Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA)

 - Class of 1917

Page 1 of 286


Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 286 of the 1917 volume:

if LIBRIS fi J....ab.. . ,..............-.....3.. Ulu filling lguringtnu Zhu El1.l1,I1'l'1'iEIfiUlI uf hm' mia , sv muh 1'EI1'l'f1I1 guihanrv. hm' l1DI1.If1IlP3iiIill1.l1Py mth hm' rum' Ingal frivnhuhip mitly tlyr Gllzum uf N' ' ' nutmu iiiuuhrvh auth Svvuvntvvn. mv hvhimtr thin hunk. l,A.4.5 ui" - Ill ll 1 'au -' .'l -'-, 2-'a."" .E .fl- 6.124 1 , . ? 1 i 1 a I I l A 1 ? 1 l a 1 I I I' Uhr Ellametretha 1917 Elathlr nf Qlnntvutu Ilediezttion ..... President Nlztry IC. Woolley . F1'o1zl1'1'pircf Iiditoriztl . . Students' League . . . I low NYomen Vote . . . .1 Sf1'm'fr'm11 Cm1It1upurr11'y Lift' Delmting Society , . . Ifqunl SutI'r:tge .l.e:tgue . . . A l"zt111iliar Conimeneenient Scene Plmlogrnp I1 Young xVOlllCl1'S Cliristiztn Assoeizttion Student Volunteer liztnd . . College Settlements Associzttiott . llow to Cultivnte College CCJIIKDQIIIZIIISI .-I Talk I0 ff1'1'l.r by ll. T. Silver Bay Club .... Consumers' League . . , "'l'ell XlcW'l1:1t You lint, and l'll 'l'ell X 1 u tt Xot Class of 1916 . . 1916 lloekey 'l'e:un . . . 1916 Ithtsketlwztll 'IICHI11 ' 1916 Senior Show: 'l'l'l1e IIICIIIPCSUIUIIS I l Class of 1917 . . 1917 llockey 'l'e1un . 1917 li:1sketlvztll'l'e:1111 . -lunior I'ron1 . . ,lunior I,nnel1 Connuittee .VX Psyclio-l'zttl1etie 'l'nle Class of 1918 . . 1918 Iloclcey 'l'eztn1 . IDIS l3uslcetIm:tll'l'e1t111 . I "'l'wo I risoners Looked Out I'il'Ul1l lielinid 1 11. li Class ol' 1919 . . 1919 lloekey 'l'e:tn1 . 1919 liztslcctlxtll 'l'e:nn . lftiquette . . . Student JXIIIIHIHIC Il:tlI . Athletic Assoeizttion . Outline in Swedisl1 for l'111te1'i11g Studentb llrzunutie Clulm 4... "'l'l1e Iielcl1er1':1" . "You Never Can 'l'ell'I ll' I Were King" , If ' lllfllii l '-F ug lil- ,T -.--.Ai If ME Oil? ..--... Q ll ll nf . he " ational Line" of College Note Books and Accessories is very comprehensive. llIThe covers illustrated are re- markably handy for reporting lectures. The book is fiat- opening and the covers are stiff. The construction is very simple, pulling on the rings opens them, a slight pressure snaps them together. They may be had with the opening at the end or side. 1-IIA choice of six fillers is offered-faint, plain, record, quadrille, drawing or cross section. Three dilferent bindings are presented for your selection-full black cloth, Russia Skiver cloth back and corners with black cloth sides,or half green cloth with black paper sides. There is a Wide variety of sizes, and the capacity is one half inch. flIThis is only one of the many items in the National Line of College Goods, all of which are designed to facilitate the manual Work of taking notes and keeping records. qIThe Eagle Trade Mark is your assurance of satisfaction. NATIONAL BLANK Book COMPANY HOLYOKE, MASSACHUSETTS, U. S. A. NAT X IIQNZ-EL -W, - ,,,. I i , nw s 3 G 4 Euhlr nf 6111111111115-CONCt,um4:n Nlzty Dui' Revels . . , . . " l,I'llIlL'll1lu . Plays ul' tlte Your l,eUit1eose . . Sueiztl ltents . . . Cmnuiuriity Clubs , . ltleats til zt Plain Cm111t1'5'Uirl Ulee Club .... Klzntdtilin Club , . . linsetnble Class . . hlllllllll' Clurir 1 . . lligbt Dress , . . 1'lll.t'lII,Illl lliltlffur lfn' l,l'lIl' 'l'l1e Mount llc,-lyulce ....... Ode to u Scurlcl 'll1lltIlQCI' .Xbuttt to Depart for New Zeuluncl 'l'111i I,1.,xx1,x1m1m ..... . . . Xlznnnty Tells the Story t1l""l'ltc l,ittleUreenl,zt1nby" . Simple Stories l'or'Cl1ilLl1'et1, in Wouls ol' One Syllrtble . lilztelcntielt ........ Nrmlmtly llfune .... . . Souix Rrfll llurlry l'l1i lietzt liztppzt . . . Depztrtrnent Clubs . . . llott' tu 'l'ell Peuple's Xlujnrs . Songs Yntecl Most Popular in College . YYl1u's xxlllll ur XYI11' Nut , . lf:l'IilIflJ' in ulflrr ':1'nrr1f.J llUI1tlI'lll'y Xlentbers of 1917 . 'l'l1e Yietin1st1I'lYit ffl . Prim' Spellers , . l,ette1s . . Yztpirl Yerse . .Xrc You .XII Ilere llllltk mill .1'a'r'.j lluupsf ,....., . . llztsltztriiiitulcly Llfllitb'-'llll'lZllS of at -Iupzniese Seliucil-Se1'1':t11t A llesertecl Yillzlge .... Recent lJCIl!UIlSll'JlllUI1S :if Seientilie l,:111's Sunie Interesting ,Xelviee About Cl'Ztl1tlltlIlg . By-l,I'llLlllClS uf lliglier litluetttirin . . 'l'l1r1ugl1ts by tlie Seat Shure . . . lfxperienee. ur on 'I'riul :tt tlie Bunk Store lltittseltolel llints .,.., ln l.igl1ter Yein . 1 , . 'lllll' Senior llop , , lr1.M1,x1t,t1m.1 Supplement lnclex lc1Sl1ttiStiCS . lnclei to ,'XtlYCl'llSL'l'S 60 61 62, fig 0.1, fi, 67 69 71 71 7-lf 75 77 78 79 So S2 S 3 84. 1- D S 37 SQ 110 Q1 92 114 152 'nn 156 157 l6O 161 163 165 I66 167 171 172 173 175 l7S 179 ISI 182 his Bank's Reputation For satisfactory service is responsible for the unusual loyalty on the part of its customers. Believing that it has and holds this good will because of a steadfast purpose to please its customers and the corn- munity, this institution naturally desires to keep the quality and quantity of its service up to the highest point. The Faculty and Students of Mount Holyoke Collegeare in- vited to share in the benefits of this service as depositors here. CITY . ATIO AL BA K HOLYOKE, MASS. C. 1'lAYli'l"1'l'I Smrrn LEONARD l.. 'l'1'rUs CuAlu.i':s W. l'i1Nll!UliY President Cashier Asst. Cashier " Sviiuple Seuentrvu " Could any picture be prettier than this year's cover? It is called "Simple Seventeen", and it certainly is well named. Any of our readers wishing an extra copy for framing, may procure the same at any time Qwith book attached to the backD, in leather at 52.50, and in cloth at 52.00. Gbheg Nhat Elnmitlvml Read the thrilling adventures of Hashanmuddy Koko on pages 163, 164 of this year's issue. 6 " THE NONOTUCK " HQLYQKE, M5531 ..---i-if-1 . li ' . Wil, -i Under the direction of ,W Aims N. .- 1 ,J ':" , C H BENE ic THE UN1T15D 5. 3 'OR AM ' D T . ff-:'v,Q w r- - HOTELS , hi EE 3 Ma1zage1 V .-1' ' "4.5'v.,fTif COMPANY l"f?-theme E E .Hr 5 Heal f,,,, i 3 ,fr Y R i his " 'Q' H Single Rates:-51.50 per day, without bath 1.75 .per day, with shower 2.00 per day, with tub bath Four miles from Mount Holyoke College. Electrics leave City Hall, Holyoke, and Village Green, South Hadley, every half hour. Students', parcnts', and friends' patronage solicited. Abu me Bmfi See CAT HOUSE INN:-Varied diet, agreeable surroundings. Transients only. Little hymns and good little stories taught to innocent little children by Miss Frances Hart, eminent in reform work. Suharrihv tn tlir 11511111111 iinlgnkv Every live girl takes an interest in this representative paper. Humorous and clever manuscripts welcomed. 7 TRANSCRIPT PUBLISHING COMPANY H U L Y O K li ffl! Kivzdf of PRIN TING Dom' lfjivimzfly and Quiclely just Call Us Up .1.l6 Holyoke HERBERT B. LANG M. D. HRIQLIAISLIC Watches and Jewelry All the Year Around Uptical' Wvorlz of All Kinds A F L lf l" ,. 1- 4,4 The Prospect House AMHIQRST, NIASS. Dinvwv' Paviics cuff? Dqmcing MRS. li. li. PICRRY Telephone S351 MRS. MINNA HYNIQS Come lo see me if you are having l'l'z1i1' or Scalp 'l'ronlmle HARPER METHOD ofSllz11npoolng. Scalp Massage, l":1cial A1ZlSSZlj.ZC,2ll1Ll Nllll'llCllI'l11g. Si'Ulifl,',l1'J' illaldv From Combingf. 59 College St. Tel. 2089-Nl SOUTH HADLEY, MASS. lfYou XVant Something Good to Eat Phone IQIS-XV Next Post Office go to DR. MACALLLIQSIQ B 0 y d Q 11 ' S D,,,,,,3, Restaurant 196 Nlain St. l'lADLl2Y NO R'I'II.'XN1P'l'ON, MASS. NYC Cater Io the College Girls' 'l'z1stc.s Bn mnmvn Kaur Tjrains? Read "I-low VVomen Vote", on pages IS and 16. THE 1917iLLAMARADA Read the 'cPsycho-Pathetic Tale", on page 40. "Nnhnhg i'5nnw" This article is of peculiar importance to smokers, and all should avail them- selves of the opportunity to read it. A Ellinitglitl lf it is true, as they say, that there are no short cuts to knowledge, whatls the meaning of all the paths across South Campus? Ulir lirrzthz-nt'u iiinum' 9 Www LLAMARAD 1917 I hiinfial OU have doubtless observed, gentle reader, that the volume in your hands, the l,1.AM,xRADA for 1917, is the Year Book published by the Junior Class of Mount Holyoke College. One would imagine, since twenty-one issues have already appeared, that the meaning of the term "Llamarada,' was quite clear to the college public at least, and yet definitions vary widely, from that of the lCditor of the Mount Ilolyolee who called it an "address bookfl to that of the ambitious business manager who described it to a merchant as a "philanthropic institution for putting your ads before the publicf, To make clear the true nature and func- tion of the I,I,,x1v1,xRAD,x, let us detain you a moment with a word of introduction. "l,lamarada', is a Spanish word, denoting a "spark" or "flash of witf, It is the glint of humor, the twinkle of wit which distinguishes the reflection of college life as given back by the l,l.AMAlm1m from those found in the Mount Ilolyolee, the Catalogue, and the hfl7't'J'll,7I16l'Il Bible." Consider the grave exposition of campus and college life as found in these altogether Worthy publications, and you will turn Wlllh 3 Sigh Of relief to a portrayal which is, if on a lower literary plane, at least on good terms with the Spirit of Comedy. As a social Blue Book, the l,lLA1x1,xR1x1m is a useful institution. 1-lere you will find listed the names and addresses of administrative officers, faculty, and studentsg the names and officers of college organizations, as well as the calendar for the past Year. The individual photographs of the members of the Junior Class appear each year, so that the college passes in review through successive issues. While this statistical information serves as a direct source of illumination on college life, interesting side-lights are thrown on less conspicuous features, by the much-maligned "stufling." We have heard it said that the jokes from year to year, treat- always the same subjects: gym, hash, radiators, lfrcshmen, college II THE 1917 LLAMARADA crackers, the faculty, etc. As life in general maintains more or less constant char- acteristics, so college life in particular must be limited in its phases, but it is in the variation of these that the interest of the l,I,,xM,xR,xn,x lies. Who would have thought in IQI4, for example, when we, the student body, pledged ourselves not to do the modern dances, that the very next year a class in these dances would be organized among the faculty! Something new under the sun at Mount Holyoke! The greatest value ofa College Annual, however, is personal. Our own limmix- R.-XDA and those of the classes we knew in college are the ones which we treasure most highly, because there we find reflected the life We knew, we find the pictures of our own friends, and smile in recalling the incidents which occurred while we were still undergraduates. hlanifestly, the Year Book cannot reflect the entire college lifeg its function is rather to suggest, to touch lightly here and there, that we may in seeing a part, recall more, warmed by a feeling of loving remembrance for the whole. , E gavw oe? I2 l 1 I l l 3 1 I l I 1 it: Student 'League . In 1898, the first plan of self-govern- ment was submitted to the faculty. This was approved, and it has remained un- changed in its essential provisions. The executive power of the league is vested in the president and a 'committee con- sisting of a member of the faculty elected by the League, and representa- tives from each of the four classes. The purpose of the League, as found in the constitution, is to "enact and enforce rules and regulations, according to the grant of powers given by the faculty, to maintain the highest ideals of honor and integrity in all manners of personal con- ductg to encourage active co-operation in the work of self-government, and to form an oiiicial body to give expression to the opinion of the students on matters of general college interest." The League is now a member of the "Women's In- tercollegiate Association for Student Government. " I3 Wig THE 1917 LLAMARADA MARION TRUESDELL SYLVIA BROWNELL . ELIZABETH BICKFORD DOROTHY CAMP . Miss EMMA P. CARR MARION TRUESDELL1 SYLVIA BROWNELL j GRACE ALLEN 1 ERNESTINE HALL j HEI.EN BEARDSLEE Siuhmts' league fbiiirera Exerutine Baath 14 . Prefident . Vice-Prexident . Secretary Treaxurer Faeully Member Senior Members junior Memberf Sophomore Member THE 1917 LLAMARADA Emu women Huis SCENE! Students' League Meeting, . . january, 1916, 9:15 P. M. 1J7'6IidE1Zf.'-'Tl1C next business to come I. Bo considoralo ol olhor girls when befor? the mjjeunfi 'S thi Fluesjlfm Of you snaszo adopting the Avoid the Grippe rules. . 1: h d'. FMKH -'? 2. Do nol luss anyono who has a cold 5 t ere any 'iC'm'On 'bs fm 3' Wash """'s ""P" "W ""' 'S ti.iifiillf.-e'I,fiZLENl,iiiaIli.OiiQis'fS'fL1.l 4 and care of our health without having any ' , set of 'rules to help us along. ltls far too mommg I personal a matter to take up publicly. 5' Tak' as myth ouhohdoor norms' Leah Fader'-But Madam President as posslbloi I f h , d in a case like this it seems to me we ought 6' Kwon mpms u 0 ms air ay to put aside our personal opinions and andfllghl I H H think of the greatest benefit to the col- 7. ell ll'llIlS alll' 3V0lll l'l'lSll lege as a whole, for while some girls 8' Drink cold wafer fmaly could be depended on to drink cold water Taka cold walor halhs Roporl oven slighl cold immedi- Qy lo hoad ol houso and not sneeze, and so on, why, there are others who might just think about them- selves and not the general welfare of everybody else, and it seems to me that these are the people tl1at we ought to be thinking about tonight-that's just my opinion. Mildred Bar5etl:e+Matlam President, Iwould like to call attention to a slight discrepancy, or rather a redundancy, in the rules. lf you read them over carefully, you will discover that the last rule in reality includes all the former ones. l do not wish to give the impression of an adverse attitude. On the contrary, with the ex- ception of this slight error, 1 consider the rules to be extremely well thought out and adequate to the situation. Laura Bamv-Madam President, I think we ought to consider a long time be- fore we vote away any more personal freedom. .I believe in taking precautions, but what is the use, for instance, of binding ourselves to report our colds to the matron? lt would be an awful bore, and besides, I don't see what good it would do. Virginia Pa1'le.'--Maclain President, lt seems to me we ought to be willing to sacrifice a little personal freedom i11 the matter. Wie must remember that our bodies were given to us as a sacred trust, and we ought to be thankful for any sug- llestions that will help us to take care of themj 15 THE 1917 LLAMARADA Marlha Barnhardl:-'Madam President, I think it's just splendid to feel that the college is taking so much thought for us and I think that the least we can do is to accept the rules. But thereis one little thing I just happened to think of- it seems as if there might be some little exception made to the rule about kissing. I know from my own experience and from what I've heard older people say that it's possible to kiss without the slightest danger of contagion, and I shouldn't think it would need to be prohibited if we were properly careful-though, of course, I don't know. ' Dot Phelpx:-Madam President, I donlt think the rule about eating fruit and not eating trash ought to be included. We aren't allowed to have more than one orange for breakfast, and it's expensive to buy much fruit at this time of year, and for the rest we have to take what's given us. M, P. Smith:-Madam President, I think the discussion shows that we havenlt come to any satisfactory conclusion, and that itis a waste of time to talk about it any longer now. I move that we postpone the discussion until the next meeting. .Many voirff from Ihr 1'ea1':-Second the motion. "V , -fs X Kg- x A- 0 lltixzvf - tfiagzs Qi! M 16 la Debating Societ The Debating Society was founded for the purpose of helping its members to gain a knowledge of parliamentary law, and to secure skill in debate. It is of practical value in that it trains its active members to present a subject to an audi- ence in a simple, effective manner, giving clear and logical arguments, based on sound evidence, appraised at its proper value. The Society consists of two chap- ters, To De and To Men, the former for the odd, and the latter for the even classes. Inter-chapter debates are held at the dis- cretion of the executive boards of the two chaptersg and inter-collegiate debates, with the permission of the faculty. I7 THE 1917 LLAMARADA Fin illilen Qlhapter Qbiiirmi - ORTIIA WVILNER . . . . . Prexidenz LOUISE DUNBAR . . ViCL'-PN'-fidfill l'lELEN IRVINE , - SKCf'fM1'y NIARGARET CRAIG . . 4. , . . T1'c'dJ1H'H' iixerutine Glnmmittrr Alice Crathern, Chairman Louise Dunbar lex-ojicioj Ruth .Buddington Ortha NVil11er Cfx-0jici0D Dorothy Phelps Gln Ee Glhaptrr ' Qbiiirrrn JEAN T11oMPsoN . . . . . Prefident BERNICE CRANDALI. . Vice-Prexident li1,IzAEET1f1 OFFUTT . . Secretary RUTH CoNRL1N . .... . Treaiurfr iExvrutinv Glnmmittrr Bernice Crandall, Chairman Esther Wheeler Nlarjorie Benjamin Ruth Parker Hangar-Hlnunt Enlguke Behate THMII at Hilnunt iiinlgnkv Olnllvge imlarrli EH, 1515 SUBJECT: . Rarolvfd, That lhf average American city adopt the Conirniffion Form of goznfrn- ment according to the Def Maine: plan. Aiirmatiur Nrgatiur Bertha Von Schrader, 1915 Blanche Mason, IQI5 Ruth Raiierty, IQIS Eleanor Taylor, 1916 Christine Milner, IQI5 l"rances Marburg, 1915 Altrrmutru Rachel Reed, 1915 Nlary Guy, IQI7 Alice Crathern, IQI6 Margaret Hotchkiss, 1915 18 Equal Suffrage League , lnterest in the equal suffrage movement was shown very early at Mount Holyoke, and in the spring of 1911, the Mount Holyoke Equal Suffrage League was founded. Although the members take part in outside demonstrations, the main work of the organization is educational rather than political-educa- 'non roun VN NIWQL, tional in respect to the Chapter members, other members of the ,Mgvigqnnlvu . 5 , 1 . vo'ri:YfS college, and to the home circles of Chapter members. l his work 1..-. -ii.-I-1 has been accomplished in part by open meetings, addressed by 10 vm such speakers as Mrs. l"itzgerald, Max Eastman, and Dr. Anna Howard Shaw. In June, ILJIS, the League had 350 membersg and in the autumn of 1915, 2855 a number which, it is expected, will be increased until the enrollment shall exceed that of last year. tfbiiirvra l,oU1s15 BURNIIAM IJUNBAR, 1916 . . 1J7'l,.f1'dt'7If l"1.oR1cNe1s IC. TU'fTl,E, 1916 . . pY'liC6'-1,7'KJ'1idU7Il ALICE lJlMON, 1917 . iSL'L'7'L'fdl':Y- Y'rea.v'11re'r Miss Ahmlm Coiusrocii Faculty Adviser DoRo'rnY Towmz, 1916 . Student Diraclor 19 A ZlTamilim' Cllnmmrurrmrnt Srrur zo W 1 1 I 5. I 5 lt . .c. . J The Association at Mount Holyoke grew out of a Christian Endeavor Society. ln 1893, when this society seemed inade- quate, the Young Women's Christian Association was organized. ,lt became a Chapter of the National Association in 1906. The purpose is stated in the con- stitution as follows: "The purpose of this association shall be to unite the women of the institution i11 loyalty to Jesus Christ, to lead them to accept Him as their personal Saviour, to build them up in the knowledge of Christ, especially through Bible study and Christian serv- ice, that their character and conduct may be consonant with their belief. It shall thus associate them with the stu- dents of the world for the advancement ofthe Kingdom of God. .lt shall further seek to enlist their devotion to the Chris- tian church and to the religious work of the institutionf, i 21 THE 1917 LLAMARADA 13. M. QI. A. Glliiirvra, 1915-15113 MARY ILLY . . . General Secretary MARGARET LOGAN CLARK . . . President KATI-IERINE HENDERSON . Q Vice-Prefident MARY JANE ATWELL . Trearurer ELIZABETH CAMPBELL . . . . Secretary SARAH CORNWELL . . . . . A.r:i.rtant Treasurer Ahninurg Olummitter President Woolley Miss Margaret S. Morriss Dean Purington Miss Enfilie A. Martin Miss Emma P. Carr Miss Anna H. Morgan Qlahiurt Margaret Conrad . , Chairman of Conferenre Department Emilie Dean . . Chairman of Missionary Department Helen Firman . Chairman of Bible Study Department Alethe Roberts Chairman of Practical Service Department Gladys Teele . . Leader of Student Volunteer Band Marion Truesdell . . Chairman of Religiouf Meeting: Department Eunice Whitney . . Chairman of Extenfion Department Gburrhearh at the fliillagr Iimpnrium Ojicer of Y. W. C. A., after buying .rome crackerr: Charge it to Y. W. C. A. Clerk : What did you say? Ojicer: Charge it to Y. W. A. Clerk: I didn't get it. VVould you spell it, please? 22 he Q Student olunteer Band 1 The aim of the Student Volunteer Band in college is to unite the girls whose pur- pose it is to be foreign missionaries, and in every possible way to assist its mem- bers in htting themselves for etleetive workers in the foreign held. To make this possible, weekly meetings are held to study student and world missionary problems, world movements and mission fields, and their needs, with a considera- tion of the training and preparation which will enable the members at some time to help solve these problems. Gbiiirrru CJLADYb T121-,1,1s, 1916 . Leader ALICE DIMON, 1917 - Swffidfy SARA DOWNEP., 1916 WC?-Lfddff 23 T'II13 1 91 7 L L.A.h4!kI2IXlD.A Sviuhmia' Hnluntrvr ilianh Bertha Boutelle Mildred Chuttex' May Gibson lirmina Jones Leila Childs Nlargaret Conrad Sarah Cornwell Helen lflverett Alice Geer Niildred Greene Dorothea Lingle Jsoo Sing Chen Me-iung Han Mvnxlirrn 1915 1517 Ruth Pa rker 1513 G race Yang 1915 Mildred Norton ZHuruItg imlrnihrrn Yau Tsit Law Marion MagOOl1 Grace Wallace Chi Nyok Wang Clarissa Gibson Katherine Henderson Helen Palmer Virginia Park Dorothy Pease Dorothy Phraner Me .lung Ting Vong-ling Lee Lisette Miller Nliss Elizabeth Adams Miss Edith Coon Miss Helen Vincent 24 , College Settlement illlnunt ilinlgnltr Ollyaptrr nf the Glnllvgtv Svrttlmnwxttz Aminriatinu The College Settlements Association aims to arouse Zllld sustain, i11 schools and colleges, an intelligent interest in settle- IDCIII. work. l"or this purpose it has chap- ters i11 twelve women's colleges, and sub-cl1apters in thirty-three girls' schools. College settlement houses are maintained in four cities: New York, Philadelphia, Boston, and Baltimore. ln addition, the association makes its influence felt in social legislation, in rural social work, and i11 tl1e industrial situation. The Mount I-lolyoke Chapter was organized i11 March, 1901. Members of the asso- ciation take charge of sewing, dramatic a11d choral classes at the "Coffee llouseu in Holyoke each week. ln the summer, a vacatio11 house is maintained in South Hadley, where working girls from Holy- oke may spend a few days. ' 1 QDfiirrrH. 15115-1911? C11111s'1'1N1-: Towne W11.soN, 1917 . . . l"rr.r17dv11L Miss A1,zA11A COMSTOCK . . Fac'u.lf3'fIdm71er l'1n11'11 Gixuknolxzlsk, 1916 ' Smiior Vice-Elecfor Nlfmiouin Benjamin, 1917 . fN7lf07' Vive-lflvrior MARGARM- -IAMIQS, 1918 , S0ph0111.ort' Vice-lflaclor Nl11.D RED MANSON, 1916 .... Scc1'eta1'y-Y'rt'a511rw' lCDY'1'111: h'l11,1.1fR, 1916 . . Clzaairvzmvz of llolyolcf Exlen.rion Worla SYLVIA BnowN1s1.1,, 1916 . 6'lmi1'111a11,0fl"acalio11.lIo'11fc Commilln: l'llil.EN Boo'1'11, 1918 . , ----- Lib"fU'i01l 25 THE 1917 LLAMARADA Emu In Glultiuatv Glnllege Glnllnquializma Wy H. U- Listen, girls! Have you ever envied a college chum for easy, picturesque language? You have? Well, I'm going to tell you how each one of you can master this for yourself. The first general rule to follow is to abbreviate wherever possible. It impresses mere outsiders with the stupendous amount of work you have to accomplish before 4:45 period. Talk fast, intersperse with such cryptics as "Lib,', "Gym',, "lic", "Math", "VVillie", and "Lab',, and emphasize as many wordx as possible. , . fllwayr address friends as -"Kids", "People", or "Women", possibly pre- fixing "Nly Dearln Adverbs and adjectives are useful for emphasis if carefully selected: Hgrandu, "fierce", and "awful,', "petrified", "absolutely',, are always appropriate. Select words which call u u attractive victures. With this in mind be a friend l l a 8 to "hop off", and speak not of "going" anywhere, but of "steaming", "trailing,', or "floating." lt is all very simple when you understand how. Yes, indeed, ,vimpla is just the word. 26 , Silver Ba Club The Silver Bay Club is an informal organization made up each year of the delegates to the Silver Bay Conference in the previous June. At the monthly meetings, college problems are discussed, or speakers from outside give informal talks. The object is to keep alive interest in Silver Bay and to arouse enthusiasm for the conference of the next year. ' . 27 THE 1917 LLAMARADA Elizabeth Bickford Bessie Bowne Margaret Bunyan 'Mildred Chutter Margaret Clark Evelyn Davis Em Dorothy Camp Ruth Conklin Margaret Conrad Alice Dimon Helen Beardslee Josephine Budd Ruth Budclington Elizabeth Campbell Ruth Beers Mary Ely Sviluer Bing 0111111 illllvnuhrrn 1515 Almira Dunlevy Alice Farnsworth Edith Gaukrodger Frances Hart Ruby Higgins Yau Tsit Lau Margaret Romary Lillian Shipp Gladys Teele lvlarion Truesdell Florence Tuttle Evelyn Winship ilie Dean Helen Murray 1517 Lea Feder Katherine Henderson .Edith Hughes Eleanore Leete Ruth VVilliams 1515 Alice Geer Mary Hume, Janet Lewis Dorothea Lingle 1515 anh Eiurultg Miss Holmes Miss Hussey 28 Helen Mitchell Dorothy Odell Helen Palmer Virginia Park Ruth Munsey Ruth Peterson Dorothy Phraner Me lung Ting Esther Kingsbury Marjorie Ladd ' 'I ' ga Consumers' League The nur nose ofthe Consumers' l,ea fue l of Mount Holyoke College, as stated in the Constitution, is to "encourage an intelligent interest in the National Con- sumers' Leaguef, The work of the Na- tional Organization is, broadly speaking: 1. To insure propaganda to induce the passage either by State or Federal legis- l21tl1l'C, of such social legislation as Child Labor or Minimum Wage Laws, and 2. To create a demand among consumers for . - . goods bearing the Consumers League Label and to rain their su 1 orl in such a 21 l P campaigns as for example, the "Shop- liarly hflovement. U lbihrmf l EAI! l 1,111 R, 1917 . . . l,7'l',Yl'dl'lI,f RUFI1 C111uus11 1916 . Vice-1'rexide11f RUTII hom IQIS . S6'C7'6'fll7'3' Cixnonu lDlX'lI 11, IQIS . . - . T7'FllJ'lH't'l' Efcerutrue Glnmmittvr Dolothy SUUW 1916 Margaret Reid, IQI8 GIWCC Allen 1917 Janet Woolverton, 1919 Zliarultq Ahniaur Nliss Amy l'leWes,'l'h.D. 9 mn -..1,,t 1 THE 1917 LLAMARADA " Elrll Mr what H1111 Eat aah 1111 Flrll lilnu what Hun Arn: " QSeen in the "tray-books. 'lj A. BENNETT-483 lunch-no beans, pitcher of milk, tea if possible. RITTER-NVeak tea and toast and water. I'lAZELTON"-FOLH' desserts. XVINSHIP -Regular lunch-salt and pepper. M. P. SMITH-Nothing sweet, please. G. TEELE-One regular dinner for the cat. ELIZ. RICHARDS-Good sized pitcher of cold milk, six slices of toast, butter. H. WRIGHT-Three slices of toast, milk to drink, and potato. B. DROEGE-One dinner Qlife sizej. LOUISE VVIIITTEMORE143-44, breakfast-hot cereal. Please leave tray in 44 on some clear space and donit knock. Bo'rsFoRD-Two dinners, pickles. E. lXfIURDOCK'FOUI' slices of toast, two glasses of milk. M. Luca-li on toast and tea. gg 30 THE 1917 LLAMARADA Gllanel nf 1915 AIOTTOI 'Slime non a'ideri" COLOIKZ Blue FLOWER: White Rose lfllHEl.EM: l.iOn Rampant l'iVI:II.YN IQEYES IDAVIS . . Prefident .DOROTI-IY TOWLE . . Vice-PreJia'ent NIARY .PERKINS SMITH . . Secretary DOR0'l'IIY BARRETT XVILLIANIS Treasurer E. FRANCES BOTSFORD Sergeanf-at-Arm: IDOROTHY STRUSS . . Chairman, Clary Prayer .Meeting Commitlee HELEN XVILDER l-IAZELTON Capfain of Bafleefball Team ELIZABETH BICRI-'ORD . . Captain of Hockey Team y BESSIE HAVEN BOWNE Cheer Leader Exrrutillr Glnmnlittrr Dorothy Towle, Chairman Ruth hlcrrill Gerrish hflargaret Miller Dorothy Adelaide Kyburg. Anna Kimball Young Mnnnrarg illllrmhvrn Miss Woolley Miss Abby H. Turner hlr. Samuel P. Hayes Miss Sarah E. Smith Miss Anna H. Morgan Miss Cornelia M. Clapp Miss Nellie Nielson Mr- Joseph A- Skinner 31 . I THE 1917 LLAMARADA 2525?- Xl. 'l'IKl'l'ZHlH'2Ll. IC. lhvls II. I-hzx-:l,'l'uN IG. llurxwmn, Cnplnin ll. Wim: M. lhumnv A. lhxow Il. GICIKILISII Il. Invxxx-1 W. Am.:-:N II. Co1.l,m+ M. RIILLICII Svvninr Qnrkeg Gram Storrs, IH 1 3 Srnrra. 151 14 Sturm. 15 15 1916-1914-o-3 IQI6-IQI818-O 1916--1918-y IQI6-IQIS-'247 1916-1917-2-4 1916-1919-1 -o IQI6-IQI714-3 1916-1915w-2-3 1916-1917-I-J 32 THE 1917 LLAMARADA N. limmlu' IC. lJ.u'ls M. 'l'l!l'l'INll , ll. H,xZr:1.'l'0N. Fuplnin F. lirwsl-'m Svvninr New kvtlmll Fleaxu Sturm. 1513 Sturm, .1514 Srurrn. 19 15 Sturm. 1 H15 1916-1914-15-19 19164-1914-32128 IQI6-IQI8-SGWS IQIG-IQI8--46-I7 1916-1913- 9-54 l9I6"I9I5"'d27"I8 IQI6-IQI7-41'-34 1916-1919-46-22 1916-1915-35-27 IQI6-1917142-I8 1916-1915-24-44 1916--1917-40-34 33. 4 THE 1917 LLAMARADA "Uhr Elvmpratunua Castle" lirrnrntrh hg tlpr Srntur Glenn. Marsh IU. 1515 ilg iiirlrn lilanrhull i Giant Proxpcro Ruth Gerrish Tom Adelphia Allen llliranda Margaret Moffat fffk l"l0l'CnC0 '1lUU4lC Lorrlri . . Ruth Damon Harmlid Suk Evelyn Dawg Fndivzafzd . Lillian Shipp AIM ob Helen i-Iazclion . -I Mac Margorle Seagur .np am 1 c en ivme Jim Graco Lyman C' 1 It dd l'I -I l' ' Sir Waller Raleigh Margaret Earl r Mildred Leeds jam' Flyer . lidith Abrams l Rebecca Flagg jerry . .V Margaret Funnell I Helen Murray Qzlrm Flizabflli Alice Dixon Mvdffn L0UiSC Meals Helen Collins Ciflf V Evelyn Copclfmd rm M"i:3ifLiLz2 Imogen Baldwin L Marion Stibbs Blanche Alfred Elsie Burrows Sylvia Brownell Florence Clark Lucy Clement Niabel Craig Winifred Curtis Jeannette Daboll Helen Daniels lWarguerite Delia Elmira Dunlevy Marion Durand Dora Eastman Mildred Gardner Jean Gordon Mary Goslinc Qlhnrnu ll 111 Mabelle Howard .Ruby Higgins Catherine Lowe Mildred Manson Edythe Miller Marguerite Nelkc Helen Ordway Phoebe Reed Dorothy Yeaton Alethe Roberts Margaret Romary Rachel Spaulding Aletha Story Dorothy Struss Dorothy Towle Dorothy Williams Helen Wright THE 1917 LLAMARADA Gilman nf 1517 NIOTTOZ "Non admini.rlrari .ved adminif- trare. ll CoLoR: Green FLOWER: Laurel EMELEM: Griffin MABEI. IRENE SMITH . . Prefident RUTH lXlAY WILLIAMS . Vice-President EMI1.Y HALL PRESTON . . Secretary HELEN LANE SAWYER . . Treafurer ESTHER ELIZA WHEELER Se1'gea1zl-at-Arm! EEIZABETH WOI.COTT TAPLEY Chairman, Clan' Prayer .Meeting Committee BARBARA WELLINGTON . . Captain of Baxketball Team IXMY PIOLWAY Captain of Hockey Team ESTIIER BROUGIITON lX'lERRIAM f Cheer Leader Exvrutinr Olnmmittre RUTH NIAY XVILLIAMS, Chairman Alice Dimon Claire Eliza Healey Helen Graves Fisk Marie Putnam ignnurarg illllrmhvrn Mr. Byron Smith Miss Alzada P. Comstock Miss Florence Purington Miss Emma P. Carr Miss Julia B. Dickinson Mr. XVilliam C. Hammond 35 THE 1917 LLAMARADA 1'- Iu. IIIUMAH II. W1-:1.l,1r. x D I II 4 . 'Am- l'I. B'IIl.I.IG.IN 1. omyu. alplum I" I' "V II 11 1 I I I II. WING . 21.11"- .. 'II',DI'.IK 1. II I',!'I 05 . IHIW N I I I I ' II.NIf.xI!-ALAN iluninr Lgnrkvg Efvmn Brurra. 15113 1917-1915-217 1917--1914h-1-7 IQI7-IQI6'-3H4 Srnrra. 1 H 14 IQI7WIQIS-4HI IQI7AI9I6'-4M2 I9I7'IQI84m4HO 36 Srnrra, 1515 1917 1917 1917 l9171 IQIQ IQIS IQIQ IQI8 THE 1917 LLAMARADA X IC. l'luf:s'ruN Il. NIvAu':-n.Ax ff. IIICNIDIGIINUN ll, CAM:- IC. Hxvuxl-:I Il. WI-:l,l.1Nr:'rux, ffnplnin A. llrn.w.u' Muninr Lgwakrtlmll Gwinn Efrnrru, IH 14 Srurrn, 1 H 15 Srnrrn. lil 11? 1917-1915-23-25 1917-1915-30'25 1917'1919'43'22 1917,-1914b-23-44 '1917-1916-34--A41 1917-1918-23-21 19174916-18-44 1917--1918-w41+3o 1917- 1916-34-M40 37 THE 1917 LLAMARADA lluniur Bram-Zhhruarg 22. 1911? 38 ,, Ju..,.., 0... - THE 1917 LLAMARADA iluninr iliunrh Qlnmmittsn x. l N ETHEL lVlILLIGAN Margaret Caskey Dorothy Harvey Pauline Quigg - Qllpairmen Assistants Clarissa Gibsfm Hulda Inwright Emily Searing Helen Mitchell 39' ALICE BEACH Gladys Gove Alice Pike Ethel Smiley THE 1917 LLAMARADA Se 'l'1 UHF" OH! OH 0111 0I1.' 'ou r 'ou :W- 0 Il 1' t A lgagrlyn-lgaihrtir 'alv l':N1'::ml'ost-ofhee corridor, in front of Junior l,uneh Counter. mc: lOZ501'h.xl. Xly, don't those einnzunon huns smell good, though? ' C0lI,fl'1.fl1t'1'."'N0l at all, and they taste worse than they look And we had such a miserable hreakfzlst. too. ' COIl.l'L'l.1'llt'1'."WCIICCI' up, it u'on't be long till luneh. f4XYhz1t's hye cents, anyway, when you're starved. f:0II.ft'l'l'IIt't'.'SBlll remember, your cheek hasn't come. And there's my room-mzxte buying one, l declare! Co11yr1'f1m'.'f'I"arewell, but rememhcrf f-I warned you. .LO THE 1917 LLAMARADA Gllaaa' uf 15113 lXflOT'I'0.'.' "Non quanrznn, Jed qualen COLOR: Crimson FLOWER: Red Rose EMELEM: Pegasus IQUTH lVlYRTLE SONN . . IJ7'EJ'idL"lZf CHARLOTTE HOWE Tl'IURSTON Vice-Prexideut NIARGARET CRAIG . Secretary EDITII AMY RILEY . , Trmmrm' GRACE HUBBARD LOOMIS Sergeant-at-Ann: HELEN BEARDSLEE . . Chairmavz, Clary Prayer Meeli1Ig Committee lh"lARGARET CRAIG . . Caplain of Baxleflball Team CATI-IERINE IDEWEY JONES Captain of Hockey Team ANNETTA IQEBECCA AflASLAND EBGPFIINUP GIHUIYIIUTPP CIIARLOTTE HOWE rlil-IURSTON, Chairman Catherine Sanderson Blakcslee Ruth VVills Carolyn Frances Dexter Philcna Young iinnnrarg ilmrnxlwru Miss Ella Sill Dickenson Miss Isadelle Caroline Couch Miss Helen Elizabeth Hoag Miss Amy Elizabeth Adams 41' Chem' Leader THE 1917 LLAMARADA I I ll. f,Il.XWl-'lllill M. Ilu111:u'1's IC. f'AMI'lllCl.l. R. li R. XYIIJS H. Xl.u-Vrrwmzv ll. liulmlxurox XI. Flu D N Svnphnmnre Mnrkrg Efvanu Drum-ra. IH 14 S1111-ru. 151 15 IQIS'-IQIKJWO IQIS 1916- IQISWIQI5--2 1918 1917- IQIS-191740 1918 1919 IQIS' 119 1701 THE 1917 LLAMARADA JU . 155 F J. Bunn A. xvAl.KI-Ill R. Pl-zulu' f'. .luxl-:s A. G1-:lan Rl. Umm, Cupluin H. .Imuux Suphnmnrr Maakrthall Gram Sturm. 1915 Swarm. IEI 1 Li 1918-1916- S-56 1918-1916-47-46 1918-1915- 6-54 IQIS-IQI7-21-23 IQIS-I9I713O-41 IQISYIQIQ-34-24 43 1 f THE 1917 LLAMARADA 1 l TWU PRISQNERS LOCKED 'FRUM BEHIND THE BARS QNE 5Aw THE Mun 2 THE OTHER STARS. 44 THE 1917 LLAMARADA 'N 'vs Gllsum nf 1919 MOTTO: "Non folum nobiff' COLOR! Yellow FLOWER: Daffodil EMBLEM: Sphinx DOROTIIY W. I'lALL . NIARION VIETS . ALICE SIIEPPARD EMMA FRAz11zR . MARGARET GAXNTT NIILDRED XIVHITING BEATRICE HYSI.Ol' . liL1zAB1s'rI1lXf'lcNARY . Louise Churchill Margaret Jay Nliss Mary R. lilly . Prexident . Vice-Prexideut . Secretary . . . . . . Treasurer . . . . . Sergearzt-at-Army Clzairmarz, Clan' Prayer Meelirzg Committee . . . Caplain af Baxketball Team . . . . . . . Cheer Leader Exerutinv Glummittev Priscilla Spaulding Dorothy li. Williams ignnnrarg Memhrra Mr. W. B. Adams 45 THE 1917 LLAMARADA H. Jrwlas, Cnplnin A. S1lk:1'1'.sn11 li. lhvm I-'. Bmnvw .L Bunn R. Tun Nlill xxll.l.l.KMB A. lhxlxrzlcwux F. f:UOIIlll'H .l. xv0I.YI'1Il'l'0N l'. Hu Efrwhman lqnrkrg Gram Sturm, 15115 19194917-0"3 1919-IQI6+'O-I 1919-1918-1-o 46 IW T HE 1917 LLAMARADA f D ll Il.JoN1-:s M D X S I' K ' Ii. HX'Sl.lbI', C: ll l C Hreahman Fiawkvthall ,Svquah Sturm. 151 1 Ii 1919-1917'-'22-43 1919-1916-22-46 1919-IQIS-24-34 47' THE 1917 LLAMARADA 7 tiquettv Zllnr Qlhapvl It is not proper to appear before the ringing of the three bells. Push through the crowds of friends and rush wildly to a seat. If possible, wait until the "Holy, Holy, Holy," has begun, or better still, try to arrive during the prayer or psalm. Rattle the knob, fling open the door, and slam it after you to announce your arrival. Never fail to close the hymnbook before Miss NVoolley finishes the last verse of the psalm. This shows that you are paying attention and realize that the end is at hand. Special 11016 In Fr1'.rlz1m'n .' lf you come in late, do not attempt to reach your regular seat-such a long walk for beginners is tiring. just slip gracefully into one of the empty junior seats-you will always find plenty at your disposal. Zllnr thr Efuhle It is not aufail to come to dinner until 6:30. This gives the faculty a chance to overcome the diffi- culties of the roast beef before an audience arrives. ' l"reshmen should sit as near the center of the table as possible. In this way the desirable and con- venient cnd seats are left for the Seniors and juniors who have already occupied them two years and are attached to them. It is perfectly proper to be excused before caramel ice cream or junket. 'l'hat is the way that the college provides for the maintenance of the College Drug Store. Don't tie your napkin around your ears while eating grape-fruit. Merely defer your morning bath until after breakfast. Zllnr the liruper Glare nf Zllarultg QU Always bear in mind that work in that direction requires 7575 Diplomacy and 25fZ, Sheer Pluck. fzj Faculty thrive best upon appreciation. Be unsellish in this particular matter, and swallow their lectures, nay, even gobble them up with a hungry look in your eye. Humor thetn in their little pranks by reading lengthy assignments-you may feel repaid in the end. C32 Dancing keeps verdant their spirits, and they forget for the passing moment how hard is their lot. LQ lt is amazing how faculty will learn by imitation. XVithout too much effort you may even see them disappearing out of thc dining room with an orange or two, after the manner of students. Q55 lf you find that the faculty require the use of the student parlorany evening, you should retire gracefully into the front hall. If you are particularly vivacious, your guest will not notice the inconven- ience of sitting on the hat-rack or umbrella stand. A little unconventionality is always agreeable. 48 THE 1917 LLAMARADA Stuhrnt Alumnae Mall For fourteen years, the college and its alumnae have been anticipating the com- pletion of the Student Alumnae Hall, a building which would serve primarily as a social center for the students and for visiting alumna. It was in IQO2, that money began to be raised for that purpose. The undergraduates have raised in 3.ll,S2O,SI3, from the sale of candy, tin foil, Christmas cards and Miss XVoolley's picture, from "S.A. B. showsf, basketball games, Tag Days, fairs and gifts pledged by the vari- ous classes and organizations. The amount raised by the alumnae has been 53o,ooo. 49 4 THE 1917 LLAMARADA Besides meeting the need of the college for a large auditorium for concerts and dramatic performances, hitherto held in the chapel or gymnasium, the build- ing will also be used as headquarters for various organizations, such as the Young lVomen's Christian Association, Students' League, Debating Society, the Mount llolyoke, the LLAMARADA, the College Settlements Association, Dramatic Club, the Student Volunteer Band, and the Athletic Association. The Alumnae Secretary will also have her office in the building. On February 17, 1916, a party was given by the Students, League, at which the main feature was a tableau-the "Presentation of Student Alumnae Hall to Mount Holyoke by Her Daughters." The formal opening will be held, how- ever, during the commencement season. 50 ' fl thletie ssoeiation The purpose of the Athletic Association is to fur- ther all the athletic interests of the college. These interests have been continually increasing in number and widening in scope since the old days when the Tennis and Hockey clubs were the only athletic organi- zations at Mount Holyoke. We are all members of the association, ipfo faclo, and while some of us are actually more active than others, we all have at least an active interest in the aims and accomplishments of the organization. ibiiirrra l'lELEN H,xz1s1.ToN, 1916 . . . . Ijrefidenz lCD1TH T11oM,xs, 1917 . . Vice-Prfsident EDITH BICKNELL, IQI7 . Secrifary .IOSEPHINE BUDD, 1918 . Treafurer AMY Horwixv, 1917 . . . . . . Cmxodian Exrrutitir Qlnmmittrr ' Helen Irvine, IQI6 Helen Hazclton, 1916 Charlotte Reed, 1917 Edith Thomas, 1917 Alice Geer, 1918 Glrark Qlztptztinm Frances Botsford, 1916 lfldith Thomas, 1917 ' Dorothy Brooks, 1918 I SI THE 1917 LLAMARADA C5112 Glamnv Gllnh . Prendent . M ana gel EDYTHE NIILLER, 1916 . ELIzABET1I BROCKETT, 1917 . F' if mrarern uf the " L6 Eaakvtlmll Qllpmnpinnzhip. 1514 HELEN HAZELTON, IQI6 ILVELYN DAVIS, 1916 MARION TRUESDELL, 1916 ELIZABETH BICRFORD, 1916 FRANCES BOTSI-'ORD, 1916 MARGARET ROMARY, IQI6 Tgnrlwg Gllganlpiunalpip, 19 14 - 1 H 15 BERTHA BROWN, 1917 HELEN NVING, IQI7 DOROTHY CAMP, 1917 EDITH THOMAS, IQI7 AVA COLLINGWOOD, IQI7 AMY HOLWAY, IQI7 HELEN MCAUSLAN, 1917 RUTH GRAVES, 1917 BARBARA WELLINGTON, IQI7 ETHEL MILLIGAN, IQI7 EMILY PRESTON, 1917 LEAH FEDER, IQI7 Efrzlrk ilkrnrhn HELEN TXfICAUSLAN, IQI7 MARGARET CRAIG, 1918 DOROTIIY PHELPS, 1918 EDITH TPIOMAS, IQI7 . Ball Throw Ball Throw Ball Throw Running Broad Jump THE 1917 LLAMARADA Qbutlim' in Siwvhinh Cggnmzwtira. nut languagrb. fnr Entrring Stnhvnta Il hay been .vuggexted that lhix be imlfzided in the icF7'!Jh7lld1l Bible." I. Definitions A. A movement is an activity pursuant upon a command, e.g., forward- run! B. A position is the maintenance of a contortion, eng., hang! CStall-bars.j C. A command is the spoken word on which execution takes place. I. Explosive, e.g., Pzuml 2. To be chanted, e.g., there-you-go-along-the-balance-beams- steady-steady-steady-now-the-rear-foot-is-behind. II. Underlying Principles A. Posture-the painful arrangement of the parts of the body up to the point of losing the equilibrium. I. Three chins at least should show. 2. The diaphragm should be extended beyond all range of the imagi- nation. 3. There are in college three classes of people: H a. Those who have the mental first. b. Those who have the physical iirst. B. Attitude-never look serious. The department tries to make the period one of recreation, and the least you can - do is to express your amusement at their droll attempts. c. Those who have the spiritual first. F Ill. Results A. Sanitative-approaching the altruistic. I. Shampoos should always be taken after the floor exercises. Help the lady shampooists in the village. 2. Have your bloomers cleansed at the college laundry, as they collect 'the dust from the floor, thus saving the department sweeping expenses. 53 THE 1917 LLAMARADA B. Corrective-the thinnest person with an amount of effort sufriciently eagerly earnest, can develop a bounding tread and several chins. C. Ethical-the spirit is disciplined by humiliating experiences at the booms. IV. Technicalities A. Formation--denotes not the endowment of nature, nor the effect of the work upon it, but the lining up of the class at the command, "flinl" IS. Demonstration-always wear silk stockings-you never know when you may be singled out to demonstrate the use of some of the instruments. C. Instruction-do not allow hearsay to influence you. 'This is the only reliable outline of the course. D. lixercises 1. llarming-up exercises: a. Pshun! b. Open order-march! c. Hiffum-nilfum-hilfum-Anillum-etc. i d. Arms upcl schtch, one, two! 5 e. Right forward-Houtl E f. Head backward, bing! Schtchl 2. Exercises for special muscles. a. Prone falling posture-one, two, three, four. b. Knees be-e-e-nd! Schtchl c. Leg ra-a-a-zel 3. Heave exercises. a. Stall-bars-hang! 0 b. To-the-booms-march-hands' place-hang! 4. In place-rest! K QThis outline of the course should always be kept clearly in mind.j V54 E Dramatic Club The Dramatic Club was formed in IQO7 with the object of uniting the dra- matic interest of the college by superin- tending all student performancesg of encouraging the writing of plays among students and alumnae of the collegeg and of maintaining a high standard of dramatic interpretation. The qualifications for membership are ability in acting, in liter- ary or historic studies, or in painting. Besides the student members, there are usually four or five faculty members who act as advisors and critics. llhlirern LLLEN MM ooN, 1916 . . . . 1276116116111 NIARGARET Morirw 1916 Vice-President Amex: D1MoN, 1917 .... Secretary NXIARION HA1N1.s, 1916 . . Bwivzeff Manager I OUISE DUNBAR, 1916 . . Chairman of Critic Committee illlenihrra ur Zllarultatr Isadelle C, Couch Laura C. Hibbard Gertrude S Hyde Helen Griliith Dorothy Foster Carrie A Harper, Honorary ME7llb8f T'IifE 19 17 L L A.DJ A.I2!k1D.A Nlargaret Moffat Ellen Magoon Louise Dunbar Marion Haines Inez Smith Ruth Gerrish Leslie Stewart Luella Denny Alice Dimon Bertha. Brown llrnestine Hall Barbara Ripley Bramatic Qlluh imlrmhrrn 1515 1517 Mary Lyon 56 Edith Gaukrodger Edith Abrams Helen Paschall Margaret Miller Phoebe Reed Angeline Bennett Lillian Shipp Arvella Tyler Charlotte Reed Laura Baer Jeannie Begg Celia Goodwin THE 1917 LLAMARADA George llmlh . Jrrlzur 1'1'71L'L'Ill llrnry Jackman .J1l'.VIIl1dI'l' llfarburlozz Plruxf . . Nogi Yalu . l"1'rgi11in Ilnmillozz Clifrry l3lo.r.ron1 gllrf. .IIICIGIOH . Bfdflia . Ellyn ilirkhrrra lgrrurntrh bg tht Gllanu uf 1915 S m Iilfll lieatrice Allard Cleora Church Marion Cummins Adelaide l"airbank Catherine l"reas Muriel Galpin Mabelle Gray Sadie Holloway Marion Howland Hala Hungerforcl Dorothy jackson Frances Jackson Ebba Jansen Zffrhrlmrg IE. 1515 Giant nf Olharurtvrn Qllpnrnw Helen Wilson 57. , Mary Appel Marguerite Houston . Helen Fuller . Miriam Stowers . Maude Seele Iilizabeth l,eMay Mildred NVarlield . Marjorie Ladd Almira hfleninger lllilhelmina Clark limelie Kellogg Marjorie Latimer Marguerite Mallory hlargaret Nlerriam Christine Montfort .Inez Packard Hazel Partridge Ruth Rogers l"lorence Sackett Gertrude Scudder Hazel Snyder Helen Schultz Helen Taylor THE 1917 LLAMARADA B Mr. Valentine Mr. Crompton Mr. McComa.r William . Mr. Bohun . Phil . Dolly . . Mrx. Clandon Gloria . Parlor M aid 151111 Neon' Gian Evil Hrrarutrh illlarrh H. 1915 Giant 58 Marguerite Houston . Maud Seale Ruth Gerrish Hannah McAllister Bertha Brown Barbara Ripley . Edith Abrams Edith Gaukrodger Almira Meninger Ernestine Hall THE 1917 LLAMARADA f'I'!lIlQ'!11'.Y IVNIIJII l40Ill.J' Xl. ' . Tl'i,t'fll'7I I,'Il1-1-min' Ulfirirr lr Dain Tl: ilm ul rl' .fl lm' ig II y Nof'll1.' fllfjht' . Rum' :lx flllnllfglly Guy Talmrit- . Colin dr Cayrux julian lr Loup Casin Clmllft , Rubin Lourgm' TI'lI1..t' EL'lI1'H1'.1' Prlit fran Dir 1.1114 . . l,l17Il'l'l dr R1"I'it'I'l' Dr N!l?Ilfli!1c.'f . 1'lIi,l'0II D'0r, lfzf Elf Z1 133211, liing lllrrmmtrh Bling 27. 15115 . Klart' .Xppel lJo1'otl1y Stewztrt . lillen Xlztgumt llelen Pttsehztll . B"l1lI'lOIl Haines, Nlztrgztret Nliller, llllllllilll Nle1Xll1ste1', . l.llllI'1l Baer . Nlztrion Knight . Angeline Be1111ett . , Maury Ruhl. Bertha Brown Nlilclred 'l':1ft Helen Nluhert Arvellzt Tyler . llelen Fisk , B111'lJ:11':1 Ripley: Ifllfgllillllillll llvrnld llomtlty Phelps. Iljls IQIS Itjlfl ltjlfl 1916 IQIG IQIS IQI7 IQIS ltjlfr IQIS 1917 1917 1917 IQI6 1917 1917 IQIS Grunt .llmzljnyfg lln' Frrncll llrralzl Captain Qi' lin' Uitllffi L'llI'lSll1lIIll2l Smith lfsther llvheeler, K11rlu'rfm' 111' lvlIllL't'N1'.l' Xlatrgctret Xlullztt lllollzrr Iililltlll lfllgllrllz' :lu llumrl Blllllfflr' . . 1,1-ubra It . . Thr Qzwfrz r:WfLm11',1.- I S""ff""-" , 1411111111 l l'z1gfr.r i X Cir :init- 59 Leslie Stewu rt. .lL'!lllIllL' Begg, Nlxtry Lynn Celia fi0t1LlWIl1 . Mice Pulte l'1rnesti11e llztll latzel l,ill'll'lLlj1L'1 l"lu1'el1r'e Allen Pztttline Quigg, -th glllII3'lI'Ll90ll t . . . . Durotlty Plll'liL'I'v Rosulvel Miller lztriun Smtvely IQIS 1017 ltjlfy IQIS IQI7 1917 1017 IQI7 1017 IQIS 1917 1917 11317 1917 1917 1917 THE 1917 LLAMARADA illllag Eng ilivnrlsa In celebration of the May Day Revels, the entire student body was attired in masquerade costume. Hazel Partridge was chosen as Maid Marion, and Inez Pack- ard as Robin Hood. The Maypole Dance was performed by the Freshmen, and "The Poppies" by the Sophomores. Barbara Ripley danced the "Spanish Dance," and Lucile Morningstar, Edith Abrams, Marion Stibbs, the "Dance of Paris and the Three Goddesses." A large audience enjoyed, from the pageant seats, a very gay and charming spectacle. w L,, 60 THE 1917 LLAMARADA lgrurirlla llalrrnvnttrh Brrrnnlm' IB. 151 15 Giant Pivrrol . . . .leannie Begg, Scaramel, hir .rfrcmnt . I'lclen Irvine, Ilawk . . . . Barbara Ripley, Kennel . . I-lclcn Mobcrt, Callow . Margaret. james, flloulh . . Dorothy Brooks, Doll . Eleanor Brighain Ramp . . Edith Abrams, Tawdry . . Mary Frecse, Coqucllf . Dorothy Hcttinger, Yknor - Iisther hlcmianm, PfU7ll'Hll - . . Margaret Moffat, Prim f Angeline Bennett, Prude Ilrr .flunts . . 5 Esther Holton, Privacy L Martha Barnhart, ' ar , Edith Gaukrod er, giiginl 'SNMMI ' ' l Margaret Blliliglll, Fin! Carrlenvr . . Gladys Gove, Second Gardener Phoebe Underhill, Third Gtlffflfilff Mildred Bassett, Boy . . Anna lVc-st, Love . lillen Magoon, 61 1917 IQI6 1917 1917 1918 1918 1918 1916 1918 1917 1917 1916 1916 1918 1917 1916 1918 1917 1917 1917 1916 1916 0 F'LAY5 ,NEAR ir I Common Clay-f College China. Under Firefeklorning Domestic XVork at Porter. just Boys-Klr. Xl., Nlr. C., Xlr. T. If-T On Trial-Scenes at the Bookstore. ! is A Pair of SixesASomebody's Shoes. X Chin ChinfeAdviee in Posture. Maid in America-Our Prom Dresses. Ten Nights in a Barfredj Room-Before Mid-Year lflxams Under Cover+Cold YYinter Nights. Young America--The New York. Hands Llp!--XYl1en the College Pitchers XYere l,ost. The Only Girl-Ahlarion Truesdell. Two is CompanyffStudcnt Parlors, Sunday Nights. Wlatch Your Step-'Seniors Take Notice! The Outcast-fr Ned Canney After the Automobile Rule. just Outside the Doors fXYe've All Been There After Ten. Damaged Goods--College Xkiallpaper. Through Closed Doors-A-Alireakfast After 7:30. 62 I , Le Gioeose 2-S fs' xi he Le Giocose was founded june 5, 1905. The purpose of the organization is the promotion of the social life of the college. 41- This purpose is carried out by co-opera- tion with the various college organiza- tions and by the dances which are held once a month during the college year. The membership for the year 1915-1916, Q numbers 535. QDIHFDFB I.i1.1,1,xN SIIIPP, 1916 . . Pmridvzzt JosEP111N12 SPR1c:Gs, 1917 lf1'ca-Prwidf-111 GERfXI.lJlNE Buown, IQIS . Sccrfzary lixiomzx B.x1,Dw1N, 1916.. T7'f'll,fIll'B7' 63 -1--v --B - THE 1917 LLAMARADA burial 31121115 Much interest is being shown among the junior members of the community in the new Feminist movement--the Powdy-box. Mr. Nlan-NVho-Rescmbles-WVoodrow-Wilson is holding a series of receptions this week in the library. A sweeping welcome is given to everyone, and these affairs are largely attended. A lawn party was given in front of Mary Lyon Chapel, November 12th, for the benefit of the unemployed, Miss Hilda Appel entertaining. Great hopes are held for the future of this charming young acrobat. - Miss Flunkynge Freschemann was given a large coming-out party during the Christmas season. Miss Freschemann has returned from college and will now devote herself to society. Miss Leah Feder, a popular leader of the younger set, entertained at dinner last night. Much interest is being manifested among the younger set in a recently estab- lished dancing-class in the Music Building. Splendid seats may be secured on the fire-escape by early comers. The college social meeting place has been transferred from the reading-room of the "Lib", to Student Alumnae Hall, which is constructed on a more sound and a less resounding basis. Mrs. Smith, of Porter Hall, reviewed a fire drill at eleven o'clock last night. Not as much enthusiasm was shown as might have been expected, although a large crowd attended as usual. In fact, care is always taken that everyone attend these functions. The gowns were very simple on the whole, and cloaks of various sorts were worn. Several new and interesting coiffeurs attracted attention. Those who were kept from attending, received a renewed invitation and, after being urged persistently, laid aside other plans and entered into the affair with more or less vivacity. Miss Greene will hold extra office hours for the Freshmen immediately after mid-year exams. QTrunks may be checked in the usual mannerj Cards have been issued to a number of the younger set for an out-of-town party. It is expected that in response to these invitations a great many will be leaving South Hadley. On Tuesday afternoon, October -, the faculty gave a loud welcome to its new members in the Social Room at Skinner Hall. An interested passer-by was vividly reminded of class table night. 64 ' fl Communit Clubs idakrh iilraxn CE1uh ELEANOR GR1c1aN, 1916 . .... , 1 P,-g,r1'flf:nz M4NliGAllli'I' I.1N1:A1.1., 1917 . , I"1'ff-1'r1-,r1'1!,-nf NIARY liL1zA1s1a'1'11 l"R14:As, 1918 . S,-F,-,-M,-y-1',-,-,mm-r ' I 'I' I .l YAN 'l's1T LAW, 1916 C111 NYOR NVANG, IQI6 ME IUNG '-PING, 1918 MARGARET MOFI-'A'l', 1916 ELIZABETH B1cR1-'oRn, 191 EL1zAn1:'1'11 O1fFu'1'1', 1917 ANNA GRAY, 1916 . V1o1.A KU'I'CllER, 1917 HELEN I'IAZEL'l'0N, 1916 DOROTIIY PHASE, 1918 6 Qlhinwr Glluh Bixir Glluh Ilkxiriirlh Qlnuntg Qlluh Franklin Glnuntg Qlluh 65 Sefrelary Prrffdvnl Srcrxla ry Trrayu rer Prf.ridenz 1' 'ice- Pre.r1'd: rz 1 Srcrela ry- Trmxn fer Svfrelnry- Prexidnzt Trezuu rn Prexidwzz - Triax Il ref THE 1917 LLAMARADA Granitv Stair Glluh NIARIAN Cu1uu1cR, IQI6 . .... . I-I1c1.1:N SAWY1-111, 1917 . A1.1c1c Wmcxs, IQIS . . . . . . Eartfnrh Qinuntg Qllnh IVIARJORY Sxiczuk, 1916 . JEAN '1'11o:x1PsoN, 1917 . liegntnne State 0111111 NIARY Jx'l'VVELI., l9l6 IsA1su1. Sxowuzx, 1917 . KA'l'llliRINE S'r1s1.L1a, 1918 . Mnzquitn Glluh MA RGu151uT1: N1-21.115, IQIG .... -IEANNIE Baca, 1917. . . NIARGIIERITA 1'1114:D1aR1c1i,191S . ...... Gbhin State Qlluh KIARION PA1ao1J11c, 1916 . . .... . Ii1.L12N C. H1NsuA1.1c . . Lo1uaNAMAY I'lo1aN1c1c1z1,, 1916 . . . . . . Eine Urn Stats Clluh LUCY C1.l':IWllfN'I', 1916 ........ NIARJORIE 1'IUl'PliR, IQI7 . M11.11R1an FAR1uNG'1'oN, 1917 . . , . . Springtielh Glluh RAc111z1. SPAU1.D1NG, IQIO . . , . . JEAN FIANVKINS, 1918 Hnrmnnt 6Hluh AL1z'r11A Rouukrs, IQI6 . . . . . :YIARY LYON, 1917 . mrztvrn Nun 'dark Giluh LUELLA D1:NNv, 1916 .,...... MA1'.GAR1s'r C01.1zMAN, 1918 . 66. . . Prrfidevll . V1'ce-Prr'11'de11l Svrrfl a ry- Trfnrzzrrr . . 1,ft'.f1.dt?7ll S fc rflary- Trmx urrr . . 1' rffid nz! . Fire-I'n'.ri11rr1z Sfcrcfary- 7'n'afurer . ' . Pnxridrnl . l"irf-l'n-,rirlmzt Sfmvrzry- Treafzlrfr . . Prz'.ridz'nt . Vice-l"re.rident Sf: rvrary- Trmxurn . . Pmridrnl l'icz'-Prf,ridrnt Sn' rcrary- Trmfurfr . . Prefidfnt Secretary- Trfa.rzm'r . . Pn',r-idfnl S crrcmry- Treaxurer . . Prexidvnt . 'fare ar - 'reamrcr S I y 7 THE 1917 LLAMARADA Elheaw nf er Plain Glnuntrg Girl September 22. I've been too excited to write before! College is the grandest place,-Iid no idea how wonderful it is! I We have a beautiful room, on fourth Hoor. There are two grand closets in it, with the funniest little doors, that you have to stoop to go through. It's so con- venient,-the bathroom is right next door! There are two of the cunningest little tubs in it. I supposed they would be larger, but of course it docsn't matter. September 23. All the classes except ours began today. Isnlt it sweet of the college to give us an extra day? I'm dead tired, for I've been hunting for a desk. I want a table desk, mission, with drawers, and it mustn't cost over five dollars. Chapel is the most impressive service! The Junior who took me this morning says that they have a new system of chapel attendance, the honor system, and thatls why so many are there. When the girls stand up for the last hymn they bang their seats back, and the noise just thrills you! My room-mate has come, but not her trunks. The first thing she said was that l've missed half my lifebecause Ilve never been in New York. She doesn't see how she is going to get all her clothes into one closet, but I like her ever so much Culike her a lot,', the girls say herej. September 24. A ' The college does such a lot for us. I knew there was a laundry, but I didn't know till now that they have a book store in Mary Lyon where you can get things for much less than what you usually have to pay. One of the Sophomores told me about it. The college must own a drug store too, for I saw a sign with the "College Drug Storel' on it. I heard some of the most awful rules this afternoon. If youlre ten minutes late to a class you're conditioned! I wonder what happens if you cut? And if you're caught sleeping more than two in a room you,re fined twenty-five dollars! September 25. I VVe're all settled now, and our room looks pretty well, except for the rugs. ' The college has a queer way of changing rugs around in the summer. One of the girls says that last year there were dark green rugs in our room, and I'm sure that they must be the ones that are in the room across the hall: I wish it had been our turn to have them, they're so much better looking than the ones we have. Nlaybe theyill change them again at Christmas. This is Saturday afternoon. livery one has been talking about how much she has to do. I didn't suppose people would work today. WVe'll probably have more time when everything gets started. . 67 THE 1917 LLAMARADA Sfpfwlibw' 26. I haven't had any time to write today. I've been to church three times, and after vespers some ol the Juniors asked us to come in and see them. 1, wonder if everyone goes to every service every Sunday? They seemed to, today. Alter dinner they have singing in the parlors of each hall. You have to sign up in a little book if you are absent, and are fined if you stay away more than three times. One of the Sophomores took me and told me all about it. The girls are so sweet and friendlyl S4'ple'n'1ber' 27. Today, l started out trying for the "Junior Lunch Contestf' hliss VVoolley offers a prize for the girl who can eat the most of the little sandwiches which are given away in the Postofiice Corridor. All you do is to give your name and the number you eat. l took six-they were good, but I felt SOI'-I of queer afterwards, and some ofthe girls looked surprised that I could eat so many. I wish I could get the prize-Mother would be so proud-v-and l. am going out for as many things as I can in college. St'fJfL'7Hl1f7' 26'. ' We are going to have H moral themes" in English next week. Wie have to speak three minutes on some "experience,' we had. Vik Q Urgiug ,fur Ihr "3luuinr Iiuurh Cduutraf' 68 G ee Club , N. Guuwxrzu Dr:x1'r-Jn 'l',u'T M I-JRIIIAM Gu:-u.xx H Cm mms Summa 1",uuuNu1-mx Gumusn 'I'u'r'ru:' limwruw l'lAlilllNUTON Lows Sl-.umlnxo Snzmxs 'l'mmAs Gmzrzxx-1 Hmmlxu DAMON XVILLI A Mn Cul'l+:l,ANl1 Fmxswulrrll Flu Rl Eli HFIAl.l'IY 69 . THE 1917 LLAMARADA C5122 Gllnh l:lvE1.YN COPELAND, 1916, Leader Nlnkjom' STRONG, 1918, ACC07lZPd7l'iIf Zliirnt Svnprannu , Evelyn Copeland, 1916 Catherine Williams, IQI6 Ruth Damon, 1916 Helen Bristow, 1917 lvlilclred Gardner, 1916 Julia Harrington, IQI7 Mabelle Howard, IQI6 Mildred Taft, IQI7 Catherine Lowe, 1916 Caroline Dexter, 1918 Svvrnnh Sfnpranua Alice Farnsworth, IQI6 Leila Childs, 1917 Mary Gosline, 1916 Martlia Cramer, 1917 Rachel Spaulding, 1916 Helen Stearns, IQI7 Zliirut Alina Esther'Nlerriam, IQI7 Edith Thomas, 1917 hlildred Greene, 1918 Snnnh Alina Ruth Gerrish, IQI6 Mildred Farrington, IQI7 Florence Tuttle, IQI6 Claire Healey, 1917 Kathleen Fitzgerald, Bufivzesf .Manager I Dorothy L. Harris, A:5i.ftanl Bzuiazefx Manager 70 Mandolin Club vw 2, " s fa-2115? Wm.1,rNa'l'uN K1-:m.m' linowxl-um. Ynuxu Sl-mass llxulnucxm Bm.l,uws Ronan xYlll'l'Tl'lMUliE l"InM.x N W1-1x.l,Es .l.xql'Es J ENKINS ALLEN luvlxla Ns-:mm WAm..wn S'I'll'IGLI'1ll Cwun I.1Nn.u,l. 7I THE 1917 LLAMARADA fllllamhnlin Glluh BIARGARET XVALLACE, 1916, Leader JOSEPHINE SPRIGGS, 1917, Accompmzifz Zliirnt manhnlina Sylvia Brownell, IQI6 Dorothy Rorer, 1917 Ellie Clubb, 1916 Dorothy Yeaton, IQI6 Dorothy Jaques, 1917 Margaret Wallace, 1916 Louise Kelley, 1916 Marguerite Nelke, IQI6 , Evrrunh illllatnhnlimi lVinifred Allen, 1916 Dora Stiegler, 1918 Helen Firman, IQI6 Barbara Wellington, 1917 Helen Irvine, 1916 Louise Whittemore, 1916 Gladys Jenkins, 1918 Frances NVelles, 1916 Anne Young, 1916 Eanin Margaret Lindall C5uitar5 Charlotte Bellows, IQIS Ruth Richards, 1918 72 Ensemble, Class ' . l" fl . I I . , ., .N X Q, Villqxpl lvlr .I V ' fa 'N 9 .1 N Xfili, f fl if 1 f' - I -- ir A ,F N 105' V V . ' ,jill Ll Miss ADA CHADWICK, Leader CH,xR1.oT1'1z NIILLER, 1918, AND MARJORY STRONG, 1918, Accompanirlr Zliirut 'Einlixw Evelyn Copeland, 1916 Ruth Sonn, 1918 Wilhelmina Buckler, 1917 Priscilla Spaulding, 1919 Srrnnh lilinlinn Olive Alling, 1919 Jennie Lewis, 1919 Barbara Mixer, 1919 Miriam Clark, IQIQ Qllarinrt Helen MacConkey, 1919 1 Qlrlln Alice Law, 1918 . 73 Grace Allen Martha Barnhart Susan Bowen Margaret Caskey Leila Childs Ava Collingwood Sarah Cornwell Ruth Conklin Martha Cramer Bernice Crandall Mary Cummings Alice Dimon Alice Beach Nlarjorie Benjamin Willlelmiiia Buckler Harriet Carpenter ' Uhr fduninr Glhnir D '- Mrss JULIA B. DICKINSON, f AnIcLPIII,x AI,1.I3N, Alto Soloif E1-gular Qlhnir hliriam Ely Helen Everett Nlildred l"arrington Julia Harrington Claire Healey Helen Hughes Dorothy Jaques hflildred Leeds Eleanor Leete Esther Link Esther Merriam Katherine lXf'lerrill Sulmtitutva lone Griffin - Helen Mobert Dorothy Odell Dorothy Paine Elizabeth Tapley 74 HEU07' Helen Mitchell Dorothy Parker Ellen Riggs Emily Searing Helen Stearns Florence Stevens Mildred Taft Edith Thompson ,lean Thompson Lillian Voorhees Gladys VVhitehill Kate VVhitmore Helen Palmer Ruth Parker Virginia Park Dorothy Rorer -j-P RIGHT, DRESS The chic sou'wester has no rival for rainy-day wear. N f Shoes are worn down at. the heels. t H l"or the sake of uniformity, students secure their gymnasium This season's breakfast costumes are especially happy in their combination of simplicity and charm. 'l'he straight side lines so suits through the department after reaching collegef' l much in vogue are exceedingly becoming to the youtltful figure. J Smocks worn over full skirts are particularly fortunate in their elfect, as their sweeping lines are well brought out in a breezy f ' entrance into the dining-room. As a preliminary to gaining this fl CM.S,m.wL'mr effect, a headlong dash down the stairs is unexcelled. 'l'he hair is worn in an unassuming girlish fashion. lleel-less slippers with pompoms complete tlte costume. A change front breakfast costume is usually necessary before the work of the day is begun. Great breadth of choice is offered in working costumes, however, and selection is largely a matter of personal taste. At. least two days a week, moreover, the entire student body, except the Seniors, wears black for an hour or more, in deference to the memory of a name no longer spoken--but these costumes are so conventional as to be of little interest. The one article of jewelry pertnissiblc in the morning is the fountain pendant. Dame Fashion again shows her capricious nature in decreeing long skirts and bloomers for hockey, while "Annette li,ellermans', are dr rigeuz' for all swimming parties in the upper lake. 75 THE 1917 LLAMARADA Angel robes present a combination of simplicity and careless grace this year. They may be belted in or Worn in loose flowing lines, according as the personality of the wearer dictates. ' ' The sailor-costume, with its military note, is brilliantly striking among the lighter gowns at dinner. Q ,I 'A , lb L . A Errrzg Entrants' 76 , ' The ount Hel oke , ff, u -X R 'A i X K I f ' 1 ' I ' ' ' . A 3' . r . 4 I ' ' Nr if ug? 'i W 'Ili Q ' K A ' -eg, fi" V, .- H V r AI ,. 1! V it Ai ' ' n , , ,r r , 3 V V lk, , 1 f W K i ' E . Y W Sf' A c. .f ' je, L QB! I . b Q 1 .!.,u,i4 .ef fi ILL: " W! Rum: Wrxsnn- Flsx Wnrrmmx. Univ Cosmo Gousi-1 Srom' PAscu.u. 'l'uml.w VAN Dru: The Moment Holyoke was founded as the monthly college publication by the Class of 1892. Its purpose then, as now, was to be the mouthpiece of the literary thought of the college, the organ for our creative expression. 477 THE 1917 LLAMARADA Uhr illllnnnt Qnlgnke HELEN PASC1-1ALL, 1916, Editor-in-Chief Ehitnrn ALETHA DU Bois STORY, IQI6 DOROTHY ELIZABETH CAMP, IQI7 KATHRYNE DONALDSON VAN DYKE, 1916 NIARGARET ELIZABETH CONRAD, 1917 EVELYN XVINSHIP, 1916 GLADYS NIARION WHITEl'IILL, 1917 NIARGARET BALL, 1900 Euainran ilmaxwgrr Aaaiatant Tinhwinemi Manugvr M1R1AM DAMON THOMAS, IQI6 PHEEE FLORENCE GORSE, IQI6 Ahurrtiniug imianagvr Olirrulatinu imlanagvr HELEN GRAVES FISK JESSIE RAINE, 1918 19212 in at Smrlrt Flanager Ahnui In Bvpart fur Nun Zralanh The sky is clear, - The day is drear. Come, little birdie, Fly away! Fly away! It is day! Imminent perils culminate, Do not wait! Do not wait! Put On a Warm feather To keep out the weather Lest haply Hyblean murrnurs of poetic thought make you stop and eat aworm. Fly, little birdie. Oh! Oh! Oh! i Fly! Fly! Fly! QPET7IliJ5'i07Z of the kind .Mount Holyoke Boardb 78 The Llamarada I ' .TWT 'v " ' ll VI 1 SNAVI-lm MAL-AUH1.AN UIHCLI. COI.LlNILWllUD lhunvx V lil.AcKuEu LINDALI, IJROEOE f'nAAu-:u xlOllEll'I' I mm lhrzn HALL Gluvl-:s ' LAURA BAER . . . IQUTII BIARGUERITE GRAVES ERNESTINE SAWYER HALL . ANNA IQATIIARINE COOK . Edilor-in-Chizj AI!iJ'fCl1lf-IO-ffl?-Ed'if07' B11sim':f Ma1zager . . Arr Editor iliitrrurg 1Ehitnrs HEI,EN LOUISE NIOBIERT AVA FARWELL COLLINGVVOOD AIARTIIA CIIARDIEVOYNE QRAMER Assistant Art Ehitnrs ' GLADYS BLACKMER HELEN hfICAUSI,AN BERTIIA JOSEI-u1NE DROEOE AIARGARET 1':LIZABETlfI LINDALI, DOROTHY LANCASTER ODELI. Assistant Husiurss mmmgrxjs BERTI-IA BROWN NIARION SNAVELY 479 THE 1917 LLAMARADA illflmnnng Elrllz the Svtnrg nf ihr uiliittle Green liamhgn NCIS 'pon time, honeys, dere wuz some creeturs w'at didn't seem ter think dere wuzn't animals 'nuff in de worl'. Anyways,dey wanted a liil green lamb all ob dere own. Tooby sho', oder folks had dere red lambies, an' yaller lambies, an' blue lambies, but dey wanted a sho' 'nuff green one. So dey say to Sis B'ar: "Sis B'ar, you make us dat lamby." Sis B'ar say: "Lawsy, I canit make no lamby all alone. You jes gimme some sho 'nuff helpmeetsf' So dey looks roun' an, picks out a hall, an' den dey gets a first class cook, an' adds some insidedentals to help 'er. "Now look-a here, cook,', says Sis B'ar, 'Lyon make a nice green sho, ,nuff out- sides fo' dat lamby, an' you all standin' roun' dat hall, go an, scoot roun, dis tOWl1 an, in der spring an' der fields fer some legs, so dat lamby won,t do no limpin' w'en she wanta kavort herself on de nice green medders. An' den we mus' finish dat lamby wid a sho, 'nuff tail dat'll have de faculty to wagf' i Den de insidedentals is all kerfoozled an' dey sez, 'fW'at's dem faculties for? Ain't our lambyis tail long 'nuff widout dem faculties to Wag roun' wid itfn But Sis Ba'r, she jes' say, "You scramble roun, an' fix up dat faculty as I sez, fus' news you know, you all be wantin' dat lamby widout no tail at all. En now we's all ready fo' de head an' de stufflni. Insidedentals! Chuck in some stufIin'!" So dey chuck in all de helpins dey got to stuff dat lamby so she look fat, an' gubrious, an' slick. Dey brings an ol' las, year's calenda', an' fixed it up wid jokes all roun' to hol' it down-but dat lamby wan't filled wid no floatin' island deserts! So dey piles in a heap oi clubs an' stutistics wat wuz lyin' arounl, but Sis Ba'r, she up an' sez, sez she, "Whar's de res' ob dat stufIin'? Dat lamby'l jes natchually die o' famishmerit wid dat li'l bird-seed you fetched fo' ter fill her up, dat's w'at! Bring me all de folks w'at tol' me ter make dis yere lamby." So dey brung 'em. "Now den, you wuthless insidedentals, lie down tergither like a board!" So dey lies down, scared-like. "Now, board," sez she, "jump on dem folks an' grin' 'em up, grin, 'em up so's ter bring out all de flavor an' de spice." ' 80 THE 1917 LLAMARADA So de board gets busy an' hashes up dem people till a liil moln dere wouldn't a bin nuthin' lef' of 'em. An' Wid a monstus gigglemcnt dey shovels 'em in. But still de lamby warnit full. Wid dat, Sis B'ar git so mad she cyan't hardly stan, up, but sort ol gasps, "Grin, up yo'selves, you good-fer-nuthin, insidedentalsln So dey had ter do it, an' Sis Ba'r lires em in, an' de cook an' de hall, an' even de gravef of dc board, an' den dat lamby was full! But dere warn't no head. And dere warnit nuthin' fer to make him out of. Den Sis B'a1'git so rippin', tearin, mad dat she los' her own head an' it flew off an' fell onto de lamby's neck, an dar it stuck. An' dat's how Sis B'ar came to be de head ob dis yere lamby. Skiuurr Wall S1 THE 1917 LLAMARADA cl 1,21 Svimplv ,Svtnriw fur Olhilhrrn in mnrha nf 09112 Svgllahlr Who is this? This is a col-lege girl. How do you know it is a col-lege girl? It is a col-lege girl bc-cause she has an at-ti-tude. What is an at-ti-tude? It is a means of get-ting know-ledge with-out get-ting too much. What is the col-lege girl doing in this pic-ture? The col-lege girl is get-ting a pos-ture. Why does she need a pOS-tLl1'6 when she has an at-ti-tude? Be-cause they do not ap-prove of just kuowl-edge in the gym de-part-ment. And what is the Vile Call-nOt ex-plain in words of one syl-la-ble. S2 Y-ii-1 l i r i f so . .,-x , it 6 .. 2 -1 1 . . ,I N -1 W r ,y jigs f Q ,dw ,f 9 ' Q 5' - I M V z-ii 3:1 333 5 - 1 jp 5 A , ' 5-:J ve jvfi if f v 2 1 Ifllarkatirk ANGEL1N1z llUTII BENNETT . Prerident KA'rnRYN DoNA1.nsoN VAN DYKE Vice-Prerident IQATHARINE NIERRILL . . Secrelary 1915 Angeline Ruth Bennett 4 Ruth Olive Carr Marguerite Louise Cummins Louise Burnham Dunbar Helen Pasehall Mary Frances Smith Alctha DuBois Story Inez Mildred VVaite Kathryn Donaldson Van Dyke 1517 Dorothy lfllizabeth Camp Margaret Elizabeth Conrad Anna Catherine Cook hlartha Chardevoyne Cramer Katharine Merrill Helen Louise Nlobert Helen lfllizabeth Smith Gladys Mar-ion Whitehill 33 v' , A ll : Lai . O . l 0 I I'-I Nnhnhg 16111112 Away overhead the heaven is smothered in clouds, White and gray the thick fleece, like mufliing shrouds. Then lol A ragged bit of heaven's blue Now here, now there, from the cloud mass 'gins peep through Where in ruthless mood the wind has torn and rent And the ripped-out cloud-bits wildly Hying sent, Till now, in hurry and rush through the harassed air, The leaves untidy bunches here and there Of cloud-kitties-and broom tracks all about The ill-swept sky-it must be his night out! Did you see the cloud-baby yesterday? She went floating over the earth, A cottony mass was her floating hair, And all cottony Huff were her clothes. I snatched up my pen to make her mine, But when I looked up from my paper again, The horrid old .wind had blown her away To a thousand cottony bits-well-a-day! 34 THE 1917 LLAMARADA Phi Erin liappa Efhvta Olhuptrr nf ilmummrlpnmrtta Qlhnrtrrrh Qrptrmhrr 7. IBU4 illlrmh 0Drganizrh Jlnmmrg 311. 1911 Jlnntallrh 3Frln-uurg 24, 19ll5 1-ra in the iinnrh nf Elruntrva 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. illllrmhmi in Zllarultg aah Staff Mary Emma Cornelia Maria Clapp, Ph.D. Ellen Clarincla Hinsdale, Ph.D. Mary Gilmore Williams, Ph.D. Anne Sewell Young, Ellen Bliss Talbot, Ph.D. Mignon Talbot, Ph.D. Samuel Perkins Hayes, Pli.D. Amy Hewes, Ph.D. ml-lelen Elisabeth Hoag, A.B. Carrie Anna Harper Alma Gracey Stokey, Ph.D. Margaret Shrove Morriss, Ph.D. 'On leave of absence for the yczu Woolley, A.M., Litt.D., L.H.D., LL.D. Harry Clinton York, B.D., Ph.D Edith Marion Coon, A.B. Margaret Coleman WVaites, Ph.D Ph.D. Ethel Mary Fonda, A.B. Amy Elizabeth Adams, A.B. Louisa Stone Stevenson, Ph.D. Glenn Gaywaine Munn, A.M. Russell Weisman, A. B. Clara Louise Stafford, A.B. ' , Ph.D. Marion Janney, A.B. Gladys Ford Pratt, A.B. Helen Dorothy Vincent, A.B. Mary Redington Ely, A.B. .S5 THE 1917 LLAMARADA Hllemhmi in thr Gllazz nf 1915 Elvrivh in tlyv lluuiur ljwr Harriet Ford Barstow Margaret Reid hflerriam Christine Elizabeth Nlilner Elertvh in tlpr Svrninr Hear Selma Baer Frances Carrington Dorothy Porter Felt Ruth Marion Horton Rena lN'Ia1'oa -Ienne Dorothy Ruth Lewis Marjorie Lee hflcCoy Ruth Sherborne Rafferty Clara Pauli11e Sikes Helen Dorothy Vincent hladeleine Wayne Helen hflaria XVhittier iHHvmhera in Ihr Gllama nf 1515 Alice Hall l"arnsworth Lillian Rice Johnson Louise Kelley Sylvia Louise Parker Did you ever see a Phi Bet with an E? Did you ever see a loafer with a B? Did you ever? No, you never! For they simply couldn't do it, Don't you C? 86 Department Clubs E'A1lim1rr ZH1'z11ujuim' Qbftirrrn. 15115-111113 MLLE. Mmw GOSLINE, 1916 . . . . Prrfidwzff AILLE. NIILDRED rFAFT, 1917 . l"1'ce-l're.rfide1110 BILLE. HEI.PIN COLLINS, 1916 ..... S4'L'l'L'lzl1'1'L' rf Y'1'rxoriw- iilllrnnnlwrn hu Glumiti 'iixrrutif f NILLE. BERT11.x BRONVN AILLE. M1LD1zED BASSETT Eiinlngirznl Glluh GDftirrru ' Chairvrzavz, Sv1.v1A P,x1ucEu, 1916 . . . . PIELEN W'R1G11'1', IQI6 . Sec1'flc11'y- 7'7'L,l1.Y zz rw' Gllauuiirul mth A1'rlpv11l11gira1l 0111111 i!9i1irrrn amh iixrrutiur Qluxumittrr NIARGARIY1' BUNYAN, 1916 Humm 1Nw1z1c11T, 1917 AIARION CLARK, 1916 . NTISS TAYLOR . . lXfI,x11GAuE'1' W,x1,1,1xcE, 1916 ILD1'1'1-1 ABRAMS, 1916 . LEAII FEDER, IQI7 . NIARGUERITE NEI,KIi, IQIC CERACE ALLEN, 1917 . CAROLYN DIEXTER, 1918 Elan 1c1'1illZEl!P1I 37 . . P1'e.f1'dwzf . l"1.L'L'-1J1'L'J"idL' all Sec1'ela1'y- Trea:1n'fr , Faculty M amber Seniov' .Mfmber . . lJ7'L'J'id't"'llf . Vice-P1'e.fidz1zl Scfvrelary- T1'eaf'u1'e1' ,45.fif1a1zt Secrflai' ' 5 . M1151'fal Direclov' THE 1917 LLAMARADA ALETHA ROBERTS, 1916 DOROTHY HARVEY, IQI7 ALICE FARNSWORTH, IQI6 Aletha Roberts, 1916 Alice Farnsworth, 1916 EVELYN COPELAND, 1916 NIILDRED TAFT, IQI7 . NIARJORIE STRONG, 1918 Mlss JULIA B. DICKINSON MR. ALBERT M. TUCRER l Ruth Damon, 1916 Blanche Alfred, IQI6 VVINIFRED ALLEN, 1916 NIARION SNAVELY, IQI7 illllaihrmaiira Olluh ilbflirrra Exrrrxtiur Qlnmmittrr . . Prerident . . Vive-Prefidmzt Sfcrzflary- Treaxurer Dorothy Harvey, IQ 1 7 Q Mildred Gardner, 1916 Mrs. A. J. Pell illluzir Glluh Glmirrrn mfllgfillilllll' Qlmnmitirz Ruth Sonn, 1918 iilgiluanphg Qlluh S8 . Prefident . Vice-Prexident Sfcrrmry- Trrafurer . Faculty Membfr: Jeannette Daboll, 1916 Julia Harrington, IQI7 . . Prefident . Secretary- Treasurer THE 1917 LLAMARADA Mum in E211 lgvnpltfa flllainra Art-They always carry "those little boxes." NH Astronomy-Nocturnal, though not necessarily owlish. Fake weather prophets. Q Bible-Obscure but learned. U X Economics-Those suffragistically, altruistically, - . and argumentatively inclined. 'tl 1 i Education-Provident, since they plan for the worst. English-Listen for the Hbeansn and "wares" English Literature-They of the inky fingers and Mount Holyoke fameg also others. Q., German-Easily distinguished by their garrulity in : ' 1 ' their adopted tongue. f 1 ft '. N' i, . . . U . -. ,Lg - V I-listory-lNonde-script and anomalous. One distin- ' 7 I , q n u s 1 s -L5 ll ' K, 2 guishing feature IS courage, but an unfortunate inclination 'E " to boastfulness is noted. ' Wil 3 Latin-Jovialg fond of ensemble f l ll singing. V Mathematics-Walking encyclo- Milli' W" pedias of factsg stoical over marks. liliil . 1 i ' Music- Our granddaughtersg maybe. X-,J Psychology-Unexpectedly frivolous. Romance Languages-Full bookshelfg empty purse. The Sciences-Brave, neat souls who hate to read but love to sew of an evening. Further distinguished by a remarkable i - indifference to odors, "critters,', and explosions. l . r , so THE 1917 LLAMARADA Snngn Hntvil illllnut Hnpnlar in Qlnllrge Ahl I Have Sighed to Rest Me,--When Exams are Over. Angelic Songs arc Swelling,-Junior Choir Practice. Be Kind To The Loved Ones at Horne,-The Sunday Letter. Birds in the Night,-South Hadley Poultry. Do They Think Of Me At Home?--Why Doesn't My Laundry Come? Oft In the Stilly Night,-The March of the Mice. Let Me Dream Again,-I Don't Want Any Breakfast. Christians, Awake,-The Rising Bell on Sunday. Come All Ye Faithful,-To the Class Sings. Fading, Still Fading,--My Couch Cover. VVhen the Swallows Quickly Fly,-Ice-Cream Nights. Kiss Me Quick and Go,-The Ten o'Clock Bell. Goodbye Girls, I'm Through,-HHole in the Ice When Skating. Clearer Yet and Clearer I VVould Be in Mind,-The Morning of a Mid-Year Exam in English. 90 r , 1, g wQ " 15 1' 4--fi, E K V 'HHF1 X 'E 21- ' XX + ' N WFS! - ' Q S 1 w iw gvf' E W 4:3 " -1- if-'K ix Q 1 If A Awlntyf - L Q liz:-: 5i W y X fif J ,5 - 5 hw JW Ay N' -gf Af' W N , Q5 F: ww-1 M: M f 2 1 2-g,,,.1! 1 v a 'W WM f l gwnx Lf + W f--'W i 'W W HM WM W ' My Lrgggrnj n f Wfn W im ' wwf ? Jw x ffW ' V W 3 by 355 1 ,igf: WM' w'W !311wf', A W Q 55 .E Q' T Lwf M Vffff ,MW M N w V flIH' i Eg2-.V W MEM X L Y WQZ1-'.95'w 5'???:Q ' 3957 W WlV IWV W KY 13 , -ai!-if J Ag , -,,.,,., f,f!W"ff"fI W X,-XXX W , iiwfml n x ' wf f I ff f WW 'H E flififs-1 ' Q f "f':5i'iF1!l15fl- ' l 0 ' I 'f:m.f"'-m..f' Vl' 'N fi , N X , X M If g Qi"-.LQ 1, fjg':!.'.1Ig:?,- ,Q QV:a'J2Pg1g5 . 5 K 1 W-V !' ' 1 -, 'A - H f W r Q .ef -sf MF V' JW, ' . 1 Vi 'Q W ' W , v W w + 51.54-'ff MgL,,1s f' ' la w!! VN, W X ..44 1g1-Eliggg-23 39919 J, H M In Wai 9 V vfwi ' Q ' Wx 9 'D l 3 ,Wg 'W 1 l QZSI QN '1 '?i4rw , , , Q W ,W W 1 + Mr ,, 1 ,d w ,NJ N W !S?wA 1 : U , , 1l, f 1,,w fr w N X I W E' 'sz- i , f X - + ww f X if M W gg wax M H 3 Q ,STE li ,. H- X E, ' f xv- qi W L' 'bill Y ' w W XX 1 : - , 1-2 1 XXR1-A, p T j-: '41 , '91 THE 1917 LLAMARADA Miss CARR The only ubreakl' on record Is the one which has to do lVith the customs of the fish Within the seag But it's now quite well conceded, That the fins which lishes wear Serve as means of transportation, .Q Rather than for breathing air. Mrss COMSTOCh amen in G1 1 Shop VVhat would you like for breakfast? M151 lomslock Cabfe1zl-mmdedlg .' Chocolate pep permints please. Miss DICKINSON claimed: "Why! hasn't that girl graduated yet? I heard her sing here ten years ago!" Q2 A visitor at a recent Sunday morning service ex- THE 1917 LLAMARADA Ho1,YoK1s, MASS. My dear Miff faquef: Mrs. Hammond and I will be very glad to accept your invitation to prom dinner at Salford. Sincerely yours, October Io, 1915. WII,I.IAM C. HAMMOND HOLYOKE, MASS. My dear Miff Biclem'l!.' Mrs. Hammond and I will be delighted to accept your invitation to prom dinner at Pearsons, on the twenty-first of February. Very sincerely yours, . October 20, IQI5. W71I,1.1AM C. HAMMOND Query: Wha1'e was M1'. llammond 071 the night Qf llze twenty-jimi? . Miss PURINGTON I once had a sweet little friend, dear, The nicest in college, you knowg We wanted to room with each other But Fate would not have it so. The lots went Wrong with us both, dear, The lowest was one-sixty-three,-- And I wept for the whole of one night, dear Now would you have thought that of mef BYRON SMITH Byron Smithls farm-the words connote for all of us cheerful bonfire, choice eats, and champion story- telling by 17's patron saint. '93 7 f 7 x r THE 1917 LLAMARADA - NIILDRED ADAMS "Amherst? Yes, isn't it the J-zveelnl little college!" .11L1..1 FLORENCE ALLEN After she has at last arrayed herself "like a lady" to go to some affair, she usually decides to stay at home, since everyone else is going. -1- G RACE ALLEN Her fear-that sl1e'll become "nice and fat and com- fortablef' Her charm-a simple trust which leads her to "swal- lowv even the wildest tale. 94 THE 1917 LLAMARADA . L1. .. LAURA .BAER It takes a clever person to act like a fool without being one. .-i1- EVA BARNES The original of the Campbell Kid-grown-up and sobered down. 4, - - NIARTIIA BARNHART IVIa1'tha Qin P.r3'chologyD.' "Miz Hayes, I have au. aversion to being kissed, and so does my mother. D you suppose that is hereditary or acquired F" .95 TH E 1917 LLAMARADA - lX4ILDRED BASSETT When everyone else in the V erse Forms Class has been raving about the beauty of a passage- MiZdred.' "But, Miss Adams, isn't there an extra syllable in that line?" .1- - - l .i.l. ALICE BEACH "Ohl that all the world were a chocolate dro l I'- p With Olly pops for trees!" GERTRUDE BEDELL To read and eat. and sleep, then read again--who could desire more? 96 THE 1917 LLAMARADA JEANNIE BEGG "And weel I lo,e the land, my lads, That's girdled by the seag Then Scotland's vales and Scotland's dales And Scotland's hills for mel" - .i FREDA BELCHER Do you see the resemblance to a little nickel alarm clock that ticks out energetically: "Git there! Git there! Git there!" - MARJORIE BENJANHN Midge helps in demonstration Of the well known "Rule of Three." She shows it makes a happy state, Not superfluity. THE 1917 LLAMARADA . EDITH BICKNELL Remember that when o " . y ur whoppersv concern great personages they are liable to be believed and repeated. GLAD vs BLACKMER "Obi Give me thoughts to express my words." fl f SUSAN Bowa N Once Susan eicceeded the speed limit and was scarcely dignified Cthough still sternl er th ' y ectl as she shot down e icy embankment by Cowles Lodge on a hard- worked little dustpan. 98 THE 1917 LLAMARADA MARGARET BOYNTON On receipt of any news: a horrified gasp and a nevei failing, "Oh, why for?', ESTHER BRACKETT What she says she knows+ really does know. ELISABETH B110 CKETT Being bountiful-P Being business-like+ Being beloved 2 Being Beth Brockett. 1 gr. Na Clzwhat she '99 THE 1917 LLAMARADA BERTHA BROWN Her dcfmition-Heaven is a place where there is skating and no gym. ESTHER BROWN She says she needs your sympathy Before she takes a quizg But Wh . WILH " Over way." en the books come back, you see How far ahead she isl ELMINA BUCKLER the hill to the poor-farm, I trudge my weary IOO THE 1917 LLAMARADA - LOUISE BULLARD Friend: "Have you any medicine, Louise? One of the girls is sick." Louise Cgliblyjz "Yes, I have glyco-thymoline, witch-hazel cream, Dr. Marve's cream, Mackis foot- life, Chamberlain,s cough remedy, alcohol, brass polish, and musterolef' u1g11lu- .,..... i-- DOROTHY CAMP If it takes Mr. Burnham fifteen minutes to ring the chapel bell, how long does it take "Deed" to write a Structure a er a criticism for Advanced Writing, a P P poem for the Ilkoimt Holyoke, and to prepare for a r r debate? li- . - HARR11zT CARPENTER Harriet Cwith characteristic optimism, midway in her fall down stairsjz "Oh no, girls, I'm not hurt at all." . IOI . THE 1917 LLAM ELLA CASE This is a clear represe for itself. - lx"lARGARET CASKEY to come out on top . I,1z11.A CHILDS "O, ich bin so froh X IO2 come to that sing tomorrow, and :ing ARADA ntation of the case: it can speak t sa one thing more! The Now, girls, Ijust want o ' y hockey games come off next week, and F917 IS going I You kids have simply got to ln A , ich bin so frohl" -, A ,.- i F 6 l THE 1917 LLAMARADA -lu .l.... . AVA CoLL1NcwooD "I'm pigeon-holed as one of those abominable friends to whom every chance remark suggests a song." , , IQATHERINE CoMs'rocK She tickles you till she drives you almost into hyster- A ics, and then sympathizes with the proctor who comes - A to sh-h-sh you. - MARGARET CONRAD Editor: "Billy, the Mount Holyoke is going to press A in half an hour. We Want a storyf' Billy: "All right, call for it in fifteen minutcsf' , . 103 I' THE 1917 LLAMARADA i- --il-1 . 1-... .li . RUTH CONRAD Is it only that she's bright? Is that why we see her wiggle? Is that why we hear her giggle? When she's called on to recite? ANN Coox Birthday i11Z1'o,fpect'io1z: "Yes, I'm only one-fourth of an inch taller than last year, so all this growth I've been feeling is an expan- sion in my thought life. Then, too, my attitude is developing nicely. I find il payx. But what a bore everybody is! However, resolved, for the coming year: I. "To serve tea to Seniors, and scintillate for faculty. 2. "To be as nice as I can to the elite, whom I really do like-I may Hatter myself, but I do think I am a little particular ..... Ah, little soul, are you still there?', l5liULAH Coiuzv Beulah, by the accord of friends: Wielder of the Iron Spoon, Concocter of Things Truly Edible, Grower of Bulbs, Maker of Keen and Krazy Sayings, Executor of Desperate Tasks. 104 THE 1917 LLAMARADA -L-l..... l-1 SARAH CORNVVALL Sally's enthusiasm is great, but her sanity keeps it within bounds. -,i.1. -.--1- . NIARTHA CRAMER "l've checked my cash and packed the dress I wanted to wear home along with my keys, and now I've got to go to Holyoke to trunk my check,-I mean to treck my chunk, before lunch. Now isn't that expeeding the seed limit?" " i-11.- . BERNICE CRANDALL "Bunny', does everything scientifically,-even Lo packing her tea in moth balls for the summer. w .-, I I IOS THE 1917 LLAMARADA . HAZEL CREAMER "Judaica: forluna jiwatf' Hazel is the daring Junior who entertains her men friends in Skinner Faculty parlor. . -1 i- . MA RY CUMMINGS Haste thee, nymph, so long of limb, Rlild of voice, but never prim, Beware! You'll trip up as you go On the light fantastic toe. -l- - DOROTHEA CURTIS All walking is dctestedg All working is despisedg ' But substitutes for "dom Work" Are veryhighly prized. -i-- IO6 THE 1917 LLAMARADA .l ALICE DIMON "I dare do all that may become a man." -.1-li-1-.-Tl.. BERTHA DROEGE "I hate to be interrupted by classesf' 9... - -l NELLA DRUKKER The only thing that is not quiet about Nella is her eyes-actions speak louder than words. .- - V IO7 THE 1917 LLAMARADA VVINIFRED DRUKKER Wanted: A room-mate who was brought up in the land of snow and ice, and does not object to dressing every morning in a gale. . - RUTH EATON On the way to the injirmary: 4'Oh dear, I forgot to register!" . -i- LYDIA EDGERLY V She has yet to encounter a piece of bad luck that will down her grin and giggle! IO8 THE 1917 LLAMARADA CATHERINE EDWARDS This is the girl That owned the Victrola That stood in the room That rang with the tunes That always were learned by her room-mate. -11.1-1----- i NIIRIAM RLY I sigh for a companion That will always go with me. With anyone, or thing, but cats I'm sure I shall agree. - HELEN EVERETT Always on the watch for the "silver lining." ' 1 - IOQ A THE 1917 LLAMARADA -i... 1.l- --.- NIILDRED FARRINGTON The ever-present notice on the Bulletin Board: Lost: A fountain pen. Return to M. Farrington. . . l,mn FEDER Yea, verily, her enthusiasm may be likened u11to yeast, for therein have we found a goodly proportion of hops, whereby it continually riseth. ..Tl.....i----i- JESSAMINE FENNER mine?" A had it'nearly a month! ' I IIO Room-mate: "VVhy don't you like that dress, Jessa- lessamine: "Oh, it's so old and out of style! I've 5 THE 1917 LLAMARADA I'IELEN FISK "The Girl of the Golden West." f5 l ,f l DOROTI-IY FISKE Get Dot to teach you while you may' Her feet are ever Hyingg And if you come another clay, A new dance shelll be trying. -1- KATHLEEN FITZGERALD Given :-Innumerablel and quantities of Bowers. To find:--The reason. etters, frequent telephone calls, .,. ,rw . 'III V THE 1917 LLAMARADA ELIZABETH GATES . Bobsy was discovered one day earnestly stirring some tea leaves in a cup of water. "For goodness' sake, Bobsy, what are you doing?" "I'm making some tea," said Bobsy, "but I can't get the darn' leaves to melt.', CLARISSA Gu3soN "Any idea Worth having is worth defending." l'iI.ORI'lNCE GILES The middle of the night. Florence C10 her room-mateb: "Anne, wake up! I've just dreamed the funniest joke." II2 THE 1917 .LLAMARADA -11- MARION GORSE She must be aware Of that baby stare, For she uses it to perfection. We're pretty sure, too,' That she knows what to do With that childish, naive inflection. GLADYS Govls It takes a pretty happy disposition to shovel the snow out in the morning so that your room mate can get up, do somebody's dom work after breakfast, hunt for string and paper for somebody else, and then smile cheerfully at the people who call, "Gladys, you'l1 be late to chapel if you donit hurry." ... - RUTH GRAVES "Budded on earth, but to bloom in heaven." . II3 THE 1917 LLAMARADA ELEANOR GRENVILLE This is the girl That learned the tunes That filled the room That held the victrola That once did belong to her 1'OOm-mate. TONE GRIFFIN How do We know that Ione is coming before we see her? ERNESTINE HALL "Nineteen-Seventeen's stock exhibit at all conven- tions." -'-' II4 THE 1917 LLAMARADA ELSIE HALLEN Her room is like a kaleidoscope,-never arranged twice alike. But the most unhappy combination was that which forced us to stumble over the bed on entering. yi - - MARY HANSON Professor W: "The express train is the only trai11 which stops at that station. This train stopped. This train was the express train. Is that correct, Nliss Hanson?" Mary: "Well, maybe it was a freight train." 1i is 4" if ai-f. PEARL HARDING 1 "Last year I thought I'd major in History and German, and this fall I decided on Chemistry and Education. Now, I'm going to major in Zoo, but I'm not sure yet what the other one will bef' , - 115 THE 1917 LLAMARADA ,. ...... l., 1- --1 l- -i - PEARL HARLOW Even those of us who duly appreciate the soothing quality of her soft little voice would recommend a megaphone for class use. JULIA HARRINGTON Everything is favorable for an early riser-alarm clock ringing, radiator on, windows closed, history books handy, history quiz imminent. But-Julia is on a return trip to Dreamland! l DOROTHY HARVEY V The lines in your hand indicate clear reasoning powers and business ability, combined with a strong tendency to the domestic. 116 THE 1917 LLAMARADA - C1.A1uE HEALEY "Yet a little sleep, a little slumber, a little folding of the hands to sleep." - CATHERINE HENDERSON Vigorous in all pursuits, she becomes startlingly so when she contends with her forward for the basket- ball. N l KATHARINE HENDERSON Her facility in telling harmless "whoppe1's," with a calm countenance, makes one long to call her "The Misleading Ladyf' , ' 117 THE , X nn, Q 11-T1 ,il-.l.1.. l1 l.. LLll N X hr, if ,l, li-lil 1917 LLAMARADA DOROTHY HETTINGER You are young, little Hump, and attractive as well, And you make good use of your eyes, So how could one be expected to tell That, besides, you're exceedingly wise? AMY I'l0LNVAY Amy's method: "Go ahead, then come back and read the sign." AGNES HOWES y WVhen a Freshman, she reversed the usual order of things by leaving for home before hearing the results of her exams, and returning to college at the request of thc offlcel ' 1 18 l i THE 1917 LLAMARADA HORTENSE HUBBARD If these Words weren't her very own, We'd never dare to state That in her family circle, She's the "string bean animate. . X A EDITH HUGHES . "Come on skating, ljdithf, "Oh, my dear, I oughtn't to. Iive got a quiz tomorrow, X and Zoo note books are due, and my Structure paper isnit copied, but I guess I'll comef, .J - I , HELEN HUGIIES Mr. Y. Ccalliug the rollj: "Miss Hughes"-4CfiZe1zc'ej. , Mr. Y. Ca trifle louderjr "Miss Hughesf, Helen Cxuddmly waking upjs "Eh-eh-I think--I guess I'm here." L .xu - IIQ -.K . ruin. THE 1917 LLAMARADA Tennis Walking Riding Rest NlILDRED HUME . Exercise Card Mon. Tues. NVed. Thur. Fri. Sat r X l 1 l -i 1 ,, Marjorie: -1llL...1l.-1-1 Minmusn HUMPHREYS Only one idea at a time-but how thoroughly that idea is developed! NIARJORIE HUPPE11 "You know my brother-" Anyonelse: "Yes," Marjorie: "Well, my brother down in New York- Anyonelse: "Yes.', Marjorie: "He's a pretty good brother." I2O THE 1917 LLAMARADA DOROTHY HYDE "And if she goes to make a call Or out to take a walk, ' x We leave our work when she returns And run to hear her talk." WINIFRED HYSLOP Calm, serenely unperturbed, Never in the least disturbed Whether it doth rain or snow, Whether quizzes come or go. Satisfactory, you will find, Unless you want to change he RUTH INGHAM r mind! "It was a lovely night last night. I was most of a mind to get out on the landscape." 121 THE 1917 LLAMARADA li-1 I I - .. ' Y' riff l .T1..--.1 ,-l-l1 1 l-,l. .i- l HULDA INWRIGHT When Hulda, the infallible, gets caught on the old Hezekiah bicycling joke, after searching the Old Tes- tament, she proclaims sharply, "Well, I thought so. I wanted to look, to be sure!" DOROTHY JAQUES Dotty's ever-cheerful greeting: "HU" l'lELEN JOHNSON Little Johnnie sighs, "Do you suppose I'll ever grow up, or will I always have to be just a Freshman?" I22 THE 1 RUTH KERR Miss Talbot: "lVhat,s this I hear about you, Miss Kerr?" Ruth Cconfmedl D "Oh" 917 LLAMARA DA y .' . It isnlt so. It's just a psy- chological experiment!" JEAN IQIMBALL X H Jean C10 cz deJp011dr1zlfrie1zdj.' "Don7t be. so sort of gum-drop a Cl -' " py 11 wogglylikel LILLIAN limit She sleeps-and there is peace l.. T........-1-i. 123 .11- ff' THE 1917 LLAMARADA ,, VIOLA KUTSCH ER Viola's love for cats is equaled only by her horror of the Zoo Lab. NIARGARET LAWLOR She's easy as a listener, And she's fond of making fun. Of the stories that we tell her, She "swallows" every one. We talk of wild adventures We'd not dream of going throughg Though she says they're rather reckless, , She believes them to be true. - ELEANORE LEETE . There are some, even many, who derive as much pleasure from seeing and hearing Leetsy enjoy a joke i as from the joke itself. "L-'il 124 THE 1917 LLAMARADA CORNELIA LEWIS "Oh, dear" Cgroan: Corny, after .vhs har told wrongxzde to, the only joke rhe ever .vawj "I always put the horse before the cart! " MARGARET LIBBY She gets lobsters and cakes, Bids us come to a party, Then the faces she makes Keep us laughing so hearty And the libs she can tell Cause us all to rebelg But since she's Peg Libby, We love her as well. lVIARGARET LINDALL "How does anyone ever settle on only one career? I usually have about two new ambitions a week' I2 THE 1917 LLAMARADA . . I - . l!lSTHER LINK We see the makings of a great genius in Esther, if absent-mindedness be any sign. . MYRA Luci: After having swept and dusted her room Without finding a speck of dust, Myra thoughtfully concluded thus: "You know, I believe Marion must have cleaned this room yesterdayln , MARY LYON Remarks about appearance are embarrassing, We know, And furthermore, they aren't at all polite, But the chance afforded here is too good to forego, Her black eyes'are so sparkling and so bright. 126i THE 1917 LLAMARADA 1 HEI.EN NICAUSLAN Modest Clever Artistic Undemonstrative Scotch Laconic Athletic Nonchalant . - NELLIE NICKNIGHT She has discovered another ingenious way of avoid- ing boresome talk with her fellow-students, namely an early arrival at breakfast. A 1 .. GRACE AflAClVlULLEN "SentimentalIy, I am inclined to singg but organically, ' I am incapable of a tune." ,..:.,-7 li- Q 127 THE 1917 LLAMARADA ISSTHER NIERRIAM Something impossible to find-an audience that will get Esther fussed. KIXTHERINE NIERRILL Long have I sighed for thee, Long have I tried for thee, Loving-cup, fair! Dieting many days, Practising many Ways, That I on thee might gaze, My name carved there! , ROSABEL NIILLER "The Little Minister." I28 THE 1917 LLAMARADA ETHEL MILLIGAN Unknown: A genuine frown from Ethel. l HARRIET MITCHELL Never satisfied with college fare, she continually visits the Giftie and her friends, and has even been known to go as far as Springfield -just to get a good dinner. A i - HELEN MITCHELL Helen's solution of the Prom. problem: Let your mother get you a man. - , 129 THE 1917 LLAMARADA n-WS' , - , l HELEN NlOBliR'l' After copying a lengthy assignment of history read- ing: "Really, girls, K .... is getting quite beyond our controllv RIARION NASH A bull clog isn't in it, When once she sets her headg She doesn't swerve a minute, ln her fearless onward tread. PHYLLIS NEWBURY l Hljust know l'll Hunk physics and I haven't done my psychy and I had to clean the room while my room- mate was ofT amusing herself and therels the chafing dish to wash and the Chaucer for VVednesday-oh, dearfl' 130 J. G Ng- ..-- i i .vi 'li ll 1 ' v l 4 ,J l il 1 i 7 1 'Y 1 l 'l il fi 13 f. ,ii ,H l V THE 1917 LLAMARADA VIOLET NIXON A timid little violet, So everyone supposes, Until a knowledge of her ways, The fallacy discloses. DOROTHY ODELL Ukelele in arm, this strolling minstrel wanders about singing her lays for the benefit both of eager audiences and innocent bystanders. ' , w ELIZABETH OFFUTT ' When de light goes out, An' de dark comes in, She makes yer creep an' quiver Wid de tales oi what has been. ' I3I THE 1917 LLAMARADA - NIARGARET OLCOTT Her face it is gentle, her eyes a soft blue, Her voice of the twilight variety, And anything ever she's called on to do, Is promptly performed with propriety. ,- DOROTHY PAINE This demure young lady is such an ardent suffragist that she hesitates to join a hockey celebration for fear it should turn out to be an anti-suffrage parade. li-.i - HELEN PALMER Fudge! The liquid brown is boiling, A tantalizing odor fills the air, And long before the fudge is really finished, Helen's step is heard upon the stair. 132 THE 1917 LLAMARADA . VIRGINIA PARK " But, Miss Nlorgan-why does a frog want to croak?" DOROTHY PARKER Candidate for Honorable Nleution in Amiability, Capability, and Hospitality. - l RUTH PARKER " Babeisf' capacity for punning is only exceeded by her horror of getting "only B-I-,' in a course. x x 133 THE 1917 LLAMARADA - ELIZABETH PERKINS Agent for boxes of any variety: Candy boxes, hand- kerchief boxes, shoe boxes, suit boxes, tin boxes, wooden boxes, with an unlimited amount of paper and string, furnished on application. HAZEL PHILBROOK Is it the three cakes of soap used every week which gives that Wonderful "peaches and cream "P -1- i ESTHER PICKELS The discussion had centered on the sermon of the morning. The information was ventured that Miss tioned by the minister-whereupon Pickels, remark was heard: "Well, neither have If" 134 Carr had never heard of Roscoe's Chemistry-mem THE 1917 LLAMARADA ALICE PIKE She was called "Puritanical Pike," 'Twas the first of her nicknames to strike. But is it quite true?- We will leave it to you, You may use it or not as you like. l - EMILY PRESTON When she's running in a race Did you ever Watch her face? Its expression is ferocious then, indeed. But we really don't object, For what could We expect, I When she comes out almost always in the lead? , f .i.l li MARIE PUTNAM Motherly, game, and gay, In her own unrivaled way. l.... . 135 THE 1917 LLAMARADA PAULINE QUIGG Poor Pauline, We pity poor Pauline! For we're not quite satisfied Just to call you dignijiedg Yet that is what your friends decide, So what are we to do? - HELEN RAFFERTY She never talks so very much, But she must think a lot, We never can decide if she Is Hstringing us" or not, Until too lateg but at the laugh She's right there on the spot! NIARION RAY "I'm big, I'm strong, I'm desperate! My soul says to me, 'Arise, shake oif the trammeling conventions of this narrow lifel"' -1-i 136 THE 1917 LLAMARADA CHARLOTTE REED "Oh, I wish I could eat all day, and never have to pav for it!" DOROTHY REED When Dorothy dashes off to the dentist in Springfield Without learning his address or his office hours her friends view the matter stoically. She always har survived her adventures. ELIZABETH RICE Signs of Betty: Chaos Within Please w can Later WELCOMM , I Order Restored K - 137 THE 1917 LLAMARADA ELEANOR IQICHMOND " That's just what I thinkin ELLEN RIGGS Ever she singethg ever do hcr notes soar upwardg let them go. ever doth she cling to them in the heights, loth to ,pr . BARBARA IQIPLEY ,Q Did you ever see Barbara with a frown? Did you ever see Barbara cast down? Did you ever? No, you never. For 5he'J from gay old San Antonio town! """'1 138 THE 1917 LLAMARADA EMILY Roon It seems a shame that Emily, So quiet and subdued, Should be the only girl that we Must put down here as rude. DOROTHY RORER H My dear, I'm dead! I'vejust got a new hat and two pairs of shoes and Fm going home to a dance at my brother's frat next week, and I'm absolutely broke' HELEN SAWYER "I've resolved to do something nice for mv room mate every day." I THE ill-lizi - 1. - - v.. , lfl 1917 LLAMARADA WINIFRED SCHRUERS "While there's life there's soap." MILY SEARING Emily Cglancing at Mary Lyonj: "Late for class again! But I just had to finish that third chocolate eclair." ELIZABETH SHEPARDSON ' H I'm going to drown myself in the gold-fish bowl! Honest, I've the worst cold in my head, and you know I've four 'classes tomorrow, and place-cards to make for the party. And Iive an awful cold in my head, you know." 140 THE 1917 LLAMARADA l ETH1-:L SMILEY Freshman year, lVIr. Hammond insisted upon pro- nouncing it "Smiling," and time has convinced us that that is the only correct way. -i HELEN SMITH When one of Helen's bright remarks pops out, it seems as though a saucy Jack-in-the-box had bee11 released from his innocent-looking hiding place. 9 4' -1- NIABEL SMITH No "breaks,' or foolish blunders Can our searchings bring to light, And reasoning leads us to conclude That she is just "all rightln A 141 , , THE 1917 LLAMARADA RUTH SMITH lVIe for old Nebraska! I,I'I'1 a-going back To the State that sells us Candy by the Nyack." l MARION SNAVELY A Methodical hfliss With Nlanners Mild. Neatness and Order Personified. ...i. ...i-i- ISABEL SNOWDEN Icky: "Um-ruh-huh-gub-sil-jub-nick-sab-" Room-mate: "VVhat?l', Icky: "Huh ?A- Oh, I was just conversing with A myself." 142 THE 1917 LLAMARADA l.l. JEANETTE Sonuza Hail to thee, brave spirit! pioneer of black-rimmed specs at Mount Holyoke. 1-11 JOSEPHINE SPRXGGS Unknown: the person who can keep her feet still A while Jo plays ragtime. - -i lT. ., HELEN STEARNS In chill or sunny weather, At early morn or night, Her bountiful good nature Tells her things will soon be right. 143 THE 1917 LLAMARADA ..1. i- ... .1, - VETH FLORENCE STEVENS If England and not New England Were the place from which she hove, We wouldn't think it odd to hear "Just ripping!" "My deahl" "Bah Jovel ' HELEN STODDARD Heard on the campus: '4Got a man for Prom?,' "Yes, Helen Stoddard got me one." "Really? She got me mine tool" STONE ' Freshman year her squeal we heard, Soaring clear as 'twere a bird. And still the well-known accents ring- "Am I missing anything?,' 144 THE 1917 LLAMARAD'A MILDRED TAIVT "I with I were a little bird I'd thing a. thad, thwect: thong, But though I'th juth a little girl, I'th thinging all day long. 1 . - ELIZABETH TAPLEY From her conscience to her neatnessg From her accent to her sweetnessg , She's a daughter Cand a good onej . Of New England. K ELSIE TAYLOR " Say, kids, have you heard the news?" 1 4 145 1-T' THE 1917 LLAMARADA ,L .l JEANNETTE TAYLOR Does eannette "come to colle e to o home or o 77 g g , g home to come to college? I .1 EDITH THOMAS Some of the useful information that Edith has gained this year: I. Don't leave a stray cat in the room with the cream for a Sunday night supper. 2. If you are not sure whether a caller is a Junior or a Freshman, give him the benefit of the doubt. 3. lt is often wise to include your address when you write to invite your Prom man. . ' JEAN THOMPSON 5 ean Qecstaticallyj: "Let's see-1917 + 3. Why, just think! The class that enters the year we graduate will be the Class of 2ooo!" ' 146 THE 1917 LLAMARADA -l-i . ALFARETTA TROUT "Say, you better would live daown in Philadelphia. That's the only real city there is!" . CYNTHIA TURNER If Miss Dickinson could hear Pops sing "My Little 4 Girlf' she'd certainly put her into choir. . ---. PHOEBE UNDERHILL Time: 7:50 A. M. Place: Library. Phoebe Cwho has a Renaissance quiz at 9:00, declainis characteristicallyj: "It was the Platonist-realists who believed in univermlia ante rem, and the christ- - ototelian-realists in 1miz'er5alia in rem, and the nom- inalists said univerxalia pox! remf, Janitor fconfldentially to the other domesticbz "Say, shels some deep, now, ain't she? Shels got a bean, all rightln . ' R , 147 THE 1917 LLAMARADA 1 , J n . . LILLIAN Vooiu-IEES Old Bates, young Bates, Tell us where you wanderg That no more this maiden Need the puzzle ponder! LAURA XKVALKER " Say, kids, if someone will lend me a bathrobe and some black coffee to take a sit-up on, I'll jump off the sky- scraper chair and turn somersaults down the corridor for youf' IQEBECCA WALTON Rebecca Cone Sunday morning, to a gentleman who had just addressed herj: "I beg your pardon, I don't believe I know who you are." Gentleman: "Pm your education teacherlw-and Becky had been at his classes for over a Week! 148 I T HE '1917 LLAMARADA ln l. BARBARA WELLINGTON The night befo C . il.-1.4.--1.--l re hemistry quiz. Friend and fellow-student: "Studying for Chemistry quiz, Barb?" Barbara: "Why, no+I don't have it until tomorrowf' ESTHER WHEELER In Students, League meeting. Wheels, with tightly buttoned sweater, rises enthusiastically to speak: "Well, Madam President, I don't think any self- respecting person would wear a middy to dinner, anywayli' But alas! During her impassioned speech, her sweater flies open and reveals- GLADYS WHITEHILL Is it the combination f o red hair, obscure utterances and entrancing adventures which f makes up artistic temperament? 149 THE 1917 LLAMARADA , IQATE XVI-IITMORE Sweet and slow! Sweet and slow! i- 1i- v EUNICE XYIIITNEY Eunice: "I wish So-and-So hadn't heard about this." Friend: "How did she know?,' liunice: "I told her." I RUTH WILLIAMS Bill from Bates: One month-eight dollars. Ruth: "But I just have to show my friends how much I love them!" -L 1 ,.'.s- """"-"-"' 150 THE 1917 LLAMARADA CHRISTINE WILSON "Crissy" had a Settlement, Of this we all are sure, 531.15 it costs to joing Thus "Crissy" makes us poor. i HELEN WING I 1 Helen was a Freshman, CShe'd been here just a dayj When she chanced to meet Miss Fonda Who asked of her the way. Helen, quick to aid Another Freshman in dismay, Took Miss Fonda and her suitcase To register, straightwayl , - MARION WOODBURY In Zoology, after topics have been given out: Instructor: "Your special subject, Miss Woodbury? Marion fobliginglyjc "Fats." "CW ' 151 WUUU E265 ,xgg Enix M Poor SpeHers! Look on the front of Skinner and take hope 5 3 1 ly a aa? sat , 'll i att , . Ir :V ..-.1 4,--:11:: an . '1 mm '-1-- '-'.f:f fi:--as if I ll l e i : wilt I N iff' iff ? viii?-" "f" o Z2-',fif , 5 'iff-go 3 Evttrra frnm lgnungrr Llrnthrra unh Sisters fflbfoluirly grizuhzfj Dear M argarci- l have nothing else to do so l am going to wright to you. We had an aecadent hear vesterday. George fell down cellar and chipt the cement. The place bled a lot and he eouldn't even go to school today and I had to go all aloan. My new teacher is nice but she makes us mind and she stretches back her hair so she don't look very nice. I hope you have a good time at collidge. Love to all, from EDWARD Dmr Six:- 1 was glad to get a letter from you and a dollar for my birthday. I am going to buy a trap to catch some skunks. Dad gave me a rifle because you cannot get a skunk from a trap without a rifle. Dad has bought a small Ford. One ofthe felows hear at school chewed some tar on the road and he cannot open his mouth. His teeth look black and he is a site, are you going home for Thanksgiving kid or not. l hop to meet you their. 7 your loving brother, Dear Dol:- I went to chu rch today. I am not tall. I love you all. 1 wish to fall. I am not small. small. small. 'l'oo be sang. hflother is reading the paper. Papa is reading a magazeen. The clock is ticking. The lights are gowing. Papa has his glasses. I have the tabcl. . We had chicken for diner. 1 just ate my supper. I am righting and 1 am washing Charles eathis lollypop. Sing. I love your mat, I love your rat. I love your cat. I print like that. Did you sing. I love dot. I like Maple shuger. so do you. hellow Dot. JOHN Drar Dol:- h I had a fine time thanksgiving day. We all went up to Aunt Ruth's and the next day it was so nice Papa took me up again. 1 took Carl down to patterson and he stayed over nite and mother took us to the majestick. Sunday we went to cosein alees and aferwords we went up to aunt Ruths. Sunday. Charals was late at school yesterday. but I must close now becouse 1 Cant think of anythink elcs. JOHN Dmr Jllariom- Are you very well I hope you are. one day when Dorothy answered the phone she did not no who was talking she said she thought it sounded like somebody. My dog has fleas. youi' friend, . HARRY S. 153 THE 1917 LLAMARADA Glnntihrntial Ertterz frnm Ihr Iliarultg tu the illunrarahu i'Ehitnr CLe.v5 cerlaiuly .vol My dfar Editor:- After having made an intensive study of the psychology of the college girl, I have proved to my own satisfaction that she is neither super- nor sub-normal. For this reason I have adopted a policy of not giving her more work than she has time to do. I realize that I am a trifle radical in doing this and greatly at variance with the majority of my co-professors, who, believing for the most part that the college girl is super-normal, have implicit faith in her being able to "make timef' I have tried both courses, and have found that the policy I have here described to you is eminently successful. H I hereby recommend it to the professors of Mount Holyoke College and will personally guarantee its success. Sincerely yours, SAMUEL P. HAYES. My dear Edilon- May I call attention here to an error in enunciation very common to Mount Holyoke girls? The sibillant at the end of the Hvoicev should not be carried over to the word "training," I fear outsiders may receive a wrong impression of my courses in "Voice Trainingw if they hear the word so often abused. 'Sincerely yours, ISADELLE C. Coucn. My dear Editor?- Until this year l have always looked forward to the appearance of the LLAMA- RADA with pleasurable interest. I now find with dismay that the silent Junior who sits at my right at table is a member of your staff, and that she has been noting and memorizing all puns and anecdotes while giving an appearance of absent- mindedness. We can no longer enjoy our food, as we feel that every word we utter is being critically examined. VVhat shall we do,-we appeal to you en mane? EMMA P. CARR. lFor all contributions we are humbly grateful, and apologize if We have taken an unfair advantage. We all, however, envy the one Junior so happily placed,- puns and anecdotes being left out of consideration.-Ed. LLAMARADA.l Dear Edito1':- Realizing your interest in side lights on student character, I am herewith enclos- ing some statistics and a few examples Whichiseemed significant. As may be in- ferred, I have gathered the material from the cards on the back covers of books. I hope this will prove interesting and helpful. ' Yours very sincerely, , FRANCES E. HAINES. 154 THE 1917 LLAMARADA "The Tenemcnt House Problem, 'l by Robfrl DeForr.fl. The readers were: 5OfZ, house-chairmen, I5'Z, residents of Pearsons Annex, second floor front, and 595 residents of fourth floor Rocky suites. "I-lypnotism and Suggestion in Educationf, by R. Oxgood Maxorz. Of the readers, 73'Z, were members of the Igth Century Poetry Class. "Manual of Comparative Philologyf, by Gilrf. Eighty-nine per cent. of the readers had spelling conditions. 'fMen and Letters,', by II. E. Scudder. The readers were: L. Shipp, M. NVarfield, K. Fitzgerald, R. Damon, J. Lewis, M. S. Morriss, J. Spriggs, M. I. Hussey. "Strength and Diet,', by Mark llopfeirzf. QNotice the large number of Gift Shop devotees.D Readers: Bertha Droege, Miss Comstock, D. Towle, Miss Hewes, Ruth Vlfilliams, Miss Macomb. "The Mission of Sorrowf' by Wert. The only reader for the present year was Phyllis Newbury. "Plays for Puritans," by Barnard Shaw. Readers: M. Barnhart, Miss C. Harper, A. M. Pike, Dorothy McDowell, M. F. Smith, two others. Note found on door in Mrcfic Building: Drar tuclefr:- U O me loc. for posts. - LYMAN HAYES. Fire-Chief Irvine, Mount Holyoke College, Mass. Dear Sir:- I hear you have been elected the fire-chief of Mount Holyoke College., We would like to supply you with uniforms, caps, etc., of which we carry a full line. Let us know the number in your squad, and we will send you an estimate. Yours truly, .... 8: COMPANY. 155 THE 1917 LLAMARADA Hapih Herrin Snug nf the '1iiu8ix1P88 i1lYIz1nagvr8 When the very laSt Nadi' if collected, And all correipondence iii o'er, When the very laft Llamy if paid for And We ponder o'er liguref no more, We Shall rejit, and faith, we Shall need it .......... l tlbhv tn the Ligm Gllnrk Oh! That old gym clock, That little old gym clock, That old gym clock that hangs upon the wall, It drags along so slow, It's the burden of my woe, That old-gym-clock! Uhr Svlvutlg Elini Qbnrr The sleuth that once through Holyokeis halls Her stealthy footsteps led, Now bides as mute within these Walls As if that sleuth were fled. So sleeps the host of former days, Her tyrant reign is o'erg It's honor now this World obeysg The Proctor is no more. Gln S. A. El. Remember friends and fellow men An' consider in your spache- What used to was old S. A. B. Is now just S. A. H. L,6'7127Oi. ' Still let it be remembered An' considered by you all- What used to was just S. A. H. Is STUDENT ALUMNAE HALL! illvrnnniunal NVhen you're gazing at the Seniors as they're marching down the aisle, Did you ever strike a Senior who would never seem to smile? You just fix her With a grin, Keep it up and donlt give in, She will simply have to catch it in a while! 156 THE 1917 LLAMARADA Arr 131311 All Mfrs? Mary Ely Qto group of former Students' League Presidentsj: "Don't you know her? She was president in .... 5 she was so pretty and attractive and lady- like-not a bit like any other Students' League President I ever knew." Peg Davis: "The capital of Belgium? Roumania, no, thatis a church-no a mask-I mean a mofque--.,' Elizabeth Shepardson: "You know, girls, that they said at faculty meeting that there shouldn't be a Senior Dance because some of the girls always invite men they don't know, and lots of times the men are illegiblefl' What was Miss Dickinson thinking of? i In looking over orders for tickets for Holyoke concerts, Miss Dickinson found three names for 54.00 seats on the Hoor: Tucker, Munn, Colegrove. "My, myf' she exclaimed, "who is ever going to chaperon them?l' Mr. Colegrove: 'KI don't see that there is any cause to make trouble over the reading. ln men's colleges as much as one hundred and twenty pages is assigned at once, and I never give that much. The reading for the next time will be in Gibbon, Volume I, pages 620-8Io.', Barbara Ripley: "I love those little molecules, donit you F" Friend: "Those wharf' Barb: "Those molecules that the Englishmen wear, you knowf' Pikey Qdescribing dramatic scene in May-day playj: "And when the king leaned over to kiss my hand, his wax nose ran into my ring!" What did Miss Koch mean when she referred to the 'istars and strips?', Ruth Eaton Qwith great interestj: "I wonder which girls in our class will 'make Phi Sigma Kappaim Miss Pike: "Has anyone seen my nickel hot-water bottlein Miss Droege: "I didn't know you could get them so cheapli' Eleanor Leete said she wouldn,t dare try out for a big part in a play because: "Suppose I should get itli' Phyllis Newbury: " .. ........ and she asked me what the diaphragm was, and I told her it was a bony partition, and she hasn't spoken to me since," 157 Bild -v.-1. THE .1917 LLAMARADA Miss Carr Cin Chemistry Classj: "Miss Abram-er-er-Miss Isaac--." Nut: "No wonder Evelyn NVinship got poisoned from eating oysters." Cracker: "How's that?" Nut: "She belongs to ptomaine debating societyf, listher Pickels: Pick signs for a history book: "Pickels-Dill." Freshman, meeting Mr. Warbeke: "Good morning, Miss Talbot." Mr. Weisman: "Is my sort of labor productive'labor?" Ph llis Newburv: "W'ell it's our source of wealth isn't it?,' Y . a Y , Mr. VVeisman: "Not much." Frances Hart Qin report on Sleighton Farmsjz "The house work is done by the girls-something like our domestic work, only there they learn how to do it, rather than how not to!" Martha Newton Cearnestly, after a remark about Junior Choirlz "Anyway, you should be looking at the minister, and not at the chorus girls." Dorothy Harris Qoptimisticallyj: "Ohl Miss Kellogg, I can get the 12:29 from Holyoke, can't I, by leaving here on the 12:30 car?', Miss Purington Cin Senior Class Meetingj: "And this girl wasn't a goody- goody. She was full of fun and other things." Peg Davis and Charlotte Thurston have distinguished themselves by their persevering work in the progressive theatre movement. Act I-25c. seats. Act II--goc. seats. Act Ill-Orchestra circle. Mr. Hayes: "Do babies have minds?" Martha Newton: "Why, yes, I think so. If you stick a pin in the merert infant, a noise will ensue." Ava Collingwood Qtrying to quote poetryj: "You know that poem about Lucy,-H " 'A simple, gentle child she grew k Around her mother's cottage door.',' If Chrissie Wilson solicited for College Settlements, for what would Jeanie Begg? I 158 THE 1917 LLAMARADA If Bert Brown roughs it all summer, why doesn't Dorothy Camp? If Edith Bicknell makes good fudge, what can Ann Cook? NVhen Mrs. Shafner approaches, why does Dorothy Hyde? VVhy is Hulda Inwright? E When the couch broke down what did Hazel Mary Lyon? If Janet Lewis lives at Judson, what is Dorothy Dewing there? What has Ruth Eaton to give her ptomaine poisoning? W'ould all the Freshmen come to Chapel if Charlotte Haywood? Q09 QQ? M1 505,02 X 0 159 THE 1 917 LLAMARADA f3f"'- fl, .J -. M r 'fig cg' 'M y 1- A ' J A ,Q ,QP ,- ,A . -, - -'9f,f"'..' A f m f 'A' N z' v- " 1 ' ,EE 33, f ' ba . ' '-. l.,-. "f'.m ' I 4 ,Qs-. ,G Lf '3q.32.i:f2 x ' if r Lf' 4 15?-1 fl .., . f .-F , , A K gg A X, rl fir , ' ' . ' +1-I 'Z' A' fi. 4 - '- r ky' , , . f -.KL - 1, ,gf - .- 'v' H3 'Ava .1 T , gm,r:'73qql'L.-:'- 4.-', -f -- 's' 4, ,wg M .- . - - I- 'Q' V I ' "' 1 - ' ., " K'- - hifi' 1 1-xii .- 1- f?.f:l?:'1'?! J r X A rv: - . 5- z.i:A.m. -9-f v ' .F -. I 4 A,.q.ra, .1 1- x 'ff ' ' , ' ' gf .4 1' K ' ' ""h3' -"""3' 1 " " W ' ' 1 .2 ' f ri,-2'-12 4 Q VK I ll' X Q ft, , 1 ,Ui ,3- ,.,'v,01 2 -N xx-.:f'f" - ', . n. -4 1 wg f"' ,n ' ' " 1 x -x! 'Kr -x - , 'lR,,, ' '.,-I Hi. 'xxx I . XI, 'X X, -'zs?'- A 'F 4' Af ' ', lv , ,X 1' - ' " ' A .1 5 . K gr. - '. J x v x I' X - , A, X11 ,J ,M 71' X1 1 2 n 1. ,V . .,- ,IX d U, J 5,,x,x I 'x " f.." N. I Y --24 - b 64' H - - ' ' 9 'FF' 'IS J , , T'-:.,- . nf' ,f.'f-rf-"V 1.: -1 -1- ff: 1.2 f ' '.. 1 " . .-' V ' ' I 1455 I 160 l l V THE 1917 LLAMARADA 'y Eewha11111uhhg Glnkn---Urialn nf a i Zlapmmiv gl'l1IJHl.HP1'l1EI11f To editor l,1.ix1u,xR,xD,x, which are scruciating compendious magazine for near- educated young woman. VK71,L'L'7'Kd .Madam :f j Lately much work of veryd kinds discovered me in kitchen of destitution called ette and assembly hall, also used as restaurant by vegetable mens. My displacement on spot look prospitious from exterior. Honorable Mrs. l Nlatron capture me and baggage from belle-girl who had just finished cross-examina- , tioning me, and inducted me to quarters at rear. r l' "Here you live,', snag she, Habidef' l 'r 1 J l l l 1 ll Q il l i l 1 in l i I l l Now IS rllIME roi: lillcuol I6I l l I 1 Mount Holyoke College. Before said work were producted in combination kitchen- THE 1917 LLAMARADA On passage through, much strike my eyes like motion picture as we rush along, large quantity all kind nice girl without occupation were wearing out helpless piano, floor and looking-glass most fastlyg others carried books to and fro inergetically under arms, all were in great hurry. All were excessful that day on account not much to do, I bereave. Next mornings, however, Honorable Mrs. Matron redress me with hold-up head: "Coko," commend she, Hrepare to rear of Jim and decoct calomel iscream for assumption of young ladies." "How so?" I dib. . "Accustomed desert must be," she snagger, and I squelch. I see college dog-biscuit and grab him a handful and leave by back stairs lest belle-girl should again meet me. On arrive at Jim, large dishpans and infernal- looking black machine await me, spouting forth much cloud into college atmosphere. My nice black hair begin to stand up with comprehension, and when suddenly from abovely comes ear-piercing shriek, my legs start to go away quick. "VVait," I holla inwardly, when my legs begin to run, and they stop. "Per- haps help is rechoired. YVhy not me?" Picking up courage in one hand and Jiu-Jitsu in other, I advance unwilling- tarily up dark, black little stairs, though spinal column still shiddering. The omnibus sound approach me, until suddently I burst into large, cold, bare room. And then,--oh gracious-the site before me I will now inscribe. In front and at mercyiof hundred fiendish girls, stood frale little Mrs., short, like me Cbut not same hairj, shrieking for hcllup, while young ladies, dressed confusingly in black rompers, crouched before her, ready to spring. , Fiendish expression were depicted on faces, and as poor, small Nlrs., holla, "Six! Bzum!" all jump. Now is time for hero! I fall into room and shield little Honorable Mrs. with both arms against attack. But, oh, Heavens! Attack were coming from within also! Little lady deride me of all courage and Jiu-Jitsu, on floor I am, with expres- sion like squash pie, until emitted from front door with surprising generosity of strength, while young ladies howl with what sounded like much laughing, only more so. But me! I was soar and hurt and outsides of Jim looked well to me. I ab- scond limply and unnoticeably toward Merry Lion, where cheerful trolley car sat waiting for me,-unfortunate servant in Jim. Hoping you are the same, I Yours truly, HAXSIIANMUDDY Coxo. 162 THE 1917 LLAMARADA A Bemzrteh Hillagv South Hadley! Loneliest village of the plain, NVhere once the care-free college girl did reign. Where she to Gridls full many a visit paid, And in the Gift Shop's luring nook delayed- CDear lovely bowers of idleness and ease, Seats for her rest whenever she did pleasej How often has she scampered oler thy green, While thy mild citizens gazed on the scene, How often has she revcled in each charm, The The The The rural cot, the ever-present farm, lovely, gushing brook, the paper mill, stalwart church, atop thy central hill, hroad, bare highway, with its wealth of shade Apparently for her convenience made. 163 THE 1917 LLAMARADA Cconlinuedl I-low often has she blest a rainy day, VVhen toil, remitting, lent its turn to play, And, with umbrella and a raincoat wrap, She could explore the beauties on thy map. Oh, thou fair village 'midst the fields of corn, Thy life is fled, for all the girls are gone! Upon thy paths no tyrant's foot is seen, Nor does it ruthlessly tramp down thy green. E'en poorly peopled is thy whole domain, Thou'rt in a state of emptiness, 'tis plain. No more thy timely trolley cars must wait, VVhile girls file on at Mary Lyon Gate, Or give a whistle in a warning pitch For those who chatter calmly on the switch. In silence now they work their empty way, Uninterrupted, they nor stop nor stay. That region which in better days could boast Of female population, quite the most That thou dost know, now is a silent place Whose desert walks a few lean figures grace. In silent gloom, the red-walled turrets rise, As if complaining to the nearby skies. Vacation, granted by the faculty, This desolation is ascribed to thee! Thy coming, although heralded with joy, Hath in it latent powers to destroy. Thou hast reduced a town, to greatness grown, To the mere handful it can call its own. At every carload smaller it doth grow, 'Tis only thou hast made it dwindle sol 164 HAVE.-. i3IF IElEIiiI I3Tii as--1:11:11 Xa vfillillllmk 4 MIIIIIIIINIIA R A -Wlllllllllllllh IWIIII II 'lllllllllinlll' mmm sum nngngngmm lI'IlIll!lIlll" AIIIIIINIIKII lil!llINIIIIi l7l5 RECENT DENONSTRATIQNS or scnmwruc LAWS Pavfial RQ SUPQS Nakuval Selection 9 V' A Www' 5 I I P R 3 1W Ex ff ws Diminishirzg Returns Bitzi! . 'f A ii??Ei5EEiEE:, 'II IIEHIE?IIII" 1914 Q s ":,:g' z .V ilu- N Q X I Q :a sssamseQae:sssss2:+ .lilaawssssfnessewv "l"lllllllllU' I7 l 5 lglb Combming Weight, 3 r 4lf pi , X fx RP, HK h 165 THE 1917 LLAMAR-ADA Sump Zlnterrnting Ahuirr Ahnui Qlramming CAPROPOS or HPREPAREDNESSND C 1 'CE-1' ' ' 'Xfg gc, Uhr Zlnwtrurtnr Hugs I. Learn just the prin- cipal facts about the course, but- 2. Know all the de- tails-they are most im- portant! 3. Read two or three extra unassigned books- this gives a broad view of the course. 4. Spend most of your time during exams out of doors. 5. Read allnews- papers and magazines for three weeks before the exam-you will prob- ably have some question involving current events. IH. EV. mga I. Learn all class and reading notes verbatim. 2. Be able to answer fully any question on any exam given in the course for the last twenty-live years. 3. Borrow a key to a Seminar room from the janitor-why should fac- ulty want to use the rooms, anyway? 4. Take unlimited sit-ups and get-ups. Eighteen should be the limit, however, even if you live in a double suite. 166 Uhr Shark saga I. Go home for a week, if possible-if not, take all the recreation avail- able-bats, dances, etc. 2. Read your notes over once--this is not always necessary-and prepare to bluff. If you haven'tlearned to "rave" yet, you deserve to Hunk out. 3. Don't worry! THE 1917 LLAMARADA Zag-Iirnhurtn nf "Higher iihurartinnn In Zoo quiz: Conjugation is naming the principal parts of an animal. A scalpel is the anterior end of an earthworm. English Literature Class: "And in the account of his travels, Sir John hflande- ville said he had seen beings who were hermaphrodite,-by the way, what does that mean?" "They can live either on land or on waterf, Even Iooo years back! Bede, on Caedmon: "And when he was put in the infirmary somehow was he of great joy, and laughed and joked with those who were already there." Sophomore: 'lOh, don't you think Beowulf is a wonderful betrayal of the life of our Old English ancestors??' "The Ecclesiastical History of Englandn was written by Adam Bede. Miss Hibbard: "Where did we hear of Boethius before?" Miss Reed Qon the front row, volunteering eagerlyj: "In the last quiz, Miss Hibbardl" ' Cebe Reed: "Did Petrarch write Boccaccio?', Structure Class. Katherine Henderson: "I noticed that this author used long and unusual words. Sometimes there would be words of even two or three syllables right together!" . Mr. Colegrove: "I think the trouble with women is that they pay too much attention to details." Mobert: "Well, how shall we know which details to omit?" Mr. C: "Don't omit any, they're all important." Miss Turner: "In what other way does the human organism differ from that of the amoeba?" Lawlor: "Well, we don't crawl away from the light, do we P!! 167 THE 1917 LLAMARADA Bible Instructor: "Solomon introduced the horse into Israel." Sophomore: "Didn't they have the horse before?" B. I.: "No," Soph.: "Didn't they have them in any country??' Mr. York: "Esau threw up his birthright." Helen Fisk: "It must have been on account of the pottagef' Elizabeth Offutt Qaftcr a lecture on Mohammedanismj: "And every man can have four columbineslv Miss Holmes: "Now, a rise in heat implies what, Miss Curtis?" Dorothea: "NVhy-er--a rise in temperaturef' Bobsy Cin Freshman Englishlz " ........ Mary Lyon died on page 32." XVanted: To know who was the girl who called Miss Hibbard "Miss Chaucer?" Wanted: To know who was the girl who asked Miss Hussey for the list of .ruggextiwe reading mentioned in Bible Class? Seen on Junior Bulletin Board: " Lord have mercy upon usl QBring copies of anthem to choir practicejf' Place: Chaucer alcove in Lib. 3:30 P. M.: Miss Hibbard comes in, carrying a book. She puts her gloves in the book and leaves it on the table while she looks up references for her next class. 3:45 P. NI.: She goes out, leaving the book and the gloves. 3:50 P. M.: She returns, takes the gloves out of the book, and goes out. 4:01 P. M.: She gets the book, but leaves the gloves behind. 4:05 P. M.: She comes back for the gloves, puts them into the book, and starts for the door with the book held firmly under her arm. 168 THE 1917 LLAMARADA Extrartz ilirum Svnphnmure Eihlv Exams Svliihhnlvtlg : Either a man or a city. Name meaning "Silence',-the country south of thc Dead Sea. One of Saulls sons, given over to the men of Gibeon to be killed. Svhiulmk 1 The man who cursed David. A leader of the Philistines killed by an Israelitish woman. A hill in central Palestine. A place in southwest Judah where the Hebrews and Egyptians fought. The northern part of Palestine. A site of Egyptian excavations. iithhaml z A son of Saul. Profane name of Ishbosheth. A Canaanitish God. A place of Baal worship. A man of God. A city in Palestine. A mountain. One of Hosea's sons. One of the Judges. A queen of Edom. Elrhahnh : The son of Hagar. One of Saul's sons. Son of Mephibosheth. Priest to whom Samuel was sent when he was a boy. Son of a general who died before he was born. An angel. Name given the son of one of the patriarchs by his mother who said Hlchabod, Icliabod, why hast thou ,forsaken me?" - Q Ichabod Crane. 169 THE 1917 LLAMARADA Zrgrrrl 1 Wife of Ahab. Wiife of Nabal. A wicked queen of the Hebrews. The woman who killed Sisera. One of Amos' daughters. A ruler of lsrael. A man, or a city. A man who owned a vineyard where Ahab should have died, but didn't Newman 1 A leader in Israel. The man who refused to give David something to eat. Person whose vineyard Ahab conliscated. Abigail's husband. Father of Rebekah. Son of Hosea. Daughter of David. l"ather-in-law of Jacob. A variant for Noah. A place. 170 tTHE i1917 LLAMARADA , ' afhxpv 7 ' 4 f v U C ' 5 I N W GW' rf Wm ' i. if if qggyyggali ,,.i 1 aff: ,yi my Q: ,,1 1, a iffy A ll ',,- XX J lg ,gf I I 7 'lfiwx ff 7,7 far ' ,-an - -' 'l 'fl' i x flkf 71M r lN A W " , -1, If - a Q it -if ,W lu No. . ff P U I ls X If ll' 'll WSW liirzfjiu -J ,Q 3322- 4 ff Q' " gy '- 4' :- ff " i D J 4' f .E 5 ' -W7 J if ivfffi Q X , if' aa, .aw-f a rw MZ ij- Ji fl 1 7 l fr, Cflhunghtn hg the Sven-Shure The moaning wind swept sweetly through the trees, The feathery blossoms from the birches fluttered down. Down through the atmosphere they slid, until Upon the humble earth they fell and stayed. A tiny ostrich in a pine hard by, Was hearkening to the freight train's merry note, Wliile through the leaden skies .the sun came down To cast its shadows o'er the sleeping world. Beyond the far horizon I too would swim, To join that happy mob of picture-hooks. Oh! For the taste of a strawberry college-ice, And the song of a red Carnation on the wing! I7I THE 1917 LLAMARADA iixperivnrr, nr, C1911 Efrial at the Bunk-Sturt, Srene: The Book Store. Time: Any time between 8:25 and 8:30 A. M. Dramalis Perfonaf: The Lady-in-Charge. One Senior. One Sophomore. One Freshman. CImpatient waiting mob. Voices outside.Q Freshman: "A theme pad, please." Lady-in-Charge: "We're out of theme pads. VVhat is it?" fTnrning to Sopho- morej. Frefh Qhurriedlyj: "Well, may I please have a bottle of VVaterman's ink?" L-1--C.' "We only keep Sanford,s. Ten centsf, CFre5h. fZeeJ.D Sophomore: "May I have a Manly?" L-i-C: "What?" Soph.: "Nlanly's Prose, please." L.-i.-C.: "You'll have to order itf, Senior Cgrarping L.-i.-Cf: attentionj: "lVIay I please have some Physiology drawing paper?" L.-i.-C.: "It hasn,t come yet." Senior.' "Will you please give me some large Lib. slips?' L.-i.-C.: "We,re all out of Lib. slips. " Umpatieni mob .vnrgef and .vwe!Z.r.j Senior: "A two-cent quiz book, please. Thank you!" QDioe: through crowd ax chapel bell flop: ringingj 172 -g.5, 52 .-:, : 'q-. 3 5 ...,.iij5:'.lg -g!1:g55g?-,i,':'5. fl: .gig 2523.5 5: .-.31.:':1, f ,v', gE.:f,gEifg5l: te f :2 HOUSEHOLD HINT5 lllllul ' i it 0 l 'iiillfj PIAN'1 , as a furnishing for the college girl s room, is useful as well as attractive. During 'W . , the cold night, it brightens and adorns the gg- 1-1 . ,f empty corridor. ln the day, its function is even more pleasing, it provides a tender screen for the mop ' 'G 'fi ,I 1 x L if., A '-li .-i i f I i 1.13165 J' , --E.:-r in the corner, and serves as a receptacle for match- ends, fudge crumbs, and water used in cleaning shoes. A hairpin stuck in the valve of the radiator is excellent for stopping hissing and squealing. Never commit the extravagance of indulging in O-Cedar Oil or other floor polishes. The water from Upper Lake contains all the ingredients needed for retaining the brown stain and high luster acquired during the summer. Save pieces of broken gas-mantles. They are unexcelled for cleaning silver. Qlf you have anyj A corn-popper is excellent for making toast. lliditofs note:-A toaster, on the other hand, is less efficient as a corn-popperxl A small jardinier is really an excellent receptacle in which to whip cream. To heat rolls for supper-parties, enclose them in a clean towel, fastened at either end with safety-pins, and leave on the radiator. Leave your chafing dish in the hall. It will be washed and returned for the small sum of five cents. While the scrap-basket will serve as a receptacle for many things, do not at- tempt, on discarding flowers, to pour the water from the vase into it. , A practical use has at last been found for the MO'lt1'Ll1I0lyOk6. lt has no rival as a mat to be placed under a pan of cooling fudge. Clt is a scientific fact that heat passes least readily through dry substancesj - For housing salamanders: Borrow a chafing dish Qpreferably one often usedj, and fill with a quantity of pure lake water sufficient to enable the inmates to evacu- ate their abode at will. lt is good for the little animals to stroll under the couches o the closets. In case of a continued disappearance, let loose on the floor a few wriggly earthworms. The proximity of a delicious lunch will soon bring the sala- mander from its hiding place. ' or int 173 THE 1917 LLAMARADA A Zlimn Hunks mhirh will .Maint the ljnung iinuzvherprrz "How to Live On Twenty-Four Shredded Wheat Biscuits a Day," Mary Cummings and Helen McAuslan. 'LA Window-Box as a Kitchenette," Mary Jane Atwell and Dorothy Williams. "Domestic Work as a Fine Art," Mrs. Celestia Smith. "The Advantages of Using the Closet Wall as a Picture Gallery,', Margaret Mofiat. CDemonstration free-7 Rockefeller Hall.j H "Roasted Llamy as Food for Thought," Editor of the M0u1zZ Holyoke. "Life in Agony Alley," or "iVhy a Transom Should Be Kept Closed," Bertha Brown. "Fudge as a Luxury and a Necessity of Life," Annetta Nlasland. "Good and Bad Taste in Napkin Rings," A Domestic Work Girl. f X asv? Jw l 174 ly . m,,W l ,M N I 1 ,. , k ' 6 kt Nix.. - .A ...Liga 3,54 I: X-: ' , n --iv I HN LHIEHJJTER VEHN writr 311 09111 in iliull Nrxt Elimr Two youngsters were one day discussing collegesl "lXfIy sister goes to Holyokef, boasted one. "Humph, that's nothing. My sister goes to Vassar. I guess we wouldnit send our sister to an empty collegelu "What do you mean, E771Pl3li?,, "VVell, I guess I know about that college-Holyoke. Every time you write it, donit you put M T in front of it?,' Elhmrtliflnnrnnm - Under the brown and sloping wall Roll my couch and see me fall. When I rise I a1n too tall, And lim sure to fracture my head. This be the verse you grave for mc, Now she's dead, as you all may see, There was only one place for her cot to be, And the ceiling broke her head. Grandmother of a Radcliffe girl to Mount Holyoke stuclenut: "Oh, do they have a boyis part at Mount Holyoke the Way they do at Radcliffe P73 . 175 THE 1917 LLAMARADA WHS Zllrralimvu Zllrnlir Freshman, to Upper-class- man: "In this the room where there is a rustic tea-table for sale?,, Upper-classman: "No, I'm sorryf' Freshman: "But there was a 'sign on the Bulletin Board that you had a "Log Tablei' for sale, Fm suref' Another Crespectfullyj: "Does Maria Stuart live here?"-A Y A i Stunned Junior: "Who?" Freshman: "I saw a list of 'books for sale' posted, and the name Maria Stuart at the bottom, and I thought--." ' Junior Csinging loudlyjz "Glorious,-glorious-l' Freshman Ctcntativelyjz "Somebody's been to choir practice!" Freshman Qafter talk' by Fire Captainj: "Fm sure I'm a bucket girl, because there's a small one hanging on my radiator!" and Confused Freshman after Exam.: "Oh! Fd just like to tear my notes away throw them up!" , Freshman, bLQiig-b-o-oks: "Have you 'Access to Gayley's Classic Myths' Pl' most educated of us slips up at times. Just go up to Dwight to the Art Exhibit and you'll sees- Bfauhxuirly-illllakiug A couple of young ladies met To prepare some nice things to be et, With butter and crumbs ' They covered their thumbs, Said one: "1 feel like a croquetteln 1811111 Qlnulh Eli man! Supercilious Sophomore: "NVell, even the Credulous Freshman: " What F 'l 176 THE 1917 LLAMARADA Superclllous Sophomore A plcture of mo men chopplng wood, labeled free fallen' " Qfurtam Q Th1S summer at a Ixesh A11 Farm, a l1ttle ewess watched wrth lnterest and d1SgUSt the hogs at the11 m1d day meal At last she exclalmed No wonder they call them plgSl Aprnpnn uf 1Brnm Nervous young man to bell glll Pardon me, but could you ll1fOI'I'n me as o e correct way of ask1ng 1f a young lady IS 1nP I hate sholt men Why, my brother s short Yes I know Bertha showed he1 father a sample of sllk saymg Im gomg to have my In surprlse, Mr Droege responds H W W1ll you ever do lt?" Blanks l1ke the followmg may be obtalned at the College Bookstore to be enclosed w1th 1nv1tat1ons to Prom My dear I am more than sorrv on account of" Academ1c appolntments Grlppe Former engagement l'rate1n1ty conventlon Rush Week Undue pressule of Work W1ll be unable to accept your klnd 1I1Vlt2lt1OI'1 to Prom Very smcerely you rs, "'K1ndly check one Ol moxe xc lsons I .. . I H . g , . V .1 . 4 . J . . . .. . - Y . -. ,, ' 77 -l '. . 44 ' t th . . . . ',, cc . aa A cc a an ' 46 77 , . . ' ' , CC 7 ' . , . Prom dress made of that." ' . : " o ' ' . 4 gg 7, 77 12 THE 1917 LLAMARADA lfrom the Dean's notes. When Prom is over, take the shortest route home and go in immediately. Conversations on the porch railing arc highly undesirable. Another Carmichael misapplication. Instructor: ul wonder why they don't have more aflairs here where the girls invite men friends." Elsie: 'WYC probably would if the college authorities would only 5f11ICf'I:fjYtl1Cm.,, Heard at a recent dance. He Qapologcticallyj: "l am sorry I dance so bacllyg everybody tells me I hop so terribly." She Qswcetly and consolinglyj: 'KYVhy, I think you have llb0'lLIZdi11,g g7'dL'E.,, Y? SENIOR. HOP' 111i I7S .THE 1917 LLAMARADA You have heard perhaps, in past years of the rigor with which the faculty cen- sors material submitted to the LLAMARADA. To give the public a true idea of the method employed we arc herewith printing a brief "supplement,,' which shall in- clude some of the matter so treated with the criticism. Let future editors take note, and trust to the faculty as helpful advisors and critics and not as unfriendly cen- sors. Let readers take note and give thanks for what they are spared. The Editors take entire responsibility for this uncensored section. I love little breakfast, The food is so warm, j And if I don't eat it, ' ' Twill do me no harm. I. " Did you hear about the awful break Miss ...... made?" 2. "No." l' I. "She fell through the ice on Upper Lakef' Mrs. Smith: "No, I didn't think the game very interesting. It was too close to be excitingf' ?2 First Girl Cpointing to Phyl's chiffonierj: "Gaz, that's a HI., .I 7 swell dresser." -'- LW ' Phyllis Cfrom closetj: "Don't you dare to make fun of me!" Ads we don't see. Bookstore: Low Prices, Rapid Service, All Accessories of an Up-to-Date Store. Our Motto: "We Aim to Please." The mysterious disappearance of a valuable coin has caused Miss. B. Droege not a little consternation. But, then, you cannot have your cake and eat it. Dau Uwe 'wummt ' 7 'Editor's note: 'Fhisisignifies horror, disgust inexpressible. fEditor's note: Evidently not understood. 179 THE 1917 LLAMARADA Barbara Ripley Why was Barbara so embarrassed when asked in Lit. Class if she was familiar with "Sweet Afton?" ' - ww ? Claire Healey. Clara had a Yiddish brogue, And this is how she spoke: A xfsee I1OtCD "Nlcin gutnessl Vere's mein pocketbook? lVIein Gott! I'm almost broke!" 3Di!l!0g1ftL' before xubmillivzg zlzifs First Editor: "Miss Stevens will never let that byf' Second Editor: "Try it-maybe she doesn't know German." 180 Zlnhrx in Svtatiutirz Administrative Officers ..., Alumnae Association ..... Faculty ..... ........ Fellows. ...... . . Freshman Class ...... Graduate Councillors. Graduate Students. . . Honor Scholars .... Junior Class. . . . Senior Class. . . Sophomore Class. . Trustees ..... 207 210 186 208 262 213 208 208 236 214 248 185 An odd person is one who has some peculiar trait which extinguishes him. VVhen in doubt-use the dust-shaft. 181 i Zlnhrx Anker Printing Co .............. Bailey, Banks 8: Biddle Co. . Bartlett Bros .......... Bates 84 Co., C. H .... . Bay State Fur Co. . . Bickford Sc Sweet. . . Bide-a-Wee. ......... . Bon Ton Millinery Co. . . Boyden's Restaurant .... Brigham 8: Co., D. H. . . Buchholz 81 Son, H ............. Casper Ranger Construction Co. Casper Ranger Lumber Co ..... Childs Co., Thomas S. . . . City National Bank ..... . . College Inn .................. Columbia Gymnasium Suit Co. . Conway, M. P ............. Cotrell Sc Leonard ..... Croysdale Inn .... Dieges Sc Clust .... Dietz Baking Co ........ Elliott Park Pharmacy .... Elliott Park Pharmacy ...... Fitzgerald Book and Art Co. . . Fleming, Wm. J .......... Foley 8: Co., E. F .... . Forbes 8: Wallace. . . Fringelin, Jos. C ...... Genesee Pure Food Co, . . . Gift Shop, Art and Nook .... tn Ahuexiiarrz 182 253 245 245 235 243 247 269 239 S 259 235 241 255 241 6 227 233 233 257 259 239 257 255 265 233 231 273 235 253 237 233 Zlnhex in Girard, Wilfred F ..... Glesmann, Robert A .... Golden Hou r,'The ..... Gordon, A. L ......... Gridley 84 Son, C. A ......... Hadley Falls National Bank. . . Hall, Charles ............... Hatch 8: Co ............... Hausauer-Jones Printing Co. . . Hegy, Frank I ......,.... Heidner Sc Son, J. G .... Hinds, A. S .............. Holyoke National Bank ..... Holyoke Street Railway Co .... Home National Bank ..... . Hynes, Mrs. Minna ..... Jensen s ............ Johnson's Bookstore ........ Jones Engraving Co., H. C. . . . Judd Paper Co ............. Kibbe Bros. Co ...... Lamb, Dr. Harold W. . . Lang, Herbert B .... Lee, A. E. ......... . Lemis, Dr. Geo. T .... Levison, S ....,...... MacAleese, Dr. T. K .... Mahoney, Dr. S. A. . . Maison Henri ....... Mansir Printing Co ....... McClellan, Katherine E ..... Ahnwrtizvra---Glnnt. 183 239 231 247 243 261 265 231 229 274 231 251 225 231 269 229 8 265 269 267 261 261 235 8 8 233 227 8 251 239 233 265 Elnhrx McCulloch, Oscar L ..... NIcQuillan, Dr. T... . . Miller 8: Co., J. H. . .. Milton Bradley Co ..... Montgomery Co., The .... Morse R Haynes Co ..... National Blank Book Co. . , Nonotuck, The .......... Oakes Co., The Roland T. Park National Bank ..... in Ahuertinern---Giant. Phoenix Bakery and Lunch.. . . Prentiss, Geo. W. ISL Co. . . Prentiss, Brooks Co .... Prospect House, The .... Rand, A. J ........ Rose Tree Inn, Ye .... Russell 8: Co., G. li .... . Sheehan's Shop ........ Skinner 8: Sons, NVilliam. . Smith Co., J. R ...... .. Steiger R Co., A ........ Thunert, Mrs. C. E ...... Transcript Publishing Co. XVhite 8: XVyckofT Co... Wlhiting Paper Co ....... Whiting Coal Co., XVm. B .... Wlilson, J. ............. . NVornan's Shop, The .... WVoolcraft Shop, The. . . Worthy, Hotel ....... Zirkin, Henry .... 184 253 253 243 239 243 249 4 7 253 247 235 245 249 8 243 271 243 243 263 227 255 249 S 251 245 249 249 231 243 249 253 THE 1917 LLAMARADA 111151225 JOSEPH A. SKINNER, PI-I.B., Prefident . Holyoke, Massachusetts REV. JOHN L. R. TRASK, A.M., D.D . . Springfield, Massachusetts G. HENRY WI'lITCOMB, A.M. . . Worcester, Massachusetts REV. HENRY A. STIMSON, D.D. ..,... New York City SARAH P. EASTMAN, Litt.D . ' .... Wellesley, Massachusetts NIARY EMMA WooLLEY, A.M., Litt.D., L.H.D., LL.D. Cex ojicioj HON. EDWARD W. CIIAPIN ..... Holyoke, Massachusetts ROBERT L. WILLISTON, A.B., Arfistant Treasurer . Northampton, Massachusetts joIIN C. SCHWAI3, Ph.D., LL.D., Secretary . . New I-laven, Connecticut HON. ARTHUR B. CHAPIN, A.B. . . Boston, Massachusetts ALFRED R. IQIMBALL . . . . New York City XVILLIAM H. BUTTON, A.M. . . . New York City CHARLES BULKLEY HUBBELL, A.M. . . New York City HENRY B. DAY .... . . Boston, Massachusetts MRS. MARY GAGE PETERSON . . Chicago, Illinois HOWELL CIIENEY, A.M ..... ' South Manchester, Connecticut REV. REOCKWELI. HYXRMON POTTER, D.D. . Hartford, Connecticut EDWARD B. REED, Ph.D. . PRES. ALEXANDER BflIEIKI.EjOHN, FRANCIS PARSONS, A.B., Ll,.B. ARTl'IUR E. CHILDS, S.M. . :"MRS. .AMELIA RAY CLARK . MRS. LUCY CoI"E SHELMIRE MRS. lVIARY DUDLEY XIVILLCOX "'Chosen by the Alumnae. Ph.D., L.L.D. 185 New Haven, Connecticut Amherst, Massachusetts - Hartford, Coninecticut Boston, Massachusetts Hartford, Connecticut Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Lawrenceville, New jersey THE 1917 LLAMARADA Eliarultg MARY EMMA Woo1,1,EY, A.M., Litt.D., L.H.D., LL.D., Prehdmt. """Q A., A. M., Litt.D., Brown Universityg L.H.D., Amherst Collegeg LL.D., Smith College, 3 0 A.M., Yale University, Senator of the United Chapters of the Phi Beta Kappa Societyg 3 z Current Opinion Scholarship Fund Committeeg Vice-President of Constantinople Col- a z lege Associationg Executive Committee of University Council of Massachusettsg 2 0 Member of Brown University and Mount I-lolyoke Chapters Phi Beta Kappa Societyg """i Board of Governors of Union College for VVomen in Madras, lndiag Managing Com- mittee ofthe American School of Oriental Research in jerusalemg Board of Electors of the Hall of Pameg American Association for Maintaining a Wotnan's 'l'ablc at Naplesg American Academy of Political and Social Scienceg College Entrance Examination Boardg President of New England Association of Colleges and Preparatory Schools, Honorary Council of Auxiliary Associaton of Constantinople Collegeg 'l'rus- tec of Lake Erie College, Painesvillc, Ohiog Trustee of American International College, Springfield, Massachusettsg Member of Rhode Island Society for the Collegiate Education of Womeng Honorary Member of Salem Society for Higher Education of Womcng Northeastern Territorial Committee of National Board of Young Women,s Christian Associationsg Massachusetts Congregational Conference fCommittee on Religious Educationjg Vice-President of Woman's Home Missionary Association, the Church Peace Uniong Director of National Institution for Moral Instructiong Vice-President of Rhode Island Branch Woman's Board of Missionsg Society of Biblical Literature and Exegesisg Advisory Coun- cil Educational Aid Societyg Board of Missionary Preparation, Vice-President of Religious Education Association falso Director-at-Largejg Corporate Member of the American Board of Commissioners for Foreign Missions f19l9Dg Advisory Committee of the Religious and Educational Motion Picture So- cietyg American Section of the Committee on Christan Education in the Mission I"ieldg Committee of Religious Education of the National Council of Congregational Churchesg Honorary Member of Na- tional Council of Congregational Churches in the United Statesg Vice-President of American Peace Societiesg Director of Volunteer Body of National American Woman Suffrage Associationg Honorary Member of Luther Burbank Societyg Honorary Chairman of National Committee of the Woman's Na- tional "Made in U. S. A." Leagueg Vice-President of American School Peace League, General Execu- tive Committee, American League to Limit Armamentsg Director of Woman's Educational and Indus- trial Uniong Boston Woman's Peace Partyg National Council American Institute of Social Scrviceg Advisory Committee of Standing Committee on I-Iabit-Forming Drugs fAmerican Public Health Asso- ciationlg Honorary Vice-President of National Consumers' Leagueg Curtis Gould Memorial Committeeg Honorary Vice-President of Massachusetts Woman's Suffrage Leagueg Peace Emergency Committee for Massachusetts, Member of Advisory Council Massachusetts Association for Labor Legislationg Provisional jewish Emancipation Committeeg Advisory Board of the Intercollegiate Bureau of Occupa- tion in New York Cityg Honorary Vice-President of the Massachusetts Audubon Societyg Advisory Council of the American Society for Labor Legislationg National Committee for the Prevention of Blind- nessg Commission on Peace and Arbitrationg Vice-President of the League to Enforce Peaceg Member of Central Organization for a Durable Peaceg National Council ofthe American Institute of Child Lifeg Charter Member of the Church Peace League of Amcrieag Vice-President of Massachusetts Branch of Peace Society, Association of Collegiate Alumnaeg Honorary Member of New England Woman's Press Association, Lyceum Club, Londong Association of Collegiate Alumnae, Rhode Island Branchg Boston College Clubg Brown Alumnae Clubg Springlield College Clubg New England Wheaton Seminary Clubg Pawtucket Woman's Club, Woman's Cosmopolitan Club, New York Cityg Woman's University Club, 99 Madison Avenue, New York Cityg Sorosisg Pawtucket Chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution. 186 THE 1917 LLAMARADA Eepartntrint nf Art aah Arrhenlngg ECTURES in History of Art were given at the Seminary as early as 1874, 'and in 1878 History of Art became a regular part ofthe course of study. With the growth of the department, an appeal for an art building was made in 1896. In 1902 the Dwight Memorial Art Building, erected at a cost of S75,ooo, was opened to classes. The building includes lecture rooms, department library, studios, galleries of sculpture and painting, and a room devoted to the Clara Leigh Dwight Collection of Elbridge Kingsley's engrav- ings. The library now includes nearly 3,000 volumes. Collections of photographs, prints and lantern slides have been carefully selected, and over 9,ooo photographs are now used by the department. Through gifts of alumna: and friends, the col- lection of casts has come to include representative examples in the Egyptian, pre-Greek, Greek, Roman, and Renaissance Sculpture, with some architectural models and casts. There is also a good beginning in original material, including examples of Egyptian pre-dynastic wares, objects ofthe 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 five, and offers twenty courses in Art and Archeology. Studio work is done in connection with many of the courses. 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 Frrz-RANDOLPH, M.A., Emeritus Profefror of Archeology and Hixtory of Art. M.A., Mount Holyoke, University of Berlin, University of Chicago, American Schools of Clas- sical Studies at Athens and at Rome, Head of the Department of History and Art, Lake Erie College, Lecturer in History of Art in Western Reserve School of Design, Member of the Archeo- logical Institute of America, and of the Classical Association of Western New England. South Hadley, Massachusetts. CAROLINE MORRIS GALT, Affociate Profefxor of Archeology. A.B., Bryn Mawr College, University of Chicago, Columbia University, American School of Clas- sical Studies at Rome, Member of the Managing Committee of the American School of Classical Studies at Athens, the New England Classical Association, the Archeological Institute of America, and the section of Readers in Latin of The Uniform College Entrance Examination Board. Marion, Virginia. Enrm HARRIET Moons, M.A., Lecturer. B.A., M.A., Wellexley College, Princeton. University, School of Drawing and Painting of the Boston Museum of Fine Arts, Art Students' Lea ue, New York, Arthur I". Dow Summer School of Art, Instructor in Art and Director of the Studio, Swarthmore College, Instructor in Art, Wellesley College, Member of the American Federa- tion of Arts, College Art Association. ' 173 Oakleigh Road, Newton, Massachusetts. GERTRUDE STEWART Hyun, B.A., Imlructor. B.A. M H l k" N ' 'ch Art School' Art Students' League New York, Art League Sum- mer Schd,dll?iindCi:1iHI3rg',so11Ehlilroughs and Frank Du Mond, University of Chicago, Member of Col- lege Art Association. ' h 268 Washington Street, Norwich, Connecticut. 187 THE 1917 LLAMARADA Erpartmvnt nf Art aah Arrhwlngg-6Ennrl1thrh FLORENCE WINSLOW Foss, M.A., Instructor. B.A., Mount Holyoke, M.A., Wellesley College, University of Chicago, Member of College Art Association. South Hadley, Massachusetts. DOROTHY BLAIR, B.A., Studio Affixtant. 1608 l-Ienry Street, Alton, Illinois. Brpartmmt nf 2-Xutrnnnntg COURSE in Astronomy was included in the required work of the Semi- nary 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 1853 and sheltered in a small observatory near the site of YVilliston Hall. In 1881 the John Payson Williston Laboratory, 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 1902 a lecture room was added to this building, and facilities for elementary observation Work were greatly increased. Miss Bardell, the first director of the observatory, began her work here in 1866. After her death in 1899 she was succeeded by Miss Young. The observatory is now open to visitors the first Saturday evening of each month, instead of the first Wednesday evening as formerly. ANNE SEWELI. YOUNG, Ph.D., Profexxor. B.L., M.S., Carleton College, Ph.D., Columbia University, Goodsell Observatory, Northfield, Minnesota, University of Chicago, Yerkes Observatory, Columbia University, Professor of Mathe- matics at Whitman College, Walla Walla, Washington, Research Assistant at Yerkes Observatory, Member of American Astronomoical Society and of the Nantucket Maria Mitchell Association, l"ellow of American Association for the Advancement of Science, Phi Beta Kappa Society. Winona Lalce, Indiana. Louise FREELAND JENKINS, B.A., Instructor. B.A., Mount Holyoke, Computer at the Allegheny Observatory, Member of the American Astro- nomical Society. - New Haven, Connecticut. Erpartnxzrnt nf Elihliral ifiitrraturr A IBLE Study was, from the first, required at Mount I-Iolyoke. Recitations were held by different teachers on Sunday afternoons or during Monday chapel periods. In 1860 certain definite sections of the Bible were pre- scribed 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 instructor especially trained." The first electives were offered in 1895, and two years later the requirement was reduced from eight hours to six. NIARY INDA HUSSIEY, Ph.D., Auoriate Profersor. Ph.B., Iiarlham College, -Ph.D., Bryn Mawr College, Graduate Scholar, Bryn Mawr College, l"el- low in Semitic Languages, University of Pennsylvania, University of Leipzig, Instructor in Bibli- cal History, Wellesley College, Fellow of the Baltimore Association for the Promotion of the Uni- versity lffducation of Women, Alice Freeman Palmer Memorial Research l"ellow of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae, Assistant in the Ilarvard Semitic Museum, Member of the Society of Bibli- eal.I.iterature and lflxegesis of the American Oriental Society and of the Vorasiatische Gesellschaft. 188 THE 1917 LLAMARADA Evtmrtmrnt uf Bihliral Eitmzturr-Clnurluhrh EDWARD Ii. NoURsE, D.D., Lecturer. Bf.A., Lake l"orest Universityg S.'l'.B., Hartford Theological Seminary, D.D., l.ake Forest Univer- sityg Umversity of Jena, Germany, Pastor of Second Congregational Church, Berlin, Connecticut, Professor in I'Iartford Theological Seminary. Berlin, Connecticut. IRVING FRANCIS Woon, D.D., Lecturer. B.A.. Hamilton College, ALA., Hamilton Collegeg l'h.D., University of Chicago, B.D., Yale Uni- versityg D.D., Ilamilton College, Instructor in Jalfna College, Ceylong Instructor in American Institute of Sacred Literatureg Reader, University of Chicagog Professor of Biblical Literature, Smith Collegeg Member of the Society of Biblical Literature and Exegesisg Member of the Ameri- can Oriental Societyg Phi Beta Kappa Society. Northampton, Massachusetts. HARRY CLINTON YORK, Ph.D., Axfociate Profexfor. B.A., M.A., B.D., Ph.D., Yale University, Phi Beta Kappa Societyg Vice-Principal of tlflilllil Col- lege, Ceylon, 1908-IQI3. ' South Hadley, Massachusetts. lilwartnzrxut nf linking OTANY 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 ofthe course. In 1897-1898 it became entirely elective. Many names are included in the list of those teaching the subject between 1837 and 1851. In the latter year, Miss Lydia VV. Shattuck became head ol' the department and directed its interests until her death in 1889. Since that time, until 1908-1909, Miss Hen- rietta E. Hooker was in charge of the department. Miss Lyon's herbarium was the nucleus of the present collectiong to this Miss Shattuck added her herbarium and whatever other plants she was able to secure. The botanical gardens were begun in 1878 by Miss Shattuck, and the first gardener, Mr. Charles Bates, was ap- pointed 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 NVright Plant Physiology Laboratory. ALMA GRACEY STOREY, Ph.D., fissociafe Profefyor, Acting Head of the Department. A.B., Oberlin, l'h.D., University ol' Chicagog Wood's leloleg Member of the Association for the Advancement of Scienccg Botanical Society of Americag Phi Beta Kappa Soeietyg Sigma Xi Society. 1717 Bull Street, Savannah, Georgia. ASA S. ISINNEY, M.S., Iizftruclor. B.S., Boston University, M.S., Massachusetts Agricultural College, Member ol' National Forestry Association, National Geographic Society. I South Hadley, Massachusetts. ANNA IVIORSE STARR, Ph.D., Inrtrurtor. B.L., Ohio Wesleyan University, Bryn Mawr, A.B., A.M., Oberling Ph.D., Chicago, Wood's Holeg l"ellow in Botany, University of Chicago, Member of Botanical Society of Americag Sigma Xi Society. A 9, . . 315 l"ourth Street, ltlyria, Olno. 189 THE 1917 LLAMARADA Bvpartntrxtt uf Botany-Clfnnrluhrh EDITH ADELAIDE IQOBERTS, A.M., Instructor. B.A., Smith College, University of Chicago, Wood's Hole, M.S., University of Chicago, Member of the American Forestry Association. Dover, New Hampshire. SARAH AGARD, A.M., Curator of Botanical Mtcseum. B.A., A.M., Mount Holyoke, Member of Terrey Botanical Club. South Hadley, Massachusetts. Department nf Olhemiatrg FEW years before the opening of the Seminary, Miss Lyon attended a course of lectures on Chemistry, at Amherst College, "that she might be able to illustrate her teaching with experiments," and in the first issue of her catalogue in 1837, Chemistry is among the studies required of Seniors. At first the lectures were given by professors from various colleges, and the class work was in charge of the 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 lectures have always been continued. In 1907 the work was thrown open to Freshmen, so that a four-year course in Chemistry is now possible, in contrast to the Senior requirement of the time of Mary Lyon. EMMA PERRY CARR, Ph.D., Professor. B.S., University of Chicago, Ohio State University, Mount Holyoke College, 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. Coshocton, Ohio. MARY ELIZABETH HOLMES, Ph.D., Associate Professor. B.A., Wellesley, Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, Graduate School in Chemistry, University of Chicago, Fellow in Chemistry, University of Pennsylvania, Member of American Chemical Society, and of American Association for the Advancement of Science, New England Association of Chemistry Teachers. Mystic, Connecticut. LOUISA STONE STEVENSON, Ph.D., Instructor. B.A., Vassar, Ph.D., Cornell, Instructor in Vassar College, Wellesley College, Head of Department of Chemistry at Sweet Briar College, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Psi. 45 Princeton Street, Lowell, Massachusetts. ,SARAH TRUAIR HOLLANDS, B.A., Curator. B.A., Mount Holyoke. South Hadley, Massachusetts. EDITH R. BARSTOW, B.A., Instructor. 4 B.A., Mount Holyoke. South Hadley, Massachusetts. 'On leave of absence. 190 THE 1917 LLAMARADA Erpartntrnt uf lllyrmiatrg-Olnnrluhrh CHARLOTTE PAUL1NE BURT, B.A., Graduate Fellow. B.A., Pennsylvania College for Women. 30 Walnut Street, Crafton, Pennsylvania. KATHRYN HOLDEN, B.S., Graduate Fellow. B.S., Simmons College, Graduate Fellow, Tufts College, 1912-1913. Roxbury, Massachusetts. Bvpartmrnt nf iirnnumira anh Svnrinlngg T IS over half a century since the first course in Political Economy was offered at Mount Holyoke. The present department was organized in 1906-1907 as the department of Politics and Social Economics, and courses in Civil Govern- ment and American Cities were offered in addition to general courses in Eco- nomics and Sociology. At the present time, eleven specialized courses and three general courses in Economics and Sociology are ofiered. AMY HEWES, Ph.D., Profeffor. B.A., Goucher College, Ph.D., University of Chicago, University of Berlin, Fellow in Sociology, University of Chicago, Fellow of the Baltimore Association for the Promotion of the University Education of Women, Phi Beta Kappa Society, Member of the American Economic Association, and of the American Sociological Society, Executive Secretary, Massachusetts Minimum Wage Commission, 1913-1915. ' 151 West Lanvalc Street, Baltimore, Maryland. MARGARET LooM1s STECKER, B.A., Instructor. B.A., Cornell University, Research Fellow ofthe Women's Educational and Industrial Union, Spe- cial Agent ofthe United States Bureau of Labor, Fellow in Political Economy at the University of igisconsin, and at Cornell University, Special Agent of the United States Commission on Industrial elations. 270 First Avenue, Mount Vernon, New York. PALZADA PECKHAM CoMs'rocK, M.A., Imtructor. B.A., Mount Holyoke, M.A., Columbia University, Research Fellow, Chicago School of Civics and Philanthropy, Holder of the Bardwell Memorial Fellowship, 1912-1913, Columbia University, Harvard University, Member of the American Economic Association. Uncasville, Connecticut. RussELL WEISMAN, B.A., Imtruczor. ' B.A., Western Reserve, University of Chicago, Harvard University, University Scholar in Eco- nomics, University of Chicago, Townsend Scholar in Economics, Harvard University, Instructor in Social Sciences, Kalamazoo College, Assistant in Economics, Harvard University, Phi Beta Kappa Society. ' Van Wert, Ohio. GLENN GAYWAINE MUNN, M.A., Imtructor. B.A., M.A., University of Michigan, University of Chicago, Assistant in Philosophy, University of Michigan, Phi Beta Kappa Society. 'On leave of absence for the second semester. 191 THE 1917 LLAMARADA iilrpzurtmrnrt nf iihuratinn HE Department of liducation was organized in 1899-1900 With courses in the History of Education, Philosophy of Education, Educational Psychology and Child Study, School Systems, School Nfanagement and Nfethodology. Most of the courses offered by this department are intended 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. COLIN ALEXANDER Sco'rT, Ph.D., Profexiror. College City of New Yorkg BA., Queen's University, Ph.D., Clark University, Ontario Art School, llead of Department of Psychology, Chicago Normal School, Editor Child Sindy Quarlw'ly,' Pro- fessor of liducation, Miami University, Head of Department of Psychology, Boston Normal School, Professor of Psychology and liducalion, Tufts College, Boston Normal School, hlember of Ameri- can Psychological Association. South Hadley, Massachusetts. Bepartnwnt nf illnglialp I. iliuglialp HIC first catalogue gives among entrance requirements, "an acquaintance with the general principles of English Grammarf, and for the three years of the Seminary course, linglish Grammar, Newtonis Rhetoric and lVhate- ley's. The catalogue of 1840-1841 has this note: "It is very desirable that the members of this class QSeniorj should be so well prepared for admis- sion that they may devote more time to composition and receive more instruc- tion on thesubject than the members of the lower classes." Iinglish has always been an entrance requirement. Until 1896-1897 it was also required through the four years, except that for students in the scientific course, from 1893-1896, it was omitted in the Junior year. From 1896-1901 prescribed Work was confined to the first two years. In 1901-1902 the Junior requirement was restored, but with an option of courses. In 1896-1897 three teachers and one assistant gave the two required and four elective courses. The first elective was offered in 1887-1888. The current year, eighteen courses are offered by a teaching force consisting of a professor, an associate professor, four instructors, and a reader. CLARA 1"1aANc1:s STEVENS, Ph.M., Profexror. Xlount Holyoke, Plrhl., University of Michigan, Nlemher of the New lfngland Association of 'l'eaehers of linglish, and of the National Council of Teachers of linglish. Morgan Road, South lladlcy, Massachusetts. MARGAIXET BALL, Ph.D., Asfociatf Profwzror. BA., Niount Holyoke, MA., Ph.D., Columbia ffniversity. Westfield, Massachusetts. TADA LAURA FONDA- SNELL, NLA., Afforiate Profesfor. . . BA., BLA., Mount llolyokeg Yale University, University of Chicago, University of Michigan. 1 Highland Heights, Highland Avenue, Rochester, New York. 'On leave of absence. 192 THE 1917 LLAMARADA Brpartnwut nf IE11gliulp-Qluxlrltthrh CAROLINE FOOTE LESTER, M.A., Imfvwcfor. B.S., NLA., Columbia University. A Seneca Falls, New York. FLORENCE L. ADAMS, MA., Imtruclor. B.L., Mount l-lolyokeg MA., Columbia University, University of Zurich, University of Berlin. Shirley Center, Massachusetts. MIRIAM HUNT THRALL, B.A., Instructor. BA., Wcllesleyj Columbia University. u 188 Cold Spring Street, New llaven, Connecticut. HELEN GRIFFITH, MA., I1z.vtruclo1'. B.A., Bryn lVlawrg lXl.A., Columbia University, University of Chicago. 1307 Fourth Avenue, South, Minneapolis, Minnesota. EDITH A. AYRES, B.A., Reader. , BA., Wellesley. 38 Holland Avenue, Westheld, lX'llZlSSElCl1llSCtfS. ll. llinirr Glraiuiug From the beginning of the Seminary, in 1837, to 1869, reading was required of all students. From 1869 to the present time, instruction in eloeution has held a recognized place. Professor Mark Bailey of Yale College and Professor nl. VV. Churchill of Andover gave a course of lectures on regular instruction i11 eloeution 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. A ISADELLE CAROLINE CoL1c11, Axrociate Profeffor. National School of Elocution and Oratory, Philadelphia, School of lflxpression, Boston. 478 .East 'Main Street, Meriden, Connecticut. Elrpartnwnt nf Englialp illitvraiurr URING the Hrst twenty years of hlount Holyoke Seminary, Miltonls Para- dise' Lost seems to have been the chief book studied in English Literature, although great attention was also paid to Pope's Exsay on May, and -Y0u11g,S Night Thoughff. Milton's Paradife Loft was not only the last to disappear from the "list of studiesf' but it was required every year except in 1847-1848 when it was starred with Butler's Analogy as "not strictly required of those who have a good knowledge of Latinf' In 1858 a course in the history of literature was intro- duced a11d required of Seniors. This general course, which came to include oriental, classical, and medieval literature, remained a part of every student's work until the end of the Seminary itselff Nleanwhile, in 1864, the History of English Literature was required for the third year. This course was soon given into the hands of Miss Bowers who, for twenty-five years, conducted this department. She very early worked out the laboratory method of study, most desirable in those days when cheap editions of authors from Chaucer to Wordsworth did not exist. With the offering of electives 'in 1887-1888 and a well-defined four-year coursejbeginning with Old and Middle English in 1890-1891, the history of the Seminary ends and that of the college begins. - 193 MH . ...E -,l,,.,., , Q ,,,, H .-4 Q N Q. U-L5-F M4-tif' M-D H -Y -twig THE 1917 LLAMARADA Erpartmrnt nf English ifiitrraturr-Olnurluhrh ELLEN PRISCILLA BOWERS, Emeritus Professor. I Mount Holyoke College. South Hadley, Massachusetts. CARRIE ANNA HARPER, Ph.D., Professor. B.A., M.A., Radcliffe, Ph.D., Bryn Mawrg Graduate Scholar and Fellow in English, Bryn Mawrg Phi Beta Kappa Societvg Member ofthe New lflngland .Association ot: Teachers of linglishg Harvard Teachers' Associationg' The Modern Language Association of America. Sunderland, Massachusetts. JEANNETTE MARKS, M.A., Lecturer. B.A., M.A., Wellesley, 1903, Post-Graduate Work in Englishg Associate Professor of English Literature, Mount Holyoke College, IQOI-IQIOQ London Lyceum Club, College Clubg Authors' Lea ue of America' Boston Authors' Club, University Club CNew Yorkig lncorpor-ated Society S of Authors QLondonDg New England Poetry Clubg American Public Health Association. South Hadley, Massachusetts. I " Fleur de Lys," Westport-on-Lake Champlain, New York. HELEN NIAY CADY, M.A., Instructor. B.A., M.A., Wellesley, Radcliffeg Member of Association of Collegiate Alumnaz. Mansfield, Massachusetts. DOROTHY FOSTER, M.A., Instructor. , B.A., Bryn Mawr, M.A., Radelilleg Graduate Scholar in English, Radcliffe, 1907-1908, 1913-19145 1914-1915 Holder of the Woman's Education Association Fellowship, Research Student at the B ' ' h M iseum, London and at the Bodleian, Oxford. mis 1 , South Hadley, Massachusetts. LAURA ALANDIS HIBBARD, M.A., Instructor. B.A., M.A., Wellesley, Alice Freeman Palmer Fellow, 1910-IQIIQ Chicago Universityg Oxford University. South Hadley, Massachusetts. HARRIET NIANNING BLAKE, Ph.D., Instructor. B.A., M.A., Wellesleyg Ph.D., University of Pennsylvaniag Fellow in English. University of Penn- sylvania. ' Marion, Pennsylvania. Evpartntent nf tmnlnng EOLOGY has been taught at Mount Holyoke from the first, but to Miss Cowles and Miss Edwards belongs the credit for developing the depart- ment and making the collections what they now are. 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 lield Work was conducted by Mrs. Martha Genthe. The collection consists of minerals, rock s ecimens vertebrate and invertebrate fossils, numerous reptile tracks from this P i f 'l f m the Triassic sandstones-the almost per- vicinity and one of the rare ossi s ro feet skeleton of a small dinosaur. LOUISE FRANCES CowLEs, M.A., Emeritus Profcssor. S l ool of'l'echnologv' Massachusetts Institute of Tech- ' Mount Holyokeg M.A., Smith, Worcester ci , , . nology, Cornell Universityg Amherst Summer School of Languagesg Fellow of the American Asso ciation for the Advancement of Scienceg Member of the Association of the Collegiate Alumnae. Peterson Lodge, South Hadley, Massachusetts. 194 THE 1917 LLAMARADA' Brpartntrut nf f5vnIngg-Qlnurluhrh MIGNON TALBOT, Ph.D., Profefror. B.A., Ohio State University, Ph.D., Yale University, Harvard University, Cornell University, Phi Beta Kappa Society, Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, Member of the National Geographic Society of the Paleontological Society, and of the American Forestry Association, Fellow of the Geological Society of America, Sigma Xi Society. South Hadley, Massachusetts. RosE BRANDON, M.A., Inxtrurzor. B.A., M.A., Bryn Mawr, University of Pittsburgh. Butler, Pennsylvania. Evpurtment nf Mvrnitan ERIVIAN was added to the Seminary course as an optional study in 1846. The catalogue of 1876-1877 stated that French and German might not be substituted for any required study, but that a certificate would be given for the completion of the four years' course in either modern language. In 1887 the department began its separate existence, and German was required of all students for two terms. With the establishment of the college course in 1888 it was required for entrance and was prescribed for the scientific and literary courses until their abolishment in IQOZ. 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, 1883-1893, eleven, 1893-I8Q7, ten, 1897-1900, twenty-one, IQOO-IQO8, twenty-three, 1914. ELLEN CLARINDA HINSDALE, Ph.D., Profexxor. B.A., Western Reserve University, M.A., University of Michigan, Ph.D., University of Giittingeng University of Leipzig, University of Berlin, Phi Beta Kappa Society, Instructor in German in Joliet, Illinois, and in Ann Arbor, Michigan, Member of the Modern Language Association of America, and of the New England Modern Language, Association. 6 Wright Place, South Hadley, Massachusetts. ALICE PORTER STEVENS, M.A., Affociate Profefxor. B.A., Mount Holyoke, M.A., Radcliffe, University of Zurich, University of Be1'lin, Member of the Modern Language Association of America, and of the New England Modern Language Asso- ciation. Morgan Road, South Hadley, Massachusetts. GRACE NIABEL BACON, Ph.D., Imzruclor. 1 B.A., Mount Holyoke, M.A., University of Michigan, Ph.D., University of Michigan, University of Berlin, Member of Modern Language Association of New England, 6 Wright Place, South Hadley, Massachusetts. ANNA SCI-IAFHEITLIN, M.A., Imtructor. B.A., M.A., McGill University, Tutor and Lecturer in German at McGill University, 1911-1914. . N E Lindhurst Farm,-Canning, Nova Scotia. 195 :E ---f '-rf. --r- ,--- -1- -- . - .... ,T-N 1: THE 1917 LLAMARADA iilwartnitvnt nf t5rPek . REEK was first oH'ered at Mount Holyoke Seminary in 1871-1872, with Miss Martha Bradford as instructor. A regular four years, course, out- lined in the catalogue of 1874-1875, remained substantially unchanged for twenty-three years. This might not be substituted for any part of the required curriculum, but its completion entitled a graduate to a supplementary certificate. Greek was required for the classical course from 1889-1902, when the degree of Bachelor ofArts was given for allcourses. There have been two instruc- tors in the department since 1889. From 1889 to 1907 the Alumnae Association contributed to the support of the American School of Classical Studies at Athens. Since 1907 the college has subscribed two hundred and fifty dollars annually and has been represented on the board of management of the school. MARY GILMORE WILLIAMS, Ph.D., Profexfor. Mount Holyokeg Ph.D., University of Michigang American School of Classical Studies, Rome, Phi Beta Kappa Society, Instructor in Latin at Kirkwood Seminary, Missourig Instructor in Latin at Lake Erie Collegeg Elisha Jones Fellow in Classical Philology at University of Michigan, 1895- I897j Fellow of Association of Collegiate Alumnae, 1897-1898, Member of the Archeological Insti- tute of America, of the American Philological Association, and of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae. ' 189 Cedar Street, Corning, New York. HELEN CURRIER FLINT, M.A., Afxociate Profexsor. B.A., M.A., Mount llolyokeg Boston Universityg American School of Classical Studies, Athens, University of Chicago, Cornell University, Harvard Univcrsityg Member of Archeological lnsti- tute of America, of the American Philological Association, and of the New England Classical Asso- ciation. South lladley, Massachusetts. Evpartntrrxt nf iiiatnrg N THE early days of the Seminary a brief outline of General History and a course in Ecclesiastical History appear among the "ornamental branches" re- quired of all students. United States History was from the first required for admission, and a commendable stress was laid on Ancient and Modern Geogra- phy. Between ISGO and 1870 a distinct advance was made by the introduction of a "constitutional text-book", and coincident with the coming of Miss Prentiss in 1866, the abolition of the older text-book system and the extension of the general outline course to two years, mark a method of historical study much more liberal than was at all common in those days. The "philosophy of history was empha- sized and the student was led to reflect." Just as Miss Prentiss laid down the general lines for the two full years in Medieval and Modern History, included in the course, so Miss Soule, coming in 1896, gave the first great stimulus to the study of Economic and Constitutional History. It is the aim of the present de- partment to continue the tradition established by Miss Prentiss and Miss Soule, adding those more specialized and advanced courses which the growth ofthe college has made possible. ELlZABETH Bansrow PRENTISS, M.A., Emeritm Proferfor. B.A., M.A., Mount Holyoke. Q Langdon, New Hampshire, 196 THE 1917 LLAMARADA Erpnrtntritt nf iliintnrg-Cllnnrluhrh NELL1E NEILSON, Ph.D., Profefsor. B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Bryn Mawr, Fellow in History, Bryn Mawr, Holder of tl1e American Fellow- ship of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae, Cambridge, England, London, Oxford, Member of tl1c American Historical Association, of the Selden Society, and of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae. South Hadley, Massachusetts. ELLEN DEBORAH ELLIS, Ph.D., Associate Proferfor. B.A., M.A,, Ph.D., Bryn Mawr, Graduate Student, Bryn Mawr, 1901-1902, 1903-IQO4, Holder of Bryn Mawr European Fellowship, and Student at Leipzig, 1902-1903, Fellow in Economics and Politics, Bryn Mawr, IQO4-1905, Professor of History, Constantinople College, Constantinople, Turkey, 1913-1915, Member of tl1e American Historical Association, of the Economic Association, and of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae. 2505 South Lambert Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. MARGARET SHROVE Momuss, B.A., Inftructor. 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 Society. 1904. Mount Royal, Baltimore, Maryland. BERTHA HAVEN PUTNAM, Ph.D., Arfociate Profe.r.vor. B.A., Bryn Mawr, Ph.D., Columbia University, Holder of the Alice Freeman Palmer Memorial Fellowship of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae, London, Fellow of the Royal Historical Society, Member of the American Economic .Associatio11, of tl1e American Historical Association, of tl1e 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. 335 West 86th Street, New York City. KENNETH WALLACE CoLEG11ovE, Ph.D., Lecturer. B.A., lVI.A., Ul1lVCl'Sity of Iowa, Pl1.D., Harvard University, Holder of NVeld Fellowship, Harvard University. Brockton, Massachusetts. Brparinwnt nf ililvhirinv ani! Hygiene ELIZABETH COLDEN UNDER1-11LL, M.D., Rertdent Phyncwn. ' Women's Medical College, New York, Cornell University Medical College, Clinical Assistant in Dispensaries of Women's Medical College and Bellevue Hospital, New York City, Private Practice, Poughkeepsie, N. Y., Graduate Work at Harvard Medical School, Sargent School of Phvsical Education, Fellow of American Medical Association, Member of American Public Health Association, of Health Education Bureau, and of the Massachusetts Medical Society. 197 THE 1917 LLAMARADA Brpartmmt nf Matin HE study of Latin at Mount Holyoke is only two years younger than the institution itself. The catalogue for 1830-1840 states that "some devote a part of their time to Latin,', and that an extension of the course to four years is anticipated in order to give a regular time to Latin. The next year the course is "earnestly recommended," and in 1845 is made a requirement. Two years later "a good knowledge of Andrew's and Stoddardis 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 require- ments of the following decades steadily increased in amount, so that the step was not a very long one when the change was made to the regular college course in 1888-1889. Since that time the number and scope of the college electives offered have been 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, Instructor in Greek and German, Ferry Hall Seminary, 1889-1894, Classical Fellow, Cornell University, 1894-1895, Fellow in Sanskrit and Comparative Philology, University of Chicago, 1895-1898, Instructor in Latin and Greek at Pennsylvania College for Women, I898-1899, hflember of the Archeological Ixnstitute of America, of the American Philological Association, and of the New England Classical ssociation. THELEN ELIZABETH HOAG, B.A., Arsociale Profwsor. B.A., Cornell University, Classical Fellow at Cornell University, 1894.-1895, American School of Archeology, Athens, IQOO-IQOIQ Columbia University, 1906-1907, Cornell Chapter of Phi Beta Kappa Society, Instructor in Greek, Elmira College, 1895-1900, Member of the Archeological Institute of America, of the American Philological Association, and of the Classical Association of New England. 4oo Oak Avenue, Ithaca, New York. MARY ELIZABETH rI1AYLOR, M.A., Imtruczor. l3.A., Lake Forest College, University of Chicago, Columbia University, Instructor in Latin, I'erry Hall, Assistant Principal, Ferry Hall, Studied at University of Chicago, Member of Ameri- can School at Rome, hflember of the New England Classical Association. ' Lake Forest, Illinois. MARGARET' COLEMAN VVAITES, Ph.D., Imtrizwtor. A.l3., A.M., Ph.D., Radcliffe, Fellow of the Association of Collegiate Alumnre, Fellow of the Arche- ological Institute at the American School for Classical Studies in Rome, Head of the Department of Latin at Rockford College, 1910-1914. ELLA BOURNE, Ph.D., Inrtruczor. Ph.B., De Pauw University, Ph.M., University of .Michigan, Ph.D., johns Hopkins University, Student at the American School of Classical Studies, Rome, 1905, Head of Latin Department, High School, Evansville, Indiana, 1899-1912. 200 Howard Avenue, Chattanooga, Tennessee. Dk On leave of absence. . 198 THE 1917 LLAMARADA Evpartntvntt nf illlatlymxtatira HE beginning of the Department of Mathematics dates from the first year of , the Seminary, when Colborn's First Lessons and Adamis New Arithmetic were required for admission, and Playfair's Euclid and Dayis Algebra were studied during the first two years. In 1854 a course in Trigonometry was added, early in the eighties was introduced Professor Olney's series of text-books, and students were encouraged to attempt General Geometry and Calculus. Several years before the announcement of electives in the catalogue is found the state- ment, "Further mathematical instruction is provided if desired." At the present time the required work of the Freshman year may be followed by twenty elective courses, giving fifty hours of credit and covering the field of mathematics from the elements of Analytic Geometry and Calculus to Modern Geometry, application of the Calculus, and the theory of functions. Mount Holyoke was one of the first col- leges to offer workin the History of Mathematics, the subject being included in the requirements for a "major," as early as ISQZ. Besides the well-known histories, the department library contains a valuable collection of famous mathematical works belonging to the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries. The equipment also includes sets of plaster and thread models for illustration in the various courses. SARA1-I EIPFIE SMITH, B.S., Profef.ro1'. B.S., Mount Holyoke, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, University of Michigan, Univer- sity of Chicago, University of Berlin, Member of American Mathematical Society, Member of Association of Klathematical Teachers of New lingland. l IQ Walnut Street, Newburyport, Massachusetts. ELEANOR C. DOAK Ph.B. Affociale Pro error. 7 7 B.A., Coates, Ph.B., University of Chicago, Cambridge University, Instructor in Mathematics at Coates College, and at De Pauw University, hlember of Association of Mathematics Teachers of New England. 732 Centre Street, Terre Haute, Indiana. EMILIE NORTON IVIARTIN, Ph.D., Associale Professor. B.A., Ph.D., Bryn Mawr, l"ellow in Mathematics at Bryn Mawr, Holder of the NIary E. Garrett European liellowship fI'om Bryn Nlawr, and Student at the University of Gottingen, Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, Member of the American Mathematical Society, of the National Geographic Society, of the Association of Mathematics Teachers in New England, and of the Philadelphia College Club. , Montreat, North Carolina. ANNA I. PELL, Ph.D., Instructor. B.A., University of South Dakota, M.A., Radcliffe College, Alice Freeman Palmer Fellow, Uni- vcrsitv of Gottingeng Ph.D., University of Chicago, Member of ,the American Mathematical Society, Sigma Xi Society. Chicago, Illinois. EDITH M. COON, B.A., Ivzfirurlor. B.A., Mount Holyoke. A - 33 Lafayette Street, Springfield, Massachusetts. 199 THE 1917 LLAMARADA Bvpurtnueztt nf Munir URING the first fifty years at Mount Holyoke College, the training in music consisted mainly of required choral singing, in which a high standard was maintained. Not until later was any opportunity for private study in instrumental or vocal music given. With the building of the chapel and the gift of a fine organ came the increased facilities for work, until at present stu- dents may receive private instruction in piano, organ, voice, violin, violineello, and flute, as well as in various theoretical classes. Interest in choral work has steadily increased, the choir, vested and enlarged a few years ago, is now an impor- tant factor in the Sunday service. XVILLIAM CHURCHILL HAIsIIvIoND, Profeffor. Piano, Hartford, Boston, New York, Organ, Hartford, New York, '1'lIeory, N. l-1. Allen, Organist of the Second Congregational Church, Holyoke, a founder of the American Guild of Organists. Holyoke, Massachusetts. JULIA B.xNGs DICKINSON, Axxoriarf Profzzfxor. Yoice, Worcester, Boston, New York, l'illllllCl'lCll bf Berlin, Tlieory, R. P. Baldwin. A I4 Berkeley Street, Springfield, Massachusetts. IXDA CIIADWICK, Inxzruczor in Violin. New England Conservatory of Klusic, Boston. 59 High Street, Springfield, Massachusetts. IXLBERT NI. rl1UCKER, A.r5i5m1zl Organisl, 11l.fl7'llCl01' in Piano. Piano and Organ, Professor Haminond, Piano and Harmony, -I. Bishop, Springfield, Organ, S. P. Warren, New York, Organ, Guilmant, Piano, Wagner Swayne, Paris, Harmony and Counter- point, john Patten Marshal, Boston, Associate Member of American Guild of Organists. South Hadley Falls, Massachusetts. GEORGE WEBSTER, Immrczor in Fluff. Studied with C. K. North, Boston. Boston, Massachusetts. l.X'lETA NIALLARY, Imzruczor in VocaZIlfI1I.rir. BA., Mount Holyoke, Dudley BllCli, New York. 773 State Street, Springfield, Massachusetts. RUTH DYER, Ivzriructor. B..-X., Mount Holyoke, Organ and Harmony, E. li. Tructtc, Boston, Alfred DcYoto, New England Conservatory, Boston, Voice, l". W. Wodell, Boston, Colleague of American Guild of Orgamsts. CLEORA CHURCH, Secretary. B.A., Nlount Holyoke, ,Summer Session, Springfield 'l'I'aining School. - South Hadley, Massachusetts. ZOO 1 THE 1917 LLAMARADA Brpartnnrnt uf lklliilnnnphg zmh igugrhulngg RONI the opening of the Seminary in 1837--1838, courses in Philosophy have been required for graduation. For a time the work in "mental and moral science" was given by the principal and it was not until 1883 that it was transferred to an instructor. In 1901 the department was increased to two members, and the Psychological laboratory was opened. ln 1904 another instruc- tor was added, and in 1908 a laboratory assistant. The department now consists of two professors Cone of whom is the head of the department and the other the director of the Psychological 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. Sixteen courses are now offered, of which two are required for graduation. u ELLEN Buss TALBOT, Ph.D., Proferror. B.A., Ohio State University, l'h.D., Cornell University, Chicago Universityg University of lierling University of Heidelbergg Graduate Scholar, Cornell University, l"ellou', Cornell Universityg Member of American Philosophical Association, and of American Psychological Associationg American Association of University Professorsg Phi Beta Kappa Society. South Hadley. Massachusetts. SAMUEL PERKINS l'lAYES, Ph.D., Proffrsor. B.A., Amhcrstg BD.. Union Tlieological Scminaryg M.A., Columbia Universityg Ph.D., Cornell Univcrsityg Clark Universityg University of Berlin, Sorbonne, Paris, Member of the American Psychological Society and of the Marine Biological Laboratory, lVood's Hole, Phi Beta Kappa Societyg Sigma Xi Society. South Hadley, Massachusetts. JOHN lVlARTlN XVARBEKE, Ph.D., Arrociafe Proferror. B.A., Princetong Ph.D., Leipzigg Associate in Science, Uniyersity of Chicagog lnstructor in Wil- liams Collegcg Member of American Philosophical Association. South Hadley, Massachusetts. HAZEL ELLA FOSGATE, B.A., Laboratory Arsifiant. B.A., Mount Holyoke, Graduate Fellow, Mount Holyoke. V - Ashburnham, Massachusetts. 2OI THE 1917 LLAMARADA Bepartnnvnt nf lihgsira ROM the beginning ol 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 Senior or Junior 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. It is now relatively large and is added to each year to keep up with the growth of the science, and a mechanic has been appointed to assist in the care of the equipment. In 1887 laboratory work became required, and in that same year elective work was offered. Up to ISQI one person gave a part of her time to the subject, since then the stall' has been increased to five. In the year 1893-1894 the department was established in its present quarters in Shattuck Hall, a building which it shares with the Chemistry department. After the subject was opened to Sophomores the work gradually expanded until, in 1899, eleven courses were offered. In 1907-1908 Physics was for the first time made elective for Freshmen, so that now, work may be elected in the department ,during all four years. E1.1zAB12'rH REBECCA LAIRD, Ph.D., Profffror. B.A., University of "l'orontog Ph.D., Bryn hlawrg University of Berling Cambridge University, Iiellow in Physics, Bryn Xlawrg Holder of President's lfiuropean Fellowship from Bryn Mawr, l'elloW of American Association for Advancement of Scienceg Holder of Sarah Berliner Research Fellowship for W'oineng University of VVurzburgg Member of American Physical Society. South Hadley, Massachusetts. NIABET. AUGUSTA CHASE, NI.A., Alfrociate Profesror. B.A., Oberlin, M.A., Cornell University, University of Chicago, lmperial College for Science, London, Associate Member of American Physical Society. South Hadley, Massachusetts. ELLEN O,CONNOR, M.Sc., Instructor. MA,Sc., Durham University, Fellow of Armstrong College, Durham University, University of Gottingen. Dunsdale, Poole Road, Bournsmouth, England. IQATHERINE MELVINA DOWNEY, M.A., Imtructor. ' B.A., University of Minnesotag M.A., University of Minnesota, Fellow in Physics at Bryn Mawr. Wheaton, Minnesota. VOLA BARTON, B.A., fI.r.v1'.rzanf. N B.A., Goucher College. 202 2lOI Woodberry Street, Baltimore, Maryland. THE 1917 LLAMARADA mD1JEl1'TllIPI1f nf ZKIJIIIEIIIIP Dlunguagru N THIS 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, repre- senting as many years, work. In 1891-1892 six courses were given, and in 1897-1898 an additional instructor was found necessary. Italian and Spanish courses began to figure in the catalogue in 1894-1895, but were not given regularly until 1901 when Miss Mary Vance Young was called to the chair of Romance Languages. During the last seven years the total number of courses offered increased from seventeen to twenty-six, with a proportionate increase in the num- ber of students electing them. The department aims to give, beyond and above Phe practical use of the tongue, a knowledge of the thought-life expressed i11 their iterature. AJARY 'VANCE k'OUNC, Ph.D., Profeuor. l,h.D., University of Zurich, Sorbonneg Ecole des llautes Etudes, College de France, Ecole des Chartesg Oflicer d'Acadtimie fconferred by l"rench Governmentlg Member ot' the Modern Language Association ot' America, of the Dante Society of America, of the Societe Amicale Gaston, Paris, of the Maitres Pliontitiques, of the National lnstitute of Social Sciences, and of the New England Modern Language Association. South Hadley, Massacliusetts. TMARY GERTRUDE CUSHING, Ph.D., Axxociaff Profeffor. NLA., lrVellesleyg Student of Romance Literature and Philology at Columbia University, and in Paris, IQOI-IQOSQ Student in lfrancc and Spain, 1907-1908, Member of the New England Modern Language Association. Hotel Sherman Square, New York City. EMMA RIVILLI8 IQENSCII, Affociare Profcffor. Studied in Switzerland, Paris, Germany, England, Oflicer d'Acad6mieg Member of the Modern Language Association. South Hadley, Massacliusetts. ANDREA Koen-1. Licenciee es-lettres de la Sorbonne. 203 THE 1917 LLAMARADA Bvpartntvnt nf Zunlngg emit lihgsinlngg RONI the beginning of the Seminary, in 1837-1838, until 1874 the Philosophy of Natural History held a place in its curriculum, in that year Zoology took its place. The first Zoological laboratory was situated in Williston Hall Qbuilt in 18765. An annex was added in 1889 and the accommodations for the work in Zoology seemed ample until 1905, when the laboratory work in Physi- ology was included in the department. Since that time there has been neces- sity for enlarged quarters for the department, and a new Biological laboratory is looked for in the near future. l ' CORNELIA BIARIA CLAPP, Ph.D., Profersor. Mount Holyoke, Ph.B., Syracuse University, Ph.D., University of Chicago, Trustee of Marine 1 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. Montague, Massachusetts. AEBY HowE rFURNER, B.A., Profefsor. B.A., Mount Holyoke, University of Pennsylvania, Elizabeth Bardwell Fellow, University of Chi- cago, IQOI-1902, Marine Biological Laboratory, Woods Hole, Instructor in Zoology, Wellesley, 3 1903-1904, Cornelia M. Clapp Fellow, Harvard Medical School, 1909-1910, Fellow of Women's Education Association of Boston, Ilarvard Medical School, 1910-1911. ' South Hadley, Aflassachusetts. ANNA HAVEN BIORGAN, Ph.D., Anociate Profefror. l B.A. Cornell University' Ph.D., Cornell University, Wellesley College, Marine Biological Labo- ! . Y ratory, Wood's Hole, Schuyler Fellow, Cornell University, Sigma Xi Society, Assistant i11 Biology, Instructor in Zoology, Cornell University, Member of American Association for Advancement of l Science, of the Entomological Society of America, and of the American Society of Zoologists. l Q0 Waller Street, New London, Connecticut. LUCY XVRIGHT SMITH, Ph.D., Imlrurfor. V B.A., Mount Holyoke, M.A., Ph.D., Cornell University, Carnegie Institution for Experimental Evolution, University Scholar, Cornell University, Sigma Xi Society, Member of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, of the Entomological Society of America, and of the American Society of Zoologists. ' lferncroft Way, Malden, Massachusetts. .ANNA BAKER YATES, B.A., Inxlruczor. l B.A., Mount Holyoke, M.A., Columbia University, Assistant in Chemistry, Barnard, 1913-1915. 1 315 East 5th Street, Jamestown, New York. AMY ELIZABETH ADAMS, B.A., Instructor. B.A., Mount Holyoke, Phi Beta Kappa Society. 186 Washington Street, East Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania. IVIARION JANNEY, B.A., Laboratory Affirlarzl. . i B.A., Goucher, Phi Beta Kappa Society, Marine Biological Laboratory, Wood's'Hole. -2199 I-lomewood Avenue, Baltimore, Maryland. l l CHRISTIANNA SMITH, B.A., Laboratory Asxifzant. l B.A., Mount Holyoke, Marine Biological Laboratory, Wood's Hole. l loo Chestnut Street, New Bedford, Connecticut. N . FRANCES E. JACKSON, B.A., Laboratory Axxirtanz. B.A., Mount Holyoke, Marine Biological Laboratory, Wood's Hole. - Wakefield, Massachusetts 204 1 l I THE 1917 LLAMARADA Brparimvnt nf iiligairal iEImratinu N INCIDENT in the history of Physical Training at Mount Holyoke, though told in the "History of the Seminaryf, is worthy of repetition here. During anniversary week, in 1863, John A. Andrews, Governor of Mas- sachusetts, was present at the reading of "compositions.', One of these, read by a member of the graduating class, was an earnest, impressive plea for a gymnasium. When the reader had finished, Governor Andrews started a subscrip- tion, which he headed with his own name, and before night nineteen hundred dollars had been subscribed. Later, three of the trustees made generous contribu- tions, and the first gymnasium was completed in 1865. MRS. GRACE LORD BENNETT, Dircczior in Plzyrical Education. New Haven Normal School of Gymnastics, instructor in Public Schools, West Hartford, Connecti- cut, Director of Physical Training, Public Schools, Hartford, Connecticut, Supervisor of Athletics and Playgrounds and Vacation Schools, Hartford, Connecticut, Awarded Gulick Prize, New Haven Normal School of Gymnastics, 1907, Member of the Association of the Committee of the One Hun- dred on National llealth, of American Physical Education Association, and of the American Posture League. I7 Elmdale Street, West Springfield, Massachusetts. ETHEL M. FONDA, Arfislant Director in Physical Education. B.A., University of Texas, Phi Beta Kappa Society, Physical Director for Women, Polytechnic College, Fort Worth, Texas, Teacher of Public Schools, Galveston, Texas, Physical Director, Young Women's Christian Association, Dallas, Texas, Instructor of Chautauqua Normal School of Physical Education, Chautauqua, New York. 1202 San Antonio Street, Austin, Texas. LILLIAN LORETTA IQUESTER, Inftructor in Phyrical Education. New York Normal School of Physical Education, Chautauqua School of Physical Instruction, hfiember of American Physical Education Society. 2586 Bedford Avenue, Brooklyn, New York. MARION LUELLA YOUNG, Instructor in Phyrical Education. New Haven Normal School of Gymnastics, Chautauqua School of Physical Education, Director of Physical Training, lNew York State Training Schools for Girls, Hudson, New Xork, Womenls Educational and lndustrial Union, Auburn, New York, Member of American Physical Education Association. I "Rock Glen," Norwich, Connecticut. ALICE Lou PLASTRIDGE, Arxirtanz in Phyrical Education. New Haven Normal School of Gymnastics, New llaven, Connecticut. v Q V Northfield, N ermont. 2o5 THE 1917 LLAM'ARADA Uhr Blihrarg f- lx LIBRARY and reading room were provided in the first year, 1837. The ' room was twenty feet square. In 1855 a larger room was fitted up, and in 1870 an attractive fire-proof building was erected. This met the condition imposed by Mrs. Henry F. Durant with her gift of 510,000 for books. In 1887 a stack room was added. With the increasing enrollment after the fire, and the larger demands of students, the library became entirely inadequate. Mr. Carnegie's conditional pledge of 550,000 in January, 1904, toward a new building was made good in June, through the special efforts of Miss Woolley and the response Cof S50,000D from trustees, alumnae, students, faculty and other friends. In Septem- ber, 1905, the beautiful Tudor Gothic Library, designed after VVest1ninster Hall by lVIr. George F. Newton, architect, was-,opened with seats for 380 readers and an ultimate book-capacity of I60,000 volumes. After Miss Nutting, the first librarian, was appointed, the 4,000 volumes were increased to 8,000 in three years, then there was a slow, constant growth until 1899, since when larger appropriations have brought the number to 58,000 in IQIS. BERTHA ELIZA BLAKELY, B.A., Librarian. B.A., Mount Holyoke, New York Library School, Vice-President ofthe Massachusetts Library Club, Life Member of American Library Association, Member of the Western Massachusetts Library Club. - South Hadley, Massachusetts. FRANCES li. HAYNES, B.L., Arsirzavzt Librarian. B.L., Mount Holyoke, New York State Library School, Life 'Member of American Library Asso- ciation, Member of the Massachusetts Library Club, and of the Western Massachusetts Library Club. - South Hadley, Massachusetts. BERTHA HORTENSE GAULT, B.L., Cataloguer. B.L., Oberlin, Life Member of the American Library Association, Member of the Massachusetts Library Club, and of the Western Massachusetts Library Club. . Savannah, Ohio. EMMA C. GRIMES, B.A., A.f.ri.vta1zz. B.A., Mount Holyoke. South Hadley, Massachusetts. ELIZABETH L. DAVIS, B.A., Axrirlavzl. B.A., Mount Holyoke, New York State Library School, Member of the American Library Asso4 Q ciation, and of the Western Massachusetts Library Club. It Sag Harbor, New York. GLADYS FORD PRATT, B.A., Arfirtant. E B.A., Mount Holyoke, Phi Beta Kappa Society. I Westfield, Massachusetts. 206 -0? 1 Q V THE 1917 LLAMARADA Ahnniniatratiue Qbiiirvra FLORENCE PURINGTON, Litt.D., Dean. B.S., Litt.D., Mount Holyokeg University of Michigang Harvard University Summer School, Member of New England Association of Colleges and Preparatory Schoolsg Member of the Asso- ciation of Collegiate Alumnae. South 1-ladley, Massachusetts. CAROLINE BOARDMAN GREENE, M.A., Registrar. M,.A., Mount Holyoke, Member of New England Association of Colleges and Preparatory Schools, of New England College Entrance Certificate Board, and of the American Association of College Registrars. . South Hadley, Massachusetts. ELLA SILL' DICKINSON, B.A., Affixzavzt Regifzrar. B.A., Mount Holyoke, Registrar, National Cathedral School, Washington, District of Columbia. Rockville, Connecticut. MILDRED RUBY STETSON, B.A., Secretary to the Dean. , B.A., Mount Holyoke. ' Greenlielcl, Massachusetts. CLARA LOUISE STAFFORD, B.A., Secretary to the Dean. B.A., Mount Holyokeg Phi Beta Kappa Society. ' I2O Butler Street, l.awrence, Massachusetts. ALICE GOULD HASKELL, B.S., Secretary zo the Rzgixtrar. B.S., Simmons College. Southbridge, Massachusetts. NIARION LEWIS, B.A., Secretary to the Registrar. B.A., 'Mount Holyoke. 1 I Q3 l'Ort Street, Fairhaven, Massaeliusctts, SELMA ROGERS, Secretary to the Prerident. Simmons College, Harvard University Summer School. South Hadley, Massachusetts. I , 2O7 l5raI11Iate Stuhvnta ,I J l I 2 2 THE 1917 LLAMARADA 3Hel1unm MARGARET REED NIERRIAM . . Holder ofthe Bardwell .Memorial Fellowship A.B., 1915. Columbia University, Economics. lVlARGARET CALDERWOOD SHIELDS Holder of the '86 Fellowfhip A.B., 1905. University of Chicago, Physics VIRGINIA NIARGUERITE XVILCOX . . Holder of the '86 Fellowxhip A.B., IQI3. Bryn Mawr College, Chemistry. I GRACE IVES CALHOUN . . . Holder ofthe .Mary E. Woolley Fellowxhip A.lS., 1912, A.M., 1914. Radcliflc Collcgc and the Cambridge Law School for Womeng History, Physics. MARJORIE RUTH LATIMER . Holder ofthe Patrick Memorial Scholarrhip for Social Betterment A.B., 1915. New York School of Philanthropyg ECOI10lT1lCS. VIOLA PRICE BARTON, A.B. . CHARLOTTE PAULINE BURT, A.B. EDITH MARION COON, A.B. . I-IAZEL ELLA FOSG1XTE,A.B. RUTH LILLIAN GORDON, A.B. FRANCES EVELYN JACKSON, A.B. MARION JANNEY, A.B. . HELEN DOROTHY VINCENT, A.B. . . . . Baltimore, hflaryland . Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania . Springfield, Massachusetts . Ashburnham, Massachusetts . Coblcskill, New York VVakefield, Nlassachusetts Baltimore, Maryland . . WashingtOI1, D. C. iinnnr Strlpnlarz Marg 15311111 Srhnlnrn CHARLOTTE NIARGARET BILLEI3 lVlARTIIA DREW CARR . . FRANCES CARRINOTON DOROTHY DAVENPORT . 1 . ADELAIDE BALLANTINE FAIRBANK DOROTHY PORTER FELT . RUTH MARION HORTON . CATHERINE ELIZA HUBBiXRD FRANCES EVELYN JACKSON . DOROTI-IY RUTH LEVEIS . HANNAPI ELEANOR MCALLISTER MARJORIE LEE MCCOY . RUT-II EVELYN MACRII.LE . . . . . Education English Literature . . Chemistry . . . Education Philosophy and Psychology Zoology and Physiology . . Education Botany . . Zoology . . Latin Art and Archeology . . French . English Literature 208 THE 191 7 LLAMARADA CHRISTINE ELIZABETH MILNER IQATI-ILEEN PARMELEE . . RUTI-I SHERBURNE RA1"I"1iRTY AMELIA ELIZA ROCKWELL . HAZEL SANFORD . . MARION POOR SHAW . HELEN SCI-IULTZ . CHRISTIANNA SMITH . . IRENE LILLIAN SOUTHWORTH HELEN ARZILLA STEPHENS . DOROTHY GILMAN STEWART MADELEINE WAYNE . . HELEN BARNES WHITINO . HELEN MARTIiA WHlT1'IER . HELEN MACGREGOR WILSON . . Latin and German Biblical History and Literature English and Latin Art and Archeology English Literature hlathematics . German Zoology . Astronomy . Greek Zoology Zoology and Physiology . Zoology and Physiology Botany, Zoology and Physiology . . . . Education Sarah: llllilliatnu LAURA BAER MILDREID EVELYN BASSETT ANNA CATHERINE COOK SARAH LOUISE CORNWELL MABEL ATHERTON CRAIG MARTIYIA CHARDAVOYNE CRAMER Srlpularn BERNICE MARIE CRANDALL HULDA MAY INVVRIGHT HAZEI, MARY LYON ESTIIER BROUGHTON NIERRIAM DOROTHY LANCASTER ODELL RUTH ESTIIER PARKER EMILY HALL PRESTON zoo f 't..""'l- THE 1917 LLAMARADA MRS. MISS MRS. MISS MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MISS NIISS MRS. Uhr Alumnae Azanriaiinn illllnnnt iiinlgnkr Qlnllrgr lirruihvnt CHARLOTTE lIEAVITT GILPATRIE . 247 84th Street, Brooklyn, New York Svrrrrturg NIARY XVARNER CROWELL . . . .Mount Holyoke College Aazintant Svrrrrtarg JESSIE STEBBINS FAIRLEY . . 282 Quincy Street, Brooklyn, New York Elrrauurvr FLORENCE PURINOTON .... Mount Holyoke College Elrrzumrrr nf Ilnrnme Ellunh NIARY FFUTTLE BOURDON . 3 Park Street, Boston, Nlassachusetts ifinral Azwnriulinnn anh iprraihrtrtu New llaoen flxxociation LOTTIE G. BISHOP . 174 Grand Avenue, New Haven, Connecticut Ayxociation of Ihe Norfhwext P. S. PETERSON , . Lincoln and Peterson Avenues, Chicago, Illinois flffociation of Boiron, lwaffarhuffftx, and Vicinity LOUIS XV. ARNOLD . I 2 YVabon Avenue WVabon Massachusetts 5 7 Norlhern Calzlforfzia Afsocizztiovz JOIIN H. LAUGIILIN . 217 Hilcrest Road, Berkeley, California Philadelphia flyxocialion PRISCILLA XV. HEIXCOCK . . . . W'yncote, Pennsylvania - Asxociaxion of New York ITIARRIET B. PRESCOTT . . 36,Gramercy Park, New York City Ilariford Anociation EDWARD W. CAPEN . . 146 Sargent Street, Hartford, Connecticut 210 THE 1917 LLAMARADA MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MISS MRS. NIRS. MISS MRS. MISS MISS MISS Eastern New York Axfociation l.VIAYNARD N. CLEMENT . I27 South Lake Avenue, Albany, New York Franklin County, Mafyachitfettf, .flreoeiation HAKRRIET R. PEASE . . 7 Park Street, Greenfield, Massachusetts Hampxhire County, Masxachufettx, Affociation B. H. WILLIAMS . II North Prospect Street, Amherst, Nlassachusetts Wefte1'1z New York Axfociation GEORGE H. DRAKE . . 353 Norwood Avenue, Buffalo, New York Central New York Arsociation CHARLES A. HADLEY ..... Black River, New York Springfield, Maxfachtirettf, Association FREDERICK B. SWEET . .SI Chestnut Street, Springfield, Massachusetts Oriental Axfociation MARCELLUS BOWEN . . Bible House, Constantinople, Turkey New Harnprhire Affociation CI-IARLES L. CURTIS . 430 Lake Avenue, Manchester, New Hampshire Afxociation of Wafhirigtorz and Vicinity J. T. BODIPEST . . IOQ First Street, N. E., Washington, D. C. Southern California Affociation W. L. YOUNG 645 South Boyle Avenue, Los Angeles, California Eaftern .Maine Affociation HELEN V. GERRITY . . . I57 Essex Street, Bangor, Maine Wefterrz. Maine Axrociation FREDERICK H. GEBBE . 541 Cumberland Avenue, Portland, Maine Mieltigari Axfociation ELEANOR S. CANDLER . . 85 Putnam Avenue, Detroit, Michigan South Africa Affociation ABBIE P. FERGUSON . Huguenot College, Wlellington, South Africa lllinnerota Association, HARDEN CRAIG . 2725 Humboldt Avenue, Nlinneapolis, Minnesota Waterbttry, Connecticut, Association MARTHA E. BOWEN . . I8 Maple Avenue, Waterbury, Connecticut Eaftern Connecticut Afxociation NIARY A. C. AVERY . . 3 44 Oneco Street, Norwich, Connecticut Berkfhire County, Maffachitfettx, Axxociatiotz EDITH HALL . . 29 Forest Park Avenue, Adams, Massachusetts 2II -. ., .fe f -.L-,-S ,.,..iT:'4: ' THE 1917 LLAMARADA lX4Rs. MRS. MRs. Miss MRS. MRS. MRS. Wextern Pennfyloania, Eastern Ohio, and Wextern Virginia Afsoeiation FRANK M. HUNTER .......... King Edwards Apartments, Bayard Street, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania fapan Axxociation HILTON PEDLEY ..... Maebashe, Jashu, japan China flffociation JOHN LAWRENCE THURSTON . Nanking University, Nanking, China Iowa Axxociation WINIITRED R. TILDEN . . . 915 Douglass Avenue, Ames, Iowa Rhode Ifland Afxociation EDGAR LER. SPAULDING 38 North Ballou Street, Woonsocket, Rhode Island Vermont 14.r.vociation FRANK W. FRENCH ...... Swanton, Vermont Arfociation of Puget Sound ALMON H. FULLER . 5208 14th Avenue, N.E., Seattle, Washington 212 THE 1917 LLAMARADA Cftrahuatr Glnunrillnra DR. MARY P. DOLE, 1886 N H M A . . MISS RUBY M. BURRETT, 1909 ..., ew aten ssociation MRS. HELEN BARTON STILLWELL, 1910 Association of the Northwest MRS. SUSAN DOANE ARNOLD, 1899 B A . . MISS CARRIE H. MURDOCR, 1878 ' ' Omm 'Monahan MISS SARAH AVERILL, 1893 . . . . Worcester Association MISS ISABELLE LAUGI-ILIN, 1913 . Northern California Association MISS MARY W. BUDD, 1896 . . Philadelphia Association MISS HARRIET PRESCOTT, 1886 . . . New York Association MISS HELEN SIMONDS, 1912 . , . . Hartford Association MRS. CLARA FITCH CLEMENT, 1881 . Eastern New York Association MRS. ilVlARGARET GRISWOLD CLARK, 1905 Franklin County Association MRS. MARTHA HALL COWLES, 1895 . Hampshire County Association MRS. IDA SEAMANS BILLS, 1885 . . Western New York Association MISS BLANCI-IE IQAMSON, IQO3 - . ' Central New York Association MISS GRACE T. MITH,l O2 . . . . MRS. MARY BARNEY THEYER, 1886 Sprmgjigld Auocwtwn MRS. LUCY JENNINGS DICKINSON, 1905 New Hampshire Association MISS JEAN D. COLE, 1900 . . . Washington, D. C., Association MISS MARY LOUISE ATSATT, 1904 Southern California Association MISS HELEN B. GERRITY, 1905 . Eastern Maine Association MRS. MARY ACHORN GABBI, 1903 Western Maine Association MRS. JULIA CARSON JOHNSON, 1880 . Minnesota Association MISS ALETIIEA R. PUFFER, 1904 . . Waterbury Association MRS. IQENA SWEET VAUGHN, 1886 Eastern Connecticut Association MISS CORA M. HITT, 1904 . . Berkshire County Association MISS RUTH H. RICHARDSON, IQII Western Pennsylvania Association MISS HELEN M. BROCKSMIT, 1902 . . Iowa Association MISS ALICE H. BERSHEE, 1891 . . Rhode Island Association MISS BERTHA M. TERRILI., 1895 . Vernzont Association MRS. GRACE ICELLEY SEAVER, 1911 . . Puget Sound Association Graxhuate Glnunril MRS. LUCY COPE SHELMIRE, 69th and Lawton AveIIues, Oak Lane, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania ........ President MRS. SUSAN DOANE ARNOLD, 152 Waban Avenue, NVaban, Massachusetts . . Vice-President MISS HARRIET R. PEASE, 7 Park Street, Greenfield, Massachusetts . ' Recording Secretary MISS MARY XNARNER CROWELL, Mount Holyoke College, South Hadley, Massa- chusetts ....... Corresponding Secretary MISS BLANCHE HAMSON, 400 Hamilton Street, Syracuse, New York . Treasurer MISS HARRIET R. PHASE, . . 7 Park Street, Greenfield, Massachusetts Councillor-at-large for six years MISS GRACE M. BURT, ,. . 94 Charles Bank Road, Newton, Massachusetts V Councillor-at-large for four years NIRS. SUSAN R. STIFFLER, . . 867 West ISISI Street, New York, New York Councillor-at-large for two years 2I3 THE 1917 LLAMARADA Swninr Glltum ABRAMS, EDITH HARRIET , . 31 King Street, Westfield, Massachusetts Central High School, Athletic Association, Dramatic Club, Music Club, Biology Club, Sarah Williston Scholar, President of German Club, 1915-I9I6, House Chairman, Pearsons, I9I5-I9I6. ALFRED, IDA BLANCHE . 118 Huntington Street, Hartford, Connecticut Hartford High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Consumers' League, L'Alliancc Francaise, Das Kriinzchen, Music Club, Hartford Club, Mathematics Club, Junior Choir. ' ALLEN, ADELPHIA MARTINA . 369 Lafayette Avenue, Buffalo, New York Lafayette High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, College Settlements Association, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Music Club, Biological Club, New York State Club, Class Cheer Leader, 1912-1914, Glee Club, 1913-1914, Junior Choir, IQI4-IQISQ Class Secretary, 1914-1915, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Extension Department, 1914-1915, Alto Soloist, Choir, 1915- 1916, Secretary Students' League Crcsignedj, 1915-1916, House Chairman, 1915-1916. ALLEN, WINIFRED FLORENCE 2oo Sigourney Street, Hartford, Connecticut Hartford High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Consumers' League, College Settle- ments Association, Le Giocose, Mandolin Club, Banjo Club, Mathematics Club, Basketball Team, 1912-1916, Hockey Team, 1914-1916, Track Team, 1912-1916, Fire Captain, Presi- dent, Philosophy Club. ATWELL, MARY JANE . 523 Dawson Avenue, Bellevue, Pennsylvania Bellevue High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Soci- ety, Collegc Settlements Association, Equal Suffrage League, History Club, Keystone State Club, Class Executive Committee, 1914-1915, Treasurer, Y. W. C. A., 1915-1916, House Chairman, Cowles, 1915-1916, President, Keystone State Club. BALDWIN, IMOGEN . . . . 519 Wich Street, Youngstown, Ohio Rayen School, Youngstown, Y. W. C. A., Consumers' League, College Settlements Associa- tion, Le Giocose, Music Club, Biological Club, Junior Choir: Treasurer, Le Giocose, 1915- 1916. BARRows, ELSIE ISABEL . . 139 Fage Avenue, Syracuse, New York Syracuse Central High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Consumers' League, Equal Suffrage League, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Classical Club, L'Alliance Francaise, junior Choir. BEACH, CONSTANCE LOUISE . IOO6 State Street, Saint Joseph, Michigan Greenwich Academy, Newburgh Academy, Lake Erie College, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Associa- tion, Consumers' League, Le Giocose, Das Kriinzchen, Hockey Team, 1914-IQISQ Track Team, 1914-1915, President, Ohio Club, 1915-1916. BENNETT, ANGELINE RUTH . . 167 Crary Avenue, Mount Vernon, New York Mount Vernon High School, Athletic Association, College Settlements Association, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, History Club, Philosophy Club, Canoe Club, Blackstick, 1914-1916, Dramatic Club, I9I5-I9I6j President, Blackstick, 1915-1916. BICKFORD, ELIZABETH- ...... Frostburg, Maryland .Hood College, Frederick, Maryland, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Equal Suffrage League, Le Giocose, History Club, Dixie Club, Basketball Team, 1913-1914, Vice-President, Dixie Club, 1914-1915, IQIS-IQIGQ Captain, Hockey Team, 1914-1915, 1915-1916, Secretary, Stu- dents' League, 1915-1916. 214 THE 1917 LLAMARADA BoTs1foRD, EMILY FRANCES . 179 Blake Street, New Haven, Connecticut New Haven High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Biological Club, New Haven Club, Track Team, 1912-1916, Hockey Team, 1913-1915, Basketball Team, 1912-1916, Cap- tain, Track Team, 1914-1915, Class Sergeant-at-Arms, 1915-1916. BOUTELLE, BERTHA JOSEPIIINE 138 Montvale Avenue, Woburn, Massachusetts Woburn High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Consumers' League, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Student Volunteer Band, Baked Bean Club, Bio- logical Club. BOWNE, BESSIE HAVEN I2I Northampton Street, Springfield, Massachusetts Springfield High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Equal Suffrage League, Le Gio- cose, Springfield Club, Class Cheer-Leader, 1914-1915, College Cheer-Leader, 1914-1916, Glee Club, 1914-1915, Junior Choir. BROWN, MARJORIE ANTOINETTE . 1567 East 82d Street, Cleveland, Ohio Cleveland East High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Consumers, League, Equal Suffrage League, Ohio Club, Biological Club. BROWNELL, SYLVIA JUDD . 42 Wilbraham Avenue, Springheld, Massachusetts Springfield Central High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, College Settlements Association, Consumers' League, Mandolin Club, 1913-1916, Students' League Board, 1912-1916, Chairman, Vacation House Committee, 1915, Chairman, Bible Courses- Leaders' Committee, 1915-1916, Junior Choir, Leader, Freshman Bible Class, IQI4-I9I5, Vice-President, Students' League, 1915-1916. BUNYAN, MARGARET FRANCES . . . . Colchester, Connecticut Bacon Academy, Colchester, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Equal Sulfrage League, Le Giocose, Consumers' League, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Classical and Archeo- logical Club, Ohio Club, Silver Bay Club, Sarah Williston Scholar, PresideIIt, Classical and Archeological Club, 1915-1916. BUTLER, MARGUERITE RUTH 60 School Street, Gardner, Massachusetts Gardner High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, College Settlements Association, Nipmuck Club, Fire Captain, 1915-1916, junior Lunch Committee, IQI4-IQIS. CARR, RUTI-I OLIVE . . 804 Fourth Avenue, North Troy, New York Troy High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, College Settlements Association, Con- sumers' League, Equal Suffrage League, Le Giocose, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Biological Club, Blackstick. CI-IAMBERLAIN, RUTI-I ALICE . 72 Jason Street, Arlington, Nlassacliusetts Cambridge Latin School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, College Settlements Association, Consumers' League, Equal Suffrage League, Baked Bean Club. CI-IAsE, MARION EDNA . . Pearl Street, Caryville, Massachusetts Adams High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Consumers' League, Equal Suffrage League, Peace League, German Club, LlAlliance Fraiieaise. CHUTTER, NIILDRED EVELYN . 5 Sanborn Road, Hanover, New Hampshire Abbot Academy, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Equal Sul'l'ragc League, Silver Bay Club, Granite State Club, Student Volunteer Band. CLARK, FLORENCE EDNA .... Sunderland, Massachusetts Amherst High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, College Settlements Association, Consumers' League, junior Choir, Franklin County Club, Music Club. C K MARGARET LOGAN 400 E. Mahoning Street, Punxsutawney, Pennsylvania LAR Blaii' AcadcIIIy, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, College Settlements Association, Con- sumers' League, Music Club, History Club, Le Giocose, Students, League Board, 1914-1915, . , f junior Choir, Keystone Club, President, X . W. C. A., 1915-1916. 215 THE 1917 LLAMARADA CLARK, MARION LOTHROP . 48 West Oakwood Place, Buffalo, New York Lafayette High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, Athletic Association, Consumers' League, Equal Suffrage League, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Classical and Archeological Club, Executive Committee of Classical and Archeological Club, 1915, Secretary-Treasurer of Classical and Archeological Club, 1915-1916, Western New York Club. CLEMENT, LUCY FRANCENA ...... Berwick, Maine Berwick High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, L'Alliance Franc,-aise, President, Pine Tree State Club. CLUBB, E1f1fIE VICTORIA . 36 Hillside Avenue, Caldwell, New Jersey Montclair High School, Montclair, New Jersey, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, College Settlements Association, Consumers' League, Mandolin Club. COLLIER, FLORENCE WILSON .... Middleburgh, New York Middleburgh High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Consumers' League. COLLINS, HEI.EN STODDART . - 31 Chestnut Street, Gloucester, Massachusetts Gloucester High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocosc, Consumers' League, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Equal Suffrage League, Mathematics Club, L'Alliance Francaise, Track Team, 1912-1913, 1914-I9I5, Hockey Team, 1913-1916. COMINS, NIARGUERITE LOUISE .... Newport, New York Newport High School, Y. W. C. A., Equal Suffrage League, Consumers' League, Athletic Association, Classical and Archeological Club, Blackstick, 1914-1916. COPELAND, EVELYN NILES 186 Melrose Street, Melrose Highlands, Massachusetts Melrose High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Classical and Archeo- logical Club, Junior Choir, Baked Bean Club, junior Lunch Committee, Vice-President, Music Club, 1915-1916, Glee Club, 1914-1916, Class Cheer-Leader, 1915-1916: Glee Club Leader, IQIS-l9l6. CRATIIERN, ALICE TARBELL . 35 Hudson Street, Worcester, Massachusetts Classical High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Consumers' League, Equal Suffrage League, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, German Club, Nipmuck Club, President, T0 MEN, IQI4-1915, Chairman of Executive Committee of T0 MEN, 1915-1916, President, Nipmuck Club, 1915-1916. CROCKER, ELIZABETH SWIFT .... Wareham, Massachusetts Wareham High School, Holyoke High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Classical and Archeological Club, Consumers, League. CURRIER, MARION ELLA . 26 Maple Street, Concord, New Hampshire Concord High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Consumers' League, Equal Sufllrage League, Classical ancl Archeological Club, Granite State Club, Secretary- Treasurer, 1913-IQI4, Vice-President, 1914-1915, President, I9I5-I9I6, Granite State Club. CURTICE, HEI.EN BOYES . . 54 Pine Street, Freeport, New York jamaica High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Consumers' League, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Biological Club. CURTIS, WlNII"RED EMMELINE 4 Lafayette Street, Springfield, Massachusetts Central High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, T0 .MEN Chapter, Debating So- ciety, Biological Club, Springfield Club. DABOLL, JEANNETTE GODDARD 65 Walker Street, Newtonville, Massachusetts , Waltham High School, Waltham, Massachusetts, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, College Settlements Association, Equal Suffrage League, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Sil- ver Bay Club, Music Club, Mathematics Club, Baked Bean Club, junior Choir, Assistant l-louse Chairman, 1915-1916, Sarah Williston Scholar. 216 THE 1917 LLAMAERADA DAMON, RUTH . . 292 West Main Street, New Britain, Connecticut New Britain High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocoseg Atl1letic Association, College Settle- ments Association, Consumers' League, junior Choir, Glec Club, 1914-1916, Music Clllbg Cha1rma11 of Program Committee, Music Club, Oil'-Campus I'lOllSC Cl1ai1'man. DANIELS, HELEN . . 164 Grant Street, Newburgh, New York New Haven High School, New Haven, Connecticut, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, New Haven Club, Class Executive Committee, 1914-1915, Junior Choir, Assistant Art Editor l4F.ghmRA8f, 1914-IQI5QCCl1Zli1'I1lIlIl, Stlldcllt Alumnae Building Committee, 1915-1916, Leader o 1 e ass, 1915-191 1. DAVIS, EVELYN IQEYS . 1824 Portland Avenue, Minneapolis, Minnesota Minneapolis High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Consumers' League, College Settlements Association, Canoe Club, Silver Bay Club, Class Executive Committee, 1912-1913, Basketball Captain, 1912-1913, Mandolin Club, Basketball Team, 1913-1916, junior Choir, Vice-President, Athletic Association, 1914-1915, Hockey Team, 191-4-1916, Class President, 1915-1916. DEANE, EMILY PARMENTIER ......... 128 East Pomona Terrace, Germantown, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Germantown Friends, School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, College Settlements Asso- ciation, Consumers' League, Equal Suffrage League, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Silver Bay Cl11b, History Club, Keystone State Cl11b, Leader, Bible Class, 1913-1914, Mis- sion Class, 1914-1915, Chairman, Class Prayer-Nleeting Committee, 1914-1915, Chairman, Holyoke Extension Work, 1914-1915, Cabinet, Y. W. C. A., 1915-1916, House Cl1airman, The Sycamores, 1915-1916. DE BAUN, MARGUERITE . . . 1 Antrim Avenue, Suflern, New York Suffern High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocosc, Classical a11d Archeo- logical Club, junior Choir. DENNISON, DOROTHY . . . 124 Calle Colima, Mexico City, Mexico American High School of Mexico City, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, DENNY, LUELL11 GRACE . 92 Indian Church Road, Builalo, New York Mastcn Park High School, Y. W. C. A., College Settlements Association, Le Giocose, Equal Suffrage League, Dramatic Club, President of NVCSICYII New York Club. .DIXON, ALICE LORRAINE . . . Wyncote Lane, NVyncOte, Pennsylvania lfriends' Select School, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Col- lege Settlements Association, Consumers, LCZlgllCQ Equal Suffrage League, T0 MEN Chap- ter, Debating Socicty, Le Giocose, Music Clllbi L'Alliancc l"raneaise, Keystone State Club, Hockey Team, 1912-191 3. DOWNS, CHARLOTTE GERTRUDE . IQ Orchard Street, Danbury, Connecticut Danbury lligh School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Equal Sul'l'rage League, College Settle1nents Association, Nlatliematics Club, Classical and Archeological Club. - DOWNS, DORIS SYLVIA . . . I9 Orchard Street, Danbury, Connecticut Danbury High School, Y.W. C.A., Athletic Association, Consumers'League, Equal Suffrage League, Le Giocoseg Mathematics Club, Fairfield County Club. DUNBAR LOUISE BURNHAM . . . White River Junction, Vermont 7 Hartford High School, Hartford, Connecticut, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocosc, Consumers, League, Equal Sullrage League, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Dramatic Cl11b, 1914-1916, Blackstick, 1914-1916, History Cl11b, Vermont Club., Sarah Williston Scholar, Secretary, Dramatic Club, IQI4-1915, Vice-President, T0 1ll1fN, 1915-l91'6, Chair- man of Critic Committee, Dramatic Cl11b, 1915-1916, President, liqual Suffrage League, 1915- 1916. 217 THE 1917 LLAMARADA DUNLEVY, ELMIRA NIAY 412 South Linden Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Pittsburgh High School, Birmingham School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, College Set- tlements Association, Le Giocose, Equal SuffrageLeague, Classical and Archeological Club, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Keystone State Club. DURAND, MARION ....... Moscow, New York Lafayette High School, Bulialo, New York, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, College Settlements Association, Consumers' League, Western New York Club, Music Club. EARL, MARGARET . 14.5 Walnut Street, Leominster, Massachusetts Leominster High School, Athletic Association, Consumers' League, College Settlements Asso- ciation, journal Club, Fire Captain, 1915-1916, Bible Class Leader, 1915-1916. EASTMAN, DORA WINONA ..... Amherst, Massachusetts Amherst High School, College Settlements Association, Equal Suffrage League, Athletic Asso- ciation, Le Giocose. l EATON, ALMA MARION . 23 Pearl Street, Wakefield, Massachusetts Wakefield High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, College Settlements Association, Consumers' League, EqualSulTrage League, Biological Club. ELLIS, ELIZABETH WALCOTT . 311 Main Street, Franklin, Massachusetts Franklin High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, Equal Sulirage League, Athletic Association, Classical and Archeological Club. ISLMS, RUTH ..... IO Dennison Street, Auburn, Maine Edward Little High School, Auburn, Maine, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, ,N Consumers' League, College Settlements Association, Maine Club. I FAIRBANKS, HELEN ELIZA .... South Acton, Massachusetts Concord High School, Concord, Massachusetts, Wheaton Seminary, Norton, MassaclIusetts, 7: College Settlements Association, Le Giocose, Consumers' League, Y. NV. C. A., Classical and Archeological Club, Athletic Association, Equal Suffrage League, TO MEN Chapter, Debat- , ing Society, Baked Bean Club, L'Alliance l"ranqaise. l FARNSWORTH, ALICE HALL . . 3 Spring Street, Taunton, Massachusetts l Taunton High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, College Settlements Association, I . . . . . 3 Consumers' League, Secretary-I reasurer, Mathematics Club, Junior Choir, Glee Club. l l l FIRMAN, HELEN ..... 828 Gilpin Place, Chicago, Illinois ll Oak Park lligh School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, COI1Slll'l1CI'S' League, ' College Settlements Association, Class President, 1912-1913, Mandolin Club, 1913-1916, 'I , Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1915-1916, Chairman, Oli-Campus House, 1915-1916. l FLAGGE, IQEBECCA MARION ..... Rockaway, New Jersey Rockaway High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, l.e Giocose, College Settlements Association, Consumers' League, Mosquito Club, German Club. l FUNNELL, MARGARET ELIZABETH 266 Summer Street, Stamford, Connecticut ,, Stamford I-ligh School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Consumers' League, College .1 Settlements Association, Le Cviocose, Equal Suffrage League, l"airlield CoI111ty Club. , GARDNER, MILDRED ESTABROOK . . . Burlington Flats, New York , Edmeston l-ligh School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, T0 MEN Chapter, ' ' Debating Society, Music Club, Junior Choir, Glee Club, Mathematics Club, Clliliflllilll, War Relief Committee, 1915-1916. l . l 218 l il l l THE 1917 LLAMARADA GAUKRODGER, EDITH . . . 806 Argyle Road, Brooklyn, New York Manual 'l'raining High School, Y. W. C. A., College Settlements Association, Consumers' League, Le Giocose, Athletic Association, Equal Suffrage League, Dramatic Club, Class Secretary, 1912-1913, Circulation Manager, Motmz Ilolyoler, 1913-1914, Advertising Mana- ger, Mount Holyoke, 1914-1915, Senior Vice-Elector, College Settlements Association, 1915- I9I6Q House-Chairman, 1914-1916. GEER, MARGARET OSBORNE . . 64 Niles Street, Hartford, Connecticut Hartford High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, History Club, Hartford Club. GEBERICH, MATTIE IQATHERINE 428 Cumberland Street, Lebanon, Pennsylvania Lebanon High SclIool, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Consumers, League, College Settlements Association, Le Giocose, Keystone State Club, Hockey Team, 1913-1914. GERRISI-1, RUTH MERRII.L . 20 Farwell Avenue, Melrose, Massachusetts Melrose High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Consumers' League, College Settle- ments Association, Le Giocose, Equal Suffrage League, Music Club, Dramatic Club, Baked Bean Club, Class Treasurer, 1914-1915, Junior Choir, Glee Club, 1914-1916, Hockey Team, 1914-1916, Class Executive Committee, 1915-1916. GIBSON, MARY ELIZABETH .......... 21 East Stephanson Avenue, East Toronto, Ontario, Canada Y. W. C. A., Consumers' League, College Settlements Association, Bible Class Leader, Stu- dent Volunteer Band, Junior Choir. GIFFORD, HELEN SPENCER . . 764 Lake Street, Newark, New jersey . , . , Barringer High School, Athletic Association, Equal Suffrage League, Le Giocose, 1'0 MEA Chapter, Debating Society, Consumers' League, Classical and Archeological Club, Vice-Presi- clent, New jersey Club, 1914-1915. Hazardville Connecticut GORDON, JEAN CARL ...... , Central High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Equal Sulfrage League, Consumers' League, College Settlements Association, Biological Club, Hartford County Club, Spring- lield Club, Junior Choir, Cowles House Chairman, 1914-1915, Secretary-Treasurer, College Settlements Association, 1914-1915. GoRsE PHEBE FLORENCE .......... 7 162 Hunnewell Street, Needham Heights, hlassachusetts Needham High School, College Settlements Association, Le Giocose, Equal Suffrage League, T0 MEN Chapter Debating Society, Classical and Archeological Club, Assistant Business Manager of Mount Ylolyokr, 1915-1916, Students' Vocational Council. R F D No I5 Gardner Maine GOSLINE, MARY OLIVE . . . . . . . , , Gardner High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Equal Suffrage League, Le Giocose, Music Club, German Club, T0 IWEN Chapter, Debating Society, L'Alliance Francaise, Iunior Choir, Secretary-Treasurer of Maine Club, 1912-1913, Hockey Team, 1914-1915, Glee Club, 1914-1916, Alternate in Intercollegiate Debate with Wellesley College, 1915, T0 .MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Vice-President, 1914-1915,President, 1915-1916, T0 MEN Chap- ter, Debating Society. GREY, ANNA MERWIN .' . . I . . . Fair-field, Connecticut Bridgeport High School, BridgcpoIt, Connecticut, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, College A ' - ' L ' E ual Sulfrage League- 1"'urheld County Club, Settlements Association, Consumers. eague, q L - 4 , - Secretary-Treasurer, 1914-1915, President, 1915-1916, Fairheld County Club. 219 THE 1917 LLAMARADA GREEN, ELEANOR ROGERS . 26 Everett Avenue, Dorchester, Massachusetts Girls' Latin School, Boston, Massachusetts, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Consumers' League, College Settlements Association, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Equal Suf- frage League, Baked Bean Club, Philosophy Club, Assistant Treasurer, Y. W. C. A., 1914- IQISQ OH'-Campus House Chairman, 1915-1916, Bible-Class Leader, 1915-1916, Chairman, Holyoke Extension Committee, 1915-1916, President, Baked Bean Club, 1915-1916. GRIFFITHS, EVELYN MARY .... Stafford Springs, Connecticut Stafford High School, Y. W. C. A., Mathematics Club, Classical and Archeological Club, Ath- letic Association, Hockey Team, 1912-1916. HA1NEs, MARION HARENEss . 870 Lancaster Street, Albany, New York Poughkeepsie High School, Athletic Association, Equal Sulirage League, Dramatic Club, Class Hockey Team, 1913-1915, Press Club, 1916 LLAMARADA Board, Business Manager of Dramatic Club, 1915-1916. HARRIS, BERTHA SPOONER . . West Street, Petersham, Massachusetts Petersham High School, Central High School, Springfield, Massachusetts, Y.W. C. A., Ath- letic Association, College Settlements Association, History Club, Nipmuck Club. HARRIS, RUTH . . .' ..... Warsaw, New York Warsaw High School, Y. W. C. A., Consumers' League, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating So- ciety, Western New Yorl-: Club: Secretary, T0 MEN, 1914-IQIS. HART, FRANCES JEANNETTE . . 7 Colden Avenue, White Plains, New York Roger Ascham School, New York City, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, College Settlements Association, Consumers' League, Equal Suffrage League, Le Giocose, Y. W. C. A. Exten- sion Committee, 1914-1915, Cabinet, 1915-1916, Business Manager, LLAMARADA, 1914-1915, Junior Choir. HAZELTON, HELEN NVILDER .... Montague City, Massachusetts Greenfield High School, Greenfield, Massachusetts, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Con- SUIHCTS' League, College Settlements Association, Equal Sufiragc League, Canoe Club, Silver Bay Club, Franklin County Club, Biological Club, Basketball Team, 1912-1916, Captain, Basketball Team, 1913-1916, Hockey Team, 1915-1916, Vice-President, Franklin County Club, President, Franklin County Club, Assistant Business Manager, L1 AMARADA, President, Athletic Association, 1915-1916: Tennis Leader, 1914-1915. I'lEYWOOD, NIURIEL IRENE . . IQ Glenwood Street, Gardner, Massachusetts Gardner High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Consumers' League, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Classical and Archeological Club, Nipmuck Club. HIGGINS, RUBY ELIZABETH .... South Coventry, Connecticut Windham High School, Windham, Connecticut, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Gio- cose, Consumers' League, Equal Suffrage League, College Settlements Association, Music Club, Biological Club, Junior Choir, Vice-President, Consumers' League, 1914-1915. HORNICKEL, LORENAMAY . . 258 Fairgreen Avenue, Youngstown, Ohio The Rayen School, Youngstown, Ohio, Le Giocose, College Settlements Association, Equal Suffrage League, Das Kriinzchen, Ohio Club, Hockey Team, 1913-1915, Secretary-Treasurer, Ohio Club, 1915-1916, Press Club. HOWARD, MABELLE ELLEN . . 25 West Bank Street, Albion, New York Albion High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, College Settlements Asso- ciation, Consumers' League, Equal Suffrage League, Music Club, Western New York Club, junior Choir, Glee Club, 1913-1916. HUNGERFORD, HALA ..... . East Haddam, Connecticut Montclair High School, Montclair, New Jersey, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Equal Suffrage League, Consumers' League, Class President, 1911-1912, Vice-President, Col- 1 lege Settlements Association, 1911-1912, junior Choir, 1914-1915. 220 THE 1917 LLAMARADA HURLBUTT, DOROTHY ALDEN . . . Hanover, New Hampshire Hanover High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Consumers' League, Philosophy Club, New Hampshire Club. IRVINE, HELEN SATTLER ..... New Brighton, Pennsylvania New Brighton High School, Geneva College, 1912-1913, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Consumers, League, Equal Suffrage League, College Settlements Association, Le Giocose, Canoe Club, Mandolin Club, Keystone Club, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Track Team, 1913-1914, Custodian, Athletic Association, 1914-1915, Senior Member of Executive Board of Athletic Association, 1915-1916, Secretary, T0 MEN, 1915-1916, Fire Chief, 1915- 1916, Marine Biological Laboratory, 1915. JOHNSON, LILLIAN RICE . . . . Winchester Centre, Connecticut Gilbert High School, Winsted, Connecticut, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, College Settle- ments Association, Phi Beta Kappa, Classical and Archeological Club, German Club, Sarah Williston Scholar, Junior Choir. JONES, ERMINA LOUISE ..... South China, Maine Oak Grove Seminary, Swarthmore College, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Equal Suffrage League, Students' Volunteer Band, History Club, Hockey Team, Chairman, Town Farm Committee. JONES, HELEN THAYEP. . . 2Q Broad Street, Salem, Massachusetts Salem High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Baked Bean Club, Jour- nal Club. KELLEY, LOUISE ...... Franklin, New Hampshire Franklin High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Equal Suffrage League, Consumers' League, New Hampshire Club, Mandolin Club, Sarah Williston Scholar, Phi Beta Kappa. 1 KILEY, MARGERITE CELIA ..... Cazenovia, New York Putnam Hall, Poughkeepsie, New York, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Asso- ciation, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Equal Suffrage League, Class Treasurer, 1911- 1912, Chairman, Students' War Relief Committee, 1914-1915, I-louse Chairman, 1915-1916. KNOWLTON, RUTH ELIZABETH . 63 Lake Place, New Haven, Connecticut New Haven High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Equal Suffrage League, Le Giocose, College Settlements Association. IQYBURG, DOROTHY ADELAIDE 70 Randolph Street, Springfield, Massachusetts Englewood High School, Englewood, New Jersey, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Equal Suffrage League, Consumers' League, Silver Bay Club, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Bible Class Leader, 1914-1915, Assistant Editor, LLAMARADA, 1914-1915, Delegate to Student Conference at Vassar, 1915, Student Assistant in Economics, 1915, House Chairman, 1915- 1916. LAW, YAU TSIT .... True Light Seminary, Canton, China True Light Seminary, Preparatory Department of Canto11 Christian College, Y W. C. A., Athletic Association, College Settlements Association, Consumers, League, T0 MEN Chap- ter Debating Society, Student Volunteer Band, Chinese Club, Leader of Mission Class, 1913- 19f4, Le Giocose, Silver Bay Club. LEOPOLD, EDNA WINIIFRED . 372 Whitney Avenue, New Haven, Connecticut New Haven High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Mount Holyoke Board, IQI3- 1914, Blackstick, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Le Giocose. LEw1s JENNIE MARIE' . . ' . . . Sherman Mills, Maine West Brook Seminary, Portland, Maine, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Equal Suffrage League, College Settlements Association, Classical and Archeological Club, Maine State Club, Biological Club, Music Club. 221 THE 1917 LLAMARADA LOWE, CAT1-1ER1NE CASKEY ..... Aurora, New York Wall Court Hall, Aurora, New York, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Consumers, League, Equal Suffrage League, T0 ll-IEN Chapter, Debating Society, History Club, German Club, Glee Club, 1914-1916, junior Choir, Sa1'ah Williston Scholar, Chairman, Census Committee, 1915-1916. LYMAN, GRACE LYMAN ...,. Becket, Massachusetts 'l'ecl111ical High Scl1ool, Springfield, Massachusetts, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Gio- cose, Consumers' League, College Settlements Association, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating So- ciety, Bible Class Leader, 1914-1915, Chairman, Alumnae Membership Committee of Y. W. C. A. lN'ICKENZIE, ANNA NIARGUERITE .... Yalesville, Connecticut Wallingford High School, Wallingford, Connecticut, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Equal Suffrage League, Das Kriinzchen, TO MEN Cl1apter, Debating Society. NICIQNIGHT, E1v11LY ELLEN ..... Ellington, Connecticut Ellington High Scl1ool, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Classical illld Archeological Club. lN1CLEOD, DOROTHY SEAVER . , 604 West Second Street, Oil City, Pennsylvania Holyoke High Scl1ool, Holyoke, Massachusetts, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Consumers' League, Le Giocose, Classical and Archeological Club, Music Club. lVIAGOON, MARIAN Lors . 52 Union Street, Littleto11, New Hampshire Manchester High Scl1ool, Manchester, New Hampshire, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, T0 IWEN Chapter, Debating Society, Silver Bay Club, Biological Club, New Hampshire Club, Student Volunteer Band. NIANSON, MILDRED SPOONER 5 Woodbridge Street, South Hadley, Nfassachusetts Holyoke High School, Holyoke, Massachusetts, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Association, Junior Cl1oir, Music Club, Secretary-Treasurer, College Settlements Associa- tion, 1915-1916. NIEAD, NIARJORIE OSTRANDER . 404 Fourth Avenue, Warren, Pennsylvania Warren High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Equal Suffrage League, College Settlements Association, Consumers' League, Keystone Club, Vice-President of Key- stone Club, 1913-1914, President, Keystone Club, 1914-1915, Leader of Bible Class, 1915-1916. NIEALS, LOUISA NIAY . . 7 Johnson Avenue, Wintl1rop, Nlassachusetts Gardner High School, Gardner, Massachusetts, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Gio- cose, Nipmuck Club, L'Alliance Francaise. MEssER, ANNA CUSHMAN . . 31 Richardson Street, Barre, Vermont Spaulding High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Music Club, L'Alli- ance Franqaise. NIILLER, EDYT11 L111P1AT'r IO Sycamore Street, Somerville, Massachusetts Somerville High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Consumers' League, College Settlements Association, Canoe Club, Secretary-'1'reasurer, Ca11oe Club, 1914-1915, Pres1de11t, Canoe Club, 1915-1916, Chairman, College Settlements Extension Work, 1915-1916, Off-Campus House Chairman, 1915-1916. - AIILLER, MARGARET ........... I28 East NVashingto11 Lane, Germantown, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania .Philadelphia High School for Girls, Y. W. C. A., Atl1letic Association, Le Giocose, Equal Suf- frage League, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Dramatic Club, CZIIIOC Club, Silver Bay Club, Class Secretary, 1913-1914, Treasurer, Athletic Association, 1913-1914, Vice-Presi- dent, Y. W. C. A., 1914-1915, Chairman, Visiting Committee, 1915-1916, Hockey Team, 1914- 1916, Basketball Squad, 1914-1916. 222 THE 1917 LLAMARADA NIOFFAT, lVIARGARET CATHERINE 403 South Hull Street, hlontgomery, Alabama Sidney Lanier High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Dramatic Club, Dixie Club, Philosophy Club, President, Dixie Club, 1915-1916, Vice-President, Dramatic Club, 1915-1916. NIORNINGSTAR, LUCILE 235 South 2nd East Street, Salt Lake City, Utah Salt Lake City High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, College Settle- ments Association, Equal Suffrage League, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Music Club, Biological Club, Eucalali Club, Track Team, 1912-1913, Mission Class Leader, 1916. NIURRAY, HELEN . 279 Heberton Avenue, Port Richmod, New York Curtis High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Mission Study Class Leader, Consumers' League, College Settlements Association, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Equal Suffrage League, Silver Bay Club. NELKE, NIARGUERITE LILA .... Midland Park, New Jersey Paterson High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Consumers' League, College Settlements Association, Equal Suffrage League, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Junior Choir, Secretary-Treasurer, Das Kriinzchen, 1915-1916, President, Mosquito Club, 1915-1916, Mandolin Club, 1912-1916. OENIELIA, FRANCES EMILY ..... Broad Brook, Connecticut Rockville High School, Rockville, Connecticut, Athletic Association, Equal Suffrage League, L'Alliance Francaise. - ORDWAY, HIELEN FRANCES 20 Myrtle Street, Winchester, Massachusetts Winchester High School, Y. W. C. A.,' Athletic Association, College Settlements Association, T0 'lllEN Chapter, Debating Society, Biological Club, Chairman, Class Prayer-Meeting Com- mittee, 1912-1913, Mission Class Leader, 1913-1914, Orchestra, 1913-1915, Y. W. C. A. Cabi- . net, 1914-1915. PABODIE, MARION MITCHELL . 96 Woodsdale Avenue, Cincinnati, Ohio Wyoming High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, College Settlements Association, Consumers' League, T0 JUEN Chapter, Debating Society, Ohio Club, Clas- sical and Archeological Club. ' PARKER, HAXZEI. FRANCES 27 Grenada Terrace, Springfield, Massachusetts Turners Falls High School, Turners Falls, Massachusetts, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Consumers' League, Franklin County Club, History Club. PARKER, SYLVIA LOUISE . . QQ Kenduskeag Avenue, Bangor, Maine Bangor High Sel1ool, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Consumers' League, College Settlements Association, Equal Suffrage League, Orchestra, Maine Club, Chairman, Biological Club, 1915-1916, Mathematics Club, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Phi Beta Kappa. ' PASCI-IALL, HELEN ...... VVe'st Cove, Pennsylvania Central High School, St. Paul, Minnesota, Darlington Seminary, Westchester, Pennsylvania, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, l.e Gioeose, College Settlements Association, TO MEN Chapter Debating Society, History Club, Keystone Club, Dramatic Club, Blackstick, 1914- 6 Picss Club 1 4 1916' Iunior Choir' Ie1derofEight-NVeeks Club, 1914-1915, Reader lilackstick, 1915?i9i6, Critic Committ,ee1oi Dramatic Club, 1914-1915, Mount Holyoke Board, 1914-1915, Editor-in-Chief of 111014111 Ilolyokf, 1915-1916. 4 PATCH ESTHER MAUDE . 28 Lincoln Street, Stoneham, Massachusetts Storielmm High Schoglg Y, W, C, A,., Athletic Association, Consumers, League, Equal Suf- frage League, Baked .Bean Club. I 223 THE 1917 LLAMARADA PERLEY, ELEANOR SPOEBORD . 21 Fairmount Street, Salem, Massachusetts Salem High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, College Settlements Association, Consumers' League, Equal Suffrage League, Mathematics Club, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Biological Club. PORTER, LUCY MARIE ...... ' . Albion, New York Albion High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Consumers' League, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Music Club, History Club, Western New York Club. PUTNAM, NIABEL LUc11.E . 9 Dana Street, Cambridge, Massachusetts New Salem Academy, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Consumers' League, College Settlements Association, Equal Suffrage League, Biological Clllbg History Club, Franklin County Club. I REED, PHOEBE CURTIS . . 54 Mills Street, Morristown, New Jersey Morristown High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, College Settlements Association, Equal Suffrage League, Dramatic Club, Junior Choir, Mosquito Club, Class V Treasurer, 1912-1913, Art Editor, 1916 LLAMARADAQ Track Team, 1914-1915. REINI'IART, GENEVA . . . I . . 1219 Broadway, Toledo, Ohio Toledo Central High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Art and Archeological Club, glass Executive Board, 1912-1913, Treasurer, Red Cross Fund, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating 1 ociety. V lREMSEN, ETHEL BAINNIE ..... Spring Valley, New York Spring Valley High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Consumers' League, Equal Suf- frage League, German Cl11b. ROBERTS, ALETHE AlAUDE ...... Northfield, Vermont Northfield High School, Montpelier Seminary, Montpelier, Vermont, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Equal Suffrage League, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Mathematics Club, Vermont Club, Sergeant-at-Arms, 1914-1915, Junior Lunch Committee, Junior Choir, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1915-1916, President of Mathematics Club, President of Vermont Club. ROESEI., NIARGARET PAULINE . Sagaponack, Long Island, New York Southampton High School, Athletic Association, Consumers' League, Equal Suffrage League, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, History Club. ZROMARY, MARGARET SHERMAN . Ridgewood, R. R. 2, New Jersey Paterson High School, Paterson, New Jersey, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Equal Suf'frage League, Silver Bay Club, History Club, Music Club, Mosquito Club, Basket- ball Team, 1912-1916, I-lockey Team, 1915-1916, Track Team, 1912-1913. SACKETT, FLORENCE ABBOTT 39 Main Street, Westfield, Massachusetts Westfield High School, Athletic Association, Le Giocose, College Settlements Association, junior Choir, Class Cheer-Leader, 1913-1915. SEAMAN, HAZEL ELIZABET1-1 . . 2 Bruce Street, Walton, New York Walton High School, Y. XV. C. A., Athletic Association, Consumers' League, T0 MEA' Chap- ter, Debating Society, Le Giocose. SEOUR, MARJORIE LIUBBARD 67 Farmington Avenue, Hartford, Connecticut Hartford Public High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocosc, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Music Club, WOman's Peace Party, lrlartford Club, junior Choir, Treasurer, T0 MEN, 1914-1915, President, Hartford Club, 1915-1916. 224 Use 'iz' , ..,, .... .hai- X 'fs-ff? , 'M ,f , fzggii F f If 15 Honey and Almond - C R E A M " ,,....s,5g:n i 'ji 61716 Benefit by the Experience of T here Three Jzmiors My hands are always soft and smooth afterl apply Hinds Honey and Almond Cream. I find it very effective in over- coming the roughness consequent upon domestic work. fSignedD BERTHA .DROEGIFI Before I go upon walks or automobile trips, l always use Hinds Honey and Almond Cream. It prevents sunburn and windburn, and gives my slain that clean, healthy feeling. CSignedJ CHARl.0T'1'15 REED No matter how cold the winter, my face and hands never become chapped, because I keep them soft with daily applica- tions of Hinds Honey and Almond Cream. CSignedj PHYLLIS NEWBURY All Dealers Sell Hinds Cream. If You Cannot Obtain the Soap VVrite A. S. HINDS, I8-20-22 WVest Street, Portland, Nlaine 225 THE 1917 LLAMARADA SHIPP, L11.L1AN RUTH . . 1115 King Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Roger Ascham High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le'Giocose, Consumers' League, College Settlements Association, Silver Bay Club, Equal Suffrage League, History Club, Dramatic Club, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Mission Study Class Leader, Basketball Team, 1914-1915, Vice-President, Le Giocose, 1914-1915, President, Le Giocose, 1915-1916, junior Choir, Off-Campus House Chairman. SKIDMORE, MARGUER1TE . . . 60 Ray Street, jamaica, New York Jamaica High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Consumers' League, College Settle- ments Association, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Junior Choir, Music Cl11b, Le Giocose. SMITH, MARY FRANCES . . . 1021 Congress Street, Portland, Maine Portland High School, Y. W. C. A., Equal Suffrage League, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Blackstick, Editor-in-Chief, 1916 LLAMARADA. SMITH, MARY PERKINS 58 East Sidney Avenue, Mount Vernon, New York South High School, Worcester, Massachusetts, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Gio- cose, Consumers' League, College Settlements Association, Equal Suffrage League, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Basketball Team, 1912-1913, Class Sergeant-at-Arms, 1913-1914, Chairman, Y. W. C. A. Reception Committee, 1914-1915, Assistant Business Manager, 1916 LLAMARADA, House Chairman, 1915-1916, Class Secretary, 1915-1916. SPAU1.D1NG, RACHEL COLBURN 20 Dexter Street, Springfield, Massachusetts Central High School, Springfield, Massachusetts, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Gio- cose, Music Cl11b, French Club, Mathematics Club, Latin Cl11b, Glee Club, Springfield Club, junior Lunch Committee, President of Springfield Cl11b. SPRIGGS, ANNE WILSON 443 East Beau Street, Washington, Pennsylvania Washington Seminary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Consumers' League, College Settlements Association, Mission Study Class Leader. STACKPOLE, EDITH CATHERINE 60 Preston Road, Somerville, Massachusetts Somerville Latin School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, College Settlements Association, Baked Bean Club, Junior Lunch Committee. STEWART, LESLEY GRACE . 37 Columbia Avenue, Woodhaven, Long Island Richmond Hill High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Equal Suffrage League, Dramatic Club, Biological Club. STORY, AI.ETIIA DUBOIS . . . 16 New Street, Catskill, New York Catskill High School, Y. W. C. A., Blackstick, junior Choir, Equal Suflrage League, Vice- President, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, 1914-1915, 1916 L1.A1v1ARAnA Board, Mount Holyoke Board, 1915-1916. STRUSS, DOROTIIY . . . S82 Sterling Place, Brooklyn, New York Manual Training High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Consumers' League, Equal Suflrage League, T0 :WEN Chapter, Debating Society, Silver Bay Cl11b, Biological Club, Music Club, Secretary of Y. W. C. A., 1912-1913, junior Choir, Bible Class Leader, 1914-1915, Chairman, Class Prayer-Meeting Committee, 1915-1916, Cl1airman, Y. W. C. A. Membership Committee, 1915-1916. SUTSFON, JANET NIARIA . . . 16 East Avenue, Albion, New York Albion High School, Athletic Association, Le Giocose, College Settlements Association, Con- sumers' League, Glec Cl11b, 1913-1914, History Club. TEELE, GLADYS EL1ZABET11 33 Wallace Street, West Somerville, Massachusetts Somerville High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, College Settlements Association, Silver Bay Club, Student Volunteer Band, Baked Bean Club, House Chairman, 1915, Leader l of Student Volunteer Band, 1915-1916. . 226 l IIIlllIllllllllllIlllllIllllVIIIlllIlllllIlllllllllllllllllllllIllllIlllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIII!lllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIllllllllllllllIllllIIIIllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllIIIlllIllllllllllllllllllllllIII!llIIIllVIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIllllllllllllHlllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Centrally Located opposite the North Campus Excellent Table and Service Managfrx: A. R. Little. 'oz E. 'I'. Mellor, '96. Rates by the Day or Week "The Store of Quality 33 T is a reputation earned by weaving into the warp of this business perfectly de- pendable goods. A purchase at this store catches your confidence, then you are appealed to by no other agent than quality. J1LSmnhCmnmmy C 1' 0 r ff rs Next City Hall. W HOLYOKPI 360 MAIN STREET 360 M 1ll1nery UR TRIMMED HATS are known as the best up-to-date creations of the Millinery Art. The almost unlimited style selectionsg com- bined with the very lowest prices, make this the ideal lXflillinery Trading Place. S.LEVTNSON The Lfadi-21g M'l-lZT7lL'Tj7 I1011.r1' SPR1No1f11c1,n 'MAssAcnUsETTs THE 1917 LLAMARADA THOMAS, MIILIAM DAMON . 58 Belcher Avenue, Brockton, Massachusetts Brockton High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Consumers' League, Equal SuHrage League, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Le Giocose, Baked Bean Club, College Settle- ments Association, Silver Bay Club, Das Kriinzchen, Class Treasurer, 1913-1914, Class Vice- President, 1914-1915, Business Manager of Mmm: llolyokr, 1915-1916. TOWLE, IJOROTI-IY . . . 45 Day Avenue, Westfield, Massachusetts Westfield High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Equal Suflrage League, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Press Club, French Club, Leader of Freshman Bible Class, 1914-1915, Manager, junior Lunch, Senior Director, Equal Sllf'il'2lgC League, Class Vice-President, 1915-1916, Sarah VVilliston Scholar. TRUESDELL, NIARION , 134 East Upsal Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Philadelphia High School forGirls, Y. W. C. A., AthleticAssociation, Le Giocose, College Set- tlements Association, Consumers' League, T0 AIEN Chapter, Debating Society, Silver Bay Club, Class Vice-President, 1912-1913. Class President, 1913-1914, Bible Class Leader, 1914- 1915, Treasurer, Students' League, 1914-1915, President, Students' League, 1915-1916, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1915, Basketball Team, 1912-1916, Hockey Team, 1912-1916. VFUTTLE, FLORENCE EL1zAB1sT11 154 Lowell Street, Manchester, New Hampshire Manchester l'ligh School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Equal Suffrage League, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Music Club, Granite State Club, Captain, Hockey Team, 1912-1914, Secretary-Treasurer, Equal Suflragc League, 1914-1915, Vice- President, Equal Suffrage League, 1915-1916, junior Choir. TYLER, BCIARY ARVELLA . . 303 Sycamore Street, Niles, Michigan Niles High School, Lake Erie College, 1912-1913, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Equal Suffrage League, College Settlements Association, Consumers' League, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Dramatic Club, Canoe Club, Assistant Art Editor, LLA1v1A1tAnA. VAN DYKE, .KATIIRYNE DONALDSON IQEVCl'gI'CCI1 Place, East Orange, New-lersey East Orange High School, Wheaton Seminary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Equal Suf- frage League, T0 MEN Chapte1', Debating Society, Consumers' League, Moanl Ilolyokr Board, 1914-1916, Secretary, Blackstiek. 1914-1915, Vice-President, Blackstiek, 1915-1916, Class llistorian. VAN TUYL, INUTH . 4236 Queen Avenue, South Minneapolis, Minnesota West High School, University of Minnesota, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Classical Club, T0 NIEN Chapter, Debating Society, College Settlements Association, Silver Bay Club, Junior Choir. WAITE, INEZ IVIILDRED . . ' .... Woodstock, Vermont Woodstock High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Equal Suffrage League, Press Club, Blackstick, Classical and Archeological Club, Vermont Club, LLA- MARADA Board, Chairman, Y. NV. C. A. Employment Bureau, 1915-1916. WALLACE, NIAIKGAIKET JOSEPHINE ........, 105 Prospect Street, Manchester, New Hampshire Manchester High School, Athletic Association, Le Giocose, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Equal Suffrage League, Granite State Club, Mandolin Club, 1914-1916, Classical and Archeological Club, Leader of Mandolin Club, 1915-1916. WANG, C1-I1 NYOK . . 291 Zih Zien Street, Foomung, Soochow, China Laura Haygood School, Soochow, China, Kwassui .Io Gakko, Nagasaki, japan, Y. W. C. A.- Athletic Association, College Settlements Association, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Socictvi -Student Volunteer Band, Biological Club, Silver Bay Club, Chinese Club. ' , 228 The Home National Bank Y. M. C. A. Bldg., HOLYOKE, MASS. Cczpzfal, - - 5250,.000 S urplzu, I 75, 000 Promptness Private Accounts Solieited Courtesy lflflicieney Safe Deposit Boxes to Rent Square Dealing .lANl.l'IS ll Nl'W'l'ON. Pl'L'.Vidz'II l'Rl'ilD l" I' XR'l'RlDGl' Crlfhirr O. O. AHXX 1' I' 'I ROl5l'R'l C XDDVY I l' f' Hatehiic Company 349 HIGH STREET HOLYOKE W HOME 01' Distinctive Outer Apparel for Women Suits Coats Skirts Waists Gloves Neckwear 229 THE 1917 LLAMARADA WEBSTER, GLADYS HUNKINS 137 Prospect Street, Franklin, New Hampshire Tilton Seminary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Consumers'.League, Col- lege Settlements Association, New Hampshire Club, Music Club, Junior Choir. WELCH, MILDRED ABIGAIL .......... 55 Howard Parkway, Halcyon Park, New Rochelle, New York New Rochelle High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, College Settle- ments Association, Philosophy Club, Music Club, junior Choir. WELLES, FRANCES SOUTI-IWORTH .... Wethersfield, Connecticut Hartford 'High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, College Settlements Association, Consumers' League, Equal Suffrage League, Hartford County Club, Mandohn Club, 1913-1916. WVEST, ANNA READ . 803 South 49th Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Philadelphia High School for Girls, Ursenus College, Collcgeville, Pennsylvania, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Equal- Suffrage League, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, German 1 Club, L'Alliance Frangaise, Keystone Club, Le Giocose. l 1 WPIEELER, F.D1T1-1 VILETTE ..... Concord, Massachusetts 3 Concord High School, Wheaton Seminary, Norton, Massachusetts, Y. W. C. A., Athletic 1 1 Association, L'Alliance Francaise, Baked Bean Club. N l. l WHEELER, GRACE LEOTA 230 Forest Park Avenue, Springfield, Massachusetts 1 Central High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Music Club, Springfield Club. WHITTEMORE, LOUISA AUGUSTA ...... . . . Ty 52 North Main Street, South Hadley Falls, Massachusetts l l South Hadley Falls High School, Le Giocose, Mandolin Club, 1913-1916, T0 MEN Chapter, N X Debating Society. WILLIA-Ms, CATHERINE JESSIE . 30 High Street, Gardner, Massachusetts 1 . Thayer Academy, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Consumers' League, T0 MEN Chap- Q ter, Debating Society, Glee Club, junior Choir, Classical Club, Music Cluh. WILLIAMS, DOROTHY BARRETT ......... 437 West Bringhurst Street, Germantown, Pennsylvania M ' State Model School, Trenton, New jersey, Y. ,W. C. A., Athletic Association, Equal Suffrage li L.eague, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Keystone State Club, Track Team, 1912- li 1913, Manager, junior Lunch Committee, Fire Captain, IQI4-1915, Junior Choir, Class 2, lreasurer, 1915-1916, House Chairman, 1915-1916. M WILNER, ORTHA LESLIE . . 164 Woodward Avenue, Buffalo, New York W Lafayette High Sqhool, Equal Suffrage League, Consumers' League, T0 MEN Chapter, DC- ii bat1ng Society, lresldent, T0 MEN, 1915-1916, Alternate in Intercollegiate Debate, 1914- , 1 1915. L 1 l E WIIKSXHIESLTEIPQ I .I Bl . W. I 29 Thjpqqley Sxtreet, Dorchester, Massachusetts ll lrs Ja 1n cioo, oston,lassac1usetts' t t' ' ' ,E .lS fl' , - .1 , Philosophy Club, Baked Bean Club, Hocki:y'1'dainiC191i,ii3il6iOn qui U rage league' i 1 230 Robert A. Glesmann DEPARTMENT DRUGGIST South Hadley, Nlassachusetts Scores of Mt. Holyoke Girls now recognize us as Springfield's "Leading Specialty Store" NVhen YOU are seeking Distinctive Outer Apparel think first of TI-IE WOMAN'S SHOP -H9--Ml MAIN S'l'Rl'Il'1'l' ELNIVVOOD CLEANING AND DYEING WORKS Hegy Method l"INl'I FRICNCII DRY CLICANING 527 Dwight Street, Holyoke FRANK HICGY Fim' Tnilorfngfm' Jllru and Wonnvz College Footwear a S p e c i a l t y I"Llih'llNG'S BOOT SHOP Nortltzintpton, Klasszichusctts DESPATCH WI-IEN despatch is an essential element of a financial tran- saction, it is a satisfaction to know that one's bank is organized to do business promptly. One of the attractive features of the modern banking service at the Holyoke National Bank is the de- spatch with which it is prepared to act in the accommodation of its customers. The clerks here are trained to quick accuracy. Holyoke National Bank Cor. lligh and Dwight Streets Holyoke, Mass. " A G OOD 'li A K fl'O B li W l 'l' lfl H A Wedding Gift or other gift selection from HALL,S is sure to give pleasure to both recipient and giver. When in town shopping you will enjoy a restful, delicious luncheon in the Bifdmvmfif' Tm Room at ' Halllf, Third Floor CHARLES HALL The HALL .B'l1illl'1i7lg SPRINGFIELD MASS. 231 THE 1917 LLAMARADA WINSIMIIP, EVELYN CHRISTINE . Slingerlands, Albany CouIIty, New York Albany Academy for Girls, Y. W. C. A., AtlIletic Association, Le Giocose, Consumers' League, College Settlements Association, liqual Suffrage League, T0 MEN Chapter, Debat- ing Society, Silver Bay Club, Canoe Club, Vice-President, Equal SLIHVIXQC League, I9I4-1915, Assistant Manager of Glee Club, IQI3-IQI4, Manager of Glee Club, I9I4-1915, Chairman of Subject and Leaders' Committee, Y. W. C. A. WINsI.ow, GI.IxDYs I'lARLOW .... Assonet, Massachusetts B. M. C. Durfee High School, Y. NV. C. A., Athletic Association, Consumers' League, Col- lege Settlements Association, Classical and Archeological Club. VVINSLOW, JENNII5 LORD .... North Brookfield, Massachusetts North Brooltiield HiglI School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, History Club, Music Club, Nipmuck Club, Junior ClIoiI'. XVRIGHT, HEIIEN CIRAIIAME . . 2K8 Ninth Street, N. E., Washington, D. C. ltiastern High SclIool, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, liqual Sullrage League, Biological Club. - YEATON, DOROTIIY BROOKS . 240 Middle Street, Portsmouth, New Hampshire Portsmouth High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, College Settlements Association, Consumers' League, liqual Suffrage League, New I'IZlI'l'lI,7Sllll'C Club, Biological Club, Mandolin Club, 1913-I9I6, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Chairman, Lost-and- Found Committee, I9I5-I9I6. YOUNG, ANNA IQIMBALL . . Hampton Road, lixeter, New Hampshire Robinson Seminary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, College SettlenIeIIts Asso- ciation, Equal Suffrage League, Mandolin Club, IQIS-1916, Art and Archeological Club, New Hampshire ClIIb, Consumers' League, Clase: Vice-l'resideIIt, IQI3-IQI4, Class President, 1914-1915, House Chairman, IQI5-IQI6. 232 H olyoke's Oldest Bookstore CARRYING A COXlPl.lC'l'lC lilNl'i Ol" Books, Stationery and Art Goods ARTISTIC PICTURIS FRAMING THIS .FITZGERALD BOOK cmd ART CO. l ncorporated I 9 ti ll I G ll ST R li IC 'l' M a n s i r Printing Company Qual lily Prifzting 120 Front Street, . Holyoke,Nlassachusetts Teleplione 1477 M. P. CONWAY Df"l"fA"" PlaI1OS, Sheet Music and Nlusical Instruments The Largest Assortment of Pianos of any Dealer in Western Massa- chusetts. Sold on easy payments if desired. 480 Nlain Street, Springfield, Mass. 344 I-Iigh Street, - Holyoke, Nlass. Dr. George T. Lemis Dental Surgeon 'VZS' PHON li 2188 255Higl1 Street, I-IOLYOKIQ, MASS. ART NOOK GIFT SHOP South Hadley, Mass. Brealefaxts L'lH'lC1ZC'01'L5 College and Craft Novelties Special Attention to Mail Orders " COLUMBIA" Athletic Apparel for Girls and XVOHICII Gylnnzisiiun Suits Mitltly Blouses Sr-patrnte lllootnt-rs Swimming Suits .Dztneiniz Costiunu-s Ss-hool :intl Camp Outfits Spun. llnts Britssir-res nntl Gutters Rowing.Trousers l'l1llll'Sl-l'1ltllllIY Clothes AlliletiieSk1rts Norfolk Jnekf-is llygirnitfally rllndr Consumers' League ltlndorsenient Coluinhia Gyninasiuni Suit Company .flmzal Malcfrf 301 Congress Street, Boston. Nlass. Atlclrt-ns Dt-ptr. li for Cntiitlogue 2 33 THE 1917 LLAMARADA Zlfnrmvr illlemhrrn LYDIA K. ADAMS MILDRED ADAMS IQUTH ADAMS FRANCES ALLEN FLORENCE DER. BOOM FIELEN BRISTOW SARAH CAMPBELL I'IELEN CANT NIARGARET CANT ICLSIE CARMICHAEL DOROTI'IEA COLE IQUTII COMES MAISEII CRAIG EDNA CRAWFORD RUTH CROZIICR DOROTIIY DANA IQUTII D,ARAN DOROTI'IY DELAND VIRGINIA DENMAN IJOROTI-IY DENNEY NIIRIAM DERRY SUSIE DILWORTII FIELEN DOTTERER AVIILDRED DRESSELI, AGNES DUNI.AI' ALVA EARLE I-IILDRED EISENIIAURE IRMA FALL EUGENIIC FORD MABEL FAULKNER HELEN GARRIGUES EDITH GATES HELEN CEIDDINCS CELIA GOODWIN MAIQGARET GREEN SYLVIA GRIFFIN PIIYLLIS FIAUCK IQOSAMOND I'IAWKIiS JEWEL FIERRICK AMY I-IOLWAY NIARION HOWLETT 'LETA PIUBBELL RKIADELINE HUNTINGTO MARGARET IVES DARIAN JONES R'lAUD JONES N DOROTIIY IQILTON FRANCES IQING ALICE KNOWLES MARION LANG PRISCILLA LARNED NIILDRED LEEDS GERTRUDE LOBDELI. CHRISTINE LONGLEY DOROTHY LYTE ELLEN IVIAGOON ALEXANDRIA NIAIIAR GENEVA MILLS ALICE MFIXISIK DOROTHY MORRIS SARAII IVIURCH BERTIIA NUTE MARGARET OLCOTT ESTIIER PARSHIIEY JEAN PECK FLORENCE PERRY GLADYS PHELPS M. IQSTIIER PORTER BERNICE PROUTY NEI.IIIE IQAND BERTIIA ROBINSON HELEN SEAVEY IQLSA SIIICRBURNE NEVA SMITII AGNES STANLEY DORIS STEVENS MARION STIBBS LILLIAN STUART RUTII SWEET DOROTIIY SWINNERTO IQUTI-I 'TOMAN MARY TURNEULL CARRIE 'TURNER ELIZABETI-I WAGNIEIQ GRACE XNALLACE MURIEL WATEILS HELEN WESTON CEENEVA WIiEET KATIIARINE XVIGHT MARGAIKET WILLIAMS N IQLEANOR WORTIIINGTON H. Buchholz'8c Son Costumers Productions, Pageants, Etc. Theatrical and Fancy Dress-NVigs, Beards, Stage Nlakc-Ups, Etc. lcsiiihlisi lfxt 1 rsuss 275 Main Street. opp. Post Oflicc The Best Place to Eat Phoenix Lunch SPECIALS at EVERY LIEAL GIVE US A TRIAL PHOENIX LUNCH, 600 Dwight SPRINGFIELD MASSACHUSETTS Phone 219 Dr. Harold W. Lamb De n z' is t PHOENIX BUILDING ' 508 DWIGHT STREET C. H. Bates 6? Co. Florists Opp. Rockefeller Hall, College Street SOUTH HADLEY, MASS. Cut Flowers and Plants All College Orders Promptly Attended lo '1'1slepImne Connection Forbes 8: Wallace "THE STORE of SATISFACTION" OU are cordially invited to visit Forbes Sc Wallace,the largest department store in Westerim New England, and to make it your headquarters when in Springfield. The Observatory Restaurant, atop the building, is ' a delightful place for luncheon or afternoon tea. Always complete stocks of the newest and best in young women's apparel. I FORBES 8: WALLACE 2 THE 1917 LLAMARADA fduninr Gilman ALLEN, FLORENCE PEMBERTON 21O Christian Street, Wallingford, Connecticut ALI.EN, GRACE ADELINA . . 74 Morris Street, Hartford, Connecticut BAER, LAURA . . Q2 North Walnut Street, East Orange, New Jersey BARNES, EVA MAY ....... Windsor, Connecticut BARNIIART, MARTI-IA REBECCA IIO W'est Linn Street, Bellefonte, Pennsylvania BASSETT, NIILDRED EVELYN .... Moosup Valley, Rhode Island BEACH, ALICE STOUGHTON . 144 Main Street, Terryville, Connecticut BEDELL, GERTRUDE LIAZELTON . Division Avenue, Summit, New Jersey BEGC, JEANNE ..... North Haledon, Paterson, New Jersey BELCHER, FREDA J. . 208 Oakland Street, Springfield, Massachusetts BICKNELL, EDITH CUSHING . . 258 Front Street, Weymouth, Massachusetts BLACKMER, GLADYS . 675 County Street, New Bedford, Massachusetts BOWEN, SUSAN LUCRETIA , . . .' .... Pike, New York BOYNTON, MARGARET ROGERS Townsend Street, Pepperel, Massachusetts BRACKETT, ESTHER MARION .... Greenland, New Hampshire BROCKETT, ELIZABETH GAULT 185 Prospect Street, East Orange, New Jersey BROWN, BERTI-IA CHARLOTTE ......... 1932 Riverdale Street, West Springfield, Massachusetts BROWN, ESTHER AVERY 173 East Leoga Street, Tunkhannock, Pennsylvania BUCKLER, WILI-IELMINA . 487 Belmont Avenue, Springfield, Massachusetts BULLARD, IDA LOUISE . . IOO East Street, Clinton, Massachusetts CAMP, DOROTHY ELIZABETH .... Sierra Madre, California CARMICHAEL, ELSIE ELIZABETH I72 East Rock Road, New Haven, Connecticut CARPENTER, HARRIET MARTIN . . 87 High Street, Woodbury, New jersey CASE, ELLA AZUBAH ...... Shrewsbury, New Jersey CASKEY, MARGARET MACNAUGHTON 58 Mills Street, Morristown, New Jersey CHILDS, LEILA NIARGARET .... Box 24, Heath, Nlassachusetts COLLINGWOOD, AVA FARWELL . . Woodcliffe Lake, New Jersey COMSTOCK, IQATHERINE MARY 583 Riverside Drive, New York, New York CONKLIN, RUTH EMELENE ...... Dansville, New York CONRAD, MARGARET ELIZABETH . . 75 Cross Street, Keene, New Hampshire CONRAD, RUTH ESTHER . 21O Steuben Street, Watkins, New York COOK, ANNA IQATHARINE ..... Wyalusing, Pennsylvania COREY, BEULAH . . Il Nashua Street, Manchester, New Hampshire CORNWELL, SARAH LOUISE .... Yorktown Heights, New York CRAIG, MABEL ATHERTON . . . - . I4 High Street, Belfast, Maine CRAMER, MARTHA CHARDEVOYNE . I4 Mulberry Street, Nashua, New Hampshire CRANDALL, BERNICE ,MARIE . . Condersport, Pennsylvania CREAMER, HAZEL MARGUERITE . . Peru, Massachusetts 236 1, Q , ,,:, Y ll' The Kewpies' First Banquet. For a long time the Kewpies have been distributing sunshine and cheer and good times, but nobody has ever done anything for them beyond saying, "Aren't they cute?" Now the Jell-O Girl is giving them a banquet alld is serving their favorite disl1 of at ,rf it 4-fl 7 4 fra 2.5 f'- 4:5 W YH rw H ,sv W ,J Every sensible woman will agree with the Kewpies that jell-O is the proper thing to serve for dessert-not only because its flavor is delicious, but because it is so easily 111ade up into the 111ost delightful dishes without cooking and without adding anything but boiling water to tl1e powder from the wonderful ten-cent package. There are seve11 diHerent pure fruit flavors of Jell-O: Straw- l rr Raspberry, Lemon, Orange, Cherry, Peach, and Chocolate. me y, Each, in a package by itself, 10 cents at any grocerfs or any general store. A beautilul new Jell-0 Book telling ol a young bridgfg housekeeping experiences has just been issued. lt has splen pictures in colors and will interest every woman. lt will be sent to you iree ll you will send us your name and address. THE GENESEE PURE FOOD CO., Le Roy, N. Y., and Bridgeburg, Ont. A tightly sealed waxed. paper bag, proof against moisture and air, encloses the jell-O in eacl1 package. 237 W v , ' 1,3 .".. lil," Li ' L. I ,V I , ,.. ww .1-',' u"n' "Q . ' ' 'Htl' Ui' H n nl"" i,f.,,i ,,-5, 1 Q' tit- ' ' url. , . --- vs , 0' ll ..'C5- -- .: -1' '- 1 ' ic.,-.qfzha FAMOUS , . f Ig L UMW JU 4 'M L I 2322 ' :se M 1:53 mwfnarli 252- lvnnnCsI,nv3f,5sw,ggiv '-O 'wi1r"'r,t1S2w.f'lUi-' mgggrvqig...-w This is the package THE 1917 LLAMARADA CRONK, MABEL FRANCES ..... Roxbury, New York CUMMINGS, MARY LOUISE . Central Street, West Boylston, Massachusetts CURTIS, DOROTHEA RACHEL 4 Lafayette Street, Springfield, Massachusetts DIMON, ALICE ..... Church Street, Groton, New York DROEGE, BERTHA JOSEPHINE Hotel Taft Apartments, New Haven, Connecticut DRUKKER, NELLA DORA . DRUKKER, WINIFRED FLORENCE EATON, RUTH HUKE . . EDGERLY, LYDIA . . . EDWARDS, CATHERINE JARRET ELY, MIRIAM . . . EVERETT, HELEN NEWTON . FARRINGTON, MILDRED BLANCHE FEDER, LEAH HANNAH . FISK, HELEN GRAVES . . FISKE, DOROTHY VON SCHRADER FITZGERALD, KATHLEEN RITER 202 Lafayette Avenue, Passaic, New Jersey 202 Lafayette Avenue, Passaic, New Jersey . 64 Alta Avenue, Yonkers, New York . . Concord, New Hampshire . . Leipsic, Ohio . . Hampden, Massachusetts . Bay View, Gloucester, Massachusetts . 38 Bangor Street, Augusta, Maine 83 Bloomfield Avenue, Passaic, New Jersey . . . Redlands, California 163 Marston Avenue, Eau Claire, Wisconsin ISOS South Broad Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania GATES, ELIZABETH WELCH . . I2 Willard Street, Hartford, Connecticut GIBSON, CLARISSA . . . . East Ryegate, Vermont GILES, FLORENCE ISABEL . . . 305 Frye Avenue, Peoria, Illinois GOODWIN, CELIA WILLIAMS . II2 Appleton Avenue, Pittsfield, Massachusetts GORSE, MARION MAY I62 Hunnewell Street, Needham Heights, Massachusetts GOVE, GLADYS FLETCHER . 30 Walnut Street, Arlington, Massachusetts GRAVES, RUTH MARGUERITE 232 Bradley Street, New Haven, Connecticut GRENVILLE, ELEANOR FRANCES . . . Tunkhannock, Pennsylvania GRIFFIN, IONE . . . HALL, ERNESTINE SAWYER HANSEN, MARY AMELIA . . , Newmarket, New Hampshire . 194 Concord Street, Woodfords, Maine . . , Maquoketa, Iowa HARDING, PEARL MAYNARD . . , East Longmeadow, Massachusetts HARLOW, PEARL LYDIA 70 Prospect Street, Turners Falls, Massachusetts HARRINGTON, JULIA MARGARET . . 86 Elm Street, Oneonta, New York HARVEY, DOROTPIY BULKELEY . . Constantine, Michigan HEALEY, CLAIRE ELIZA . . 844 Douglas Avenue, Elgin, Illinois HENDERSON, CATHERINE NIARGARET Q3 Pine Street, Hinsdale, Illinois HENDERSON, KATHERINE LUELLA ......... II36 Centre Street, Newton Centre, Massachusetts HETTINGER, DOROTHY . . I 483 Stephanson Street, Freeport, Illinois HOLWAY, AMY RICHARDSON . . . . Sandwich, Massachusetts HOWES, AGNES LEONORA .... Ashfield, Massachusetts HUGHES, EDITH MORRIS 460 Summit Avenue, South Orange, New Jersey HUGHES, HELEN YOUNG ..... Watchung, New-lersey 238 DIEGES 6? CLUST "IF WE MADE IT, I7'S RIGHTH Class Pins Class Rings Fraternity Pins Medals and Cups l49'1'fem0m street, 1sos'roN, MASS. Amateur Finishing and Enlarging C. A. Gridlcy L. I. Alvorti R. A. Glesmann SOUTH l'IADl,l'lY, MASS. IF IT'S MILLINICR Remcmbfr THE BON TON 913 1-lIGl'l S'l'REl'I'1' HOLYOKE, MASS. ALWAYS SOMETHING NIC xr W Water Colors In Pans In Cal cs In lubts For XllG1adcs of School 'md Art Worl' llic Best lXl1clc-- rl he Most Ifsed yuh, 1. ,, ' ,. ...OLI- ': .cr C KVSZ L Ol '1 U D SCHOOL ATER C0 NBRADLE Bradley's I Il ll YVIDIYH' v it- 2 5 c 'Y Q f-" ' F1 IA r 1 N 3 . , , I l l K: 1 I ' rmgl'nelLl.Md 9. I c x E3 fa x C XM Q for I Lopx of olll lihlllllllll .ul t.1t.1l 'ie of u 11 ol 1 lnl lun 1 l zu'lisl.s' mz1ler'a s. . . x MILTON BRADLEY CO. Sl'RlNGFll'Il.D, xmss. I I l 'l l I1 l ' os on . uw 'ori li L NI X Mlunln . Null ' ll nc 0 nm Nllll'lSl?0 'lk-l. 2918-w Maison Henri Ladlkxv' Tailor and Furrifr 284 Maple S.treet I-lorxoxui, MASS. THE 191 7 LLAMARADA HUME, MILDRED OLIVER . IOIQ South Limestone Street, Springfield, Ohio HUMPHREYS, MILDRED JOSEPHINE . 160 Main Street, Madison, Maine HUPPER, MARJORIE ALDEN . HYDE, DOROTI'IY DALTON . INGHAM, RUTH EDNN . INWRIGHT, NHULDA MAY JAQUES, MARION DOROTHY . JOHNSON, HELEN LOUISE . KERR, IQUTH AGNES . KIMBAIIL, JEAN WESIJEY IQIRK, LILLIAN MAE . . 1iUTSCHER,VIOLA PAULINE . LAwLoR, MARGARET CATHERINE LEEDS, MILDRED REBECCA . LEETE, ELEANORE . . LEWIS, CORNELIA I'IALSEY . LINDALL, MARGARET ELIZABETH LINK, ESTI-IER LUISE . . LUCE, MYRA ELMA LYON, HAZEI, MARY . MCAUSLAN, HELEN . . MCKNIGPIT, NELLIE ELIZABETH MACMUI.l.EN, GRACE . . MAGOON, ELLEN COLBY . REERRIAM, ESTIIER BROUGHTON MERRII,l., IQATIIERINE . . MILLER, ROSABEL . MILLIGAN, ETHEL IRENE . MITCIIEI.L, HARRIET MARY . MITCI'IELI., HELEN SWIFT . MOBERT, HELEN LOUISE V . NASH, MARION LOUISE NEWBURY, PI-IYLLIS . . NIXON, VIOLET ELIZABETH . NUTE, BERTHA EISELE . ODELL, DOROTHY LANCASTER OFFUTT, MARY ELIZABETH . OLCOTT, MARGARET THOMPSON PAINE, DOROTHY DORRANCE PALMER, HEIIEN . . , PARK, VIRGINIA :ROBEN . PARKER, DOROTHY BURNETT . . . . . Martinsville, Maine 160 Spring Street, Brockton, Massachusetts Pendleton Avenue, Willimansett, Massachusetts . 4009 Fairmont Avenue, Jersey City, New Jersey I43 Linden Avenue, Malden, hlassaeliusetts IQ Storrie Street, Amsterdam, New York . 86 Emmons Street, Franklin, Massachusetts i 43 East Main Street, Ludlow, Vermont . . . . Rockton, Pennsylvania . East Main Street, Stratford, Connecticut 42 Myrtle Street, Claremont, New Hampshire New Rochelle, New York 365 Cabot Street, Newtonville, Massachusetts . . . West Berlin, Massachusetts 62 Waldeck Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts . 226 Southampton Street, Buffalo, New York 24 Lexington Street, Brockton, Massachusetts . . 27 Highland Avenue, Barre, Vermont 31 Stanley Oval, Westfield, New Jersey . . . Ellington, Connecticut . Greenwich, New York . . . . Coos, New Hampshire 273 High Street, Newburyport, Massachusetts . 126 Butler Road, Quincy, Massachusetts 25 High Street, Brattleboro, Vermont . 951 Shelry Street, Youngstown, Ohio . . . . . Maquoketa, Iowa ISOS Chapel Street, New Haven, Connecticut . . . Windsor, Connecticut South Hadley, Massachusetts . Riverdale, New Jersey . Exeter, New Hampshire . North Conway, New Hampshire . Greenland, New Hampshire . Bloomfield, Kentucky . . . . Glencarlyn, Virginia 43 Broad Street, Danielson, Connecticut 600 West 146th Street, New York City . . . Westport, Connecticut 6 South Street, Goshen, New York 240 This Big' Store Carries at All Times The Finest Shoes, Slippers and Hosiery for Every Occasion All our footwear is especially adapted to the needs of Mount Holyoke students EXCLUSIVE STYLES HIGHEST QUALITY BTODERATE PRICES The Largest Shoe Store in Weste1'1z Massachusetts THoMAs s. CHILDS lNCONl'ORA'l'ED 275 High Street, Homfoks CASPER RANGER CONSTRUCTION CO. General Contractors Main Oflice: ----- I - - Holyoke, Nlass. Branch Offices: - - Springfield - New York City 4 THE 1917 LLAMARADA PARKER, RUTH ESTHER PERKINS, ELIZABETH . . PHILBROOK, HAZEI. ALMENA PICKELS, ESTHER ELIZABETH PIKE, ALICE MARION . . PRESTON, EMILY HALL PUTNAM, MACY NIARIE QUICC, PAULINE MARY . RAFFERTY, HELEN AR'FI'IUR . REED, CHARLOTTE BALDWIN REED, DOROTHY . . . IQICIIMOND, ELEANOR . RIGGS, ELLEN RIZPAII . RIPLEY, BARBARA . ROOD, EMILY SARAH . SAWYER, HELEN LANE . . Grafton, Massachusetts . . . NVoodstOck, Connecticut . 306 Sargent Street, Winthrop, Massachusetts 5 Warren Street, Lawrence, Massachusetts 27 Yale Avenue, Wakefield, hflassachusetts . 87 Pleasant Street, NVakefield, Massachusetts 127 Tremont Street, Hartford, Connecticut . . . Easthampton, Connecticut 44 High Street, Methuen, Connecticut . . 1037 Pine Street, Boulder, California I3O Walnut Street, Haddonlield, New Jersey 219 Washington Street, Dover, New Hampshire Southern Avenue, South Essex, Massachusetts IOI8 Grayson Street, SaII Antonio, Texas . 22 Smith Street, Port Chester, New York IOS North State Street, Concord, New Hampshire SCHRUERS, WINIERED CTERTRUDE 401 Wyllis Street, Oil City, Pennsylvania SEARING, EMILY NIORTON 137 Clarewill Avenue, Upper Montclair, New Jersey SHEPARDSON, ELIZABETH GEORGIANA . . . Chester, Massachusetts SMILEY,ETl'1EL . . . SMITH, HEI.EN ELIZABETH . . . 89 Dayan Street, Lowville, New York . . . . Chester, Nlassachusetts SMITH, NIABEL IRENE . , 349 Mechanic Street, Clarksburg, W'est Virginia SMITII, M. IRUTII . . . , . . . . Polk, Nebraska SNAVELY, MARION ELIZABETH 546 Washington Avenue, West Haven, Connecticut SNOWDEN, ISABEL CLITTER 3112 Midvale AveIIue, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania SOHIER, JEANNETTE FOSTER . 80 Main Street, Concord, Massachusetts SPRIGGS, JOSEPHINE BLANCHE 289 East Beau Street, Washington, Pennsylvania STEARNS, HELEN RACHEL . STEVENS, DORIS IMOGEN 9 Shawmut Avenue, Bradford, Nlassachusetts . . . . Southington, Connecticut STEVENS, FLORENCE INA . 408 Edgewood Avenue, New Haven, Connecticut STIBBS, MARION FLAGG STODDARD, HELEN ELIZABETH STONE, INA VETH . TAFT, MILDRED ELIZABETH . TAPLEY, ELIZABETH WOLCO1'I' THOMAS, EDITH LANMAN . THOMPSON, JEAN ADELLE . UNDERHILL, PHOEBE WILLIS VOORITEES, LILLIAN WELCII . XNALKER, LAURA ELLA . YVALLACE, GRACE NEWTON . WVALTON, REBECCA . 31 VVestford Avenue, Springfield, Massachusetts 219 Laurel Street, Hartford, Connecticut 2I Princeton Street, Springfield, Massachusetts . . . . Uxbridge, Nlassachusetts 30 Brockton Avenue, Haverhill, Massachusetts 16 Church Street, Wakefield, Massachusetts 144 Retreat AveIIue, Hartford, Connecticut 157 Central Street, Winter Hill, Massachusetts . . Basking Ridge, New Jersey Greenwich Village, Massachusetts 411 West 114th Street, New York City . . . Barnesville, Ohio 242 TELEPHONE A. L. Gordon Uptician IIQ State St., SPRINGFIELD The Montgomery Co. Inv. Hadley, Nlass. ROSE GROWERS Roses SENT ANYWHERE H 4. , Y - , . Northumptnn 660 1 LU1"11"NLb i,xm1wi-st 190-11 PICTURES PICTURE FRAMING GIFT SHOP IIUNDRIEDS Ol" DAINTY AND USICFUI, AR'l'lCl.l'IS I. H. MILLER CO. Zi Harrison Avenue, Sl'lllNGl"ll'll,D SHEEHANS SHOP 233 MAPLE STREET HOLYOKE. MASS. Misses, and Junior Gowns, Blouses, Suits and Skirts Cartyfzzlly Purcharfd Rmronably Priced G. E. Russell 85 Co. HARDWARIC, CU',I'l.,l5RY, TOOLS, PAINTS, SPORTING GOOD S, Kl'I'CHEN WARE, CU'l' GLASS, FINE CIIINA, GAS AND lfII.l'IC- TRI C LAMPS OLR GOODS XIIQAN Quality and Artistic Design OIQR GOODS ARIC RIGHT OUR PRICICS ARE RIGHT fx. J. RAND 245 I'IIG1-I STREET, HOLYOKE, MASS. 301 APPlCt011 Street HOLYOKE SELECTED IIEAIODIQIIING ' IVHOLESALE VVool0n :und Worstud Fabrics 1?El'AIli-ING RETAIL For Dress Goods :md Mvn's Wear The Woolcraft Shop 498 Dwight Street HOLYOKE, MASS. 1 , Splenglid Values GlzO. IU. CLARENBACII Exceptional Values Bay State Fur Co. ' MANUFACTURING FURRI mas 497 Main St., SP1uNGF1E1.D, MASS. PHONE 4424 2 v---.. --4F1- ll l THE 1917 LLAMARADA WELLINGTON, BARBARA . ISO Highland Avenue, Winchester, Massachusetts WIIEELER, ESTHER ELIZA . 60 Otis Street, Newtonville, Massachusetts WIiITEHII.L, GLADYS MARION 36 Chester Street, Watertown, Massachusetts WIIITMORE, IQATE HARDY . . Cherry Street, Holyoke, Massachusetts WIiITNEY, EUNICE HATIIEWAY . I224 Henry Street, Alton, Illinois WIGIIT, KATI-IARINE GROTON . II Hackfeld Road, Worcester, Massachusetts WILLIAMS, RUTH MAY . . S87 Elm Street, New Haven, Connecticut WILSON, CHRISTINE TOWNE 60 North Walnut Street, East Orange, New jersey WING, HELEN CLIIfToN . 34 School Street, Manchester, Massachusetts WOODBURY, MARION CHRISTINE . . . Sutton, Massachusetts 244 When you think of W77'Z.fli71g think of Whz'ting For Fine Correspondence and for GeneralBusi- ness Uses the Whiting Papers are Standard the World over. They are sold by all first-class stationers. WHITING PAPER COMPANY NEW YORK PHILADIQLPHIA CHICAGO BOSTON 1 George W. Prentiss 85 CO. Bartlett Brothers lCs'rAu1.1su len 1857 Dentzkis I R E 380 High Street Holyoke, Mztss. NIANUFACTURERS ' Office and Wlorks, 415 Dwight Sr. College and School Emblems HOI,YOKE, Mixss. and Novelties Fraternity Emblems, Seals, Charms, Plaques, Medals, Etc., of Sujzrrfor' Qualify and Dfffgn 'l'l'll'l HAND BOOK lllustrated and Priced Mailed Upon Request B.'XIl,l'IY, BANKS Sz BIDDIJQ CO. D l XI l t I l l ll , . A . ' . 'CIIUQS . ,. . GLO PI ' iumom A ere mn ,s, . ewe ers, bi versnu , us, I-11-mldists, Stationers BI' W ' Prentiss W' A" Prenuss Chestnut Street , Philadclpliin 245 ,...,,.1. .. .V . ....-,.-.-. . .......- ....I..-.-... -v, THE 1917 LLAMARADA iHnrmvr emhrrz TVIILDRED ADAMS ANNA ALLISON GERAIIDINE BALDWIN MARY BALSIGER RUTH BARRER NORMA BARNEY MARJORIE BENJAMIN JEANNETTE BICREORD MARION A. BROOKS ESTHER CLAPP MARGARET CODDINGTON MARY COOK HELEN COYLE PIELEN CUTLER SARAH DANIELSON LAURA DENNETT LUCY DISBROW RACHEL DOREMUS MIRIAM DOW MARGUERITE FARNSWORTI-I BEATRICE FERGUSON ELIZABETH FICKETT GLADYS FORBES EUGENIE FORD MARION FRENCH RUTI-IENA GUERIN ELSIE HALLEN EMILY HAMII,TON NINA HARTIN ADELAIDE HAY MARGUERITE HILLS HELEN HILLYER MARY HODGES SOPHA HOFFMAN OLIVE HOLT DOROTHY HOWES MAIKION FIOWLETT HORTENSE HUBBARD FLORENCE HUCK WINII-'RED HYSLOI' ELLEN INESON BESSIE JENNINGS GERTRUDE JOHNSON CARMEN IQAHLE RUTH KENNEY GLADYS IQEYES MILDRED IIQINNE ELIZABETH KLINGENSNIITH LORETTA TQNIGHTLY 2 GRACE IQONOLD MARGARET LIBBY GRACE LEWIS ELIZABETH LINN NIARJORIE LYMAN NIABEL NIACLEOD DOROTHY J. MALLETTE RUTII B. NIICHAEL HELEN MOODY MARY MURPHY CLIO NICI-IOLS MARION O,IQEEFE FLORENCE PARKHILL CLARA PATTINSON NIARY PELTON DOROTHY PRATT STELLA RANDALL MARION RASSMAN MARION RAY FLORENCE M. REII.LX' ELIZABETH IRICE HAZEL B. IROAF M. DOROTHY RORER MARION ROUSE AVIS ROWE JEANNETTE SMITII ETHLOINE SPOONER JULIETTE STACEY ADA STANLEY EVELYN STAPLES HELEN STONE CECELIA STORM MARION STUPI' PING-TSUNG SUNG ESTHER TAINTER DOROTI'IY OLCOTT ELSIE TAYLOR JEANNETTE TAYLOR HELEN TIIORNTON ALFARETTA TQROUT CYNTHIA TQURNER MARY WARITIELD ETHEL R. VVATSON CLARICE WELLMAN ELEANOR WENTWORTII FLORENCE WHIPPLE RUTII A. WHITE RUTH WOODBRIDGE FLORENCE YOUNG A National Bank Which Uhdm' zhe Law Must Account for every transaction and for every dollar of its ASSETS to the United States Exam- iners regularly-is a safe bank for you to deposit With. This is a National Bankg its Capital, Surplus and Stock- holders Liability is S285,000. The Golden Houfc TEA ROOM Luncheon Afternoon Tea Open Sundays, 5:30 to 7:00 p. m Hot Waffles with Whipped Cream Our Specialty Special Luncheons and Suppers . Arranged l t I n v i L e s YOUR ACCOUNT The Park National Bank 'i'ciCpimcs4s-.I eu common sr Siesta Slippers Felt, Cretonne, Kid and Ooze also Traveling Slippers in Case Solar Vanity and Powder Puffs S vm! for C07I.Y1l7IlL'7'.Yl F01 dvr BICKFORD 8c SWEET WORCESTER, MASS . 60 King Street THE 1917 LLAMARADA Svnplinmnre Gilman ACKLEY, DIARY EUGENIA ADAMS, NIILDRED SARAI1 1910 Main Street, East Hartford, Connecticut . 3314 Pawtucket Avenue, East ProvideIIce, Rhode Island ALLEN, ELIZABETH MARGUI-:RITE 22 King Street, Rockport, Massachusetts APLIN, XIARY EMILY . APPEL, HILDA ELIZABETH ATNVELL, R'IARY NIILDRED BACHELDER, OLIVE . BAKER, ELIZABETH LOVEIOY IO3 BARKER, HEI.EN PARSONS BEARDSLEE, HELEN . BELL, RUBY ELEANOR . BELI.ows, CHARLOTTE READ BENJAMIN, NIARJORIE EDGAR BICRFORD, JEANNETTE NIAY BISSELL, ELIZABETH ISUNICE BIssLAND, HELEN LOUISE BLAINE, KIARION EMELINE I2 Summit Street, Pawtucket, Rhode Island 625 Hamilton Street, Allentown, Pennsylvania . 45 Vernon Street, Taunton, Massachusetts 39 Gleason Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts 1 South Phillips Avenue, Sioux Falls, South Dakota 96 North Broadway, White Plains, New York . . . . Newbury, New Hampshire 348 South Street, Ridgeway, Pennsylvania . 84 Park Place, Pawtucket, Rhode Island 239 Heberton Avenue, Port Richmond, New York . . Northwood Narrows, New Hampshire . . . . VVaterville, New York 54. Enfield Street, Thompsonville, Connecticut 35 Rhode Island Avenue, Newport, Rhode Island BLA REsI,EE, CATIIERINE SANDERSON ........ BOOTH, HELEN CRUETT BRACKETT, RIJTII CALISTA BRAGDON, I'IELENi DALTON BRIGIIAM, ELEANOR AGNES BRIGHT, ISLSIE . . BR1sTow, HELEN GRAHIXM BROOKS, DOROTIIY HART BROOKS, EVELYN REBECCA BROUGH, NIABEL EVA . BROXVN, GERALDINE BRUOGER, AMANDA . BRYANT, FLORA ALLEN BUDD, JOSEPIIINE ISARLEY 40 Montrose Street, Springfield, Massachusetts . 706 Crest Avenue, Charleroi, Pennsylvania . . Berwick, Massachusetts . . Lyon Place, Utica, New York . 55 May Street, Worcester, Massachusetts 124 East Taylor Avenue, XVildwood, New Jersey . 234 CliIIton Avenue, Brooklyn, New York . I 347 Naymut Street, Menaska, YVisconsin 104 YVoodland Avenue, Gardner, Massachusetts 60 CFOWII Street, Bridgeport, Connecticut . 94 Main Street, lVIateawan, New jersey . Q3 Gregory Avenue, Mount Kisco, New York 165 Holden Street, Worcester,.Massachusetts 3225 North Carlisle Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania BUDDINGTON, RUTH LACEY . . 156 Klaple Street, New Haven, CoIInecticut BUFIIAUM, RIARGARET VAN VRYLING .... Newfane, New York BURCHARD, NIARION BAR'roN . 7 Elizabeth Court, Oak Park, Illinois BURDICK, IDOROTIIY SAUNDERS ......... 2706 Elsinore Avenue, Wallbrook, Baltimore, Maryland 248 PRENTISS, BROOKS Ladies, Garments Relitled :mtl Remodeled SL COMPANY J . W I L S O N Custom Taifor Plioenix Building 0 Drcigfzf, fulm'f .llr1pl'fjoru1,v ll cu and Gfaln 1lo1.Yo1q1f:, xmss. Masons' Supplies 145.2 Shoes, Slippers, , Pumps, Hosiery All the Latest-and Best' Styles in Footwear BUJRSIC X HAYNICS CO. 37fJAlElll1Sll'CCt HOLYOKIC, MASSACI-llfSl'lTTS SPRING1-'1121.D Mrs. C. E. Thunert Dressmaking an af Ladies ' Tailoring lelcplumc 739 403 Maiii St., Holyoke, iWass. Compliments of the William B. Whiting Coal Company For Private Luncheons and Dinner Parties The HOTEL WORTHY Springfield - Offers A Famous Cuisine and a Faultless Service VVN1. NV. BENSON? Mavzagfz' THE 1917 LLAMARADA BURSLEY, ELLEN .... West Barnstable, Massachusetts CAMPBELL, ELIZABETH ANDREWS 207 Grant Avenue, Bellevue, Pennsylvania CAMPBELL, MIRIAM ....... Wilder, Vermont CARPENTER, RUTH . . IOO8 Delaware Street, Scranton, Pennsylvania CEDERHOLM, DOROTHY LOUISE . I42 Woodworth Avenue, Yonkers, New York CHAMPLIN, ARETA LILLIAN . , ....... . 43 South Nfain Street, East Longmeadows, Massachusetts CHANDLER, FRANCES HOYT . 23 Squier Street, Palmer, Massachusetts CLAPP, FRANCES LOUISE . IS Lawrence Street, Rockville, Connecticut CLARK, CHARLOTTE ROWE . . 306 Union Street, Bangor, Maine CLARK, FLORENCE MYRTIIE . . 85 Beverly Street, Rochester, New York COAKER, LUCILE HALL 76 Curtis Street, West Somerville, Massachusetts COLE, HELEN AGNES . 25 South Grove Street, East Orange, New Jersey COLEMAN, MARGARET LOUISE . 103 Lonsdale Street, Rochester, New York COLLENBURG, BEATRICE SOPI-IIE 37 Barrett Street, Westville, Connecticut CRAIG, MARGARET MURRAY I4 High Street, Belfast, Maine CRAMER, HELEN CONSTANCE R. F. D. 1, Schuylerville, New York CRAWFORD, HAZEL MARIE . , Marshfield, Massachusetts CREER, MONA CLARISSA .......... ' 5026 Williams Avenue, West Philadelphia, Pennsylvania DAMON, AMY STANTIAL . 23 Poplar Street, Nlelrose, Massachusetts IDAVEY, GLADYS LILIAN . 216 Market Street, Amsterdam, New York DAVIES, BEULAII ELOUISE . 548 Rugby Road, Schenectady, New York DAVIS, MARGARET ELIZABETH 1104 I4 Avenue, Altoona, Pennsylvania DERBY, NIILDRED VELL . . . Hanover Centre, New Hampshire DEXTER, CAROLYN FRANCES II Fitchhill Avenue, Fitchburg, Massachusetts DICKINSON, NIARION HENRIETTA ...... ' . . IO8 Garfield Street, Springfield, Massachusetts DOWNER, SARA BODDIE 1043 Laurel Avenue, Kansas City, Kansas EATON, MINA BERTIIA . 23 Pearl Street, Wakefield, Massachusetts FENNER, JESSAMINE CAROL . .... Almond, New York FLINT, I'lULDAII WIl,DEIl .......... Q2 Beech Knoll Road, Forest Hills Gardens, Long Island FORD, EUGENIE ....... Westwood, New Jersey FORSYTHE, ELIZABETH IQNAPP . . I25 3d Street, Newburgh, New York FREES, MARY ELIZABETH . II4 Union Avenue, Framingham, Massachusetts FREDERICK, NlARGI'IERITA RUTH 528 Nlorris Avenue, Elizabeth, New Jersey CFVEER, ALICE . . . -1655 Boulevard, West Hartford, Connecticut GIDDINGS, HELEN . . . 201 Fern Street, Hartford, Connecticut CEIDLEY, HELEN MARGARET 34 Dorchester Street, Springfield, Massachusetts GRAN, ANNA IQATHLEEN . . . West WarelIam, Massachusetts GRANT, IRENE SOPIIIA Mansfield Centre, Connecticut 250 I- 1 Nowadays it,s White sf Wyclqofrs UT OGRAT LINEN Writing Paper THAT IS CARRYING MT. HOLYOKE MESSAGES WHITE 6? WYCKOFF MFG. CO. Makevls of Fine Statiovzery HOIJYOKIC, IWASS. MEHLIN Tin' 131661710 ffitlz 61 Przyfrct Scala' Fllill' 1 Y S. A. Mahoney, M. D. QA '- ff E 'I-K - 630 Dwight Street 1' mehun Nd Fur. f'lu-stunt SlI'I'4'l A , V In V Holxoxls, Nlnss. I I trim- H4 un-:ml I Nl ' I I XI Made in Grands, Uprights 'lk-I and Players .20 .I. G. Heidner 85 Son 277 Maple St. - , , W M 319 Appleton St'E'I-Io1.Yo1xE,IXlA55. 251 THE 19 LLAMARADA GRATZ, NIARION ANNA GREENE, lVIILDRED . . HALLEN, ELSIE ELIZABETH . HALI,OCK, HELEN . . HARRIS, DOROTIIY LOUISE . 921 Becher Avenue, VVilmar, Rflinnesota 1 Bailey Street, Worcester, Massachusetts 30 Glen Street, Malden, Nlassachusetts 2244 Bronx Boulevard, New York City . . . Chester, Vermont HARVEY, JOSEPHINE CROSSETT .... Constantine, Michigan HAWKINS, JEAN GRANT . 29 Crystal Avenue, Springfield, Massachusetts HAY, HELEN ADELAIDE 4812 North Hermitage Avenue, Chicago, Illinois HERRICK, lVlARGARET CHASE ..... Bethel, Maine HITCHCOCK, ESTELLA LOUISE . Box 327, West Hartford, Connecticut HODGES, ELINOR LAURA . 34 Myrtle Terrace, Winchester, Massachusetts HOLLAND, DOROTHY FITZGERALD . . 75 Morris Avenue, Summit, New Jersey HOLLAND, MARIAN . . 362 Hancock Street, Springfield, Massachusetts HOLTON, ESTHER MAY . HUBBARD, HORTENSE GENEVA HUME, NIARY BALLANTINE . HUSTON, RUTH EVELYNE . HUTCHINS, CLARICE ELLEN . HYSLOP, NIARY WINIFRED . ISAAC, EVELYN NETHERTON . JACKSON, RUTH HARRIET . JAMES, MARGARET BERTRAND 46 Hall Street, Springfield, Massachusetts 116 Walnut Street, Clinton, Massachusetts 54 Alden Street, Springfield, Massachusetts 69 Peniman Avenue, Plymouth, Michigan S7 Conway Street, Greenfield, Massachusetts ' 519 West 129th Street, New York City 1 Welles Avenue, Dorchester, Massachusetts 27 Creighton Avenue, Crafton, Pennsylvania I 122 North 49th Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania JENKINS, GIIADYS ELIZABETH JENKINS, RAC1-IEL . . JONES, CATHERINE DEWEY . JORDAN, HELENE BEATRICE . JUDD, ICATHARINE LINSLY . IQELLEY, HELEN LOUISE KE'FCI-IAM, HELEN IDEACON . KIMBALL, BARBARA DICKINSON KRANTZ, NlII,DRED LYDIA . LEE, MARION . . LEWIS, GRACE NIELDEN LEWIS, JANET ICILOH . LIBBY, MARGARET ANNE . LITTLEEIELD, ADA MOODY . LOOMIS, GRACE HUBBARD . LOOMIS, HELEN SARAH LORD, NIARGARET . . LUDINGTON, VIVIAN ISABEL . LUPO, PATSY HUGHES . . 147 Morris Street, Dover, New Jersey 31 Washington Street, Glens Falls, New York 4 Gay Street, Newtonville, Massachusetts 735 YVashington Street, Portland, Maine 132 Prince Street, NVallingfOrd, Connecticut 7 WVashington 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 44 Kidder Avenue, Somerville, Massachusetts Q0 Rosemont Road, East Cleveland, Ohio . H , . . i Vinalhaven, Maine 62 Franklin Street, Peabody, Massachusetts - . . . Windsor, Connecticut . . Haydenville, Massachusetts 98 Ames Street, Lawrence, Massachusetts . . . . Mexico, New York 583 Ponce de Leon Avenue, Atlanta, Georgia 252 Gas Portables Gas Shades and Fittings Gas Heaters for Chafing Dishes THE ROLAND T. OAKES COMPANY Electrical Contrczlctovgr l'lOI.YOIiE, NIASS. QlTiXl.l'l.'Y l"lRS'I' .l'lS'I'AHI.lSllI'ID H385 'l'l'Il.l'iI'llONl'I 1180 DR. T. MCQ UI LLAN Cfzz'1'opodisf All lIlSll'LllllClllS Slerilixed Room 507, Realty Trust Building 225 High St., Holyoke, Klass. THE BICST in Wfriting Paper, Fountain Pens, Birthday Cards, Place Cards, All Kind of Games and Paper Novelties for parties. JOS. C. FRINGIFILIN Slzllmrzvr 439 lligll Street, near lissex llOl.YOKl'i, Xl.XSS. IPF YOU XVIQAR Gl.ASSI'iS OR iOUGl'l'I' 'l'U, I'l'lS XVOR'l'll YOUR lYllII.l'i TO CONSL'l.'l' Oscar L. McCulloch HTII2' illalcrr of Good C1'a.f.rf.v " Registered Optometrist :: Oplician 51- SUl"l"Ol.K S'l'Rl'll'i"l' Tel. Con. HOLYOKIQ, MASS. HENRY ZIRKIN Ladies' Tailor 476 Nliain Street THE ANKER PRINTING CO. 236 Maple so-eel., H.oi,YoKL:, Mfiss. TI'ILl'1Pl-IONIC 1007 qxi otia rvrrxsrp V - v Y O L' R O R D IC R S FO R PR1NT 1NG THE 1917 LLAMARADA LYMAN, NIARJORIE ROSE . I4 Henry Street, Winsted, Connecticut NIACCONKEY, HELEN ...... Canajoharie, New York MCDOWELL, DOROTIIY ELEANOR 5923 Walnut Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania BXLXCIQENZIE, HELEN FRANCES 30 Harrison Street, Taunton, Massachusetts MARTIN, EDITH OAKLEY . . 56 Whitney Street, Hartford, Connecticut NIASLAND, ANNETTA REBECCA 2130 North 19th Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania NIAXFIELD, IQATHRYN ERROLL I5 Temple Street, Springfield, Massachusetts NIEI.ENEY, GRACE COIT . . 509 Buckingham Road, Brooklyn, New York NIILES, ESTI-IER LOUISE I2 Magazine Street, Cambridge, Massachusetts NIIIILER, CHARLOTTE ..,.. Haydenville, Massachusetts MILLER, BIIARGUERITE GERTRUDE 151 Church Street, Hartford, Connecticut lvIIXER, ESTIIER SARA . 601 North Main Street, Springheld, Massachusetts MOORE, BEATRICE LOUISE . 172 Main Street, Williamstown, Massachusetts NIOORE, DORIS . . . I2 Essex Street, Beverly, Massachusetts NIUNSEY, RUTII INEZ . . 29 Andrew Road, Swampscott, Massachusetts lh"IURDOCK, EVELYN LOUISE . . . West Boylston, Massachusetts NIUTI'IER, ALICE MARIE 154 North Taylor Avenue, Oak Park, Illinois NEWELL, HIXRRIET . . . 2042 East 115th Street, Cleveland, Ohio NEWTON, NIARTIIA ROBERTSON 1410 South Street, Portsmouth, New Hampshire NICI-IOLS, ISABEL CIIASE .... South Hadley, Massachusetts NICIIOLS, NIADELEINE WALLIS 756 Howard Avenue, Bridgeport, Connecticut NORTON, WINIFRED QUINSY . 25 Highland Avenue, Newtonville, Massachusetts OPPENLANDER, HEIIEN SCHIMMEL . . . Coopersburg, Pennsylvania OVERBAUCII, RUTI-I . . 64 Kenilworth Place, Ridgewood, New Jersey PARKER, MARY . . 4 Agawam Street, Worcester, Massachusetts PEASE, DOROTHY NVELLS ..... Conway, Massachusetts PERRY, JOSEPHA NIURRAY 50 Holbrook Street, Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts PERRY, NIILDRED IQICH . 123 Grove Avenue, Leominister, Massachusetts PERRY, RUTH JANE .... 16 Ash Street, Flushing, New York PETERSON, RUTH BEAUMONT . . . Ridgewood, New jersey PHELPS, DOROTHY FOSTER . 441 Albany Avenue, Hartford, Connecticut PHILLIPS, RUTH CHAMBERLAIN 5 Clifton Street, Worcester, Massachusetts PHRANER, DOROTHY IQAND . 631 Hancock Street, Brooklyn, New York POLLAND, ISABELLE CRAWFORD . I4 Lincoln Street, Brunswick, Maine RAINE, JESSIE HARRIET . ' . . . Berea, Kentucky RAY, MARION EDNA . . Hennikai, New Hampshire REID, MARGARET . Enfield, Connecticut RICE, ELIZABETH . . . . Northfield, Massachusetts RICHARDS, ELIZABETH WARREN 7 Church Street, Westboro, Massachusetts RICPIARDS, RUTH . . 7 Church Street, Westboro, Massachusetts RICHARDSON, DOROTHY ELIZABETH 43 Maple Street, Stoneham, Massachusetts IQICHMOND, ELEANOR . . 219 Washington Street, Dover, New Hampshire 254 A Straightforward Business Hllllll lllIlllllIllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllll1lllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllflllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllUlllllllllllllllllll' AKING a bid for popular patronage needs no diplomacy, linesse or sharpness in its management. Plain, clean, honest methods are what the public tie up to nowadays. These methods you will find in force here at all times. VVe attribute our success in a great measure to their strict adherence and practice. NVe are here to serve you faithfully. WVe want this establishment to be known and spoken of as the place where all classes of the community may come and feel that they are being dealt with in absolute fairness. Our affiliation with six other large and progressive "STl1llGlCR,, ,JW stores enables us to offer dependable mer- 'M If X n Q N e,:m4gl,lfilE?'fji ,0 chandise at prices that cannot be equalled igfnmlilisfiitv ll o Q a a s by other houses in this vicinity. Mx "Wt X "hh A STEIGER sc COMPANY lDIiPAR'1'MEN'1' Sroian lflomfoxic Sffigfl' Syflem SI"l'l'lI, Storm THE ICLLIOTT PARK P1'1ARlXflACY Prescriptions delivered to So. Hadley at any time Tel. 343-344-8366 asper anger umber Company Drain.: in Lumber and Buildzizg Materzbl Gen eral W00dwp1'k ers YARD AND PLANING Ni11.1.f . , , , COR. APPI.1i'1'oN AND BOND s'i'R11:i+:'l's HOLYOKB, MA55- 255 THE 1917 LLAMARADA RIIIEY, ISDITII AMY . . 6 Forest Street, Lawrence, Massachusetts RITTER, LEONA FIAZEL 1438 IVIcCorInick Avenue, Ozone Park, Long Island ROBERTS, MARGARET . . RoIzINsoN, MARGARET ANNE 14o9 North 6th Street, Tacoma, Washington . . North Park, Grand Rapids, Michigan IROBINSON, MARGARET IVIORRISON . , Terryville, Connecticut RORER, IVIARY DOROTIIX' . ROSE, CILADYS DORA . . . Ocean Avenue, West Haven, Connecticut . . 67 High Street, Portland, Maine IRUTTER, MADEI.EINE FRANCES 78 Prospect Avenue, Lawrence, Massachusetts SHARP, OLIVE VIVIAN . . SIIEPPARD, FLORA BEATRICE SIIERMAN, RACIIEI, CLEMENTS 39 East Chalmers Avenue, Youngstown, Ohio IQ Sarah Road, Cambridge, Massachusetts . . . . Cazenovia, New York SICKELS, ISVELYN RAY 2947 North Illinois Avenue, Indianapolis, Indiana SIMONSON, CLARE ANTOINETTE ,... Windsor, Connecticut SMITH, BEATRICE IIILEANOR . SMITII, MARGARET CILADYS . 278 Exchange Street, New Haven, Connecticut 313 Railroad Avenue, Carnegie, Pennsylvania SMI'rII, MARIAN HBLANCHARD 633 South 49th Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania SMITII, MARJORIE WARREN . SMITII, MARY IRUTII . SONN, IRUTH MYRTIIE , . . . . Longmeadow, Massachusetts . . . . Polk, Nebraska 89 Sherman Place, Jersey City, New Jersey STACEY, HELEN ARIADNE 22 Southworth Street, Williamstown, Massachusetts STEDMAN, I'IAZELTINA Lois .......... H 31 Castle Hill Avenue, Great Barrington, Massachusetts STELLE, IQATIIARINE BEATRICE .... Upland, Pennsylvania STEVENS, ALICE IRENE . STEIGLER, DORA HENRIETTA STONE, AMY FLORENCE STONE, ISMILY ELIZABETH STRONG, MABEL AUGUSTA STRONG, IVIARJORY I,oIs STURGES, CIERTRUDE COOK TARR, ALICE OSGOOD . TAYLOIQ, ELSIE IN4AY . . TAYIIOII, JEANNETTE ELIEA . TERRlEI,I.., EVA IVIELISSA . TIYIOMAS, HARRIET . THOMPSON, MARJORIIE . . TIIURSTON, CHARLOTTE I-IowE rI1ING, ME IUNG . . . TIOMLINSON, FRANCES CAROLA TOWLE, MAR-Y ISLANAGIN . TROU'l', AI,IfARET'FA HAILTNIAN VAN NATTA, IVIARION LORD . . . . Millers Falls, Massachusetts 254 Jackson Street, Lawrence, Nlassachusetts 137 South Main Street, Middletown, Connecticut 2I Princeton Street, Springfield, Massachusetts . R. F. D. No. I, Box 71, Augusta, Maine 36 VValnut Street, Winsted, Connecticut . . West Cornwall, Connecticut 27 Elm Street, Gloucester, Massachusetts . . . Granby, Massachusetts Feeding Hills, 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 154 Hanover Street, Pottstown, Pennsylvania . V333 West 5th Street, Erie, Pennsylvania 256 Delicious Frozen Desserts Of Surpassing Purity Together with Toothsome Baked Delieaeits FOR ALL COLLEGE FUNCTIONS LIGHT CATERING A SPICCIAIIIIY The Dietz Baking Company 440 H IGH STRICET HO I ,YOKI5 GRILICTINGS TO MOUNT HOLYOKIC GIRLS COTRELL 85 LEONARD ALBANY, N. Y. CCIQDSISD DCOHUQCQS sa SPFEEQQ SUPICRIOR WORIQNIANSIAIIP RICH GOWNS for HIGHER IDIEGRICICS . PULPIT and BENCH Makers ofthe CAPS, GOWNS and,HOODS to Mount Holyoke, NVellesley, Radcliffe, Barnard, Bryn Mawr, Xllomen' College' of Baltimore, XVells, Elmira, Adelphi, Amherst, Williams, Harvard, Yale, Princeton, Stanford, Tulane and all the others Il,l.US'I'RA'l'l'ID BUl,l,l'l'I'lN AND SAMPIMS ON Rl'lQUliIS'l' 257 THE 1917 LLAMARADA WAI,KER, ALICE VYINSMAN . . . . Canajoharie, New York WALKER, DOROTHEA STANLEY . The Hickories, Newington, Connecticut WEEKS, ALICE LOUISE . 41 Lovering Street, Manchester, New Hampshire WENT, DOROTHY ELIZABETH . 29 Park Street, Bridgeport, Connecticut WESTON, EFFIE MARIE . . East Wareham, Massachusetts WILD, ALICE NIAUDE ...... Greenwich, Connecticut WILLIAMS, HAZEL ELEANOR . II37 South Mill Street, Newcastle, Pennsylvania WILLAIMS, JESSIE ELIZABETH . . 434 Allen Street, Hudson, New York WILIIIAMS, OLIVE HOWE . . . . Chaplin, Connecticut WILLIAMSON, EMMA NIARION 63 Gerard Avenue, Hartford, Connecticut WILLS, RUTH . . . 25 Sprague Avenue, Bellevue, Pennsylvania YVILSON, IRENE HARADEN . . . ' . Pigeon Cove, Massachusetts NVINCHESTER, NIIRIAM STOCKWELI. . , South Hadley, Massachusetts WOOD, HEI.EN FRANCES 34 Bardwell Street, South Hadley Falls, Massachusetts WOODHEAD, BERTHA VVEAVER IoI Marion Avenue, North Adams, Massachusetts YVOODRUFF, KATHERINE ...... Randolph, New York XKVRIGHT, ALICE lVlAY . . . I5 Norton Street, Nashua, New Hampshire XVRIGIIT, SELAI-I ELIZABETH . I227 38th Avenue, North, Seattle, Washington YANG, GRACE . . . 325 Seminole Avenue, Detroit, Michigan YOUNG, PHILENA ANNA .... Goshen, New York 258 COMPLIMENTS or D. H. BRIGHAM 8a COMPANY Costumes for Women SPRINGFIELD MASSACHUSIQTTS CROYSDALE INN is charmingly situated in South Hadley, midway between Springfield, Holyoke, Northampton and Amherst, an ideal spot for people seeking country life, centrally located, and amid beautiful scenery. It is easily accessible by train, trolley or livery, to many interesting and beautiful points of interest up and down the famed Connecticut Valley. The Inn caters to private luncheon, dinner, automobile parties, etc. lt is noted for its home cooking, and the dairy products raised on its own farm. For terms and datings, address ' CROYS DALE INN IIQ Woodbridge Street Sotrrlt I'IADl.EY, NIASS. ' M Telephone 262S""I1fy.l10Zy0k'L' 259 ,.4-.. ,..,.. THE 1917 LLAMARADA ifnrmvr illlemhrrz RUTH AOAR ANNA ALLISON DOROTHY ALLISON ELIZABETH BALDWIN MAROUERITE BENEDICT RUTH BOARDMAN LOUISE BROWN IDA BROWNELL IQUTH CLAYTER GRACE COLE FLORENCE COOK GLADYS CRAPO JENNIE DEISOREST DOROTI'lY DONNELLY ELLA EDIE MARION ELLIOTT MARGUERITE FARNSWORTH LAURA FOSTER ISABEL FULLER IQATHERINE GIBSON ELIZABETH HAI.L AMY HARDY LAURA HULL DOROTPIEYX LINGLE 260 MARGARET LORCH BERTHA MACNAUOHTON MAROUERITE MILLS EDITH NASH MILDRED NEWELL CHARLOTTE NICKERSON FLORENCE PARKIIILL DOROTHY PERKINS KATHERINE PRATT DOROTHY RICHIE ALICE RUST FRANCES SCHMIDT GLADYS SMITII ELLEN SQUIERS ELIZABETH STAUIPEER RUTH STEVENS MARY STORY DOROTIfIEA STUBB EMMA SWAYNE CLARIBEL SWININGTON ELLEN TWITCIIELL MARION WENDELN CORINNE WHEATON FIELEN WILLARD DON'T FORGET THAT C. A. Gridley Sc Son CAN CATLIR TO MOST IQVIFIRY WANT OF THIS COLLICGIC GIRL Furniture STORICD . IN Sl,'IPARA'1'hI LOCKICD ROOMS JUDD PA PER CO. Thirty-Four Race Street I'IOI.YOKE, NIAssAC11UsE'1"1's an 2x f , N .fi YTI3 igfllels SOCIAL WHIRLS A candy par excellence. De- licious sweet cream caramel and marshmallow, unique in appear- ance and suitable for most any candy occasion. Suppose you try them. Originated and made only by Klbbe Bl'0fhBl'S CO. Springfield, Mass. 261 THE 1917 LLAMARADA Zlirvahman Gllaaz ABRAMS, FRANCES ELIZABETH . . 64 Bruce Avenue, Yonkers, New York ALBEE, DOROTHY I-IOLME ALCALDE, FRANCES . ALLING, OLIVE IRENE . ANDERSON, ETHEL LOUISE ANDERsoN, MARY FRANCES . ANTHONY, I'l'ELEN EVERETT . AUSTIN, RUTII ANN . . . . Wolfeboro, New Hampshire 322 Lafayette Avenue, Brooklyn, New York I7I Cold Spring Street, New Haven, Connecticut IOO7 North Main Street, Jamestown, New York . . James Street, Somerville, New Jersey I4 Mount Vernon Street, Melrose, Massachusetts . 6128 Madison Road, Madisonville, Ohio BARKER, DOROTHY MARIE 37o South Franklin Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania BARKMAN, ETHEL ANNA BATES, AUREI.IA XVHITFORD BEATTYS, BARBARA . BENJAMIN, MILDRED AGNES BICKEORD, DOROTIIY . BIRCI-IARD, MARIAN FRASER . BLAWIS, BEATRICE . BODURTHA, JENNETTE . BOLTON, RUTH ALDEN BOOTH, LUCY HAMMER I64 Speedwell Avenue, Morristown, New Jersey 45 Pleasant Street, Waltham, Massachusetts 25 Le Count Place, New Rochelle, New York 2512 North Main Avenue, Scranton, Pennsylvania 7 Rankin Street, Worcester, Massachusetts 4 Vanderbilt Road, Hartford, Connecticut . . . . Middle Falls, New York . . Elm Street, Agawam, Massachusetts Warren Avenue, South Seekonk, Massachusetts . 421 Douglas Street, Syracuse, New York BROWN, FRANCES ELIZABETH . 243 Warburton Avenue, Yonkers, New York BUDD, ANNA . 3225 North Carlisle Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania BURLINGAME, NIARION PEARL ......... 566 West Boylston Street, Worcester, Massachusetts BUXTON, CAROLYN ELIZABETH I2 Paisley Park, Dorchester, Massachusetts CALDWELL, MARION GEI,A . zo Runnells Street, Woodfords, Maine CAMPBELL, DORIS ELEANOR ..... Windsor, Connecticut CAPRON, RUTI-I BIDWELL . 812 West Church Street, Champaign, Illinois CHAMPAIGN, MARGARET LOUISE 25 Meade Street, Wellsboro, Pennsylvania CHASE, ADALINE .... II Smith Street, Lynn, Massachusetts CHEN, TSOO SING Bridgeman Memorial School, West Gate, Shanghai, China CHURCHILL, LOUISE . CLARK, ANNA HESTER CLARKE, MIRIAM IQEITI-I CLIFT, EVELYN OGDEN COFRAN, ELEANOR lVlELVINA CRAM, EDITH . . CROSBY, RUTH . . CURTISS, MABEL ELOISE CUSHING, DORIS HERSEY DABOLL, MARY . , IIO Billings Street, Atlantic, Massachusetts . Lexington Road, Concord, Massachusetts II3 Wellesley Avenue, Wellesley, Massachusetts 135 Orange Avenue, Irvington, New Jersey 5 Maple Street, Suncook, New Hampshire 63 Pleasant Avenue, Portland, Maine 282 Mystic Avenue, Arlington, Massachusetts . 25 High Street, Bristol, Connecticut Main Street, South Hingham, Massachusetts 65 Walker Street, Newtonville, Massachusetts 262 William Skinner 8: Sons l+lS'l'Al3Ll SH TCD 1s4s Manufacturers of SILK and SATIN LININGS Z2 . MILLS: Holyoke, Massachusetts STORICS : Nl Vi XORI lllll ADICI l lllfl CIIILAC O BOS'l OIR C THE 1917 LLAMARADA DAVIS, ELEANOR LINCOLN . DAVIS, STELLA MAJEI, DAWSON, ETHEL . . DEFOREST, JENNIE NIAE . 85 Colberg Avenue, Roslindale, Nlassachusetts . . . . Amherst, Massachusetts Division Avenue, Richmond Hill, New York 447 McClellan Street, Schenectady, New York DENNETT, ELEANORE FLORENCE ......... DERCHIEMER, l'IELEN GEORGE DEWING, DOROTHY Rfl'ORSE . DINSMORE, RUTH EDNA DOW, NIIRIAM LOUISE . DUDLEY, LIELEN . . DUDLEY, NIARION . . DUNBAR, VIRGINIA NIATIIEWS EATON, EVELYN . . - . EDIE, NIARGARET . . IIS Windemore Road, Auburndale, Massachusetts 62 Putnam Street, Tunkhannock, Pennsylvania . 234 Linden Avenue, Brooklyn, New York I6 Dale Street, Franklin, Massachusetts . . . Livermore Falls, Nlaine 30 Upson Street, New Haven, Connecticut . 1464 Marion Street, Denver, Colorado 1216 Thirteenth Street, Altoona, Pennsylvania . . Meredith, New Hampshire 287 Palisade Avenue, Yonkers, New York ELMENDORF, I'IELEN NIARGARET . 71 Lindsley Avenue, Kingston, New York EMERY, AEEY LOUISE . EMERY, FLORENCE GLEASON 22 Winthrop Avenue, Wallaston, Massachusetts . IO25 West 15th Street, Bedford, Indiana FLEWELLING, CECIL . . 130 Merriam Avenue, Leominster, Massachusetts FORSYTHE, ELIZAEETI-I STEWART . . I8 Willow Place, Yonkers, New York FOSDICK, LOTTIE MAY . FRANCIS, HELEN MARJORIE ., FRAZIER, EMMA RODERICK . FREAS, ELLEN MARGARE'I'i . GANTT, MARGARET ELIZABETI-I GAYLORD, ELIZA . . . GIBSON, MARION KIMBALL . GIDLEY, DORIS JULIENNE GILBERT, LUCILE MARY GILL, FRANCES TREAT . GOODHUE, FLORENCE ALMIRA GOODWIN, LAURA HELEN . GREENWOOD, LYDIA HOWARD GRIFFITHS, ALICE LOUISE . HALFORD, MADELINE ESTHER HALL, DOROTHY WALRATH . HAN, ME-IUNG . . HARRIS, FAITH EVELYN HARRIS, FREDA MARIE . HARRIS, FRIEDA ELLEN . HARTSHORN, GRACE ELIZABETH . Ioo Central Street, Ansonia, Connecticut I7 Spencer Street, Springfield, Massachusetts . 5 Ireson Street, Lynn, Massachusetts 845 West State Street, Trenton, New Jersey 43 Princeton Street, Springfield, Massachusetts 2 Williams Street, Holyoke, Massachusetts 4257 North Paulina Street, Chicago, Illinois 34 Dorchester Street, Springfield, Massachusetts . . 72 College Avenue, Adrian, Michigan . 432 Hamilton Place, Ann Arbor, Michigan 402 West North Street, Whitewater, Wisconsin . . . . . Canaan, Connecticut 82 Knox Street, Lawrence, Massachusetts . . Stafford Springs, Connecticut 7 Burbank Street, Pittsfield, Massachusetts 952 West Tenth Street, Erie, Pennsylvania .' IO5 North Szechuen Road, Shanghai, China 34 Turner Avenue, Skowhegan, Maine . 34 Turner Avenue, Skowhcgan, Maine 502 Claremont Avenue, Ashland, Ohio . . . Hamilton, New York 264 Q N 712 will be pleased to accept checking accounts from students and others connected with lXf'lount Holyoke College. XVC are conveniently located, and can offerevcry facility to be found in a modern banking institution. The Hadley Falls National Bank OF HOLYOKIC, NIASS. Ojicmzr: JOSEPH A. SKINNER, President EDWARD P. Bixcc, Vice-President H. J. B.xRnw121.1., Cashier Dirz'ct0r.r .' Philander Moore Frank H. Metcalf Henry L. Russell Joseph A. Skinner - ljdw. P. Bagg Frank B. Towne Azro A. Coburn Herbert Frink J. Lewis YVyckoff Thos. Childs THE ELLIQTT Spfcial for Morin! Holyoke Collcgr ' N 'I' -l. 343, and we will call for your prescription, lill, PARIX L and deliver szune :it any time. For pictures and groups that are artistic and a continual source J of g1'atlHCHtiO1l S G0 TO Tlllf 319 MAIN STREET Katherine E SPRINGFIELD., MASS. McClellan Makers and Studio Retailers of 44 STAT141 STREET F1776 CVZOCOZHZGKJ' Northampton ' NIASS- 265 THE 1917 LLAMARADA HAZELTINE, OLIVE GRACE HASLETT, MELEA . HAYWOOD, CHARLOTTE HEMENWAY, RUTH ANNIS HERSEY, EVELYN WEEKS HILL, MARCIA DANA . HOEES, MARY . HOVEY, PRISCILLA . HOWARD, ESTELLA PEARL 46 Amherst Street, Milford, New Hampshire 9 Randall Street, Worcester, Massachusetts II Harwood Street, Lynn, Massachusetts Granville, New York 755 First Street, New Bedford, Massachusetts . 9 Gage Street, Methuen, Massachusetts 87 Ashland Street, Manchester, New Hampshire 781 Washington Street, Whitman, Massachusetts 45 Brasewell Avenue, North Adams, Massachusetts HOWELL, HELEN, MATILDA . 73O East 26th Street, Paterson, New Jersey HYSLOP, BEATRICE FRY 519 West 149th Street, New York City IRVINE, EMILY GERTRUDE . 609 Walker Street, Butler, Pennsylvania JANSEN, MARGARET . . . . New Platz, New York JAY, MARGARET .... 31 Chestnut Avenue, Dansville, New York JONES, EUGENIA MARGARET 139 North Gallatin Avenue, Uniontown, Pennsylvania JONES, HILDA DEWEY . KAAN, HELEN WARTON KEIVER, GWENDOLINE . KEI,I,EY, HELEN FRANCES KELLOGG, LOUISE . KEYES, MARY LYDIA . KILKENNY, ALICE . KINCAID, MARION BLANCHE IQNAPP, ANNA LOUISE . LEARD, lVlARY GERTRUDE LEE, VONG-LING . . LEETE, ABIGAIL ELIZABETH LEWIS, LAURA WRIGHT LINCLE, DOROTLIEA LOUISE 4 Gay Street, Newtonville, Massachusetts 162 Aspinwall Avenue, Brookline, Massachusetts 28 Academy Hill Road, Brighton, Massachusetts . , . Franklin, New Hampshire College Place, Williamstown, Massachusetts 362 Beale Street, Wallaston, Massachusetts . . . . West Oneonta, New York 44 Winfield Avenue, Mount Vernon, New York 38 Washington Street, Greenwich, Connecticut 394 Arlington Avenue, Jersey City, New Jersey . . 688 Avenue Road, Shanghai, China 365 Cabot Street, Newtonville, Massachusetts 44 Kidder Avenue, Somerville, Massachusetts . . . . Siangtan, Hunan, China LONGFELLOW, FRANCES EDITH ..... Machias, Maine LOVEJOY, EDITH . . 7 Christopher Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts LYMAN, MARY ELIZABETH . . . III Nyac Avenue, Pelham, New York LYNCH, KATHLEEN MARTHA 2OI Main Street, Littleton, New Hampshire MCDOWELL, EDITH HALL ..... Elkview, Pennsylvania MCCAUSLAND, CATHERINE . 7330 Princeton Avenue, Chicago, Illinois MCGONAGLE, MARY . . . 9 Oxford Street, Duluth, Minnesota MCNARY, MARY ELIZABETH . ' 287 Stephenson Street, Freeport, Illinois MCP!-IERSON, JEAN . 291 St. James Avenue, Springfield, Massachusetts MCVICKAR, DOROTHY . 269 North Fulton Avenue, Mount Vernon, New York MASON, ELEANOR DEWEY ...... Tura, Assam, India MASON, HARRIET . Harvard, Massachusetts 266 5,6 'v o J jp i All Plates in This Book Designed and Engraved u by The H. C. Jones Engraving Co. V' 348 W. 38th Street r New York City THE 1917 LLAMARADA BIASSONEAU, ISABEL I'lAMILTON . I2 East 19th Street, Brooklyn, New York NIAYER, GRETCIIEN . . BIICHENER, ADA . . . . . 312 Laurens Street, Olean, New York . . . Waynesville, Pennsylvania NIILLAR, SYLVIA CHAPMAN 242 South Pacific Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania NIILLER, LISETTE . . AVIINER, BARBARA LAw NIIURA, SHIGEYO . . . MOORE, NIARJORIE ALLINE . BIORANG, EDITH ELIZABETH . lVIORGAN, MARTHA . . NIORRISON, RUTH . NIORSE, GLADYS BXIARJORIE . MOSES, MARJORIE . . BJAUSLEY, ESTHER ROSCI-IALER NORTON, CLARA NIILDRED . OVANS, HELEN VIOLA OVERBAUGH, ETI-IEI. . OWEN, MARGARET . PAGE, GLADYS IRENE . PEASE, HELEN KING . PECK, HELEN ESTIIER . PHILLIPS, RUTH AMANDA . PLATT, MYR1X ANGISVINE . POLK, REBECCA AMOS . POST, VIDA . . POWIS, ETIIEL MARTHA PREHLE, HELEN ISADORA . PROCTOR, HELEN CAROLINE PROUTY, RUTH ALICE . . RAE, FLORENCE JEANNETTE . RANDALL, WINIFRED GEORGIA RANKIN, DORRIS IQATHARINE RAYMOND, GRACE BREWSTER . . . . Chang Ju, Chosen, Japan S Vesper Street, WVorcester, Massachusetts . .... Mishima, Izu, Japan . . . . . Somers, Connecticut 38 Cambria Street, Somerville, Nlassachusetts 56 Uxbridge Street, Cambridge, Massachusetts 232 Adelaide Avenue, Providence, Rhode Island I6 Spring Street, Bondsville, Massachusetts . . . Ticonderoga, New York . 2I Deering Street, Portland, Maine . R. F. D. NO. 3, Princeton, Illinois . 1 Sinclair Place, Allston, Massachusetts 64 Kenilworth Place, Ridgewood, New Jersey . 79 YVarren Street, Concord, New Hampshire 319 Newton Street, Waltham, Nlassachusetts I5 Welcome Place, Springfield, Massachusetts . 36 North Way Avenue, Cosona, New York . 251 Main Street, Hornell, New York 106 Meade Avenue, Passaic, New Jersey . . Laurenceville, New Jersey . . . . Pavilion, New York 898 Parkside Avenue, Trenton, New Jersey . . . Branford, Connecticut . . . Dunstable, Connecticut 83 Sycamore Street, Holyoke, Massachusetts 62 Brown Avenue, Holyoke, Massachusetts . . 78 Fessenden Street, Portland, Maine 202 High Street, Springfield, Massachusetts 29 Montvale Road, Newton Center, Massachusetts REEDER, ELSIE . 1312 South 57th Street, South Philadelphia, Pennsylvania RE1LEY,JOSEPHINE CAROLL REMMERT, ANNA AGNES . REYNOLDS, LOUISE SHARPLOSS RIDDELL, SARAH NIASKEY . RIST, THELMA PAULINE . RITCHIE, DOROTHY ELIZABETH ROBERTSON, ANNA MARTIN . . 95 Main Street, Phillipsburg, New Jersey . 43 Hull Avenue, Pittsfield, Massachusetts .IIO East Market Street, Danville, Pennsylvania . 1719 Third Avenue, Altoona, Pennsylvania Montague Street, Turners Falls, Massachusetts 572 Columbia Avenue, Millville, New Jersey . . 898 Lake Drive, Milwaukee, Wisconsin 268 OU TTO OHOLYOKE. MASS. The Summit House will be open from about lWay, 1916 to October, 1916. Visitors to lX4ount Holyoke College should not fail to visit MOUNT TOM '3.2SESF?sN'2 cc ' .U N ' R Bzde a wee e 1 A sf 391 lllain SI., S1v1'i11gf1'rhi Creamed Chicken and n There are Three Bright Floors Wzrflles our Specialty at Johnson's Bookstore . 1 . . V u I Othcl Good 711111183 to hat when books, 3,ooo fountain OI-del-ed in advance pens, stationery, desk linings, note books, rcmcmbrzmces, leather goods, cameras. Second-Pictures and choice art goods. ' cut glass, baskets. Mrs. L. M. Stebbins ,. H N U . W Basement-loys, games, L1L'LOliIllOl1h, zirtists' materials. Nliddlc btreet Students all come to enjoy Johnson's Bookstore 11ADLEY,lV1ASS. BOOKS, STATIONERY PICTURES ' Prompt Attention to lX"1ail Orders Trl. 415-ll' 269 THE 1917 LLAMARADA ROWE, DOROTHY PARKER . 625 Woodland Avenue, Duluth, Minnesota RUSSELL, EDITH WOODMAN . . 2 Fern Street, Lawrence, Massachusetts SANGER, FRANCES BROWN . 68 Russell Street, New Bedford, Massachusetts SAWYER, MARION FARR 105 North State Street, Concord, New Hampshire SAWYER, MILDRED WARNER . 58 Upham Street, Melrose, Massachusetts SCHMIDT, ELIZABETH DOROTIIEA . 234 Harrison Street, Passaic, New jersey SCRIBNER, DOROTHY . . 674 East 27th Street, Paterson, New jersey SELLECK, HELEN . . . 28 Pine Street, Exeter, New Hampshire SHELDON, DORRICE . . 58 South Union Street, Rockland, Massachusetts SHEPHERD, FLORENCE BAILEY . 250 Gregory Avenue, Passaic, New Jersey SHEPPARD, ALICE ELIZABETH . 742 King Street, Pottstown, Pennsylvania SIBLEY, NAOMI MARIA 1484 Westfield Street, West Springfield, Massachusetts SMITH, DOROTHY COE . . . 80 William Street, New Haven, Connecticut SMITH, ELIZABETH DEWELL . 341 Winthrop Avenue, New Haven, Connecticut SMITH, EVELYN WINSLOW ..., Shrewsbury, Massachusetts SMITH, FERN RUTH . . . . Fort Fairfield, Maine SMITH, MAEEL EDITH . . Lincoln Street, Waltham, Massachusetts SMITH, RACHEL lhqAY . . loo North Avenue, Natick, Massachusetts SMYTH, IVIADELINE . . 41 South 8th Avenue, Nlount Vernon, New York SPAULDING, PRIscI1,LA NIERRIFIELD ........ zo Dexter Street, Springfield, Massachusetts SPRAGUE, NIIRIAM BLOOD . IOO4 Essex Street, Lawrence, Massachusetts STANLEY, NIARY PARKER . 227 Somerset Avenue, THLIIILOII, Massachusetts STEVENS, RUTH ELIZABETH ..... Presque Isle, Maine STEWART, MARION ISABEI. . 37 Columbia Avenue, Woodhaven, Long Island STRONG, MARJORIE RUE . . Main Street, Chatham, New Jersey SUTTON, ISLIZABETH COE . .... Chappaqua, New York SYLVESTER, IDORIS IVIAYBELLE 58 Bartlett AVCIIUC, Pittsfield, Massachusetts TAYLOR, HAzEL BLOOD . . 3 Albion Street, Lawrence, Massachusetts TODD, RUTI-I . . 31 North Avenue, Melrose l-Iighlands, Massachusetts TOWLE, HELEN THEODA . 29 Hubbard Street, Concord, Massachusetts TRUESDELL, lVIARGARET . 14o2 Indiana Avenue, La Porte, Indiana VTUSKER, MARION ELIZABETH ......... 802 Massachusetts Avenue, N. E., W'ashington, D. C. TURNER, ROWENA HOBART . . IO2 Park Avenue, Whitman, Massachusetts VVIETO, BfIARlAN GER'rRUDE . I47 Belmont AveIIue, Springfield, Massachusetts VRAISEC, SETTI LINE . . . 412 Otter Street, Bristol, Pennsylvania WAKEHAM, ISABELLA SANFORD ' . . IQ Gerard Court, Patchogue, New York XVALKER, ELIZABETI-I . Q3 Bowdoin Street, Newton Highlands, Massachusetts WARD, JANET MORRIS . 67 Glenwood Avenue, East Orange, New Jersey WELCII, HELEN NIINER . . High Street, Thomaston, Connecticut WVEST, IXIARY CLENDON 3oo Glen Street, Glens Falls, New York 27O Ye Rose Tree nn Northampton, Mass. at Junior unch Vigor, vim, Perfect trim. Force made it Sunny Gym. Howard Gaylord 899 Co. xlillllll-1lCllll'k'I'S ol SASII, DOORS and BLINDS lmzul, Oil, 'lhrpcnllnc :xml Colors I ass 'u. o rdcr Sluntcs Slum' ncncnl t l L 1 1 O I lfluolc C:1scs,'l':1lvlcs, Smolg Scrcvns :xml Skis College Slrcct South Hadley - Mass, 'l'clt-plmonc Connections THE 1917 LLAMARADA WI-IEATON, CORINNE ISLEANOR 443 Guy Park Avenue, Amsterdam, New York VVHITING, MILDRED WOOD . 35 Valley View Avenue, Summit, New Jersey WHITTON, DOROTHX' BLAKE ..... Wolfeboro, New Hampshire WILDER, CHARLOTTE ELIZABETH Whitney Avenue, Mount Carmel, Connecticut WILL, NIARGARET ADAMS . 45 Brooks Avenue, Newtonville, Massachusetts WILLARD, CATHERINE ROBERTS 428 North Kenilworth Avenue, Oak Park, Illinois WILLARD, HELEN CARPENTER 428 North Kenilworth Avenue, Oak Park, Illinois VVILLCOX, NIARGARET FITCH 141 South East Avenue, Oak Park, Illinois WILLIAMS, DORO'IiIiY ELIZABETH 38 Hall Street, Springfield, Massachusetts WILLIAMS, DOROTHY IELY . 165 Girard Avenue, Hartford, Connecticut WOOD, MILDRED LOUISE . 35 Myrtle Street, Belmont, Massachusetts VVOOD, NIURIEL . . . IO2 Florida Street, Springfield, Massachusetts WOOLVERTON, JANET NVARD . 1 -. . . Scarsdale, New York YOUNG, MURIEI. BILLINGS . I. SI Nashua Street, Milford, New Hampshire ZERFOSS, ELIZABETH . . . . Clearfield, Pennsylvania Q illnrmvr Hllmnhvrz RUTII ACKLEY RUTH DOLAN LYDIA HINCKLEX' LEAH XVALKER 272 EDWARD F. F GLEY Phaiognzphef 383 Fifth Ave. New York COI'Y11IGHT STUDIOS: South Hadley Northampton 1 Mass. ' Mass. 1 1915 Mt. Holyoke College 1915 Smith College 273 U Q"- i " B u 'f 1 f , , snaefofgsosatixi UR claim to your considera- 5:11 :I '::d'c:: tion lies in the fact that we they Jef, in nny have applied to our own business ":""i':i"' "mf: the thought contained in this I IITIB EX en . , P. . quotation from one of the world's A composition . . forche-une--.-nd greatest thinkers and practical not for excellence k of workmannhip,is wot ers' :L lf there is anything attractive of she rapid decay beyond the ordinary, in the-page :::i":Q"ff:'::Z arrangement, cover decoration, manufactures- U presswork, and general harmony -'R"sk"' which distinguish our work, be assured it has not been due to chance. We leave nothing to chance. Every line, page, volume, as it comes from our establishment, is the result of a carefully laid, conscientiously executed plan. The thought and the su er- P vision which our system provides is your guarantee of excellence. lf you have anything to be printed, write usg if we under- take it, we will do it well. 13:3 llAl!NM'l II m ,llwlytxg Qggi?..i-WS 315552 fi Hausauer-Jones Printing Co. , 45-51 Carroll Street ' 5' - Buffalo, N.Y. 27+ THE 1917 LLAMARADA Glnllrgr Glalrnhar january 7, IQI5.' Christmas Vacation ended. january 8: Miss Hazel Huntley CIQOSD and Miss Belle Gottschalk QIQOSD gave a concert in the chapel at 8 P. M. january 10: . President Faunce of Brown University preached in the morning. At 'the Y. W.-C. A. service in the afternoon, Dr. Littlefield of Brooklyn spoke on "The Challenge of the Sunday School to College Girls." january 12: In the evening the Senior Reception to the Faculty was held. january 13: Professor W. R. Cannon of Harvard Medical School lectured on "The Physi- ology of the Martial Emotions." Q january 15: Dr. Percy Scholes of London gave a lecture on "The Golden Age of British Music," in the Music Hall at S P. M. january 17: . ' Professor Benjamin VV. Bacon of Yale University spoke in the morning and at vespers. . january 2I.' Semester examinations began. january 24: Rev. Samuel Eliot, D.D., of Boston spoke in the morning. Miss Howes of Richmond led the Y. W. C. A. meeting. january 30: Semester examinations ended. january 31: . I Rev. Harry P. Dewey of lvlinneapolis, Minnesota, spoke in the morning. February 1.' Second semester began. February 2.' Miss Lois Bangs of New York City gave a reading in Music Hall at 8 P. NI. February 43 Senior Show was announced for the sixteenth of February. February 5: Dr. Felice Ferrero of Middletown, Connecticut, gave a lecture in Music Hall at 8 P. M. His subject was "Ancient Foundations of Nlodern Science." February 73 U Rev. Gaius Glenn Atkin of Providence, Rhode Island, was the preacher in the morning and at vespers. February Qi , i n At S P. M. in the chapel, Dr. Lillian Welsh of Goucher College gave a lecture on the subject, "American.Women in Science." - Q 2.75 THE 1917 LLAMARADA February 13: Mr. Robert Line gave a lecture on "The Financial Markets," in Assembly Hall at 4:45 P. M. The first meeting of the College Forum was held in the chapel at 8:15 P. M. Mr. Hamilton Holt, Editor of the Independent, spoke on "Disarmament." February 14: Rev. Ross Stevenson of Princeton Theological Seminary preached in the morning. At the Y. NV. C. A. meeting at 4:35 P. M., Rev. Robert Wicks of Holyoke was the speaker. February 16: Mr. Hammond gave an organ recital in the chapel at 4:45 P. M. Senior Show, "The Kekherran was given in the gymnasium at 7:30. February 17: The first basketball games of the season were played in the gymnasium at 3:00 P. M. The scores were: 1915,-25, IQI7,13OQ IQI6,-56, IQI8,-48. February 18: At the mid-week service of the Y. VV. C. A., the officers for 1915-1916 were chosen. February 19: At 8 P. M., in the chapel, Beulah Marie Dix read her play "Across the Border." February 20: The musical clubs gave a concert in the chapel at 8 P. NI. February 21.' Rev. G. A. Johnston Ross of Union Theological Seminary, New York City, was the speaker at the morning service and at vespers. February 22: Nineteen-Sixteen held its Junior Promenade in the gymnasium at 6 P. M. February 24: Mrs. Marion Craig XVentworth gave a reading of " Cyrano de Bergerac", in the chapel at 8 P. M. February 25: ' Miss Margaret Flenniken of New York City spoke at the regular mid-week service of the Y. VV. C. A. February 26: i Professor Arthur S. Dewing of the Department of Economics of Yale Univer- sity, gave a lecture in the chapel at S P. M. February 28: 5 Rev. Oscar E. Maurer of New Haven was the speaker at the regular morning service. March 2: An entertainment was given in the gymnasium at 7530 P. M., for the Student Alumnae Building Fund. March 31 The second set of basketball games was played in the gymnasium at 3:00 P. lX'l. The scores were 1915,-54: 1918,-6, IQI6,--41, 1917,-34. 276 THE 1917 LLAMARADA March 4: Mr. Hammond, assisted by the violin class, gave a recital in the chapel at 4:45 P. M. Marrh 7: Rev. Edward C. hfloore, D.D., of Cambridge preached in the morning. There was a musical service under the auspices of the New England Chapter of the American Guild of Organists in the chapel at 4:30 P. M. March Qi The Dramatic Club presented "You Never Can Telln, in the gymnasium at 7:30 P. M. March 10: Mr. Vachel Lindsay gave a reading from his poems in the evening. March 14: Rev. Herbert Stead of London, England, preached in the morning. Miss Kyle Adams led the Silver Bay Rally in the chapel at 4:30 P. lvl. March 15: 4 The Sophomores CIQI'7D brought out. their class song. March 16: 1 The Musical Clubs of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology gave a con- cert in the evening. Marfh 17: At the last set of Interclass Basketball C-ames the scores were 1915,-44, 1916,-24, 1917,-41, 1918,-30. March 18: ' In the evening Nlme. Rosike Schwimmer of Hungary spoke. on the subject, 'WVar and Women." March 20.' - . The first triangular debate was held between Vassar, lVellesley, and MOUIII Holyoke, on the subject, "The Common Form of Governmentf' Mount Holyoke debated againstVassar, in the chapel at 8 P. NI.: and against XVellesley, at Wellesley. The judges decided in favor of Wellesley and Vassar. March 2I.' Rev. Cornelius Patton, D.D.,of Boston, was the speaker at the regular morn- ing service. ' March 23: Spring recess began. April 8: Spring term began. April 11: U 1 Rev. Hugh Black of Montclair, New Jersey, preached in the morning. ' Mrs. Dwight E. Potter spoke at the Y. VV. C. A. service in the afternoon. April 13: The Sophomore Reception to the Seniors took the form of a masquerade. April 18: Rev. Jesse Nichols of South Hadley preached in the morning. Miss Elizabeth Adams- led the Y. W. C.'A. service in the afternoon. 2.77 , , -1.-..:....1: -....-1... . ,-..- THE 1917 LLAMARADA April 20: The Latin Department presented the play of Plautus, "Captive," The 1916 LLAMARADA came out at 9:30. April 21.- The Dramatic Society presented three original plays for the Belgian Relief Fund. April 24: The Students' League elections were held. April 25: n n Rev. Hubert C. Herring, D.D., of Boston preached at the regular morning service. The vesper service was held at 4:30. April 27: There was a meeting of the Students' League in the evening. April 29: 3 Professor Warbeke led the Y. W. C. A. service preparatory to the communion. May 2: Rev. Walter Rockwood Ferris of Syracuse, New York, preached in the morning and at vespers. May 3-' Senior rope-jumping took place at 4:45 P. M. May 4: . . . . . ' At 4:45 P. M. Junior top-spinning took place on Skinner steps. Mr. Lewis Perry, principal of Philips Exeter Academy, spoke on "Activities,U at an open meeting of the Theta Chapter of the Phi Beta Kappa. May 5: On account of the weather, the Freshman-Senior Picnic took the form of hall "bats" May 7: Mr. Charles H. Hanson of Mechanics Arts High School, Boston, gave a talk to the Teachers' Class in English. In the evening, Mme. Amalia von Ende spoke on the subject, "Die Moderne Deutsche Frau." May 8: Mr. Line gave a lecture on "Foreign Trade Expansion of the United States." May Qi Rev. Charles E. Burton of New York City was the speaker at the morning service. May! 12: The track meet was held in the morning. Nineteeii-Fifteen won, with 35 points, Nineteen-Seventeen won the second place with 30 points. In the evening, Miss Dickinson, Miss Mallory and Miss Shortsleeve gave a recital in Music Hall. May 13: i The Juniors elected their officers for Senior year. May 16: . Rev. Ambrose White Vernon of Brookline spoke in the morning and at vespers. 278 THE 1917 LLAMARADA May 17: The Juniors and the Sophomores drew numbers for room choosing. May 18: ' The Freshmen drew numbers at 1:15. The Juniors chose rooms at 4:45. May 19: Q The Sophomores chose rooms in the morning. At the Students, League meeting in the evening, it was decided to adopt the honor system of chapel attendance. May 205 The Freshmen chose rooms. The Sophomores elected their oflicers for Junior year. May 21: Professor Cowles of Amherst gave a lecture on "Horace and His Country." May 23: Rev. Harry Emerson Fosdick of Montclair, New Jersey, spoke at the morning service. Mrs. Sherwood Eddy spoke at the Y.' W. C. A. meeting, on "The Recent Student Meetings in China., May 25: The Competitive Sing was held in front of Williston Hall in the evening. The baton was won by the Seniors QIQISD. May 27: College May Day was celebrated bya fancy dress revel on the pageant grounds. In the evening, the Dramatic Club presented "If I VVere Kingf' in the open-air theater. May 28: Mrs. Arthur B. Chapin, Mrs. William C. Hammond and Professor VVilliam C. Hammond gave a concert in honor of the Senior Class. May 30: Rev. Nehemiah Boynton of Brooklyn spoke at the regular morning service. May 31: C Dean George Hodges of the Episcopal Theological School of Cambridge was the speaker at the Memorial Day services. june 3.' Final examinations began. june 6: Rev. Edmund S. Roumaniere of Boston preached in the morning and at vespers. june II.' The Seniors went up on Mount Holyoke. ' f1Vl'lE,I2.' Examinations ended. The music students gave a concert for the Seniors and their guests in the evening. june 13: President A. NIcClure of McCormick Theological Seminary, Chicago, was the speaker at Baccalaureate service and at vespers. 279 ' THE 1917 LLAMARADA time 1 .' J The grove and Ivy Exercises took place in the morning. In the afternoon, a garden-party was given for the Seniors and their guests. The college musical clubs gave a concert in the evening. flute 15: There was an alumna: meeting in the morning, followed by an alumnae luncheon. The step exercises took place in front of YVilliston at five o'clock. In the evening, the Ben Greet Players presented "The Tempest." june 16: Professor Hammond gave an organ recital at eleven oiclock. The seventy-eighth annual commencement took place in the outdoor audi- torium at four o'clock. Professor Wlilliam Ernest Hocking, Ph.D.,of Harvard University delivered the address. The P1'esident's Reception was held on the lawn in front of Mead Hall at eight o'clock. September 23: College opened. September 24: The Juniors 119175 serenaded the Freshmen QIQIQD. September 25: - The Students' League and the Y. XV. C. A. gave a reception to entering stu- dents. September 26: , g Rev. Ambrose White Vernon, D.D., of Hartford preached in the morning and at vespers. , September 29: 9 The Seniors came out in cap and gown. October 2: I The College Settlements Association held a meeting in the evening. October 33 Rev. Douglas Adams, D.D., of Hartford preached in the morning and at vespers. 'October 8: At the meeting of the Students' League, Miss Ellis spoke on "The American College in Turkeyf, October 9: , Members of the Class of IQIS gave "Alice in Wonderlandn, in the gymnasium at 8:00 oiclock. October 10: The Right Rev. William Lawrence, D.D., Bishop of Eastern Massachusetts, spoke at the morning service. The Y. WV. C. A. service took the form of a Bible Study Rally, led by Miss Kyle Adams of New York City. L October 13: College Mountain Day. October 15: ' Senior-Freshman reception. 280 THE 1917 LLAMARADA October 17: Rev. Chauncey Goodrich of Brunswick, Maine, was the speaker at the regular morning service and at vespers. October 20: There was a meeting of the College Forum in the evening. Dr. DeVVitt C. Croissant spoke on "Simplified Spelling." October 21: Dr. Mabel Austin Southard of Cambridge gave the first of a series of lectures on "Sex Hygiene." . October 22: A Dr. Southard gave her second lecture. October 23: The first set of Interclass Hockey Games was played. .The scores were 1916, -45 I9I8a"'Oi 1917,-39 19199-O' October 241' Rev. George A. Gordon, D.D., of Boston spoke at the morning service. October 26: The Freshmen QIQIQJ serenaded the funiors fI9I'7D. October 28: Dr. Southard gave her third lecture on "Sex Hygiene." October 29: Dr. Southard gave her last lecture. October 30: The second set of hockey games was played. The scores were 1916,-IQ 1918,-Og 1917, 25 1918, 2. October 31: The speaker at the morning service was Rev. Charles Reynolds Brown, D.D., Dean of Yale Theological School. In the afternoon, Miss Margaret Slattery spoke on "The Challenge of the Company in the Rear." November 6: The last series of hockey games was played, with the scores: 1QI6,1I, 1917, --5, 1918,-og 1919,-1. Nineteen-Seventeen played with Nineteen-Eighteen for the championship, and won, 1-O. November 71 Professor Irving Francis VVood of Smith College was the speaker in the morn- ing and at vespers. November 9: President Charles F. Thwing, LL.D., of WVestern Reserve University gave the address at the Founderls Day Exercises. ' November II: A Rev. Raymond Calkins of Cambridge spoke at the mid-week service on the subject "Is Faith in God Reasonable?" November I2.' ' G , Dr. Edgar Banks gave an illustrated lecture on "Armenia" November 13: There was a meeting of the.Western Massachusetts Classical Association, in Dwight Hall. 1 ' ' - 281. THE 1917 LLAMARADA November 14: i Rev. Raymond Calkins, D.D., of Cambridge spoke in the morning. He also spoke at the Y. VV. C. A. service, on the subject "Is Faith in Christ Reasonable?" November 18: Professor WValter H. Hamilton of Amherst College gave a lecture on "Social Classes and Capitalismf, November 19: Madame Guerin gave a lecture in the chapel, on "The Salon of Madame de Rembouillet and the Court of Louis XIV." November 20.' 1 Yale-Harvard Basketball Game. , Professor George Grant NlacCurdy of Yale University spoke in the evening on "The Dawn of Art." November 21: Rev. Henry Hallam Tweedy of Yale Divinity School spoke in the morning and at vespers. November 23: Thanksgiving recess began at 4:30. November 26: Thanksgiving recess closed at 2:00 P. Nl. November 28: Rev. G. A. Johnston Ross of Union Theological Seminary, New York City, spoke in the morning. Miss Anna H. Morgan was the speaker at the Y. XV. C. A. service. December I: Rev. Raymond Calkins spoke at the mid-week service, on the subject 'els Faith in Prayer Reasonable?" December jf junior-Freshman Reception. December 4: Miss Mary Johnston spoke at an open meeting of the Suffrage League. December 5: Rev. Edward C. Moore, D.D., of Cambridge spoke in the morning and at vespers. December 8: Mr. Norman Angell spoke at the meeting of the College Forum. December I2.' A Rev. Charles lil. jefferson, D.D., of New York City was the preacher at the morning service. At the Y. VV. C. A. service, Miss Isabel Laughlin, Secretary for Student Work under the Presbyterian Board of Missions, spoke on "The College Girl in the Wide WVorld.,' December 15: Mary Antin gave a lecture under the auspices of the Consumers, League and the College Settlements Association. Her subject was "The Immigrant Girl in Industry." December 17: I The Christmas Concert was given in the chapel at 8:00 o'clock. 282 .THE 1917 LLAMARADA December 18: The Dramatic Club presented "Prunella." I December 19: ' President Clarence A. Barbour, D.D., of Rochester Theological Seminary spoke in the morning and at vespers. December 21: A Winter vacation began at 12:30 o'c1ock. january 6, 1916: Winter term began. january 8: Miss Ada Chadwick gave a recital in the evening. january Qi Rev. Charles E. Burton of New York City preached in the morning. President Woolley led the Y. W. C. A. service. january 14: Moving pictures were given in the gymnasium at 7:30 P. M., under the aus- pices of the Student Alumnae Building Fund Committee. january 16: ' Rev. Paul Moore Shayer, D.D.,of Rochester, New York, preached in the morn- ing and at vespers. january 19: In the evening, Mr.T. D. Colyer ofthe English Local Government Board spoke on the subject, "Social Insurancef' january 23: Bishop William Fraser McDowell, D.D., of Evanston, Illinois, preached at the regular morning service. Q Miss Helen Calder, Home Secretary for the Woman's Board of Missions, spoke at the Y. W. C. A. service, on "Mount Holyoke Women and the Warf' january 26: Miss Julia B. Dickinson spoke at the mid-week service, on "The Power and Influence of Music in Religion." january 27.' Semester examinations began. 2S3 -

Suggestions in the Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) collection:

Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1


Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1


Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1


Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1


Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


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