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

 - Class of 1922

Page 1 of 291

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 291 of the 1922 volume:

7 ,,.-.,--1l- v'1'f,w. Am 1 11' 'fs 'G' X' w wf I W ly ': Q' mln: 'N.Avx.'iil.!.f, ning!! " ,,,. t .-px .5511 'lluf' " ' Q:'9.'lQ5' ' I I1 lf, ,., QTHGTYR fsgq. ,+ 7 5 'WfW'n2, Vim J' ',Q-illla '-ff1 llll' V .lm 'IUIIIH1 IU XR MW" M V ::zi2.. if ll' .592 ff i " X1 Mft --Lllvll QmlmQ!lMi j1l Q A: E1l'l!U1' i ww ' .wf 'V' fy- milk x L1brns Qliillldll. . QM, 1. -Q-4. BAKER.JONES HAUSAUER, INC. xii, -- QW" +1121 .nv,,13 BUFFALO N.L TIFFANY A Co. JEWELRY AND SILVERWARE ' 1 NOTED FOR DESIGN QUALITY AND WORKMANSHIP MAIL INQUIRIES GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION FIETIIAVENUE SIZSYHSTIIEET NEWYORK PUBLISHED Bl' THE SENIOR ELASS FDINT HOWSE EOUIIE sy LIANI R DA ae Table of Contents DEDICAT ION ......... BOARD OF EDITORS . . . OFFICERS OF THE COLLEGE Board of Trustees . . Administrative Officers . Faculty and Staff . Alumnae Associations . HONORS Phi Beta Kappa . . . Prizes and Fellows . . Senior and Sophomore Honors Delta Sigma Rho . . ORGANIZATIONS The Students' League . . Y. W. C. A ..... Student Endowment Fund Activities . I. C. S. A. and Consumers' League PUBLICATIONS AND SOCIETIES Debating Society . . . Le Giocose .... International Relations Club Silver Bay Club . . . Titian Tints . . . Blackstick . . The Round -Table . . The Mount Holyoke News . The Try-Out . . . Mount Holyoke Hand Book MUSIC junior Choir . . . Competitive Sing . Carol Choir . Glee Club . . Mandolin Club . Ukelele Club . . DRAMATICS Plays Presented IQZO-IQZZ . Dramatic Club . . Quality Street . . You Never Can Tell . Mixed Marriage The Faerie Queene . Hyacinth . . ATHLETICS Athletic Association . Tennis . . Hockey . . Basketball Volley Ball Baseball . Track . Outing Club CLASSES Freshman Class . Sophomore Class Junior Class . Senior Class . . 7 8 IO 16 I7 IQ 38 42 44 45 46 48 SI 52 54 57 58 50 60 61 62 63 64 65 66 68 60 70 72 73 74 76 77 78 79 80 81 84 87 88 oo qz Q4 Q6 97 Q8 IO3 100 115 121 Un Emma iivrrg Qlarr mrlnuzh Zliegarg nf FKPD Gllaaarn Zin Apprvriatinn nf the lllugaltg aah Eenntinn mhirh Shr HHH Alumgn Qiium Uhr Mama nf 1922 Qbratvfullg Bvhiraten this Elamaraha ' I f 'J HAM Baath nf iihitnra EDITOR-IN-CHIEF WILELLA L. WALDORF ASSISTANT EDITOR-IN-CHIEF MAROARET C. WILLIAMS ASSOCIATE EDITORS CHARLOTTE I-I. BOODY CIUILA M. MAODONALO PRISCILLA D. EDIE SYDNEY R. MOLEAN CLARA E. ROSEBROOK ART EDITOR CONSTANCE L. WARREN ASSISTANT ART EDITORS ANNE HERSHEY OLIVIA I-IARLAN I PI-IOTOGRAPI-IIC EDITOR HELEN M. PRINDLE BUSINESS MANAGER EDITH C. SIMPSON ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGERS I-I. ELIZABETH KECK MARION W. REDWAY IO JZ Sv Q'-'--" I N MASH 1 1 ,i...-i..Yf., I E ! l I Q, 5 f, i I E 1 s i F, i I 1 4 1 2 R3 l.l.ANl R DA AQ Board of Trustees JOSEPH ALLEN SKINNER, PH.B., President . REVEREND HENRY ALBERT STIMSON, D.D. SARAH PORTER EASTMAN, LITT.D. . . . . Holyoke, Massachusetts . . New York City . Wellesley, Massachusetts MARY EMMA WOOLLEY, M.A., LITT.D., L.H.D., LLD. tex ojiciob HONORABLE EDWARD WHITMAN CHAPIN . ALFRED REDINGTON KIMBALL . WILLIAM HENRY BUTTON, M.A. . CHARLES BULKLEY HUBBELL, M.A. . HENRY BROWN DAY . . . MRS. MARY GAGE PETERSON . . South Hadley, Massachusetts . Holyoke., Massachusetts , New York City . New York City . New York City Boston, Massachusetts . . Chicago, Illinois HOWELL CHENEY, M.A. .... South Manchester, Connecticut REVEREND ROCKWELL HARMON POTTER, D.D. . EDWARD BLISS REED, PHD. . . . . . Hartford, Connecticut . New Haven, Connecticut PRESIDENT ALEXANDER MEIKLEJOHN, PH.D., LLD. . Amherst, Massachusetts FRANCIS PARSONS, B.A., LLB., Secretary . . FRANK BECKWORTH TOWNE .... CHARLES RIPLEY GILLET, M.A., L.H.D., D.D. . MRS. RICPIARD MARCH HOE . . . WILLIAM HORACE DAY, D.D. . JUDGE j. ADDISON YOUNG, B.A. EDWARD N. WHITE . . . REVEREND F. BOYD EDWARDS, D.D. RICHARD S. CHILDS, B.A. . E. CHARLES SCHWEDTMAN . . . GEORGE DWIGHT PRATT ..... 'PRESIDENT VIVIAN BLANCHE SMALL, M.A., LITT.D., 'MARGARET MCGILL, B.A ..... "MRS, CHARLOTTE LEAVITT GILPATRIC, B.A. . 'Chosen by the Alumnae. Io Hartford, Connecticut . Holyoke, Massachusetts . New York City . New York City . Bridgeport, Connecticut . New Rochelle, New York . Holyoke, Massachusetts . Orange, Newjersey New York City . . New York City . Springfield, Massachusetts LLD., Painesville, Ohio Newtonville, Massachusetts . White Plains, New York 1 W P . Q' LAM RADA -AQ 5 Administrative Officers l MARY EMMA WOOLLEY, M.A., LITTD., L.I-I.D., President B.A., M.A., Litt.D., Brown University, L.H.D., Amherst Collegeg LL.D., Smith College: M.A., Yale University. Member of American Academy of Political and Social Scienceg American Association for Labor Legislation CAdvisory Councilj 3 American Association of University Womeng American Board of Commissioners for Foreign Missions CCorporate Memberjg American Council i on Education CCommittee on Citizenshipli American Public Health Association CAdvisory Committee of the Standing Committee on Habit-forming Drugsjg American School Citizen- ship Leagueg American Section of Christian Education in the Mission Fieldg Association of American Colleges fVice-Presidentlg Church Peace League of America CCharter Memberjg College Entrance Examination Board CVice-Chairmanjg Constantinople College Association CVice-Presidentjg Hall of Fame CBoard of Electorsjg Intercollegiate Bureau of Occupations in New York lAdvisory Boardjg League to Enforce Peace, League for Permanent Peace: Massachusetts Audubon Societyg Massachusetts League of Women Voters fChairman, State Citizenship Committeelg Naples Table Association: National Board of the Young Women's Christian Association: National Council ofthe American Institute of Social Service: National Institution for Moral Instructiong Phi Beta Kappa Society CBrown University and Mount Holyoke Chaptersjg Pro-League Independents CViee-Presidentjg Religious Education Assoeiationg Rhode Island Branch Woman's Board of Missionsg Rhode Island Society for Collegiate Education of Womeng Society of Biblical Literature and Exegesisg College Club, Bostong Cosmopolitan Club, New York Cigg Lyceum Club, Londong New England Wheaton Seminary Clubp Pawtucket Chapter of the aughters of the American Revolutiong Pawtucket Womans Club, Rhode Island Branch of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae Sorosisg Women's University Club, New York City. HONORARY MEMBER of Auxiliary Association of the American College for Girls at Con- stantinople CMember of Honorary Counciljp League of Women Voters CHonorary Vice-Presi- dentjg National Consumers League CHonorary Vice-Presidentjg New England Womans Press Association, Salem Society for Higher Education of Womeng Springfie d College Club. TRUSTEE of American International College, Springfieldg American School for Oriental Research in jerusalem, Lake Erie Collegeg Union College for Women, Madras, India. ' AUTHOR of historical monographsg Early History of the Colonial Post Ojiceg Development of the Love of Romantic Scenery in America: also numerous educational articles. South Hadley, Massachusetts. FLORENCE PURINGTON, LITTD., Dean BS., Litt.D., Mount Holyoke College, University of Michigang Harvard University Summer Sehoolg Member of the New England Association of Colleges and Preparatory Schoolsg Member of the National Association of Deansg Member of the Association of Collegiate Alumnaeg Phi Beta Kappa Society. S h H dl M h out 'cz ey, assac usetts. CAROLINE BOARDMAN GREENE, M.A., Registrar M.A., Mount Holyoke Collegeg Member of the New England Association of Colleges and Preparatory Schoolsg Member of the American Association of Collegiate Registrarsg Phi Beta Kappa Society. South Hadley, Massachusetts. i MARGARET SHOVE MoRR1ss, PHD., Secretary of the Board of Admission E B.A., Goucher Collegeg M.A., Ph.D., Bryn Mawr Collegeg Holder of the Alumnae Fellowship, l C-oucher College, and Student in London, Secretary of the Young Womens Christian Associa- , tion, France, IQI7-IQIQQ Executive Secretary of the Nurses' Committee, War Work Council l Y.W.C.A., IQIQQ Member of the American Historical Associationg Phi Beta Kappa Society. I IQO4 Mt. Royal Avenue, Baltimore, Maryland. 5 I7 r,......-.. ... ,....,--,,....,.-.-.. str LLM RADA AQ South Hadley, Massachusetts ELLA SILL DlCKINSON, B.A., Assistant Registrar BA., Mount Holyoke College, Registrar, National Cathedral School, Washington, District Of Columbiag Phi Beta Kappa Society. South Hadley, Massachusetts HELEN MAOMURTRIE VOORHEES, B.A., Assistant to the Dean BA., Mount Holyoke Collegeg Secretary to the National Secretary of the Phi Beta Kappa Society. South Hadley, Massachusetts HARRIET NEWHALL, B.A., Assistant to the President BA., Mount Holyoke Collegeg B.S., Simmons College. 795 Summer Avenue, Springheld, Massachusetts CATHERINE SANDERSON BLAKESLEE, B.A., Secretary to the Dean BA., Mount Holyoke Collegeg Phi Beta Kappa Society. 388 Union Street, Springfield, Massachusetts FLORENCE EMMA GALE, Secretary to the Secretary of the Board of Admission 45 Sylvan Street, Springheld, Massachusetts OLIVE COPELAND, B.A., Secretary to the President BA., Smith College. 168 Elm Street, Northampton, Massachusetts BEATRICE HAMILTON RICHARDSON, B.A., Secretary to the Registrar BA., Mount Holyoke College. Holden VERA BELLE FAIRBANKS, Secretary to the Treasurer 706 Sujield Street, Agawam, ELIZA GAYLORD, B.A., Secretary to the Registrar BA., Mount Holyoke College. 2 Williams Street, Holyoke, HATTIE CELIA TINKI-IAM, Assistant to the Treasurer 62 Cedar Street, Taunton GERTRUDE CLIFFORD, Stenographer A 671 Carew Street, Springheld I8 1 I Massachusetts Massachusetts Massachusetts Massachusetts M assachusetls sf l.lAWl R DA se Faculty and Staff DEPARTMENT OP ART AND ARCHXEOLOGY LOUISE PITZ-RANDOLPH, M.A., Emeritus Professor of Archaeology and History of Art ' M.A., Mount Holyoke Collegeg University of Berling University of Chicagog American Schools of Classical Studies at Athens and at Romeg Head Of the Department of History and Art, Lake Erie Collegeg Lecturer in History of Art in the Western Reserve School of Designg Member of the Archaeological Institute of America, and of the Classical Association of Western New England. , South Hadley, Massachusetts. CAROLINE MORRIS GALT, BA., Associate Professor of Archaeology B.A., Bryn Mawr Collegeg University of Chicago, Columbia Universityg American School of Classical Studies at Romeg Member of the Managing Committee of the American School of Classical Studies at Athens, of the New England Classical Association, of the Archaeological Institute of America, of the section of Readers in Latin of the Uniform College Entrance Examination Board, of the .American Association of University Professorsg Associate Member of the American Numismatic Society. South Hadley, Massachusetts. FLORENCE WINSLOW Foss, M.A., Associate Professor B.A., Mount Holyoke Collegeg M.A., Wellesley Collegeg University of Chicagog Art Institute, Chicagog Member of the College Art Association and of the American Association of University Professors. South Hadley, Massachusetts. GERTRUDE STEWART HYDE, BA., Associate Professor B.A., Mount Holyoke Collcgeg Norwich Art Sehoolsg Art Students' League, New Yorkg Art League Summer Schoolsg University of Chicagog Member of the College Art Association and of the American Association of University Professorsg Phi Beta Kappa Society. South Hadley, Massachusetts. CATI-IARINE WILSON PIERCE, M.A., Instructor ' gale Art School, New Haveng B.A., Smith Collegeg M.A., Radcliffe, American Academy at ome. Waterbury, Connecticut. GLADYS IRENE PAGE, BA., Assistant B.A., Mount Holyoke College. 319 Newton Street, Waltham, Massachusetts. 19 si LLM R DA se DEPARTMENT OF ASTRONOMY ANNE SEWELL YOUNG, PH.D., Professor L,B., S.M., Carleton College, Ph.D., Columbia University, Goodsell Observatory, Northfield, Minnesota, University of Chicago, Professor of Mathematics, Whitman College, Walla Walla, Washington, Research Assistant, Yerkes Observatory, Member of the American Astronomical Society, of the Nantucket Maria Mitchell Association. and of the American Association of University Professors, Vice-President of the American Association of Variable Star Observers, Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, Phi Beta Kappa Society. Winona Lake, Indiana. ALICE HALL FARNSWORTH, PH.D., Instructor B.A,, Mount Holyoke College, M.S., Ph.D., University of Chicago, Yerkes Observatory, Elizabeth Bardwell Memoria Fellow, Fellow in Astronomy, University of Chicago, Member ofthe American Astronomical Association, ofthe American Association for the Advancement gf Science, and of the American Association of Variable Star Observers, Phi Beta Kappa ociety. 3 Spring Street, Taunton, Massachusetts. DEPARTMENT OF BIBLICAL LITERATURE MARY INDA HUssEY, PH.D., Professor . Ph.B., Earlham College, Ph.D., Bryn Mawr College, Graduate Scholar, Bryn Mawr College, Fellow in Semitic Languages, University of Pennsylvania, University of Leipzig, Instructor in Biblical History, Wellesle College, Fellow of the Baltimore Association for the Promotion of University Education ofy Women, Alice Freeman Palmer Memorial Research, Fellow of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae, Assistant in the Harvard Semitic Museum, Field Secretary of the Fund for Oriental and Archaeological Biblical Research, Member of the American Oriental Society, of the Society of Biblical Literature and Exegesis, of the Vorder- asiatische Gesellschaft, of the Association of Biblical Instructors in American Colleges and Secondary Schools, of the Religious Education Association and of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae. South Hadley, Massachusetts. LAURA HULDA WILD, BD., Professor B.A., Smith College, B.D., Hartford Theological Seminary, Professor of Biblical History and Literature, Doane College and Lake Erie College, National Secretary of the Young Women's Christian Association, Pastor of Congregational Church, Lincoln, Nebraska, Member of the Society of Biblical Literature and Exegesis, of the Association of Biblical Instructors in American Colleges and Secondary Schools, of the Council of the Religious Education Association of America, of the Hampshire Ministers' Association, of the Biblical Club of Springfield, Massachusetts, of the Commission of Religious and Moral Education of the Congregational Churches of the United States, of the Commission of the Church Boards of Education in the United States on Bible Study for Secondary Schools, and of the Board of Directors of Clarke School for the Deaf, Northampton, Massachusetts. South Hadley, Massachusetts. 'LO Q LLAMRDA e ui 1 1 :LEWIS BAYLES PATON, PH.D., D.D., Lecturer B.A., M.A., New York University, B.D., Princeton Theological Seminary, Ph.D., University of Marburgg D.D., New York University, University of Berlin: Instructor, Associate Pro- fessor, and Nettleton Professor of Old Testament Exegesis and Criticism in Hartford Theo- logical Seminaryg Director of the American School for Oriental Study and Research in jerusalem, Palestine, Member of the Archaeological Institute of America, of the Society of Biblical Literature, and of the American Oriental Societyg Director of the School of Amer- ican Archaeology, Santa Fe, New Mexico, Phi Beta Kappa Society, Author of Early History of Syria and Palestine, jerusalem in Bible Times, Esther Cin the International Critical Commen- taryj, The Early Religion ol! Israel, Spiritism and the Cult of the Dead in Antiquity, and also numerous articles in theo ogical, archmological and other journals, Editor of Recent Chris- tian Progressg Contributor to the Hasting's Encyclopedia of Religion and Ethics, and to the Standard Bible Dictionary. 50 Forest Street, Hartford, Connecticut. RUTH ELIZABETH JONES, B.A., Reader B.A., Mount Holyoke College, Phi Beta Kappa Society. 141 Powder House Bou evard, West Somerville, Massachusetts. . DEPARTMENT OF BOTANY ALMA GRACE STOKEY, PH.D., Professor - B.A., Oberlin Collcgeg Ph.D., University of Chicagop Woods Holeg Member of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, of the Botanical Society of America, of the Sullivan Moss Society, of the American Association of University Professors 3 Sigma Xi Society: Phi Beta Kappa Society. South Hadley, Massachusetts. ANNA MoRsE STARR, PH.D., Associate Professor BL., Ohio Wesleyan University, Bryn Mawr Collegeg B.A., M.A., Oberlin Collegeg Ph. D., University of Chicagog Woods Holeg Fellow in Botany, University of Chicago, Member of The American Association for the Advancement of Science, of the Botanical Society of America, ofthe Ecological Society of Americag Sigma Xi Society. South Hadley, Massachusetts. AsA STEPHEN KINNEY, S.M., Instructor S.B., Boston University, S.M., Massachusetts Agricultural College, Member of the National Forestry Association, and of the National Geographic Society. - South Hadley, Massachusetts. SARAH JANE: AGARD, M.A., Curator of the Botanical Museum I B.A., M.A., Mount Holyoke Collcgeg Member of the Torrey Botanical Club. South Hadley, Massachusetts. ANNA VREELAND BONNELL, B.A., Assistant New York Universityg B.A., Mount Holyoke College: Massachusetts Agricultural College. - I 545 Morris Avenue, Elizabeth, New jersey. 'For the First semester iqzr-ion l 2 l Q LlANl R DA JZ if Sv DEPARTMENT OF CHEMISTRY EMMA PERRY CARR, PH.D., Professor S.B., University of Chicago, Ohio State University, Mount Holyoke College, Ph.D., Uni- versity of Chicago, Holder of the Mary E. Woolley Fellowship, University of Chicago, Holder of Loenthal Fellowship, University of Chicago, Queen's University, Belfast, Ireland, Member of the American Chemical Society, Sigma Xi Society. Coshocton, Ohio. DOROTHY ANNA HAHN, PH.D., Professor B.A., Bryn Mawr College, Ph. D., Yale University, University of Leifpsig, Fellow in Chemistry, Bryn Mawr College, Holder of the Anna C. Prescott Fellowship o the Association of Colle- giate Alumnae, Yale University, Holder of the Currier Fellowship, Yale Universit , Head of the Department of Chemistry at the Pennsylvania College for Women, Member of, American Chemical Society, and the German Chemical Society, Sigma Xi Society. South Hadley, Massachusetts. LoUIsA STONE STEvENsoN, PHD., Professor U B.A., Vassar College, Ph.D., Cornell University, Holder of the Lydia Pratt Babbott Fellow- ship, Cornell University, Instructor in Chemistry, Vassar College, Instructor in Chemistry, Wellesley College, Head of the Department of Chemistry, Sweet Briar College, Member of the American Chemical Society, Sigma Xi Society, Phi Beta Kappa Society. 45 Princeton Street, Lowell, Massachusetts. MARY LURA SHERRILL, M.A., Assistant Professor B.A., M.A., Randol h-Macon Woman's College, University of Chica O, Instructor in Chemistry, Adjunct-grofessor Chemistry, Acting Head of Department ofg Chemistry, Ran- dolph-Maeon Woman's College, Associate Professor of Chemistry, N. C. College for Women, Associate Chemist, Chemical Warfare Service, Member of American Chemical Society, Sigma Xi Society. 818 West Market Street, Greensboro, North Carolina EDITH REBECCA BARSTOW, B.A., Curator B.A., Mount Holyoke College. South Hadley, Massachusetts. ELIZABETH PRENTICE SHOYER, B.A., Assistant B.A., Mount Holyoke College, Phi Beta Kappa Society. Davenport, New York. FLORENCE LOUISE SCHAEFFER, B.A., Graduate Fellow and Assistant B.A., Barnard College, Phi Beta Kappa Society. 140 Hutton Street, jersey City, New jersey. PAULINE E. BAKER, B.S., Graduate Fellow and Assistant B.S., Ohio State University. I 16 South Walnut Street, Bucyrus, Ohio. ALICE GERTRUDE RENFREW, B.A., Graduate Fellow and Assistant B.A., Mount Holyoke College, Phi Beta Kappa Society. 44 Old Bridge Street, Manchester, New Hampshire. Z2 I 4. l I I V 7 li S IIANI RADA sa Q4 I I DEPARTMENT OF ECONOMICS AND SOCIOLOGY AMY HEWES, PH.D., Professor 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, Member of the American Economic Association, American Sociological Society, Royal Economic Society, American Association of University Professors, Executive Secretary, Massachusetts Minimum Wage Commission, Executive Secretary, Committee on Women in Industry, Council of National Defense, Supervisor Industrial Service Section, Ordnance Department, Instructor in Economics of Bryn Mawr Summer School for Women Workers in Industry, Phi Beta Kappa Society. r 715 Linden Avenue, Baltimore, Maryland. TALZADA PECKHAM COMSTOCK, PH.D., Associate Professor B.A., Mount Holyoke College, M.A., Columbia University, Ph. D., Columbia University, Research Fellow, Chicago School of Civics and Philanthropy, Holder of the Bardwell Me- morial Fellowship, Columbia University, Harvard University, London School of Economics, University of London, Member of the American Economic Association, American Statis- tical Association, and the Royal Economic Society, Associate in Economics, Barnard College. South Hadley, Massachusetts. ETHEL BARBARA DIETRICH, PH.D., Assistant Professor B.A., Vassar College, M.A., University of Wisconsin, Ph.D., University of Wisconsin, Uni- versity of Chicago, Vassar Fellow, University of Wisconsin, Fellow in Economics, University of Wisconsin, Asssitant in Economics, University of Wisconsin, Research Assistant, Bureau of Industrial Relations, United Typothctae ofAmcrica, Special Investigator, Woman's Branch, Industrial Service Section, Ordnance Department, Member of the American Economic Association, American Sociological Society, Phi Beta Kappa Society. South Hadley. Massachusetts. TDONNA FAY THOMPSON, M.A., Assistant Professor B.A., M.A., Indiana University, Holder of the Indiana University Fellowship, Graduate Student, Columbia University, London School of Economics, University of London. North Salem, Indiana. MAXWELL FERGUSON, ID., Assistant Professor' B.A., Harvard University, M.A., Columbia University, LLB., Columbia University, ID., Leipsig University, Fellow in Political Science, Columbia University, Instructor in Economies, Vassar College, United States Military Service, Assistant Professor of Economics, Univer- sity of Kansas, Assistant Professor of Finance, University of Pittsburgh. 170 Hicks Street, Brooklyn, New York. ANNE HENDRY MORRISON, B.A., Instructor B.A., University of Missouri, Scholar Carola Woeishoffer Graduate Department, Bryn Mawr College, Graduate Student, University of Chicago, Columbia, Librarian and Tutor, Bryn Mawr Summer School for Women Workers in lndustry. 3548 Flora Avenue, Kansas City, Missouri. MARJORIE LAWRENCE, B.A., Assistant B.A., Mount Holyoke College. 1926 Hollancl Avenue, Utica, New York. 'On leave of absence, lozi-ion. I 7- 3 Q ,l.l.Alll R DA AQ DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION COLIN ALEXANDER Scorr, PH.D., Professor City College of New York: B.A., Queen's University: Ph.D., Clark University: Ontario Art School: Head of the Department of Psychology, Chicago Normal School: Editor of the Child Study Quarterly: Professor of Education, Miami University: Head of the Department of Psychology, Boston Normal School: Editor of the Social Education Quarterly: Professor of Psychology and Education, Tufts College: Boston Normal School: Member of the American Psychological Association. Educational Efficiency Expert for Springfield Schools. South Hadley, Massachusetts. DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH CLARA FRANCES STEVENS, PH.M., Emeritus Professor Mount Holyoke College: Ph.M., University of Michigan: Member of the New England Asso- ciation of Teachers of nglish, of the National Council of Teachers of English, of the American Association of University Professors, and ofthe Collegiate Aluminae: Phi Beta Kappa Society. South Hadley, Massachusetts. ADA LAURA FONDA SNELL, PH.D., Professor B.A., Mount Holyoke College: M.A., Ph.D., University of Michigan: Yale University: University of Chicago: Holder of the Elizabeth Bardwell Fellowship, Yale University: Fellow in Rhetoric, University of Michigan: Member of the Modern Language Association, of the New En land Association of Teachers of English, and of the American Association of University Pro?essors: Phi Beta Kappa Society. South Hadley, Massachusetts. MARGARET BALL, PH.D., Professor B.A., Mount Holyoke College: M.A., Ph.D., Columbia University: Holder of the 1886 Fellowship, Columbia University: Assistant in English, Barnard College: Member of the National Association of Teachers of Speech, of the New England Association of Teachers of English, ofthe Modern Language Association, and of the American Association of Univer- sity Professors: Phi Beta Kappa Society. South Hadley, Massachusetts. FLORENCE LUELLA ADAMS, M.A., Associate Professor B.L., Mount Holyoke College: M.A., Columbia University: University of Zurich: University of Berlin: Holder of the 1886 Fellowship, Columbia University: lnstructor in English, Potter College: Phi Beta Kappa Society. South Hadley, Massachusetts. HELEN GRIFFITH, M.A., Associate Professor B.A., Bryn Mawr College: M.A., Columbia University: University of Chicago: University of Michigan: Instructor in Rhetoric, University of Minnesota: Assistant in English, Teachers' College, Columbia University: Assistant in English, University of Chicago. South Hadley, Massachusetts. HARRIET Fox WHICHER, M.A., Instructor B.A., Barnard College: M.A., Columbia University: Lecturer in English at Barnard College: journalistic Work for the American Association for lnternational Conciliation: Lecturer in English at Smith College: Lecturer in English Literature at Mount Holyoke College: Kappa giappa Gamma Fraternity: Modern Language Association of America: Phi Beta Kappa ociety. Amherst, Massachusetts. 7-4 A l.lAlVl R DA M Q KATHERINE MACMAHON, PH.B., l.,ITT.B., Instructor Ph.B., University of Chicago, Litt.B., School of journalism, Columbia University, Pulitzer Traveling Scholarship, Columbia University, University of London, Phi Beta Kappa Society. Bloomington, Illinois. Lois LEIGHTON COMINGS, B.A., Reader B.A., Mount Holyoke College, Phi Beta Kappa Society. 51 Quincey Street, Brooklyn, New York. DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH LITERATURE JEANNETTE MARKS, M.A., Associate Professor B.A., M.A., Wellesley College, Post-graduate Work in English at the Bodleian Library, Oxford, Associate Professor, English Literature, Mount Holyoke College, Member of the London Lyceum Club, ofthe College Club of Boston, of the Authors' League of America, of the Boston Authors' Club, of the University Club of New York, of the Incorporated Society of Authors of London, of the New England Poetry Club, and of the American Public Healt Association. , "Fleur cle Lys," Westport-on-Lake-Champlain, New York. DOROTHY FOSTER, M.A., Associate Professor B.A., Bryn Mawr College, M.A., Radcliffe College, Graduate Scholar in English, Radcliffe College, Holder of the Womens Education Association Fellowship, Research Student at the British Museum, London, and at the Bodleian Library, Oxford, Member of the Modern Language Association of America, of the Salem Society for the Higher Education of Women, and of the American Association of University Professors. South Hadley, Massachusetts. LOUIS BLISS GILLET, B.A., Associate Professor B.A., Columbia University, Harvard University, Graduate Student, Columbia University, Associate Professor of English Literature, Wesleyan University, Phi Beta Kappa Society. IAIQ Hawthorne Street, Brooklyn, New York. CHARLOTTE DIEVELYN, PH.D., Assistant Professor B.L., Mills College, Ph.D., Bryn Mawr College, Fellow in English Literature, Bryn Mawr College, Holder of the Mary E. Garrett European Fellowship, Student at the University of Oxford, in the English Museum, and in the University Library, Cambridge, England. 312 Phelan Building, San Francisco, California. LESLIE GALE BURGEVIN, M.A., Assistant Professor ' B.A., Harvard University, M.A., University of California. jejersontown, Kentucky. KATHLEEN MARTHA LYNCH, M.A., Instructor and Reader B.A., Mount Holyoke College, M.A., Columbia University, Holder of the Bardwell Memorial Fellowship, Columbia University, Delta Sigma Rho Society, Phi Beta Kappa Society. 201 Main Street, Littleton, New Hampshire. 715 Sl l.l.NVl R DA AQ Q4 I I DEPARTMENT OF GEOLOGY LOUISE FRANCES COWLES, M.A., Emeritus Professor Mount Holyoke College, M.A., Smith College, Worcester School of Technology, Massachu- setts Institute of Technology: Cornell University, Harvard University, Amherst Summer School of Language, Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, Member of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae. South Hadley, Massachusetts. M1GNoN TALBOT, PHD., Professor B.A., Ohio State University, Ph,D., Yale University, Cornell University, Harvard University, Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science and of the Geological Society of America, Member of the National Geographic Society, of the Paleontological Society, of the American Forestry Association, and of the American Association of University Professors, Sigma Xi Society, Phi Beta Kappa Society. South Hadley, Massachusetts. ALICE FOSTER, M.S., Instructor B.A., University of Iowa, M.S., University of Chicago, Iowa State Teachers' College, Drake University, Member of National Council of Geography Teachers, Iowa Academy of Science. Garvin, Minnesota. HELEN PEASE, B.A., Assistant B.A., Mount Holyoke College, Phi Beta Kappa Society. 1 5 Welcome Place, Springheld, Massachusetts. DEPARTMENT OF GERMAN ELLEN CLARINDA HINSDALE, PH.D., Professor B.A., Western Reserve University, M.A., University of Michigan, Ph.D., University of Gottingen, University of Leipzig, University of Berlin, Holder of the Womens Educational and Industrial Union Foreign Fellowship, Instructor in German in Joliet, Illinois, and in Ann Arbor, Michigan, Member of the Modern Language Association of America, of the New England Modern Language Association, of the American Association of University Professors, and of the American Association of University Women, Phi Beta Kappa Society. South Hadley, Massachusetts. ALICE PORTER STEVENS, M.A., Associate Professor B.A., Mount Holyoke College, M,A., Radcliffe College, University of Zurich, University of Berlin, Holder of the 1886 Fellowship, Member of the Modern Language Association of America, of the New England Modern Language Association, of the American Association of University Professors, and- of the American Association of University Women, Phi Beta Kappa Society. South Hadley, Massachusetts. GRACE MAEEL BACON, PHD., Associate Professor B.A., Mount Holyoke College, M.A., Ph.D., University of Michigan, University of Berlin, Instructor in German in Ypsilanti, Michigan, Holder of the Cornelia M. Clapp Fellowship, Member of the New England Modern Language Association and of the American Association of University Professors, Phi Beta Kappa Society. South Hadley, Massachusetts. zo 'A s LLAM RADA -te if Nr DEPARTMENT OF GREEK MARY GILMORE WILLIAMS, PH.D., Professor Mount Holyoke College, Ph.D., University of Michigan, American School of Classical Studies, Rome, Instructor in Latin, Kirkwood Seminary, Missouri, Instructor in Latin, Lake Eric College, Elisha jones Fellow of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae, Member of the Archaeological Institute of America, of the American Philological Association, ofthe New England Classical Association, of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae, and of the Association of University Professors, Phi Beta Kappa Society, 180 Cedar Street, Corning, New York, HELEN CURRER FLINT, M.A., Associate Professor B.A., M.A., Mount Holyoke College, Boston University, American School of Classical Studies, Athens, University of Chicago, Cornell University, Harvard University, Member of the Archaeological Institute of America, of thc American Philological Association, and of the New England Classical Association, Phi Beta Kappa Society. South Hadley, Massachusetts. . DEPARTMENT OF HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE ELIZABETH BARSTOW PRENTISS, M.A., Emeritus Professor of European History B.A., M.A., Mount Holyoke College. NELLIE NEILSON, PHD., Professor of History and Political Science B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Bryn Mawr College, Holder of the Resident Fellowship in History, Bryn Mawr College, and of the American Fellowship of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae, Cambridge, England, London, Oxford, Member of the American Historical Association, ofthe American Political Science Association, of the Seldon Society, and of the American Association of Society Women. . South Hadley, Massachusetts. ELLEN DEBORAH ELLIS, PH.D., Professor of Political Science B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Bryn Mawr College, Holder of the Bryn Mawr European Fellowship, Leipzig, Fellow in Economics and Politics, Bryn Mawr College, Professor of History, Con- stantinople Collegc, Constantinople, Turkey, Member of the American Political Science Association, of the American Association of University Women, of the American Historical Association, and of the American Association of University Professors, South Hadley, Massachusetts. BERTHA HAVEN PUTNAM, PHD., Associate Professor of History B,A., Bryn Mawr College, Ph.D., Columbia University, Holder of the Alice Freeman Palmer Memorial Fellowship of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae, Cambridge, Oxford, London, Fellow of the Royal Historical Society, Member of the Seldon Society, of the American Eco- nomic Association, of the American Association for Labor Legislation, of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae, and of the New York Bryn Mawr Club. 335 North 86th Street, New York City. 7-7 st LIAWI R DA M Nr MARGARET SHOVE MORRISS, PH.D., Associate Professor of History and Secretary of the Board of Admission B.A., Goucher College, M.A., Ph.D., Bryn Mawr College, Holder of the Alumnae Fellowship, Goucher College, and Student in London, Secretary of the Young Women's Christian Associ- ation, France, iq17-Toro, Executive Secretary ofthe Nurses' Committee, War Work Council, Y.W.C.A., roto, Member of the American Historical Association, Phi Beta Kappa Society. 1004 Mt. Royal Avenue, Baltimore, Maryland. VIOLA FLORENCE BARNES, PI-LD., Assistant Professor of History B.A., M.A., University of Nebraska, Ph.D., Yale University, Fellow in American History, University of Nebraska, Holder of the Currier Fellowship and of the Susan Rhoda Cutler Fellowship, Yale University, Instructor in American History, University of Nebraska, Member of the American Historical Association, Phi Beta Kappa Society. Albion, Nebraska. DOROTHY E. MCDOWELL, B.A., Reader and Graduate Student B.A., Mount Holyoke College, Bryn Mawr College. 219 W. Frederick St., Staunton, Virginia, DEPARTMENT OF LATIN HELEN MCGAFFEY SEARLES, PHD., Professor M.A., Lake Forest College, Ph.D., University of Chicago, Instructor in Greek and German, Ferry Hall Seminary, Classical Fellow, Cornell University, Fellow in Sanskrit and Compar- ative Philology, University of Chicago, Instructor in Latin and Greek at the Pennsylvania Colle e for Women, Member of the Archaeological Institute of America, of the American Philolzogical Association, of the Oriental Society of America and of the American Association of University Professors. - South Hadley, Massachusetts. HELEN ELISABETH HOAG, B.A., Associate Professor B.A., Cornell University, Classical Fellow, Cornell University, American School of Archw- ology, Athens, Columbia University, Instructor in Creek, Elmira College, Member of the Archaeological Institute of America, of the American Philological Association, of the New England Classical Association, and of the American Association of University Professors, Phi Beta Kappa Society. South Hadley, Massachusetts. "'MARY ELIZABETH TAYLOR, MA., Associate Professor B.A., Lake Forest College, University of Chicago, Instructor in Latin, Ferry Hall Seminary, Assistant Principal, Ferry Hall Seminary, Member of the American School at Rome and ofthe New England Classical Association. South Hadley, Massachusetts. MARGARET COLEMAN WAITES, PHD., Associate Professor B.A., MA., Ph.D., Radcliffe College, Fellow of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae and of the Archmological Institute of the American School for Classical Studies at Rome, Head of the Department of Latin at Rockford College, Member of the Archmological Institute of America, of the American Philological Association, of the New England Classical Association, of the American Association of University Professors, of the New England Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools, Phi Beta Kappa Society. South Hadley, Massachusetts. 'On leave of absence, iqzl-iozz 7.8 sz LIANI R DA to DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS "'SARAH EFFIE SMITH, B.S., Professor B.S., Mount Holyoke College, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, University of Michi- gan, University of Chicago, University of Berlin, Holder of the '86 Fellowship, Member of the American Mathematical Society, of the Mathematical Association of America, of the Association of Teachers of Mathematics in New England, and of the American Association of University Professors, Phi Beta Kappa Society. South Hadley, Massachusetts. ELEANOR CATHERINE DOAK, PH.B., Associate Professor B.A., Coates College, Ph.B., University of Chicago, Cambridge University, Instructor in Mathematics at Coates College, and at De Pauw University, Member of the American Mathematical Society, of the Mathematical Association of America, of the Association of Teachers of Mathematics in New England, and of the American Association of University Professors, Reader in Mathematics for the College Entrance Examination Board. South Hadley, Massachusetts. EMILIE NORTON MARTIN, PHD., Associate Professor B.A., Ph,D., Bryn Mawr College, Fellow in Mathematics at Bryn Mawr College, Holder of the Mary E. Garrett European Fellowship from Bryn Mawr, and Student at the University of Gottingen, Fellow ofthe American Association for the Advancement of Science, Member of the American Mathematical Society, of the National Geographic Society, of the Association of Teachers of Mathematics in New England, of the Mathematical Association of America, of the American Association of University Professors, and of the Philadelphia College Club. Montreal, North Carolina. OLIVE CLEO HAZLETT, PHD., Assistant Professor B.A., Radcliffe College, M.S., Ph.D., University of Chicago, Fellow in Mathematics, Univer- sit of Chicago, Holder of the Fellowship of the Boston Branch of the American Association of llniversity Women, of the Alice Freeman Palmer Fellowship of Wellesley College, Holder- elect of the Aliee Freeman Palmer Memorial Fellowship of the American Association of University Women, Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, Member ofthe Association of Teachers of Mathematics in New England, of the Mathematical Association of America, of the London Mathematical Society, of the American Association of University Women, and of the American Association of University Professors, I.ife-mem- ber ofthe American Mathematical Society, ofthe Circolo Matematico di Palermo Cltalyj, and of the Deutsche Mathcmatiker-Vereinigung3 Associate in Mathematics, Bryn Mawr College, Phi Beta Kappa Society. Holyoke, Massachusetts. MARGARET LORD, B.A., Instructor B.A., Mount Holyoke College, Instructor in Mathematics at the Capen School, Member of the Association of Teachers of Mathematics in New England. O8 Ames Street, Lawrence, Massachusetts. tFOn leave of absence, IQ2I-IQ22. 29 s LAM R DA we if Q DEPARTMENT OF MEDICINE AND HYGIENE ELIZABETH COLDEN UNDERHILL, M.D., Resident Physician Women's Medical College, New York, Cornell University Medical College, Clinical Assistant in the Dispensaries of the Women's Medical College and Bellevue Hospital, New York City, Private Practice, Poughkeepsie, New York, Graduate Work, Harvard Medical School, Sargent School of Physical Education, Fellow of the American Medical Association, Member of the American Public Health Association, of the American Medical Association, of the American Social Hygiene Association, and of the Massachusetts Medical Society. Strawberry Hill, Poughkeepsie, New York. DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC WILLIAM CHURCHILL HAMMOND, Professor Piano, Hartford, Boston, New York, Organ, Hartford, New York, Theory, N. H. Allen, Organist of the Second Congregational Church, Holyoke, a Founder of the American Guild of Organists. 211 Cabot Street, Holyoke, Massachusetts. JULIA BANGS DICKINSON, Professor U Voice, Worcester, Boston, New York, Emmerich of Berlin, Theory, R. P. Baldwin, Chorus Conduction, -I. NI. Bishop, Springfield. I4 Berkeley Street, Springfield, Massachusetts. ALBERT MOODY TUCKER, Associate Professor, Assistant Organist Piano and Organ, Professor Hammond, Piano and Harmony, j. QI. Bishop, Springheld, Organ, S. P. Warren, New York, Organ, Guilmant, Piano, Wagner Swaync, Paris, Harmony and Composition, John Patten Marshall, Boston, Member of the American Association of College Professors, Associate Of the American Guild of Organists. South Hadley Falls, Massachusetts. RUTH ELIZABETH DYER. B.A., Assistant Professor, Assistant Organist B.A., Mount Holyoke College, Organ and Harmony, E. E. Truette, Boston, Piano, Alfred DeVoto, New England Conservatory, Boston, Voice, F. W. Wodell, Boston, Harmony, Boston University, Colleague of the American Guild of Organists. 4 Eaton Street, Wakefield, Massachusetts. ADA ALLEN CHADWICK, Instructor Graduate of the New England Conservatory of Music, Boston, with Special Honors, Concert Violinist, Studios in Springneld and Boston. 28 Dorchester Street, S pringjeld, Massachusetts. HARRY HOLLAND KELLOGG, Instructor Piano, Swayne, Paris, Organ, Professor Hammond, Guilmant, Paris, Dethier, New York, Organist of the First Congregational Church, Springneld, Colleague of the American Guild of Organists. 174 Magnolia Terrace, Springfield, Massachusetts. ANNA MATHILDA WOLLMANN, Instructor Harmony, Mrs. M. Wheeler, Voice, Missgulia B. Dickinson, JA. J. Bishop, Springfield, and lsadore Luekstone, New York, Soprano oloist at the Old First Church, Springfield. 26 Eldridge Street, Springheld, Massachusetts. 30 s LLM RADA se MARGARET MCKAY, Secretary Thompson School of Shorthand and Typewritingl Choir Training, St. Cuthbert's Church, Edinburgh, Scotland, Soprano Soloist at the First Congregational Church, Holyoke. 228 Walnut Street, Holyoke, Massachusetts. BLANCHE SARAH SAMUELS, Assistant Weaver School ol Music, Theory, Columbia University, Piano, Mrs. Minna Sevcrns, New York, Mrs. Ida H. Gaylord, Springfield, Supervisor of Music, Amherst and South Hadley Falls. 32 Bardwell Street, South Hadley Falls, Massachusetts. DEPARTMENT OF PHILOSOPHY AND PSYCHOLOGY ELLEN Buss TALBOT, PH.D., Professor B.A., Ohio State University, Ph.D., Cornell University, University of Chicago, University of Berlin, University of Heidelberg, Graduate Scholar, Cornell University, Fellow, Cornell University, Member ol' the American Philosophical Association, ol the American Psycho- logical Association, and ofthe American Association of University Professors, Phi Beta Kappa Society. South Hadley, Massachusetts. SAMUEL PERKINS HAYES, PH.D., Professor B.A., Amherst College, Union Theological Seminary, M.A., Columbia University, Ph.D., Cornell University, Clark University, University of Berlin, Sorbonne, Paris, Member of the American Psychological Association and of the American Association of University Pro- lessors, Sigma Xi Society, Phi Beta Kappa Society. South Hadley, Massachusetts. JOHN MARTIN WARBEKE, PH.D., Professor B.A., Princeton University, Ph.D., University of Leipzig, Associate in Science, University of Chicago, Instructor, Williams College, Member of the American Philosophical Association. South Hadley, Massachusetts. LouisE ROBINSON HEATH, B.A., Reader B.A, Mount Holyoke College. Yonkers, New York. DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION HOPE WENTWORTH NAREY, Director Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Sargent School of Physical Education, Director of the Durant Gymnasium, Boston, Supervisor of Physical Training, Public Schools, Malden, Member of the Faculty of the American School of Gymnastics, Boston, Boston Normal School of Physical Education, Member of Women's City Club, Boston, ofthe New England Women's Club, and of the Durant Club. Hotel Bristol, Copley Square, Boston, Massachusetts. LILLIAN LORETTA KUESTER, Assistant Director, Instructor in Medical and Corrective Gymnastics V New York Normal Sdhool of Physical Education, Savage Institute, New York City, School of Pedago y, New York University, Corrective and Medical Gymnastics, Chautauqua School of Physical Education, Physical Examiner for the American Women's League, ln- structor in Corrective and Medical Gymnastics, Bellevue Hospital Float, New York City, 31 si LIAWI R DA Ae Instructor in Physical Training, Brooklyn Girls' Club, Hcffley Institute, Brooklyn, New York, Director of Phfysical Training, Brooklyn Girls' Club, Hefficy Institute, Brooklyn, New York, Director o Physical Training and Sports, Richmond Hill Settlement, New York City, Medical Aid Orthopedic and Surgical Departments, Brooklyn City Hospital Dispensary, Brooklyn, New York, Member of the American Physical Education Association and of the American Posture League. 17o Bergen Street, Brooklyn, New York. MARIAN EVERSON TROTT, B.A., Instructor B.A., Tufts College, Boston School of Physical Education. 53 Cutting Street, lWinchester, Massachusetts. GERTRUDE C. EMERY, B.A., Instructor B.A., Bryn Mawr College, Boston School of Physical Education, Supervisor of Physical Education, Public Schools, Danvers, Massachusetts. Q7 Marion Street, Boston, Massachusetts. KATHERINE WEBSTER, B.A., Instructor B.A., Smith College, Certihcate of Hygiene, Wellesley College. 95 Harrison Street, East Orange, New jersey. l'IARRIET HOWELL ROGERS, Assistant Hamilton junior College, New Haven Normal School of Gymnastics, Director of Physical Training, Science Hill School. Paris, Kentucky. GRACE F. WOODS, B.S., Secretary to the Department of Physical Education B.A., Smith College, B. S., Simmons College, I-Iaqield, Massachusetts. DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICS ELIZABETH REBECCA LAIRD, PH.D., Professor B.A., University of Toronto, Ph.D., Bryn Mawr College, University of Berlin, Cambridge University, Chicago University, Fellow in Physics, Bryn Mawr College, Holder of the President s European Fellowship from Bryn Mawr College: Holder of the Sarah Berliner Research Fellowship for Women, University of Wurzburg, Fellow ofthe American Association for the Advancement of Science and of the American Physical Society, Member of the American Association of University Professors. South Hadley, Massachusetts. MABEL AUGUSTA CHASE, M.A., Associate Professor B.A., Oblerlin College, M.A., Cornell University, University of Chicago, Imperial College for Science, London, Instructor in Physics, Wellesley College, Member of the American Physical Society, Member of the American Association of University Professors. South Hadley, Massachusetts. MARGARET CALDERWOOD SHIELDS, PH.D., Associate Professor B.A., Mount Holyoke College, Ph.D., University of Chicago, Holder of the 1886 Fellowship, Fellow University of Chicago, Member of the American Physical Society, Sigma Xi Society. Sl. johnsbury, Vermont. 32 Sf l.lAlVl RADA -QQ B.A., M.A., University of Toronto, Demonstrator in Physics, University of Toronto, Member of the American Physical Society. Scotland, Ontario, Canada. LAURA ELLA WALKER, B.A., Curator and Assistant B.A., Mount Holyoke College. Greenwich Village, Massachusetts. HELEN STAFF, B.A., Assistant B.A., Colorado College, Phi Beta Kappa Society. Colorado Springs, Colorado. DEPARTMENT OF ROMANCE LANGUAGES MARY VANCE YOUNG, PH.D., Professor . PhD., University of Zurich, Sorbonne, lllcole des Hautes Etudes, College de France, lllcole des Chartes, Omcer d'Acad6mie Qconferred by the French Govcrnmentj, Member of the Modern Language Association of America, of the Dante Society of America, of the Societe Amicale Gaston, Paris, of the Maitres Phonetiques, ofthe National Institute ofSocial Sciences, of the New England Modern Language Association, of the American Association of University Professors, of the Belgian Scholarship Committee, and of the ,Dante League of America. South Hadley, Massachusetts. MARY GERTRUDE CUSHING, PHD., Professor B.S., Wellesley College, M.A., Wellesley College, Ph.D., Columbia University, Student at Paris, Madrid, Columbia University, Summer Session, Instructor in French and Spanish, ' ' ' ' f R d f C hensive French Books Summer Session of Columbia University, Chie ea cr o ompre of New Plan Candidates lor College Entrance Examination Board, Member ol Phi Sigma Society of Wellesley, of American Association of University Professors, of New England Modern Language Association, Phi Beta Kappa Society. South Hadley, Massachusetts. EMMA RIVILLE-RENSCH, Associate Professor V Studied in Switzerland, Paris, Germany, England, Officier d'Acad6mie, Member of the New England Modern Language Association, of the American Association of University Professors. Paris, France. ALINE DE VILLELE, Agregee-es-Lettres, Instructor Sorbonne College de France, Laureate de L'Acad6mie Francaise, Member of the Modern Language Association of America, Member of the Societe des Professeurs Francais. 5 Rue Beau Sejour, Colombes-Seine, France. HELEN ELIZABETH PATCH, PHB., Assistant Professor B.A., Mount Holyoke College, Ph.D., Bryn Mawr College, Sorbonne, lllcole des Hautes Etudes, College de France, Graduate Scholar in Romance Languages, Fellow in Romance Languages, Bryn Mawr, Mount Holyoke Class of 86 Fellow, Association of Collegiate Alumnae European Fellow, Member of the New England Language Association. 105 Forest Avenue, Bangor, Maine. s 33 Q LLM R DA .se ui MARY MEARES GALT, M.A., Instructor B.A., Randolph-Macon WOmen's College, M.A., Columbia University, Summer Student at Harvard University, Paris, University of Chicago, and Columbia University, Assistant in History, Randolph-Macon Women's College, Instructor in French, Williams Memorial Institute, New London and Hillside junior High School, Montclair, New jersey, Overseas with the Y.W.C.A., and A.E.F., Assigned to French Army in Foyers du Soldat as Canteen Worker, Hut Worker and Traveling Lecturer in French Armies of the East,Associatc Pro- fessor of French, Rockford College, Associate Professor of French, Summer Session of Hunter College. Member of American Association of University Professors, Modern Language Association of America, New England Modern Language Association. Williamsburg, Virginia. DEPARTMENT OF SPEECH A lsAoEI.I.E CAROLINE COUCH, Associate Professor National School of Oratory and Elocution, Philadelphia, School of Expression, Boston, Member of the American Association of University Professors. 478 East Main Street, Meriden, Connecticut. ,IOSEPHINE ETTER HOLMES, Instructor Williams College of Oratory, School of Expression, Artistic Diploma, Boston, Student of Leland T. Powers and Bertha Kunz Baker. 218 Washington Street, Hartford, Connecticut. DEPARTMENT OF ZOOLOGY AND PHYSIOLOGY SECTION A-ZOOLOGY CORNELIA MARIA CLAPP, PHD., Emeritus Professor Mount Holyoke College, Ph.D., Syracuse University, Ph.D., University of Chicago, Trustee of the Marine Biological Laboratory, Woods Hole, Naples Zoological Station, Member of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, of the Society of American Zoologists, and of the Association of American Anatomists, Phi Beta Kappa Society. Montague, Massachusetts. ANNE HAVEN MORGAN, PHD., Professor B.A., Ph.D., Cornell University, Wellesley College, Member of the Teaching Staff of the Marine Biological Laboratory, Woods Hole, Schuyler Fellow, Cornell University, University of Chicago, Harvard University, Yale University, Assistant in Biology, Instructor in Zoology, Cornell University, Fellow of the American Association of Advancement of Science, Member of the Entomological Society of America, ofthe American Society of Zoologists, of the Society of Naturalists, of the British Association of University Professors, Sigma Xi Society. oo Waller Street, New London, Connecticut. AMY ELIZABETH ADAMS, M.A., Associate Professor B.A,, Mount Holyoke College, M.A., Columbia University, University of Chicago, Yale University, Marine Biological Laboratory, Woods Hole, Member of the American Asso- ciation for the Advancement of Science, of the British Association for the Advancement of Science, and of the American Association of University Professors, Phi Beta Kappa Society. 186 Washington Street, East Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania. BERTHA MARTIN, PHD., Acting Associate Professor B,A., Mount Holyoke College, Ph.D,, University of Chicago, Marine Biological Laboratory, Woods Hole, Head of Department of Biology, Wheaton College, Sigma Xi Society. 40 Ridgwood Terrace, Maplewood, New jersey. 34 sf I.lAIVl RADA -ste CHRISTIANNA SMITH, M.A., Instructor ' B.A., Mount Holyoke College: M.A., Cornell University: University of Michigan: Instructor in Histology and Entomology, Cornell Medical School: Instructor Marine Biological Labor- atory, Woods Hole: Member of the American Association for the Advancement of Science: Sigma Xi Society. loo Chestnut Street, New Bedford, Massachusetts. MARY DRUSILLA FLATHER, PHD., Assistant Professor Ph.B., Brown University: Bryn Mawr College: Ph.D., Fellow in Biology, Bryn Mawr College: Mary E. Garrett European Fellow, Sorbonnc, Paris. - 68 Mansur Street, Lowell, Massachusetts. MADELINE PARKER GRANT, B.S., Instructor B.S., Simmons College: Research Assistant to Dr. Edward Reynolds, Boston: Assistant Bacteriologist, Peter Brent Brigham Hospital, Boston: Resident Bacteriologist, St. Luke's Hospital, New Bedford, Massachusetts: Graduate Study, Harvard Medical School: Radcliffe College: Marine Biological Laboratory, Woods I-Iole. I2 Florifla Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts. RACHEL VICTORIA METCALE, B.A., Instructor , B.A., Oberlin College: Marine Biological Laboratory, Woods Hole: Graduate Work and Laboratory Assistant, Oberlin College. 237 Oak Street, Oberlin, Ohio. ELIZABETH BLAKE, B.A., Curator and Assistant B.A., Wellesley College. East Moriches, Long Island, New York. EMILY W. BULLOCK, B.A., Assistant . B.A., Mount Holyoke College: Marine Biological Laboratory, Woods Hole. 415 Edgwood Avenue, Trenton, New jersey. SECTION B-PHYSIOLOGY ABBY HOWE TURNER, B.A., Professor B.A., Mount Holyoke College: Marine Biological Laboratory, Woods Hole: Graduate Student, University of Pennsylvania: Elizabeth Bardwell Fellow, University of Chicago: Cornelia M. Clapp Fellow and Fellow of the Women's Educational Association of Boston, Harvard Medical School: Instructor in Zoology, Wellesley College: Member of the American Association for the Advancement of Science and of the American Association of University Professors: Phi Beta Kappa Society. South Hadley, Massachusetts. CHARLOTTE I-IAYwooD, B.A., Instructor B.A., Mount Holyoke College: Cold Spring Harbor: Assistant and Instructor in Biology, Brown University: Harvard Medical School. . Il Harwood Street, Lynn, Massachusetts. ELIZABETH EMMA CROFTS, B.A., Assistant B.A., Oblerlin College: Marine Biological Laboratory, Woods Hole: Phi Beta Kappa Society. Toledo, Ohio. DOROTHY DRAKE, B.S., Assistant B.S., Simmons College: Marine Biological Laboratory, Woods Hole. 24 Trapelo Road, Belmont, Massachusetts. 35 Q1 IIANI R DA Ae uf THE' LIBRARY BERTIIA ELIZA BLAKELY, B.A., Librarian B.A., Mount Holyoke Collegep New York State Library Schoolg Life Member of the American Library Assoeiationg Member of the Massachusetts Library Club, and of the Western Mass- achusetts Library Clubg Phi Beta Kappa Society. South Hadley, Massachusetts. FRANCES ELIZA I-IAYNEs, B.L., Assistant Librarian B.L., Mount Holyoke Collegeg New York State Library School, Life Member ofthe American Library Associationg Member of the Massachusetts Library Club and of the Western Mass- achusetts Library Club, Phi Beta Kappa Society. . South Hadley, Massachusetts, BERTI-IA HORTENSE GAULT, B.L., Catatoguer B.L., Oberlin Collegeg Lifc Member of the American Library Association: Member of the Massachusetts Library Club, and of the Western Massachusetts Library Club. South Hadley, Massachusetts. EMMA CHARLOTTE GRIMES, B.A., Assistant in the Library B.A., Mount Holyoke College, Member of the Western Massachusetts Club. South Hadley, Massachusetts. MILDRED NOYES JAQUES, B.S., Assistant in the Library B.S., Simmons College. 23 Ayres Street, Binghamton, New York. PERSIS DANA MOORE, B.A., Assistant in the Library B.A., Mount Holyoke College. North Pomfret, Vermont. HELEN MYRA WOODRIIEF, Assistant in the Library 519 East Third Street, Miller, South Dakota. PUBLICITY DEPARTMENT ROWENA HOBART TURNER, B.A., Director B.A., Mount Holyoke College. :oz Park Avenue, Whitman, Massachusetts. BEATRICE LOUISE WEEKS, B.A., Assistant B.A., Mount Holyoke College. ' 47 Pleasant Street, Marlborough, Massachusetts. EXECUTIVE SECRETARIES HELEN D. BRAGDON, B.A., Secretary of the Young Womens Christian Association B.A., Mount Holyoke College. ' 69 Fifth Avenue, New Rochelle, New York. FLORENCE CLEMENT, B.A., Alumnae Secretary B.A., Mount Holyoke College. 475 Hudson Avenue, Albany, New York MIRIAM KELLY, B.A., Assistant to the Alumnae Secretary B.A., Mount Holyoke College. , If Academy Street, South Braintree, Massachusetts. MARY IDA Wooocock, Secretary of the Endowment Fund 36 Sf .l.ll5M RADA AQ Graduate Students PAULINE E. BAKER, B.S., Chemistry . . . Bucyrus, Ohio. LOIs L. COMINGS, B.A., English .... Brooklyn, N. Y. DOROTHY DRAKE, BS., Physiology .... Belmont, Mass. LOUISE R. HEATH, B.A., Psychology and Philosophy . . Yonkers, N. Y. MILDRED N. JAQUES, B.S., Library ..... Binghamton, N. Y. RUTH E. JONES, B.A., Biblical Literature . . West Somerville, Mass. DOROTHY E. MCDOWELL, BQA., H istory' . . Staunton, Va. PERSIS D. MOORE, B.A., Library . . . North Pomfret, Vt. GLADYS PAGE, B.A., Art . . . . Waltham, Mass. ALICE G. RENFREW, B.A., Chemistry V . Manchester, N. H. FLORENCE SCHAEFFER, B.A., Chemistry . . jersey City, N. J. ELIZABETH P. SHOYER, B.A., Chemistry . . Davenport, N. Y. HELEN STAFF, B.A., Physics . . . Colorado Springs, Colo. Superintendents and Nurses NETTIE BARTLETT FAIRBANKS, Director of Resident Halls . Byron Smith House CELESTIA S. SMITH ......... Peterson Lodge MELINDA ANN RHODEHOUSE . . . Saford Hall HARRIET MARBLE MOWRY . . Pearsons Hall CHARLOTTE MACOMB . . Elizabeth Mead Hall HARRIET MAY WHEELER . Mary Brigham Hall FANNY WOODBURY BURR ...... Cowles Lodge LAURA MATILDA DUNKLEE ....... The Sycamores BESSIE E. SYMONDS. . . The Woodbridge, Mountain View, The Bridgman FLORENCE GUPPY ........ Mary Wilder Hall MARY GRANT SKINNER ..... . Rockefeller Hall CAROLINE KELLAM CAMERON . . Faculty House CHARLOTTE MCWHORTER CHURCH . . judson .Smith Hall EMMA WHITCOMB MORDO . . Porter Hall MARY HELEN MAHER W . . ..... Everett House KATHERINE TERESA COURTNEY ..... Everett House FRANK E. STACEY . . . Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds LAI IRA MARIA KELLOGGI . . Assistant in the Superintendents Ojice 37 Sf LAM R DA -QQ The Alumnae Association of Mount Holyoke College President , MRS. FRANK G. WILKINS . . The Congressional, Washington, D. C. Secretary , MISS FLORENCE CLEMENT ..... Mount Holyoke College Recording Secretary MISS MARGARET O. COOK . . 8 Lisbon Street, Worcester, Massachusetts Treasurer MISS MARY GILMORE WILLIAMS .... Mount Holyoke College LOCAL ASSOCIATIONS AND PRESIDENTS CALIFORNIA Northern California Association MISS VERNETTE L. GIBBONS .... Mills Post Office, California Southern California Association MRS. CHARLES F. NELSON . 803 Rodeo Drive, Beverley Hills, California CONNECTICUT Eastern Connecticut Association MRS. A. N. H. VAUGHN . . . 3 Rockwell Terrace, Norwich, Connecticut Hartford Association MRS. HARRY V. RICHARDS . . zg8 Fern Street, Hartford, Connecticut New Haven Association - MISS ELLA E. SMITH . . 391 Winthrop Avenue, New Haven, Connecticut Waterbury Association MISS ETHEL W. PHIPPS . IO4 Waterville Street, Waterbury, Connecticut DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Association of Washington and Vicinity MRS. ,JESSE R. HILDEBRAND 434 New jersey Avenue, S. E., Washington, D. C. ILLINOIS Chicago Association MRS. CLYDE S. STILLWELL . zzz North Grove Avenue, Oak Park, Illinois IOWA MRS. Iowa Association HOMER R. MILLER 4znd Street and Greenwood Avenue, Des Moines, Iowa 38 Sf LLM RADA de of MAINE Eastern Maine Association MRS. GEORGE W. PARKER . . . 1.59 French Street, Bangor, Maine Western Maine Association MRS. STEPHEN E. PATRICK . . . zz Waters Street, Gorham, Maine MARYLAND Baltimore Association MISS EUNICE R. GODDARD . . I3 East Read Street, Baltimore, Maryland MASSACHUSETTS Berkshire County Association MISS DOROTHY STREETS . . Miss Hall's School, Pittsfield, Massachusetts Boston Association MRS. HENRY W. B. ARNOLD . ' 3zo Eliot Street, Milton, Massachusetts Franklin County Association MISS HARRIET R. PEASE 35 Woodleigh Avenue, Greenfield, Massachusetts Hampshire County Association MRS. PERLEY E. DAVIS ..... Granby, Massachusetts Holyoke Association MRS. GEORGE F. .IENKS 35 Amherst Street, Holyoke, Massachusetts I Sgoringneld Association MISS GERTRUDE BRUYN . Q2 School Street, Springfield, Massachusetts Worcester Association MISS ALICE E. PHILLIPS . . 35 May Street, Worcester, Massachusetts MICHIGAN Michigan Association MRS. GEORGE E. HAWLEY . . oo Palmer Avenue, West Detroit, Michigan MINNESOTA Minnesota Association MISS ESTELLE HOLBROOK . 485 Bryant Avenue, Minneapolis, Minnesota MISSOURI ' Missouri Association MRS. ROBERT H. B. THOMPSON 5921 Kingsbury Boulevard, St. Louis, Missouri NEW HAMPSHIRE New Hampshire Association MISS MARTHA CRAMER . 187 Walnut Street, Manchester, New Hampshire NEW YORK , Central New York Association ' MRS, GROSVENOR ALLEN ..... Kenwood, New York I Eastern New York Association MRS. MORTIMER F. SAYRE 123 Parkwood Boulevard, Schenectady, New York New York City Association MISS FRANCES H. ABBOT . 519 Williams Street, East Orange, New jersey Western New York Association MRS. HAROLD S. CLARK . . 468 Breckenridge Street, Buffalo, New York 39 sr LLM RADA we MRS. Miss MRS. MRS. MRS. MISS MISS MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MISS MRS. MRS. MRS. Sv NORTH CAROLINA North Carolina Association J. TALBOT JOHNSON . . . , . Aberdeen, North Carolina OHIO Ohio Association - AMY ROWLAND . . ZI4 Osborn Building, Cleveland, Ohio OKLAHOMA Oklahoma Association FREDERICK E. GATES . 1624 South Cincinnati Street, Tulsa, Oklahoma PENNSYLVANIA Philadelphia Association Archibald M. Holding 3o8 South Walnut Street, West Chester, Pennsylvania Pittsburgh Association W. M. CAROTHERS 517 St. James Place, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania RHODE ISLAND ' Rhode Island Association DELLER COOK . 28 Andrews Street, Woonsocket, Rhode Island TENNESSEE Tennessee Association DORA M. BARNES . . George Peabody College, Nashville, Tennessee VERMONT Vermont Association I ALFRED L. WHITING ...... Jericho, Vermont VIRGINIA Virginia Association THOMAS C. JOHNSON Virginia Truck Experiment Station, Norfolk, Virginia WASHINGTON Association of Puget Sound SAMUEL L. BARNES . 7o6 Twelfth Avenue, Seattle, Washington AFRICA South African Association ASIA Association of China MURRAY S. FRAME . . . Yenching College, Peking, China Association of India DORA MAYA DAS ..... Kinnaird College, Lahore, India Association of japan HILTON PEDLEY ........ Kyoto, Japan Oriental Association MARCELLUS BOWEN . . Bible House, Constantinople, Turkey HAWAII Q ' Association of Hawaii ARTHUR C. ALEXANDER 2561 Jones Street, I-Ionolulu, Territory of Hawaii 40 ' x C ,J x U " , sw" .scifi jx zkobi. G N" s 4.59 Q S3253 fb gl. J K 14 ax aff .Q i s MQ, XL? jf f ,f X Q Q 1 . l S24 l.ll5M R DA AQ Phi Beta Kappa THETA CHAPTER OF MASSACHUSETTS TNSTALLED FEBRUARY 24, IQOS MEMBERS IN THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES REVEREND HENRY ALBERT STIMSON, D.D. PROFESSOR EDWARD BLISS REED, PH.D. PRESIDENT ALEXANDER MEIKLEJOHN, PH.D., LL.D. PROFESSOR CHARLES RIPLEY GILLETT, DD., L.H.D. MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY AND STAFF MARY EMMA WOOLl.EY, M.A., LITT,D., LL.D. L.H,D. AMY ELIZABETH ADAMS, M.A. FLORENCE LUELLA ADAMS, M.A. GRACE MABEL BACON, M.A. MARGARET BALL, PH.D. VIOLA FLORENCE BARNES, PH.D. BERTHA ELIZA BLAI-:ELY, B.A. CATl'IERINE SANDERSON BLARI-3SI.EE, LOTS LEIGHTON COMINCS, B.A. MARY GERTRUDE CUSHINO, PHD. ELLA SILL DICKINSON, B.A. ETHEL BARBARA DlETIlICH, PH.D. ALICE HALL FARNSWORTI-I, PH.D. HELEN CURRIER FLINT, M.A. LOUIS BLISS GILLET, B.A. CAROLINE BOARDMAN GIIEENE, M.A. SAMUEL PERKINS HAYES, PH.D. FRANCES ELIZA HAYNES, B.L. OLIVE CLIO HAZLETT, PH.D. AMY HEWES, PH.D. ELLEN CLARINDA HlNDSDALIi, PHD. HELEN ELIZABETH HOAO, B.A. GERTRUDE STEWART HYDE, B.A. B.A RUTH ELIZABETH JONES, B.A. KATHLEEN MARTHA LYNCH, M.A. KATHERINE MACMAHON, PH.B., LITT.B. MARGARET SHOVE MORRISS, PH.D. HELEN PEASE, B.A. FLORENCE PURINCTON, B.S., LITT.D. ALICE GERTRUDE RENIfREW, BA. FLORENCE LOUISE SCHAEFFER, B.A. ELIZABETH PRENTICE SHOYER, B.A. SARAH EFFITQ SMITH, B.S. ADA LAURA FONDA SNELL, PH.D. ALICE PORTER STEVENS, M,A. CLARA FRANCES STEVENS, PH.M. LOUISA STONE STEVENSON, PH.D. ALMA GRACIZ STOREY, PH.D. ELLEN BLISS TALBOT, PH.D. MICNON TALBOT, PH.D. ABBY HOWE TURNER, B.A. HELEN TVTACtV'URTRIE VOORHEES, B.A. MARGARET COLEMAN WAITES, Pl'l.D. MARY GILMORE WILLIAMS, PH.D. ANNE SEWALL YOUNG, PH.D. Q1 LLAM R DA +2 MEMBERS IN THE HELEN COOLEY ANDERSON ERUTH CARPENTER CHILD LETHA ALLISON DAVIES DENISE DORIN CORA LOUISE DURKEE DOROTHY BRADFORD HAM 'MARY TAFT HOLTZ CHRISTINE HUBBARD RUTH ELIZABETH JONES 'DOROTHY PIERCE KENDALI. HEI.EN GENEVRA LEOPOLD ' MEMBERS IN THE MARGARET ATWOOD ,IUDSON EDITH LOUISE KNIGHT Ill Elected in the junior Year. 43 Nr CLASS OF IQZI ELIZABETH WISWALL LITTLEFIELD ESTHER REID MINARD ALICE GERTRUDE RENEREW KATHARINE DIXON RIGGS ENID KATHLEEN RUTLEDGE XELIZABETH PRENTICE SHOYER MARY ELIZABETH SIBERT DOROTHY VERNON SMITH BEATRICE LOUISE WEEKS RUTH EVELYN WILDER ETHELDRED ADELAIDE WILLMOTT CLASS OF 1922 KATHARINE MUELLER MARION MARGARET NEWTON -. A......L.. .Y. ,. Sf lAlVlRDA AQ Awards Conferred in 192 I TI-IE ANNA C. EDWARDS PRIZE FRANCES ISADELLE RIMBACH, 1923 THE JESSE GOODWIN SPAULDING MEMORIAL PRIZE Upper Class Prize RUTH WARREN MORTON, 1921 Freshman Prize LoIs WALDO BEACH, 1924 TI-IE SIGMA THETA C1-II ALUMNAE POETRY PRIZE KATHRYN lRENE GLASCOCK, 1922 THE FLORENCE PURINGTON PRIZE Established by the Sigma Theta Chi Alumnae CAROLYN FANNY ROGERS, 1924 THE SARAH STREETER CUP DOROTHY EARLE KELLOCO, 1921 Award Conferred in 1922 THE SARAH STREETER CUP ALICE LINCOLN MILES, 1922 Fellows ALICE COLE PERKINS . . . Holder of the Bardwell Memorial Fellowship B. A., Mount Holyoke College, 1921. Subject, English and English Literature, Columbia University. MAUDE FRANCES MARTIN .... Holder of the '86 Fellowship ,B. A., Mount Holyoke College, 1921. Subject, Chemistry, University of Chicago. CHRISTIANNA SMITH . . . Holder of the Mary E. Woolley Fellowship B. A., Mount Holyoke College, IQISQ M. A., Cornell University, 1919. Subject, Embryology and Physiology, Cornell University. HELEN FRANCES WOOD . . . Holder of the Foundefs Day Fellowship B. A., Mount Holyoke College, 1918, M. A., Mount Holyoke College, 1920. Subject, Latin, Bryn Mawr College. DENISE DORIN Holder of the Patrick Memorial Fellowship for Social Bettermerit B. A., Mount Holyoke College, IQZI. Subject, Social Technology, New York School of Social Work. 44 S3 LLM R DA ie Senior Honors I Honors Conferred in IQZI MARY LYON SCHOLARS HELEN COOLEY ANDERSON ..... Mathematics LETHA ALLISON DAVIES . . . Chemistry CORA LOUISE DURKEE . . . . . English CHARLOTTE HATHAWAY FLINT . Art and Archeology MARY LOUISE FORBES . . . . . . . English MARJORIE AVERY I-IAIGIS ....... Astronomy DOROTHY BRADFORD HAM Economics and Sociology, History and Political Science LOUISE ROBINSON HEATH Philosophy and Psychology, Biblical History and Liter- CHRISTINE HUBBARD . RUTH ELIZABETH JONES LUCIA GRACE JULOW . DOROTHY PIERCE KENDALL . MARJORIE IDA LAWRENCE . ANNIE KATHARINE LYMAN . DOROTHY WILLIAMS MACLEAN MAUDE FRANCES MARTIN . ESTHER REID MINARD . . MARION ELIZABETH PALMER . ADRA CORDELIA POWERS . KATHARINE DIXON RIGGS ature Biblical History and Literature Biblical History and Literature . . . . German English and English Literature History and Political Science . Zoology and Physiology . . . . Latin . . . Chemistry . . Romance Languages History and Political Science . . . Mathematics . A. . . English LENETTE MAY ROGERS . . . Botany LUCILE SCHMICKLE . English Literature MAGDALEN STOLZENBACH . . Chemistry BEATRICE LOUISE WEEKS . English ETHELDRED ADELAIDE WILLMOTT Mathematics Sophomore Honors SARAH WILLISTON 'SCI-IOLARS KATHARINE WELLINGTON AURYANSEN HELEN PRISCILLA LARRABEE MARJORIE COOK . MARION MABEL MESSER MARTHA FRANCES DAVID FRANCES YOUNG MICHEL VIOLA JOSEPHINE DON ELINOR STOWELI. PEDLEY LOUISE SAXE EBY EDITH ALBERTA PLUMB ELIZABETH GILMAN MILDRED LOUISE POND JEAN GARDINER KENNEDY EDNAH GOODWIN SHAPARD REBECCA GLOVER SMALTZ F .M-A ,Ml -Q bi.-. vf-wsgfE. -- ' M' ' Q1 LLAM R DA AQ Delta Sigma Rho OFFICERS I921-1922 - HELEN DE W. DUFF, 1922 . . . . . President EMMA F. DEMARES1', 1922 .... . Secretary-'Treasurer MEMBERS IQZI RUTH C. CHILD Cjunior yearj RUTH M. LINE Cjunior year? CORA L. DURKEE Cjunior yearj MARY E. MANSON CSophomore yearj A ETHELDRED A. WILLMOTT Cjunior yearb 1922 MIRIAM E. BRAILEY CSophomore yearj HELEN DE W. DUFE Cjunior yearj EMMA F. DEMAREST Uunior yearj LAURA B. THOMPSON Uunior yeary 46 l xx , g" sf -'Z z , qggx y xr' I Y , ff f-1' 1.x QP- WSP ,ine I 5 . M aff, TP5'1'S'f'2 I I ff NDN 9 UNJTIJ7 Tf"fINiv 33163 L2 NZJTIJ5 -rrnufw fffN7U1 'WTS L2 TTNIJJJ I i ORGANIZATICSNS HOUSE CHA I RMEN S l.lAM R DA AQ The Students' League CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES FRANCES B. FLOUISNOY, 1922 ..... Census Committee LORNA E. STOCKDALE, IQ23 . . Current Events Committee EVANGELINE F. WILCOX, 1922 . Vocational Committee DOROTI-IEA A. WORMAN, 1922 . Library Committee MARGARET FARRINGTON, 1922 . . , . Dancing Committee ALICE L. TVIILES, 1922 ..... DOROTHY BOLLES, 1922 . . GRACE C. PECK, 1922 . MARY S. HUDSON, 1922 . . MARGARET C. WILLIAMS, 1922 MARGUERITE A. SMITH, 1922 A. LO1S LINDSAY, 1922 . . MARGARET E. SHANE, 1922 . MARGARET E. GLOVER, 1924 . . ELEANOR R. KALTENTHALER, 1922 . DOROTHY LESTER, 1924 . . . ANNE P. WASHBURN, 1922 . M1R1AM E. S. JAECKLE, 1924 . FLORENCE BRUGGER, 1922 REZIA ROWLEY, 1924 . . HARRIET M. COGSWELL, 1922 CHARLOTTE ARNOLD, 1924 . MARY E. REYNOLDS, 1922 . M. THELMA HOLMES, 1924 . MAR1ON W. REDWAY, 1922 . M. GERTRUDE BROWN, 1924 . GERTRUDE JOSLIN, 1922 . . ELIZABETH 0'DELL, 1924 .... FIRE CHIEF CAROLINE R. STEIN 48 Pearsons Hall Brigham Hall Sajord Hall Porter Hall Wilder Hall Mead Hall Rockefeller Hall The Sycamores The Sycamores The judson The judson Smith Cottages Smith Cottages Cowles Lodge Cowles Lodge Mountain View Mountain View Woodbridge Woodbridge Bridgman Bridgman Winchesters Winchesters S LLM R DA -Ie The Students' League OFFICERS 1921-1922 ELIZABETH L. OSOOOD, 1922 .... President IVIIRIAM E. BRAILEY, 1922 . A . Vice-President LOUISE AUSTIN, 1922 . . Secretary JOSEPHINE H. GREGORY, IQ23. . , Treasurer EXECUTIVE BOARD ELIZABETH L. OSGOOD Cex ojjiciob MARION F. LEWIS, 1923 MIRIAM E. BRAILEY Cex ojiciob MARION A. NOSSER, 1923 LOUISE AUSTIN Cex ojicioj GERTRUDE W. I-IERRIOK, IQZ4 JOSEPHINE I-I. GREGORY Cex omcioj RUTH F. PERRY, 1925 EMMA PERRY CARR CFaculzy Memberj 4 49 S LLM R DA Student Volunteers OFFICERS, 1921-1922 AQ MARION j. BEMAN, 1922 .... . Leader OLIVE SPEAR, 1923 . . Secretary MARY DU B. TAYLOR, 1923 .... . Treasurer MEMBERS 1922 DOROTHY ANDERSEN RUTH E. ROBERTS EDITH L. KNIGHT GLADYS G. STEPHENS LILIAN M. MANSPIELD ISABEL R. WATERHOUSE FRANCES T. WOODING 197-3 MIRIAM B. AUSTIN RUTH CONNOLLY LOUISE S. EEY FLORA E. NORTPIROP MARION A. NOSSER LOTS W. BEACH ANNA R. I-IUSSEY HELEN F. EASTON DORIS E. FALES SYLVIA G. HOLTON 1924 197-5 SO ELINOR S. PEDLEY OLIVE SPEAR RUTH M. SEWALL MARY DU B. TAYLOR DORIS VAN DE BOGART GRACE J. PAUL I-IAzEL M. REED GLADYS L. LAWRENCE MIRIAM I-I. MARSHALL HELEN I-I. SMITH T I I s LIAM R DA ie Young Women's Christian Association OFFICERS AND CABINET HELEN D. BRAGDON ....... General Secretary IVA R. HUMMER, 1922 ...... . President CHARLOTTE E. FERGUSON, 1923 . . Vice-President MARY P. BRUYN, 1924 . . . Secretary HELEN W. STELLE, 1922 . . . Treasurer HELEN P. LARRABEE, 1923 . . Assistant Treasurer MARY C. BALDWIN, 1922 . . . Religious Meetings MARION J. BEMAN, 1922 . . Student Volunteer Leader HELEN BRADLEY, 1922 . . . . Extension HARRIET M. CoGswELL, 1922 . . . Bible Study EMMA F. DEMAREST, 1922 . . . . Conference -JEAN G. KENNEDY, 1923 . . Union Field Representative AGNES S. NEARING, 1922 . . . . Missionary ZILLAH REDD, 1923 ....... Practical Service ADVISORY COMMITTEE PRESIDENT WOOLLEY Miss LOUISA S. STEVENSON DEAN PURINGTON MISS LAURA I-I. WILD Miss RACHEL METCALF M1ss MARY G. WILLIAMS SI sz l.lANl R DA se Student Endowment Fund Activities STUDENT ENDOWMENT FUND COMMITTEE RUTH C. STACEY, 1922 ........ Chairman MARGARET FARRINGTON. 1922 Treasurer S soon as the war was over and the student body, having paid off its last pledges to the College War Drive and the Near East Relief, was beginning to experience a feeling of opulence and a latent taste for the luxuries of life, along came the Endowment F und. Pledge cards again appeared, a Student Endow- ment Fund Committee was formed, and extensive campaigns for raising money were launched. Student pledges soon exceeded their quota, and proceeds from student activities have added materially to the fund. During 1920-1921, entertainments of the spontaneous type reached perfection with the Brigham Vaudeville, and ultra-professional affair staged in Chapin Auditorium by the residents of Brigham Hall. Several acts of "superlative vaude- ville" set off by a distinctly worth-while dramatic effort on the part of the Brigham faculty drew a large audience. The Endowment Fund Players, originated and coached by Miss Couch of the Speech Department, made lightning tours of New England cities and towns, giving performances under the auspices of Mount Holyoke Alumnae Associations for the benefit of the fund. The troupe, including Agnes Wilson, '21, Gertrude Rob- inson, '21, Marion Lake, '21, Anne Buffum, '21, and Marion Richardson, '22, with Isabella Givens, '22, as costume manager, presented three one-act plays: "Carrots," "Suppressed Desires," and "Overtones." "Listening" and "The Groove" were later added to the repertoire. The Endowment Fund Committee soon originated a plan for Endowment Fund Dances at which admission was charged for the benefit of the fund. The combined Musical Clubs of Mount Holyoke and the Massachusetts Agricultural College preceded one of these dances with a concert. Auction sales of posters after junior Show, Faculty Show, and other performances have proved to be a ready source of proht. The Endowment Fund Cafeteria, instituted and run by the committee on Friday evenings, the college Uhsh night," was eagerly patronized. Tables were arranged in the Wilbur Banquet Hall, and the cooking done in the adjoining kitchens. The rest of the hall was cleared for dancing. The Endowment Fund Store in the Post Office Corridor has been for the past year under the management of Sarah Hopkins, '23. Candy, supplies for 57. s LLM R DA ie supper parties, toilet articles, and various "fads" popular with the college, have been sold there for the beneht of the fund. The clerks have been volunteers from the college at large. Individual efforts to increase the fund have continued throughout the year. The coupon books, whose introduction came from Mr. joseph A. Skinner of Holyoke, President of the Board of Trustees, brought in fl3zz,ooo from friends of the student body. The amount originally designated as the quota for the students was 3B5o,ooo. Pledges and proceeds from coupon books raised this amount to 5l39o,ooo, with constant additions being made from other Student Endowment Fund Activities. 53 sz CLLAMRDA Q Intercollegiate Community Service Associa- tion and Consumers' League 9 OFFICERS 1921-1922 ' FLORENCE BRUGGER, 1922 .... . President HELEN LARRABEE, 1923 . . Vice-President NANCY WEST, 1924 . . Secretary DoRoTHY STOWELL, 1924 . . . . Treasurer EVANGELINE WILCOX, 1922 . . . Chairman Qf Cojee House MARION NICHOLS, 1923 . Chairman of Consumers' League JEAN KENNEDY, 1923 . . Chairman Qf Speakers and Meetings MABEL PIHL, 1924 . . Chairman of Publicity 54 N13 Sf LAM R DA ie Intercollegiate Debate BARNARD-MouNT HOLYOKE-RADCLIFFE-SMITI4-VASSAR-WELLESLEY 1919 Subject: Resolved, that the principle of universal free trade should be upheld by the League of Nations. Mount Holyoke-Vassar. Won by Vassar at Mount Holyoke. Mount Holyoke-Smith. Won by Smith at Smith. 1920 Subject: Resolved, that the recognition of labor unions by employers is essential to successful collective bargaining. Mount Holyoke-Barnard. Won by Mount Holyoke at Mount Holyoke. Mount Holyoke-Wellesley. Won by Mount Holyoke at Wellesley. 1921 Subject: Resolved, that the United States should further restrict European immigration. Mount Holyoke-Radcliffe. Won by Mount Holyoke at Mount Holyoke. Mount Holyoke-Smith. Won by Smith at Smith. 1922 Subject: Resolved, that the United States should grant immediate independence to the Philippines. Mount Holyoke-Wellesley. Won by Wellesley at Mount Holyoke. Mount Holyoke-Vassar. Won by Vassar at Vassar. 56 Sf l.lAM RADA AQ The Debating Society OFFICERS 1921-1922 I LAURA B. THOMPSON, 1922 ..:. . President EMMA F. DEMAREST, 1922 , Vice-President MARY HOPIQINS, IQZ3 . . Secretary ELIZABET11 IVIANN, 1923 . . . . Treasurer EXECUTIVE BOARD ALICE I... IVIILES . .... Senior Member LOUISE S. EBY A . . junior Member Lois W. BEACH . . . Sophomore Member RUTH C, CH11413 , Advisory Council Member 57 Q1 LLM RADA sc. Le Giocose GFFICERS 1921-1922 RUTH C. STACEY, 1922 .... President C. VIRGINIA MACDONALD, 1924 . Secretary ELIZABETH 'E. BROWER, 1922 . Treasurer 58 Q l.l.AlVl R DA AQ International Relations Club In 1919 the International Relations Club was Miss Neilson. Each year the club selects a topic for through its own bibliography committees. OFFICERS 1921-1922 MARGUERITE A. SMITH, 1922 .... JEAN KENNEDY, 1923 ..... FACULTY MEMBERS DOROTHY E. MGDOWELL MARGARET S. IVIORRISS VIOLA F. BARNES . ELLEN D. ELLIS STUDENT MEMBERS MARION HENDRY MARY VIRGINIA HORNER IVA HUMMER MARGARET A. JUDSON JEAN KENNEDY CHARLOTTE KUMMEL HARRIET LESLIE HELEN LEWIS GLADYS NICKERSON MARGARET C. WILLIAMS ANNE Z RUTH ASHTON MIRIAM CAYLOR GERTRUDE COE HELEN DUEE ELIZABETH DUYCKINCK GLADYS S. FLINCK FRANCES FLOURNOY K. IRENE GLASCOCK MARGARET HARPER 59 Organized in the college by study and gathers material . . President . Secretary- Treasurer N. NEILSON BERTHA H. PUTNAM DOROTHY NORRIS HELEN PRINDLE CAROLINE RHOADS HARRIET ROGERS DOROTHY RICHARDSON CHARLOTTE SI-IOEMAKER MARGUERITE A. SMITH RUTH SEWALL THELMA SUTHERLAND UEBLIN S LLM R DA AQ A. -,Ai Silver Bay Club EMMA DEMAREST, 1922 Chairman DOROTHY ANDERSEN IVIARY H. ARMSTRONG RUTH ASHTON LOUISE AUSTIN HELEN L. BROWN MARION F. BRITTON RAIRIAM E. BRAILEY HELEN BRADLEY CHARLOTTE H. BOODY MARION J. BEMAN MILDRED BATCHELDER FLORENCE BRUGGER CLARISSA A. BUFFUM IVIIRIAM F. CARPENTER ELIZABETH CHAPMAN DOROTHY L. CHEEK EMILY F. CORNELIUS Members in the Class of IQ22 EMMA F. DEMAREST CIENEVRA DUCRO HELEN DUFF PRISCILLA EDIE GLADYS S. FUNCK RUTH HARRINGTON Rl-IODA HARTNVELL KATHERINE HOOD MARJORIE HOOD IVA HUMMER CORA HUGHES GURTRUDE -IOSLIN MARGARET A. JUDSON ELEANOR ICALTENTHALER ELIZABETH KNOX ELIZABETH KUR'I'Z A. LOIS LINDSAY - FRANCES WOODING DO HELEN MCCLELLAN LILLIAN MANSFIELD -IOSEPHINE MAYER ELEANOR M. MOORE AGNES S. NEARING DOROTPIY P. NORTON GRACE C. PECK MARION W. REDWAY MARY E. REYNOLDS CAROLINE P. RHOADS CLARA ROSEBROOK MARGARET E. SHANE HELEN STELLE LULU TUBBS ANNE P. WAS!-IBURN ISABEL R. WATERl'lOUSE MARGARET C. WILLIAMS S2 LLM RADA Ae 1 MOTTO: Mehr Licht COLOR Red OFFICERS 1921-1922 MARY VIRGINIA HORNER, 1922 ..... Master of the Flames SARAH COLWELL, 1923 ..... . Keeper of the Torch ELIZABETH DEANE, 1924 .... . . The Draft MEMBERS 1922 HARRIET COGSWELL CATHERINE CLARK LOUISE I-IEATON MARY VIRGINIA I-IORNER CATHERINE KEELER SARAH COLWELL REGINA GRAF DOROTHY ADAMS HELEN LEWIS JOSEPHINE MAYER GLADYS NICKERSON MARGUERITE SMITH ELIZABETH TUTHILL EDITH KNIGHT 1923 1924 MARGARET CHICKERING ELIZABETH DEANE MARY F AHNESTOGK MARY PATTERSON HELEN TUCKER MARGARET GLOVER DOROTHY I-IASKINS AGNES MCNARY MABEL PIHL , VIRGINIA LEE GEBHARD , 1925 HELEN BLYTH JULIA MGDOWELL KATHLEEN GREEN MADELINE THOMPSON REBECCA I-IALLET A ELIZABETH TRUMPER FACULTY MEMBERS MISS KATHERINE MAGMAHON MISS I-IARRIET ROGERS 61 SQ LLM R DA L Blackstick Blackstick, founded in IQOQ, is the literary society of the collegeg member- ship in it is honorary. Blackstick aims to maintain interest in modern literary tendencies and achievements, and to encourage writing and criticism among its members. There are regular monthly meetings of the club, and occasionally outside speakers come to address them. OFFICERS ' SYDNEY R. MCLEAN, 1922 .... President OLIVIA I-IARLAN, 1922 . . Vice-President EDNAI-I Cv. SHEPARD, 1923 . . . Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS 1922 MARION j. BEMAN KATHARINE D. BOWMAN RUTH C. CHILD HARRIET Mg COGSWELL EMMA F. DEMAREST K. IRENE GLASCOCK ELIZABETH A. GRAY MARJORIE COOK JOSEPHINE H. GREGORY 1922 O2 OLIVIA l-IARLAN ED1T1-1 L. KNIGHT SYDNEY R. MCLEAN HENRIETTA L. PERRINE ELAINE SAUVAGE EDITH C. SIMPSON WILELLA L. WALDORF MARION A. NOSSER EDNAH SHEPARD E LLM RADA e The Round Table KATHARINE D. BOWMAN, 1922, Editor-in-Chief ASSOCIATE EDITORS ELIZABETH A. GRAY, 1922 SYDNEY R. MCLEAN, 1922 ELAINE SAUVAGE, 1922 VIOLA J. DON, 1923 DOROTHY BOLLES, 1922 ELLEN M. W1LL1A1v1s, 1923 ADA M. 'I-IOLMAN, 1922 JOSEP1-11NE I-I. GREGORY, 1923 EDNAH G. SHEPARD, 1923 CAROLYN F. ROGERS, IQ24 REZIA M. ROWLEY, 1924 . . Business Manager Assistant Business Manager . Advertising Manager sz LLM R DA Ae Mount Holyoke News K. IRENE GLASCOCK, 1922 . Editor-in-Chief HENRIETTA L. PERRINE, 1922 Associate Editor MARY HOPKINS, 1923 ....... Managing Editor LITERARY EDITORS FLORENCE BRUGGER, 1922 HELEN M. CIOHRINOER, 1923 MADELEINE BROWN, 1923 MARION A. NOSSER, IQ22 LAURETTA D. WHEAT, 1923 REPGRTERS DORIS L. ADAIR, 1924 FLORENCE P. HASKINS, 1924 CARA COOK, 1924 EMILY S. KNAPP, 1924 DOROTHY C. FREESE, 1924 MABEL L. PIHL, 1924 HELEN M. W1s1v1ER, 1924 MARY E. REYNOLDS, 1922 ...... Business Manager GENEVRA DUCRO, 1922 . Assistant Business Manager A. LOIS LINDSAY, 1922 . . . Advertising Manager STELLA MCCLURE, 1924 ' . Assistant Advertising Manager MARION L. FORD, 1924 ' . . . Circulation Manager 6.1 Q IAWIRDA Q The Try-Out The Try-Out was published for the first time in 1922, with three issues during the second semester. Material is submitted by members of the Freshman Class and the paper is published by a Board of Freshmen under the direction of the Department of English. ' BOARD OF EDITORS EMMA L. PATTERSON ..... Editor-in-Chief ASSOCIATE EDITORS SALLY G. FLETCHER KATHARINE B. KNAPP WINIFRED F. GRAY KATHARINE LEE BEATRICE I-I. I-IILDRETH ,JULIA E. IVICDONNELL FACULTY ADVISER Miss KATHERINE MACMAHON 05 Q LLM R DA AQ Mount Holyoke I-land Book Published by the Young Womens Christian Association, the Students League, and the Athletic Association. EDITORIAL STAFF 1921 Chairman IVIARY HOPKINS, 1923 Advisory Member IVIARGARET LOGAN CLARK, 1916 Assistants HELEN GAY, 1922 MARJoR1E I-I. I-Iooo, 1922 I-I. ELIZABETH KECK, 1922 KATHARINE W. AURYANSEN, 1923 RUTH E. GROUT, 1923 ELIZABETH M. DEANE, 1924 MARGARET B. STEINHAUSEN, 1924 66 First Sopranos S LLM RADA junior Choir MISS JULIA BANGS DICKINSON, Director MARION BEMAN, Alto Soloist MARION BARKER DOROTHY BAUM DOROTHY BUOBEE MARY AGNES BURCHARD ALISON COVERT JENNIE CRAVENS MARION DIXON RUTH DOUGLASS JEAN EADIE ELIZABETH GILES MILDRED HOLT SARAH HOPKINS PAULINE MARSH KATHERINE AURYANSEN RUTH CASSELMAN MIRIAM CLARKE ELIZABETH GILMAN GRACE GORHAM MARION KENDALL HELEN LARRABEE ELIZABETH MANN CLARA MICHAL MARION PHINNEY MILDRED POND MARION LEWIS RUTH LEWIS MARION NOSSER FLORA NORTHRUP GLADYS THOMAS KATHRYN TRUFANT ELEANOR WETHERELL ELLEN WILCOX LAVINA WOODMAN Second Sopranos BEATRICE LEE EDITH LINHART FRANCES MICHEL EDITH PLUMB DOROTHY POTTER DOROTHY THOMPSON MARION WHITTAKER DORIS VAN DE BOGART LAURA AVERY DOROTHY BROWN RUTH CLARK JESSIE CLINE BLANCHE ALLEN HELEN BAHNMILLER CIENEVRA COOK MARION NICHOLS First Altos Second Altos OLIVE SPEAR 68 RUTH GROUT RUTH PECK JOANNABELLE SOLLY ELLEN WILLIAMS HELEN NIMS ELEANOR PEDLEY JEAN ROBERTSON IVIADELEINE ROGERS .LIZ sz .LAM RADA e Competitive Sing CLASS SONG LEADERS Competitive Sing is a time of the year rather than an event: a season, like Christmas, when the thoughts and energies of everyone in the community are centered upon the same thing. Class rivalry re-enforces college pride and gives a new stimulus to college singing, a part of college life seemingly unimportant, yet significant as an indication of that intangible thing-College Spirit. RESULTS OF THREE YEARS OF COMPETITIVE SINGS 1919. Baton held by 1920 - Baton won by 1919 Honorable mention to 1920 Songs: Alma Mater, Carry Me Back to Old Virginny, Recessional fliiplingl, Original Song: Serenade. 1920. Baton held by 1921 Baton won by 1920 Honorable mention to 1922 Songs: Black Virginia Boy, Mandalay, Original Song: H it Song for College Use. 1921. Baton held by 1922 Baton won by 1923 , Songs: Who is Sylvia?, Song of the Volga Boatmen, Original Song: Song Hit. 69 Sv LAM R DA M Carol Choir MR. WILLIAM CHURCHILL HAMMOND, Organist MISS JULIA BANGS DICKINSON, Associate Conductor MISS ANNA MATHILDE WOLLMANN, Soloist MISS ELIZABETH SKINNER, Violinist MISS MILDRED HOLT, Harpist MISS DORIS VAN DE BOGART, Cellist First Sopranos ,JULIA ABBE MARION BARKER DOROTHY BAUM MIRIAM BEARDSLEY CHARLOTTE BOODY PRISCILLA BRIDCMAN MARION BRITTON MARY BRUYN CLARISSA BUEFUM DOROTHY BUSBEE MARY AGNES BURCHARD GERTRUDE CLIFFORD KATHERINE COOK ALISON COVERT JENNIE CRAVENS ANNA DAVIS EMMA DEMAREST MARION DIXON RUTH DOUGLASS RUTH DUNHAM CHARLOTTE EADIE JEAN EADIE MARGARET FARRINGTON DOROTHY GIFFORD ELIZABETH GILES SUSAN GREELEY CONSTANCE HARTT ELIZABETH HENDRICK MARGARET HODGES HILDA HODGKINS LOVINA WOODMAN EFFIE HOLABIIID MILDRED HOLT PRISCILLA HOLTON KATHERINE HOOD IVA HUMMER ELIZABETH KECK MARION LEWIS RUTH LEWIS ELIZABETH MANN PAULINE MARSH MARGARET IXACIKAY MARION MESSER CLARA MICHAL FLORA NORTHRUP GRACE PECK MARION PHINNEY MILDRED POND MARION REDWAY CHARLOTTE SHOEMAKER ELIZABETH SKINNER MARGUERITE SMITH GLADYS THOMAS SOO-YUIN TING KATHERINE TRUFANT ELEANOR WE1'PlEllELL ELLEN WILCOX HELEN WILDER MARGARET WILLIAMS ADRIENNE WILLIAMSON ANNA WOLLMANN ., KATl1ERlNE AURYANSEN MARION BABBITT WILMA BACHELDER RUTH CASSELMAN ELMA CLARK MIRIAM CLARKE FLORENCE COWLES MARION COWPERTHWAITE RUTH DYER ALICE FARNSWORTH DELIA FARQUHER CONSTANCE GAMWELL ELEANOR GEHMANN ELIZABETH GILMAN GRACE GORHAM MARJORIE HOOD SARAH HOPKINS EDNA KALER MARION KENDALL LAURA AVERY DOROTHY BARKER DOROTHY BROWN MARCERY CARR RUTH CLARK JESSIE CLINE HELEN GILL BLANCHE ALLEN HELEN BAHNMILLER MARION BEMAN DOROTHY CHEEK GENEVRA COOK FLORENCE GALE PAULINE KAST LOIS LINDSAY AGNES NEARING GRACE NEVIN MARION NICHOLS m GRACE WOODS First Altos ELLEN WILLIAMS Second Altos 7 I HELEN LARRABEE DOROTHY LAUTERBACH BEATRICE LEE MILDRED LIBBY EDITH LINHART FRANCES MICHEL ALICE MILES MARION NOSSER EDITH PLUMB DOROTHY POTTER DOROTHY ROBINSON ELIZABETH RUSH ELAINE SAUVAGE MARGARET SHANE THELMA SUTHERLAND DOROTHY THOMPSON DORIS VAN DE BOGART ISABEL WATERHOUSE MARION WHITTAKER RUTH GROUT RHODA HARTWELL ELIZABETH LOCKWOOD GLADYS NICKERSON MADELEINE ROGERS HELEN SHELTON JOANNABELLE SOLLY HELEN NIMS RUTH PECK ELEANOR PEDLEY ELIZABETH PRATT JEAN ROBERTSON EDITH SIMPSON MARY SINCLAIR OLIVE SPEAR CATHERINE THOMPSON FRANCES WOODINO RUTH YALE S2 I.lAM R DA AQ Glee Club HELEN WILDER, 1922, Leader RUTH YALE, 1922, Accompanist First Sopranos KATHERINE COOK, 1922 MARION DIXON, 1923 RUTH DUNHAM, 1924 MARGARET FARRINGTON, 1922 SUSAN GREELEY, 1922 PRISCILLA HOLTON, 1922 EDNA KALER, 1924 SOO-YUIN TING, 1922 HELEN WILDER, 1922 ADRIENNE WILLIAMSON, 1922 Second Sopranos RUTH CASSELMAN, 1922' RUTH DOUGLASS, 1923 JEAN EADIE, 1923 OLIVIA HARLAN, 1922 I-IELEN LARRABEE, 1923 Altos I-IELEN BAHNMILLER, 1923 LOIS BEACH, 1924 MARION BEMAN, 1922 MARION NICHOLS, 1923 72 RUTH PECK, IQ23 ELEANOR PEDLEY, IQZ3 IVIABEL PIHL, 1924 FRANCES WOODING, 1922 A Sz LLM RADA Q 21,2 ll I C Mandolin Club GLADYS WOODWARD, 1922, Leader DOROTHY CHEEK, 1922, Accompanist First Mandolin FLORENCE COWLES, 1922 CLARA ROSEBROOK, 1922 DORIS EASTMAN, 1922 A CHARLOTTE STRUTHERS, 1922 CAROLYN ROGERS, 1924 ELEANOR WETHERELL, 1923 'Second Mandolin HELEN BRADLEY, 1922 MARGARET NOYES, 1924 EMMA DEMAREST, 1922 LAURA SARGENT, 1922 MARION WOODWARD, 1923 ' Third Mandolin , MARION COWPERTHWAITE, 1922 MARY LEONARD, 1924 ESPERANCE FREEMAN, 1924 I-IENRIETTA PERRINE, 1922 9 ELEANOR ROLL, 1924 Guitar RIITH DUNHAM, 1924 ALICE SHIPMAN, 1924 ELIZABETH LOCKWOOD, 1924 ELIZABETH WARIlEN, 1924 Violin HELEN GOHRINGER, 1923 LILLIAN LIEBERFELD, 1924 Banjo Cello . Harp DOLORES SMITH, 1922 DORIS VAN DE BOGART, 1923 MILDRED I-IOLT, 1923 73 sr LLM R DA Ae Ukelele Club HELEN SHELTON, 1922, Leader A IVIIRIAM BEARDSLEY, 1924 DOROTIAIY BROWN, IQZZ MARGARET BRYANT, IQZ4 DOROTHY BUOBEE, IQZ3 RUTH CLARK, 1923 GENEVRA COOK, IQ23 CLARISSA DAVIS, 1924 HELEN GILL, 1922 RHODA I'IARTWELL, 1922 RACHEL I-IAYNES, IQ23 BERNICE JAEGER, 1924 GRACE JONES, 1924 DOROTIJY LAUTERBACH, 1922 MILDRED LIBBY, 1922 CERTRUDE Ross, 1924 HELEN SHELTON, 1922 RLI'I'H STACEY, 1922 Qx N- ki ' 4 I lfwnh i 5 I X M Sf LLM R DA Plays Presented, 192O-1922 r 1929-1921 THE MOUSE TRAP ....... Presented by the Dramatic Club M XV. D. Howells COOKS AND CARDINALS ..... Harvard Workshop Play Presented by the Dramatic Club SUPPRESSED DESIIIES . . . George Cram Cook and Susan Glaspelt Presented by the Endowment Fund Players QVERTONES ........., Alice Gerstenberg Presented by the Endowment Fund Players CARROTS .......... Presented by the Endowment Fund Players lVlARTHA'S DflOURNlNG ....... Presented by the Speech Department T11E GOLDEN DOOM ....... Presented by the Speech Department QUALITY STREET ......... Presented by the Dramatic Club 1921-1922 THE WONDEII HAT ..... Ben llecht and Presented by the Dramatic Club YOU NEVER CAN TELL ...... Presented by the Dramatic Club IVI1xED MARRIAGE ....... Presented by the Speech Department 70 .1 ules Renard Phoebe Hoffman Lord Dunsany j. M. Barrie K. S. Goodman G. B. Shaw St. john Ervine Q LLM RADA -S D-- . I Dramatic Club OFFICERS, 1911-1911 MARJORIE NAZRO, 1911 ..... . President MARJORIE COOK, 1913 . . Vice-President CHARLOTTE H. BOODY, 1911 . Secretary-Treasurer MARY D. TAYLOR, 1923 . Business Manager OFFICERS OF STANDING COMMITTEES MARION RICHARDSON, 1911 . . . Chairman of Dramatic Committee MABEI. A. COCHRAN, 1922 Chairman of Library Committee KATHERINE I-I. HOOD, 1911 Chairman of Scenery Committee DORCAS WESTON, IQ23 . . Chairman of Green Room Committee 77 Q IJAM R DA -QQ Quality Street BY J. M. BARRIE Presented by the Dramatic Club MARCH 18, 1Q7.I,21I'1d-JUNE 13, 1921 CGACI-IES MISS RUTH B. DELANO . . . . . Professional Coach NIARION LAKE, IQZI . . Student Coach CAST Miss Phoebe . Miss Susan . Valentine Brown . Miss Willoughby . Miss Fanny . Miss Henrietta . Miss Charlotte Parrat Lieutenant Blades . Patty . . Sergeant Isabella . Arthur . Spicer . 78 . AGNES WILSON GERTRUDE RQBINSON . MARJORIE PLATT, . GLADYS F UNCK . CHARLOTTE Boom . PRISCILLA HOLTON . GERTRLJDE JENNESS, . FRANCES FLOURNOY . GERTRUDE BALLOL1 MARY DIMON . DOLORES SMITH FLORENCE BRUGGER CHRISTINE HUBBARD IQZI IQZI 1921 1922 1922 1922 1923 1922 1921 IQZI 1922 1922 1921 D LLAM RADA e Valentine Gloria . Dolly . Philip . Mrs. Clandon Cramplon M'Comus Waiier . Bohun . Parlor Maid You Never Can Tell BY GEORGE BERNARD SHAW Presented by the Dramatic Club DECEMBER 9, 1921 CAST 79 . NAARJORIE NAZRO, VIRGINIA MCDONALD, . NAAUD GAGE, . MARJORIE COOK MARION RICHARDSON, . HELEN DUFE, JULIA ABBE . OLIVIA I-IARLAN, HELEN BAHNMILLER, . ELIZABETH GRAY, 1922 197-4 1922 1923 1922 1922 '97-4 1922 19?-3 1922 Q LAMRDA .ie Mixed Marriage BY ST. JOHN ERVINE Presented by the Department of Speech JANUARY 2o, 1922 CAST john Rainey . . . . . MRS. HOLMES Mrs. Rainey, his wife . IVIABEL COCHRAN, 1922 Tom Rainey . . ELIZABETH GILMAN, IQZ3 his sons Hugh Rainey . . MARGARET LOW, 1924 Nora Murray . M1R1AM BEARDSLEY 1924 Michael 0'Hara . RUTH ESBENSHADE, 1923 -So S521 LLM RADA se The Faerie Queene A Pageant Presented in Honor of President Mary Emma Woolley on the Twentieth Anniversary of Her Inauguration Adapted from Spenser's Letter to Sir Walter Raleigh, and from Book One of The Faerie Queenen Arranged by Miss Ada L. Snell, assisted by Beatrice Weeks and Mary Louise Forbes. Pageant staged and directed by Miss Virginia Tanner Gloriana, the Faerie Queene Red Cross Knight . . Una . . Dwarf . Archimago . Sans Loy . King Arthur . Duessa . Lucifera . Heavenly Grace . King . . Queen . ANNE WASHBURN MARION RICHARDSON AGNES WILSON MARIORIE COOK JOSEPHINE WOOD, ELIZABETH WHEELER ANNA WRIGPIT GER'l'RUDE ROBINSON CHARLOTTE BOODY CAROLINE RHODES, 1922 1922 1921 1923 1921 1921 1921 1921 IQZZ 1927. MISS LOUISA STEVENSON MISS FLORENCE PURINGTON i WW R DA AQ The Faerie Queene STORY OF THE PAGEANT With dancing and revelry, Gloriana, the queen, is holding her annual fairy feast. Into the midst of the merrymaking comes a country lout, begging Gloriana to send him on some mission of chivalry. Una, the figure of Truth, enters with her dwarf, who brings a war horse and the armor of a "Christian man". She tells the queen that a dragon holds her parents under a spell in his castle, and begs for a Knight to kill the dragon. The country lout entreats Gloriana to send him on this knightly errand. The queen dubs him the Red Cross Knight, and he starts off with Una. On their way through the forest they meet Archimago, the enchanter, who takes them to his hut for the night. When they have gone to sleep, Archimago sum- mons the evil spirits who enchant the Knight and bring to life a spirit like Una, and a spirit squire. The Knight wakes and sees them dancing, and believing that Una is false to him, he repudiates her, and starts off alone, leaving the real Una behind him still asleep. Archimago disguises himself, and Una thinks he is her Knight. They meet Sans Loy who challenges Archimago, conquers him, and discovers his identity. Una is distressed because she does not know where the Knight has gone, and she appeals to Arthur who comes riding up. Together they take up the search. "False Duessa, seeming lady fayreu, appeals to the Red Cross Knight as her protector, and directs him to the l-louse of Pride. Meanwhile, Lucifera, Mistress of the House, enters with her court. Duessa and the Red Cross Knight join the revels. In the midst of the festivities, the-dwarf steals in and warns the Red Cross Knight to flee before Lucifera shall cast him in the dungeon where lie the bones of other proud heroes of history. The Red Cross Knight leaves amid the Sz s IMRDA we l 1 reproaches of Duessa. In the distance the Giant appears. He fights with the Knight and drives him off to the dungeon. The dwarf escapes and meets Una as she rides through the woods, and tells her of the Red Cross Knights imprisonment. King Arthur and his knights ride to the rescue. Meanwhile, Heavenly Grace with her train of holy people, enters in procession. Una, knowing the Red Cross Knight is weakened by sin and folly, and by his long imprisonment in the dungeon, brings him to the House of Holiness, that contact with the holy people may restore him to spiritual vigor. Heavenly Grace puts upon him the insignia of St. George, and with Una, the Knight departs to fight with the dreadful dragon, "monstrous, horrible, and vaste". The Knight fights with the dragon and at length overpowers him. The village rabble throngs about, anxious to see the victor and the rescued royal pair- Una's father and mother. Then enter the king and queen reunited with their daughter and attended by the courtly group. The king gives Una to the Red Cross Knight as his bride, and joins their hands as a symbol of their betrothal, while the marriage hymn is sung. And once again, after their long wanderings apart, are united Holiness and Truth. 83 S LLAM R DA Hyacinth BY BRENDA GOODWILL GLASS Presented by the Class of 192 3 NOVEMBER Iz, 191.1 CAST Hyacinth . . HELEN BAHNMILLER Jacqueline RUTH ESBENSHADE Beiphegor ELEANOR BROWN Zaneiia . MARY AGNES BURCHARD Fool . GENEVRA COOK Pietro . GERTRUDE JENNESS Maria . RUTH DOUGLASS Abigail . MARION DIXON Fiorimei . . . ETHEL SIMPSON CI-IAIRMEN MARJORIE COOK MARION NICHOLS EDNAH SHEPARD MARION BARNES 84 junior Show Chairman junior Show Manager junior Show Critic Chairman of Dancing j 4 Z ' f ATH CS fm? Q ff 1 P' -4 ' Af , A. ., gwwlv ,vi 3 'Aff1"P'EQg , ,K QA .ns ,AL 'HQ ' .5 S IIAIII R DA AQ - I 1 The Athletic Association OFFICERS 1921-1922 ANNE P. WASHBURN, 1922 . RUTH E. GROUT, 1923 . . MARGARET FARRINGTON, 1922 PEARL A. BRACDON, 1924 . M, ELEANOR WETHERELL, 1923 E. MADELEINE PETTENGILL, 1923 H. ELIZABETH KECK, 1922 . MAR1oN VIETS, 1923 . . MARGARET W. GATES, 1924 . KATHRYN T. EDIE, 1925 . . President . Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . . Custodian . Assistant Custodian Senior Board Member junior Board Member Sophomore Board Member Freshrnam Board Member FIELD DAY, AUTUMN 1921 1922 ....... 16 points 1923 1925 . 8 points . 8 points 1924 . . . o points B .3 l.l.l5M RADA AQ Tennis 1922 CHAMPIONSHIP TENNIS TEAM DOROTHY BARKETA ELIZABETH KNOX HELEN DUFE RUTH WALTON RUTI-I WALTON I-lead Ol' Tennis , . n-vw -.4 REVIEW OF THE FALL SEASON 1921 The preliminary tennis matches were played on October 22nd, and resulted in victories for the Seniors and the Freshmen. 1922 won from 1924 both 'in the singles and doubles, 1925 defeated IQ23 in every match. The hnal matches on Field Day were played between 1922 and 1925. In the singles, Schrieber, '25, defeated Walton,'22, in straight sets. Duff, '22, after a hard fought match, defeated Smith, '25, and Knox, '22, won from jeffrey, '25. The Senior team showed decided superiority in the doubles. Walton and DLlff,'22, defeated Schrieber and Smith, '25, 6-1 5 7-5, while Knox and Barker, '22, won from jeffrey and Wray, '25, 6-3, 6-4. ALL-HOLYOKE TENNIS HELEN DUFF, 1922 RUTH WALTON, 1922 ALICE SCI-IRIEBER, 1925 88 S21 LLM RADA AQ SINGLES TOURNAIVIENTS WINNER 1919 1920 ABIGAIL LEETE, 1920 RU'I'I-I WALTON, 1922 1921 V11zo1N11x Buss, 1921 DOUBLES TOURNAMENTS WINNERS 1919 1920 1921 HELEN DUFF, 1922, and RUTKH NVALTON, 1922 . . ' 152. .. ,,, .,, 39 B LLM R DA Ae Hockey I923 CHAMPIONSHIP HOCKEY TEAM REBECCA SMALTZ . MARION MEssER . FRANCES DAVID . CHARLOTTE FERGUSON RACHEL HAYNES . ELEANOR PEDLEY . REBECCA SMALTZ, Captain Center Forward Right Forward Left Forward Right Wing Left Wing Center Halfbaclc RUTH GROUT Right I-laifbaclc RUTH LEWIS . . Left Haifbaclc MARY D. TAYLOR . Right Fullback RUTPI CLARK . Left Fullbaclc DOROTlflX' BROWN ....... Goal ALI.-HOLYOKE HOCKEY EMILY CORNELIUS, I922 A ELEANOR PEDLEY, IQZZ ALICE MILES, I922 REBECCA SMALTZ, IQ23 KATHERINE VJEED, 1924 QO s, LLM R DA -ia REVIEW OF TI-IE 1921 HOCKEY SEASON Preliminary games in field hockey were played on October 22nd. The first game, between the odd classes, began with fast work on both sides, but for some time remained indecisive. As soon as the junior team succeeded in shooting a goal, however, the Freshman defense was unable to prevent a decisive junior victory, and 1923 won with a score of 4-o. The even classes game was more hotly contested. Up to the end nf the final period, neither team had scored, and it was necessary to extend the time five minutes. The overtime play ended in a 1-o victory for 1922. The final hockey game on Field Day, October 29th, between 1922 and 1923, showed superior team work on the ,part of the latter team from start to finish. 1922 as a whole was a much lighter team, and failed to achieve the long, hard stroke which the junior team constantly exhibited. The ball RU1'l-I WISMER l-lcad of Hockey stayed near the Senior goal for the greater part of the game. The Hnal score was 3-o in favor of the juniors. . is S -1- " -ll- , QI Sf LIAM RADA Ae I Basketball FALL SEASON 1921 IQZS CHAMPIONSHIP BASKETBALL TEAMS RUTH TUCK, Captain MARGUERITE ATWOOD ..... . Center LOUISE COOKE . . Side Center LOUISE SCHMELKE . Forward RUTH TUCK . . Forward RUTI-I MILES . . Guard HELEN RICHARDS ....,. . Guard ALL-HOLYOKE BASKETBALL RUTH HARRINGTON, Igzz ELIZABETH OSOOOD, Igzz LOUISE SCHMELKE,' 1925 92 Q LLM R DA 44. ui REVIEW OF THE 1921 OUTDOOR BASKETBALL SEASON The preliminary games in outdoor basketball on October 22nd resulted in victories for the Seniors and the Freshmen. The Senior-Sophomore game was played by well matched teams and ended in a 29-12 victory for 1922. The junior-Freshman con- test was a one-sided affair with the junior team obviously inferior both in team work and basket shooting. Field Day brought. the final outdoor basket- ball game between the Seniors and Freshmen. The Freshmen scored immediately after the first whistle, and swept the Senior defense before them for several more baskets. When the Senior guards regained their usual pace, however, the playing became fast. and sure on both sides. The Freshmen forwards showed speed and skill in throwing baskets in spite of the guard work on the part of 1922, and the Senior forwards were unable to make the most of their aw' RU'l'H HAllRING'l'ON Head of Basketball chances at the hoop. After tying the score several times, the Freshmen finally succeeded in gaining a 22-18 victory. 93 sz LLAM R DA 45 Vouey Ball FALL SEASON 1921 Vw: 1922 CHAMPIONSHIP VOLLEY BALL TEAM CAROLYN LIOLCOMBE, HELOISE CIIASE IVIARION COWPERTHWAITE CAROLYN HOLCOMBE MARJORIE HOOPER IRENE KIRKBY ALL-HOLYOKE VOLL IKATHERINE AURYANSEN, I923 CAROLYN HOLCOMBE, 1922 HELEN WOOLSEY, - 94 Caplain HARRIET LESLIE FLORA NICIQERSON DOROTHY NORRIS CAROLINE STEIN HELEN WOOLSEY EY BALL IVIARION KENDALL, IQ23 FLORA NICKERSON, 1922 1922 A l.NVlRDA AQ REVIEW OF THE T921 VOLLEY BALL SEASON Preliminary games in Volley Ball were played on October zznd, resulting in victories for 1922 and IQ23. Both upperclass teams won two straight games from their opponents. The Senior-Sophomore games were evenly matched, and re- sulted in scores of 15-10, and IS-IZ. The junior team had no difficulty in winning from the Freshmen 15-7, and IS-I. The junior and Senior teams met on Field Day to decide the Volley Ball championship. The teams were both in good form and put up a stiff Hght. Al- though there were no spectacular plays, the ball was kept in rapid motion and a hard battle resulted. The Hrst game went to 1922 with a score of 15-11. The juniors strengthened their defense in the second game, and Finally won it with a 15-5 score. The Final game was an easy victory for the Seniors, who came back with a whirlwind attack which took IQ23 off its feet. The game ended with a If-O victory for 1922, giving the Seniors the championship. F1.oRA NlClIiERSON Head ol Volley Ball 95 Q1 ,l.ANl RADA AQ Review of the 1921 Baseball Season The Indoor Baseball Season in the winter term of 1921 ended with the winning of the championship by 1922. Preliminaries resulted in the elimination of 1923 from the series by 1921 with a score of 27-22, The game was closely contested by the IQZZ team. 1922 defeated 1924 by a score of 3o-7. The upperclass team showed superiority both in batting power and team work, and the victory was an easy one. A The Fmal game between 1922 and 1921, held both teams to the highest stand- ards of Indoor Baseball. The majority of the players were veterans of two or three years' experience, and the score was indecisive until the superiority of the 1922 infield became evident as the game progressed. The Hnal score was IS-Q. During the Outdoor Baseball Season in the spring of 1921 only one game was played. 1923 defeated 1922 with a score of 23-6. ALL-I-IOLYOKE INDOOR BASEBALL HELEN BRADLEY, 1922 ELIZABETH KECK, IQ22 MARGARET JUDSON, 1922 ELEANOR IVlOORE, 1922 GLADYS WOODWAIQD, 1922 CLARA Rosesnooic Head of Baseball 96 S' IAM R DA AQ SPRING TRACK MEET 191.1 1924 197.3 191.2 EVENT Shot Put Hop Step jump High jump Hurdles Broad jump 50-Yard Dash Track IQZI MAY 1.8, IQZI POINTS ' . . . . 27 . I4 . 9 f H . . 4 WINNER A. CUNNINGHAM, 1911 27 ft. 7M R. HAYNES, 191.3 ' 1.6 ft. 9 E. SI-IOYER, 191.1 3 ft. II P. MILLER, 191.4 9M sec. R. REYNOLDS, 1911 I3 ft. 6 P. MILLER, 1914 5 1-5 sec. NEW RECORDS Hurdles P. MILLER, 191.4 Highjump A. CUNNINGI-IAM, 191.1 Hop, Step, jump R. I-IAYNES, 191.3 97 ALICE MILES Head of Track POINTS in. in. in. in. 9M sec. 1.7 ft. 7MII'1 1.6 ft. 9 in s LIAM R DA Ae The Outing Club EXECUTIVE BOARD 1921-1922 MARGARET A. JUDSON, 1922 ........ Chairman ANNE ZUEBLIN, IQ23 ............... Secretary KATHERINE MUELLER, 1922 ........ Treasurer ANNE P. WASHBURN, 1922. .Ex Ojicio Member NANCY A. WEST, 1924 ..... Sophomore Member Miss CHARLOTTE D'EVELYN. .Faculty Member Miss MARION TROTT ........ Faculty Member The idea for a Mount Holyoke Outing Club originated with Miss Neilson and received the sanction of President Woolley, Dean Purington and the Board of Trustees, who promised financial support. The club was organized in the spring of 1921 under the direction of a committee including Miss Neilson, Miss Narey, Miss Barnes, Miss Trott and Mr. Adams as representatives of the Faculty . 98 LlANl RADA and Administration, with the President and Vice-President of the Athletic Associa- tion, the President and Secretary of the Students' League, the Chairman of the Student Endowment Fund Committee, and representatives of the student body at arge. For some time the college has felt a need for such an organization which would include faculty as well as students and could offer a greater variety of out-of-door activities than had been possible under the Athletic Association alone. From the beginning there has been a great deal of enthusiasm for the Outing Club, and the membership now includes nearly the entire student body, with a number from the faculty. Dues have been kept reasonably small so that membership in the club might come within the means of everyone in college. It is a thoroughly demofzratic organization conducted for the benefit of all faculty and students in co ege. - The Outing Club House was secured immediately after the club was organized last spring. It is an attractive cottage on the Connecticut about two miles from college, with sleeping accommodations for fourteen, and comfortable week-end arrangements. During the autumn and spring the House is available for members of the club every night in the week, and for juniors, Sophomores and Freshmen over the week-ends. It is the intention of the Outing Club to acquire more club houses as it is able to do so, which may serve as objectives for over-night or week- end walking trips. - Riding was revived by the club under the management of Miss Barnes, and a successful riding program has been carried out since the opening of the season last spring. The riding school is under the direction of Mr. Hobbs, a careful and competent riding master, who has taken a great interest in the club and its plans for the winter season, during which time he remained at the college so that his horses might be used for winter riding, skiing and sleighing. The school has had a large membership of both faculty and students, and the club hopes to retain the services of Mr. Hobbs for some time. 99 Q LLAM R DA -le lt is the intention of the Outing Club to take over all sports not under other organizations, and in this it is co-operating closely with the Athletic Association. The Canoe Club, which existed separately before, has been annexed to the Outing Club, and any member of that organization may enjoy canoeing privileges if she is able to pass the swimming and canoeing requirements. Instruction is provided by the club for all those who cannot pass the tests. This year, the club has given a good deal of attention to winter sports, which were carried on under the direction of I-Ielen Duff. 'zz. A ski-jumping and toboggan slide was built, and toboggans, skis, and snowshoes were purchased for the use of club members. Tobogganing and skating were perhaps the most popular of the winter sports. The club took charge of skating carnivals, and of the regular snow carnival with contests in skiing, snowshoeing and skating. Gertrude Joslin, '22, had charge of the organized snowshoeing trips and the making of trails for long distance hikes. The Outing Club has been particularly interested this spring in cleaning out old trails and establishing new ones so that a greater variety of -mountain trips may be made possible. Plans for the future are decidedly ambitious. The club fills a very definite need of the college in the opportunities which it provides for out-of-door life, and it is serving, moreover, as a distinctly unifying force in the student body by reason of its very large membership and the breadth of its activities. IOO if- f 'A iQff'wf.f-, M J ,w A ily X 429- V' ' Y .J 4 if f an if QA X, k"' "' ,4 .., A I AU WINQSLZ QQZ 1 gf , X , M . 17 CL I f' ,fx 1 ff- 1 J 'H' l '-'L'-.V N - ' '. li ' -, U' - Q . L x 1 LTL , 4-4 5 I' i 2. - ' ' f- xl X R X 1- X -Y "--, -A Ch- 'X 2 ' - V ' ,. ' v, ' ' - - .Jf -1 '. X - -, ' ' fu . H, , ,, .wg Q1 LLM R DA AQ Class Of Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Five COLOR : Green ELIZABETH W. WRAY HELEN P. RICHARDS MARY SINCLAIR . HELEN H. SMITH . DOROTHY C. PYLE FLOWER : Laurel OFFICERS IO3 Chairman EMBLEM : Grifin . Chairman Secretary-Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms of Class Association . Song Leader Q l.l.Ml R DA AQ . Members of the Freshman Class Arnold, Constance Mary Arnold, Doris Griswold Atwood, Marguerite F. Axton, Lily Jane Babcock, Elizabeth Metta Baethke, Louise Baker, Helen Finley Baldwin, Marion Henrietta Baldwin, Ruth Willis Ballard, Frances Barber, Miriam Louise Barrett, Emily Eunice Beckwith, Dorothy Louise Belding, Ruth Rosemond Blyth, Helen Margaret Boettger, Helen Louise Brigham, Mary Gray Broughton, Eunice Belle Brown, Elizabeth Frances Brown, Irma McAllister Brown, Marion Kathleen Buford, Mary Bush, Helen Evelyn Carr, Margery Chapin, Elizabeth Chapin, Margaret Learned Chapman, Flora Berry Cobb, Elizabeth Lord Coe, Margaret Cook, Eleanor Cooke, Louise Judson Cooper, Theresa Ellen Cossman, Harriet Josephine Courtney, Elizabeth Cassel Crane, Elizabeth Mastin Crissey, Lucy Mary Dalen, Anna Maja Dalton, Mary Elspie Dane, Marcia Winter Darling, Velva Gertrude Dartt, Dorothy Morse Davis, Helen Lawrence Davis, Lucia Clinton Waltham Wethersfield, Conn. Framingham Washington, D. C. Montclair, N. J. Kewanee, Ill. Palmyra, N. Y. Oneida, N. Y. North Stratford, N. H. Lexington Montclair, N. J. Katonah, N. Y. East Saugus Springfield Cleveland, Ohio Hackensack, N. J. Granby, Conn. Granville, N. Y. West Hartford, Conn. Whitinsville Natick Chicago, Ill. Palmyra, N. Y. Melrose Paris, France Norwich Town, Conn. Sharon, Conn. Portland, Me. Westbury, N. Y. Fall River Waterbury, Conn. Pineville, Pa. Stapleton, N. Y. New Castle, Pa. Brattleboro, Vt. Tarrytown, N. Y. Skarsatra, Sweden Auburn, N. Y. Lexington San Luis Obispo, Cal. Quinebaug, Conn. Hudson Falls, N. Y. Hempstead, N. Y. i 1o4 Mary Brigham Hall Pearsons Hall Rockefeller Hall The Sycamores Rockefeller Hall Mountain, View Pearsons Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Safford Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Rockefeller Hall Pearsons Hall Porter Hall Porter Hall Porter Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Mary Wilder Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Pearsons Hall Mary Wilder Hall Mary Wilder Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Mary Brigham Hall Mary Brigham Hall Porter Hall Mary Brigham Hall Pearsons Hall Porter Hall Pearsons Hall Mary Brigham Hall Pearsons Hall Safford Hall Cowles Lodge Mary Brigham Hall Mary Wilder Hall Rockefeller Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Pearsons Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Rockefeller Hall Mary Brigham Hall Pearsons Hall af LAM RADA re Deline, Dorothy Ruth Demond, Helen Fairchild Deroin, Francesca,Emma Dickinson, Doris St. John Dodge, Alice Cynthia Downey, Marjorie Elizabeth Drew, Adelaide Merrill Dufresne, Virginia Roberta Easton, Helen Frances Eaton, Clara Ebina, Aya Edie, Kathryn Tompkins Eisele, Fredericka V Evans, Janet Ewer, Dorothy Frances Fales, Doris Edna Fay, Dolores Joan Fertig, Ruth Mead Fitch, Alice Evelyn Fleming, Margaret Anna Fletcher, Lydia Metcalf Fletcher, Sally Greenwood Fobes, Edith Crawford Frellick, Christine Frances Gale, Hilda Lansing Gebhard, Virginia Lee Genther, Ida Therese Gessner, Katharine Reid Glover, Winifred Goerner, Carola Louise Gould, Harriet Barodel Gould, Margaret Huston Gray, Winifred Frances Green, Eleanor Kathleen Gregory, Ruth Eleanor Hall, Mary Learned Hallback, Rose Matilda Hallett, Rebecca Emeline Hartman, Mary Elizabeth Haven, Frances Lelia Heminway, Caroline Ella Henderson, Frances E. Hibbard, Elda Lenore Hildreth, Beatrice Hallock Holmes, Isabel McDowell Holmes, Mary Hoyt Buffalo, N. Y. Springfield Chicopee New Canaan, Conn. Utica, N. Y. Mittineague Chester, Pa. Portland, Me. Newport, R. l. Holyoke Kyoto, Japan Yonkers, N. Y. Scranton, Pa. Erie, Pa. Bangor, Me. , Newton Centre Newark, N. J. Murfreesboro, Tenn. Walton, N. Y. Holyoke Providence, R. I. Wellesley Hills Ridgewood, N. J. Peaks Island, Me. Medford Norwalk, Conn. New Milford, N. J. Ardmore, Pa. Philadelphia, Pa. Hastings-on-Hudson, Kewanee, Ill. Harrisonburg, Va. Roslyn, N. Y. St. Louis, Mo. Beaver, Pa. Winnetka, lll. Brooklyn, N. Y. Hatboro, Pa. Harrisburg, Pa. Sangerfleld, N. Y. Corning, N. Y. Arlington Maple Springs, N. Y. Bridge Hampton, N. Kansas City, Mo, Kansas City, Mo. 1o5 Pearsons Hall Safford Hall Mary Wilder Hall Safford Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Mary Wilder Hall Rockefeller Hall Mary Wilder Hall Mary Wilder Hall Holyoke Safford Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Safford Hall Rockefeller Hall Pearsons Hall Mary Brigham Hall Mary Brigham Hall Pearsons Hall Mary Wilder Hall Porter Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Pearsons Hall Mary Wilder Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Mary Wilder Hall South Cottage Porter Hall Mary Brigham Hall Mary Wilder Hall N. Y. Mountain View Rockefeller Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Mary Brigham Hall Pearsons Hall Mary Wilder Hall Pearsons Hall 83 College Street 4Mary Brigham Hall Porter Hall Safford Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Rockefeller Hall Y. Pearsons Hall Porter Hall Porter Hall Sf l.l.AlVl RADA AQ Holton, Sylvia Gates Hopper, Leila Estelle Howes, Mary Hilda Howland, Muriel Hsuing, Nora Tze Hurd, Louise Warren Hurlbutt, Ellen Loraine Ilsley, Katharine Jack, Louise Van Horsen James, Miriam Earle Jeffrey, Catherine Mason Jenckes, Charlotte Brooks Johnson, Helen Randolph Jordan, Myrtle Ranger Karr, Frances Graham Kimball, Adelaide Lois King, Dorothy Sarah Kloppenburg, Eleanor Knapp, Katharine Barnum Lawrence, Gladys Louise Lee, Katharine Libby, Dorothy Ellen Linzy, Harriet Annette Lorentz, Margaret Caroline MacCarthy, Anna Felice MacCarthy, Katherine E. McClellan, Margaret Ethel McCreery, Bethenia K. McDonnell, Julia Evelyn McGraw, Martha Elizabeth McKenzie, Norma Mandelbaum, Susan Manning, Frances Clark Marshall, Miriam Helen Mason, Mary Alice Meeks, Alice Ludlow Miles, Ruth Madeleine Miller, Emily Letitia Miller, Helen Caldwell Milner, Edith Westgate Moffett, Anna Margaret Morris, Jeannette Isabelle Mowbray, Margaret Rider Madura, South India Bogota, N. J. Philadelphia, Pa. Auburndale Tientsin, China Montreal, Can. Hanover, N. H. Melrose Highlands Hazleton, Pa. New Bedford Torrington, Conn. Sherbrooke, Can. Topsham, Me. Providence, R. I. Hastings-on-Hudson, N. Y. Oak Park, Ill. Taunton Waterbury, Conn. Auburndale Rhodesia, South Africa San Antonio, Texas Milford, Conn. Auburn, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Holyoke Holyoke Newark, N. Y. Glens Falls, N. Y. South Hadley Falls Cortland, N. Y. Highland Park, Ill. Lawrence East Orange, N. J. Kolhapur, India Wickford, R. I. Pompton Plains, N. J. Cambridge Reading, Pa. Tyrone, Pa. Windsor, Vt. Atlanta, Ga. ' Nanuet, N. Y. Baltimore, Md. IO6 Porter Hall Mary Brigham Hall Mary Wilder Hall Porter Hall Porter Hall Pearsons Hall Porter Hall Mary Brigham Hall Pearsons Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Pearsons Hall Safford Hall Mary Brigham Hall Porter Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Safford Hall SaHord Hall Pearsons Hall Porter Hall Safford Hall Mary Wilder Hall Holyoke Holyoke Mary Wilder Hall Pearsons Hall South Hadley Falls Elizabeth Mead Hall Pearsons Hall Pearsons Hall Pearsons Hall Safford Hall Mary Wilder Hall Rockefeller Hall Pearsons Hall Rockefeller Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Porter Hall Pearsons Hall Porter Hall Pearsons Hall 1 i s LLM R DA te Nevius, Catherine Nelson Newcomb, Anna Katharine Norton, Edith Ogilby, Gerardine Anne Olmstead, Elizabeth Parker, Alice Elizabeth Patterson, Emma Lillie Pease, Margaret Carolyn Pennypacker, Elsie K. Perry, Ruth Farrington Pettengill, Elizabeth Pevear, Dorothy Whitney Pickett, Lucy Weston Pierce, Eleanor Marbel Pierce, Martha Elizabeth Pierce, Rachel Barron Pike, Eunice Rebecca Porter, Margaret Potter, Marguerite P. Pratt, Lenore North Preston, Ruth Stuart Purrington, Beatrice M. Putnam, lverna Ellen Pyle, Dorothy Calvert Randall, Esther Elizabeth Randall, Margaret Louise Redline, Marion Minerva Reynolds, Frances Helene Rice, Helen Martha Richards, Helen Page Roberts, Ruth Elizabeth Robinson, Thelma Rogers, Dorothy Analdean Rollins, Beatrice Almira Rose, Helen Mary Roser, Helen Maria Ruttan, Margaret Vivian Ryan, Ruth Frisbie Saunders, Ruth Elizabeth Scarborough, Jessie Schmelke, Louise Putney Schreiber, Alice Kathryn Scudder, Ida Belle Sophia Sefton, Carolyn Frances Sessions, Dorothy Morton Seward, Christine Kimber New Rochelle, N. Y. Keene, N. H. Dorchester West New Brighton, N. Y. Homer, N. Y. Olmsted Falls, Ohio Windham, N. Y. Pittsheld Haddonheld, N. J. East Hartford, Conn. Portland, Md Cambridge Beverly Woodbury, N. J. Hamilton ' Beverly Danielson, Conn. Prague, Czecho-Slovakia Suffern, N. Y. Omaha, Neb. Hathorne Philadelphia, Pa. Windsor, Vt. West Grove, Pa. Waterville, N. Y. Newark, N. J. Bethlehem, Pa. East Orange, N. J. Westfield Danvers V Jersey City, N. J. South Dartmouth Pittsburgh, Pa. Springfield Cleveland, Ohio Glastonbury, Conn. Evanston, Ill. New Rochelle, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Pleasantville, N. Y. East Orange, N. J. Iroquois, N. Y. Derry Village, N. H. Detroit, Mich. New York, N. Y. IO7 Elizabeth Mead Hall Mary Wilder Hall Pearsons Hall Porter Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Rockefeller Hall SaHord Hall Rockfeller Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Pearsons Hall Porter Hall Pearsons Hall Porter Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Mary Birgham Hall Porter Hall Porter Hall Pearsons Hall Safford Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Pearsons Hall Mary Brigham Hall Mary Brigham Hall Mary Wilder Hall Pearsons Hall Mary Brigham Hall Pearsons Hall Mary Brigham Hall Rockefeller Hall Mary Brigham Hall Mary Wilder Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Pearsons Hall Mary Wilder Hall Porter Hall Rockefeller Hall A Mountain View Pearsons Hall Rockefeller Hall Mary Wilder Hall Rockefeller Hall Safford Hall Q7 College Street Mary Wilder Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall af LLM R DA se Shane, Edith Harris Shaul, Hilda Marie Sheldon, Mary Simoncls, Julia Maude Sinclair, Mary Smith, Helen Huntington Smith, Lillian Edith Snodgrass, Elizabeth Soch, Martha Spaulding, Catherine Spaulding, Hattie Elliott Swartz, Roberta Teale -' Swayze, Helen Elizabeth Sweeney, Elsie Brett Sweetser, Dorothy Esther Talcott, Mary Adell 4 Teall, Margaret Elizabeth Thompson, Leona Madeline Thompson, Marion S. Thorpe, Adelaide Justine Thrall, Marion Sharrot Todd, Lois Tompkins, Grace Eugenia Trumper, Elizabeth Field Tuck, Ruth Bishop Tucker, Marjorie Alice Tuckey, Ruth Tyler, Kate Stewart Van Wyck, Margaret L. Vicary, Sarah Turner Wadsworth, Florence C. Walker, Margaret Ware, Elizabeth Watson, Dorothy Elizabeth Watson, Florence Edith Weaver, Mary Katharine Wells, Faith Frances Wells, Lucy Irene Whitney, Elizabeth Whitney, Ruth Eleanor Williams, Jessie Cora Wilson, Elaine Wilson, Esther Wallace Woods, Helen Wray, Elizabeth Willson Philadelphia, Pa. Ilion, N. Y. Bloomfield, N. J. Brattleboro, Vt. Cedar Rapids, Iowa Ing-Tai, China Fitchburg Summit, N. J. Watertown New Haven, Conn. Woonsocket, R. I. Brooklyn, N. Y. East Orange, N. J. Attleboro Poughkeepsie, N. Y. Torrington, Conn. Bloomfield, N. J. Troy, N. Y. Newton Highlands New Haven, Conn. Tottenville, N. Y. Canton, China Cleveland, Ohio Buffalo, N. Y. Pawtucket, R. I. Warren Simsbury, Conn. Canandaigua, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Lockport, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Newton Highlands Upper Montclair, N. J. East Orange, N. J. Yonkers, N. Y. Greensburg, Ind. Riverhead, N. Y. Barre, Vt. South Ashburnham Derby, Conn. Westfield Jersey City, N. J. Stratford, Conn. Newton Center Rochester, N. Y. IO8 Mary Wilder Hall Rockefeller Hall Pearsons Hall Porter Hall Rockefeller Hall Porter Hall Mary Wilder Hall Pearsons Hall Pearsons Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Pearsons Hall Pearsons Hall Rockefeller Hall Mary Wilder Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Mary Brigham Hall Mary Brigham Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Mary Wilder Hall Mary Wilder Hall Mary Wilder Hall Porter Hall Porter Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Porter Hall Porter Hall Rockefeller Hall Pearsons Hall Pearsons Hall Mary Wilder Hall Mary Wilder Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Safford Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Pearsons Hall Pearsons Hall Safford Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Pearsons Hall Rockefeller Hall Mary Wilder Hall Mary Wilder Hall Rockefeller Hall E LAMRDA .Le 1 Y Class Of Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Four MOTTO : "Spectemur agenda" COLOR: Blue FLOWER: White Rose EMBLEM: Lion Rampant MARGARET A. BRYANT BERNICE P. JAEGER HELEN M. WISMER MARGARET W. GATES ELIZABETH MAGKINNON DOROTHY RICHAIIDSON JULIA C. AEEE - . CHARLOTTE ARNOLD PEARL A. BRAGDON OFFICERS . President . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer . . Sergeant-at-A rrns . Chairman of Class Association EXECUTIVE BOARD IOQ . . Song Leader MARGARET E. GLOVER REZIA M. ROWLEY S21 l.NVl R DA -LQ Members of the Sophomore Class Abbe, Julia Conant Adair, Doris Louise Adams, Dorothy Quincy Allen, Dorothy Hope Allen, Elsie May Anderson, Mildred Margaret Arnold, Charlotte Arnold, Margaret Sherman Avery, Ruth Elder Babcock, Agnes Darling Badger, Dorothy Maude Ball, Anna Katharine Balsam, Helen Ruth Beach, Lois Waldo Beardsley, Miriam Hardy Bell, Dorothy Elizabeth Bell, Mary Elizabeth Bennett, Helen Bronson Bishop, Marion Mary Black, Jean Phyllis Bliss, Katharine Fuller Boardman, Stella Josephine Boedeker, Gretchen Belcher Bragdon, Pearl Augusta Brainard, Mary Catherine Brannon, Lida Converse Bridgman, Priscilla Brown, Bertha Condit Brown, Mary Gertrude Bruyn, Mary Palen Bryant, Margaret Archibald Buck, Edith Harwood Bull, Lois Millicent Burton, Hazel Mitchell Bush, Helen Elizabeth Cadmus, Marguerite Louise Carter, Florence Evelyn Middleton Pleasantville, N. Y. Roslindale Woonsocket, R. I. West Medford Harbour Creek, Pa. Waban Milton Manchester, N. H. North Thetford, Vt. Mount Carmel, Conn. South Orange, N. J. Brooklyn, N. Y. Elmhurst, N. Y. Fairhaven Jordanville, N. Y. Ridgway, Pa. Woodbury, Conn. Quincy Tacoma, Wash. Tunkhannock, Pa. New Haven, Conn. West Haven, Conn. New Rochelle, N. Y. East Orange, N. J. Beloit, Wis. Roxbury Bernardsville, N. J. Hanover, N. H. Springheld Coshocton, Ohio East Orange, N. J. Port Chester, N. Y. Lawrence East Orange, N. J. Philadelphia, Pa. Malden IIO Cowles Lodge Mountain View The Woodbridge Judson Smith Hall The Bridgman The Woodbridge Mountain View Mountain View The Woodbridge Byron Smith House Mountain View Judson Smith Hall The Woodbridge Hitchcock Cottage The Bridgman The Woodbridge Cowles Lodge Hitchcock Cottage Cowles Lodge Hitchcock Cottage Judson Smith Hall The Sycamores South Cottage Mountain View Mountain View Byron Smith House Cowles Lodge The Bridgman The Sycamores Hitchcock Cottage 69 College Street Cowles Lodge The Woodbridge Mountain View Byron Smith House The Bridgman sf LLM R DA re Chaffee, Helen Chandler, Elizabeth Price Chase, Virginia Chickering, Margaret E. Christy, Mary Alice Coker, Ruth Roberts Colby, Edna Marion Congdon, Mildred Hoxie Connolly, Ruth Cook, Cara Corcoran, Dorothy Ruth Cornelius, Elza Louise Cornwell, Mary Agnes Cravens, Jennie Maurine Curtis, Lois Henrietta Davis, Dorothy Davis, Euclid Clarissa Deane, Elizabeth Morgan Dickinson, Doris Mabel Dimon, Catherine Adele Dole, Edna Muriel Don, Anita Elizabeth Dunham, Ruth Elizabeth Duyckinck, Elizabeth B. Eastman, Corinne Eaton, Beatrice Bardsley Ells, Ruth Beatrice Elmendorf, Ruth Anne Fahnestock, Mary Flint, Ruth Augusta Ford, Marion Louise Freeman, Esperance F reese, Dorothy Chalmers Gamwell, Constance Gates, Margaret Wright Gill, Laura Metcalf Gillespie, Olivia Costello Gilson, Helen Glover, Margaret Elizabeth Gourley, Lilla Margaret Oxford Bangor, Me. Blue Hill, Me. Arlington Heights Uniontown, Pa. Salem Wickford R Dorchester Worcester Worcester Asbury Park, N. J. Yorktown Heights, Columbia, Mo. West Roxbury Melrose Oskaloosa, Iowa Hooksett, N. H. , . I. N Grand Rapids, Mich. Springfield Groton, N. Y. Springfield Haverhill Winchester Plainfield, N. J. Barre, Vt. Warren, Pa. Berlin, N, H. Kingston, N. Y. Watertown, S. D. Brooklyn, N. Y. Bristol, Conn. Prae, Siam Bangor, Me. Pittsfield Newton Centre Hartland, Vt. White Plains, N. Y. Sheffield, Pa. Philadelphia, Pa. Glens Falls, N. Y. III Mountain View The Woodbridge Cowles Lodge The Woodbridge The Sycamores The Woodbridge The Woodbridge The Bridgman Mary Wilder Hall Judson Smith Hall Hitchcock Cottage Byron Smith House Cowles Lodge Mary Brigham Hall Safford Hall Mountain View Hitchcock Cottage The Sycamores The Sycamores Mountain View 83 College Street Porter Hall The Sycamores The Bridgman The Bridgman Hitchcock Cottage The Woodbridge Judson Smith Hall South Cottage Mountain View Byron Smith House The Sycamores Porter Hall ' Mountain View The Sycamores Cowles Lodge Mountain View Cowles Lodge The Sycamores Mountain View -QQ S21 ,LLM RADA Gruehl, Helen Lee Hankins, Florence Poole Hannum, Emily Eloise Harkness, Ruth Harper, Margaret Grace Harris, Evelyn Mary Haskins, Dorothy Ida Hayes, Mariam Eliza Heath, Helen June Herrick, Gertrude West Hetzel, Sylvia Brinton Hibbard, Esther Lowell Holmes, Mildred Thelma Holton, Ruth Gladys Howe, Olive Haynes Howlett, Dorothy Huke, Aline Hussey, Anna Rushmore Hutchinson, Edith Mary Hutchinson, Louise Jewett Hutton, Julia Borden leuter, Frances Pauline Jaeckle, Miriam Etta Jaeger, Bernice Pauahi Jay, Katherine Jones, Grace Claudia Jones, Margaret Murray Jorey, Alma Harriette Kaler, Edna Beatrice Kauffman, Georgia E. Keith, Effie Grassie Kennedy, Lorena King, Ruth Anne Kinney, Elizabeth Tucker Klein, Thelma Genevieve Knapp, Emily Sawyer Kummel, Charlotte Proctor Lauder, Mildred Marean Lawrence, Isabelle Corinne Lehan, Mary Adelaide Passaic, N. J. Richmond, Va. Easthampton Holyoke Hartsdale, N. Y. West Springfield Greenfield Brighton Yonkers, N. Y. Canajoharie, N. Y. West Chester, Pa. Hastings-on-Hudson, Walton, N. Y. Madura, South India Brooklyn, N. Y. Amherst South Hadley Falls North Berwick, Me. Asbury Park, N. J. Hartford, Conn. Washington, D. C. Streator, Ill. Jersey City, N. J. Honolulu, T. H. Medina, N. Y. New Orleans, La. Lawton, Okla. Longmeadow Yonkers, N. Y. Mifflintown, Pa. Eau Claire, Wis. Boston Holyoke South Hadley Jersey City, N. J. Lowell Trenton, N. J. Binghamton, N. Y. South Hadley Falls Portland, Me. II2, South Cottage The Woodbridge Cowles Lodge Holyoke The Woodbridge Cowles Lodge The Bridgman Cowles Lodge Judson Smith Hall Mountain View Judson Smith Hall N. Y. Cowles Lodge The Woodbridge 69 College Street Porter Hall The Woodbridge South Hadley Falls Byron Smith House Cowles Lodge The Woodbridge I Pearsons Hall Hitchcock Cottage Hitchcock Cottage Hitchcock Cottage Byron Smith House Judson Smith Hall Cowles Lodge The Bridgman Mountain View South Cottage Mountain View 69 College Street Mary Wilder Hall 70 Woodbridge Street The Woodbridge The Bridgman Safford Hall Judson Smith Hall South Hadley Falls Judson Smith Hall Sf IANIR DA -QQ Leonard, Mary Irene Le Poer, Isabelle Lester, Dorothy Lieberfeld, Lillian Litzenberger, Mae Edna Lloyd, Ena Lockwood, Elizabeth P. Low, Margaret Lyons, Mildred Harris McClure, Stella Jane McDonald, Christy Virginia McFarland, Kathryn Gray Mclndoo, Norma MacKinnon, Elizabeth Maclean, Marion Elsie McNary, Agnes Helen Mann, Elizabeth Merriam, Helen Rebecca Merriam, Katharine Merson, Ida Sylvia Miller, Eleanor Pauline Mitchell, Hazel Blanche Monks, Caroline Stone Moore, Kathleen Salisbury Morrow, Elizabeth Jane Mosser, Julia Stella Nims, Helen Mantor Noyes, Margaret Gillchrest Odell, Elizabeth Pickering Paul, Grace Jecks Pierce, Ellen Elsie Pihl, Mabel Lydia Porter, Harriet Louise Purdue, Maude Ella Purtscher, Josephine Cory Raabe, Dora Paule Louise Ratcliffe, Vivian Adele Read, Hazel May Rhoads, Lucy Richardson Richardson, Annie Bianchi Richardson, Dorothy Rogers, Carolyn Fanny Roll, Eleanor Somerville Roscoe, Helen Sanborn Kenwood, N. Y. Holyoke Norwich, Conn. Jersey City, N. J. Woonsocket, R. I. New York, N. Y. New Haven, Conn. Cranford, N. J. Holyoke Beaver, Pa. Huntington, W. Va. Havana, Ill. Farmington, Mich. Topsham, Me. Waterbury, Cohn. Freeport, Ill. Dorchester Rochester, Vt. Oakland, Cal. Bridgeport, Conn. Richmond, Va. Dorchester Cleveland, Ohio New Bedford Altoona, Pa. Chicago, Ill. Springfield Haverhill Greenland,,N. H. Jaffna, Ceylon Greenfield New Britain, Conn. Adrian, Mich, New Haven, Conn. Lima, Ohio Pittsheld Winnetka, Ill. Middletown, Conn. Wilmington, Del. North Woodbury, Conn. Gloucester Oneonta, N. Y. South Orange, N. Ji. Elberton, Ga. 1 I3 South Cottage Holyoke Judson Smith Hall The Bridgman Judson Smith Hall Hitchcock Cottage 69 College Street Mountain View Holyoke Byron Smith House Mountain View Mountain View Mary Brigham Hall Byron Smith House Judson Smith Hall The Sycamores Safford Hall Pearsons Hall Safford Hall Byron Smith House The Sycamores Byron Smith House Byron Smith House Cowles Lodge Mountain View Mountain View Porter Hall Porter Hall 69 College Street Mary Wilder Hall The Bridgman 69 College Street Cowles Lodge The Bridgman The Bridgman . The Bridgman Judson Smith Hall Hitchcock Cottage 69 College Street 69 College Street 69 College Street Mountain View Hitchcock Cottage Safford Hall sf LLM RADA we ui Ross, Gertrude Darlington Rowley, Rezia Marie Saben, Elizabeth Burnap St. John, Ruth Walker Sanders, Winifred Alys Schroll, Minnie Caroline Schuster, Margaret Evelyn Shipman, Alice Norton Simpson, Alice Jeannette Smith, Carla Minnie Spear, Helen Converse Stein, Eleanor Robb Stein, Kathryn Forney Steinhausen, Amelie Behn Steinhausen, Margaret Behn Steinmetz, Mary Elizabeth Stockover, Julia Mayher Stoudt, Mabel May Stowell, Dorothy Sweeny, Evelyn Collison Taylor, Marjorie Edith Taylor, Ruth Linton Thomas, Doris Julia Thompson, Catherine Lucy Tinkham, Ruth Pierce Trevett, Doris Ethel Twitchell, Catharine Anna Voorhis, Bertha Therese Warren, Elizabeth Carter Webb, Winifred Eaton Webster, Eunice Webster, Marjorie Weed, Katharine Lathrop Weeks, Constance Dorothea Weiss, Pauline Erb West, Marion West, Nancy Ashley Weymouth, Rosalba Annot Wilcox, Elizabeth Williams, Elisabeth Wilson, Alice Winn, Dorothy Elizabeth Wismer, Helen Muriel Worman, Margaret Eliza Yarnall, Sarah Little Narberth, Pa. Gary, Ind. Littleton Brooklyn, N. Y. Mahtomedi, Minn. West Orange, N. J. East Douglas New Haven, Conn. The Woodbridge Cowles Lodge 69 College Street Judson Smith Hall ' The Sycamores Cowles Lodge Mountain View Hitchcock Cottage Winthrop Mountain View Balboa Heights, Canal Zone The Sycamores Quincy Hitchcock Cottage Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Annville, Pa. Rochester, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Reading, Pa. Greeley, Colo. Reading, Pa. Rockville, Md. Flushing, N. Y. Worcester Berlin, Conn. Quincy Philadelphia, Pa. Providence, R. I. Orchard Park, N. Y. Melrose Hackensack, N. J. Philadelphia, Pa. Cleveland, Ohio West Hartford, Conn West Hartford, Conn. New Haven, Conn. Marlborough Avon, Pa. Springfield Glens Falls, N. Y. Springheld, Vt. Pleasantville, N. Y. Kalamazoo, Mich. Jersey City, N. J. Thomaston, Conn. Bristol, Conn. Westport, N. Y. Wallingford, Pa. 114 69 College Street 69 College Street The Sycamores The Sycamores The Bridgman Judson Smith Hall The Bridgman Mountain View The Sycamores South Cottage 69 College Street Hitchcock Cottage Byron Smith House Cowles Lodge Judson Smith Hall Judson Smith Hall The Woodbridge Byron Smith House Pearsons Hall The Woodbridge 69 College Street Byron Smith House Judson Smith Hall The Woodbridge Mary Wilder Hall Mountain View Mountain View The Woodbridge The Bridgman The Woodbridge The Woodbridge Mountain View Cowles Lodge Judson Smith Hall Q1 U.l5M RADA AQ Class Of Nineteen Hundred Twenty-Three COLOR: Yellow RUTH W. LEWIS . REBECCA G. SMALTZ RUTH E. DOUGLASS HELEN F. TUCKER ELIZABETH F. GILES -IESSIE CLINE . IVIILDRED J. I-IOLT IVIOTTO: 'tNon solus sed omnibus" FLOWER: Daffodil OFFICERS . Chairman of EXECUTIVE BOARD EMBLEM: Sphinx . President . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer Sergeant-at-A rms Class Association . Song Leader RUTH C. CASSELMAN JOSEPHINE I-I. GREGORY MIRIAM F. CLARKE M. ELEANOR WETHERELL IIS Q1 l.l.NVl R DA -QQ Members of the Junior Class Allen, Blanche Clow Anderson, Hope Evangeline Auryansen, Katherine W. Austin, Miriam Bassett Avery, Laura Frances Bahnmiller, Helen C. Barker, Marion Dawson Barnes, Marion Burton Baum, Dorothy Bayley, Elizabeth Palmer Bentzen, Gudrun Thorbjorg Bopp, Margaret Bosch, Dorothea Irene Brown, Dorothy Moody Brown, Eleanore Gertrude Brown, Madeleine Bugbee, Dorothy Phila Burchard, Mary Agnes Casselman, Ruth Catharine Clark, Ruth Gurney Clarke, Miriam Faith Cline, Jessie Coe, Gertrude Joslin Collins, Dorothea Colwell, Sarah Katharine Cook, Genevra Mae Cook, Marjorie Cooper, Helen Harriet Covert, Alison Phillis David, Martha Frances Day, Mary Evelyn Deats, Helen Taylor Delahanty, Edna Ursula Dixon, Marion Elizabeth Don, Viola Josephine Springfield East Orange, N. J. Newtonville Springfield Providence, R. l. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Lawrence Evanston, lll. Washington, Pa. Seattle, Wash. Worcester Minneapolis, Minn. Lawrence Worcester Mt. Kisco, N. Y. ' New Haven, Conn. Springneld Jamestown, N. Y. East Orange, N. J. Paterson, N. J. Rutherford, N. J. Altamonte Springs, Fla. Erie, Pa. Newton Centre New Rochelle, N. Y. Terryville, Conn. Fall River Winsted, Conn. Rockville Centre, N. Y Philadelphia, Pa. Collingswood, N. J. Flemington, N. J. Fall River - Grand Gorge, N. Y. Haverhill V II6 Porter Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Pearsons Hall Porter, Hall Pearsons Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Rockefeller Hall Rockefeller Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Mary Wilder Hall Safford Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Pearsons Hall Pearsons Hall Mary Brigham Hall Rockefeller Hall Porter Hall Safford Hall Mary Brigham Hall Porter Hall Safford Hall Safford Hall Mary Wilder Hall Mary Brigham Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Mary Wilder Hall Porter Hall Pearsons Hall Pearsons Hall Mary Brigham Hall Pearsons Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Pearsons Hall Pearsons Hall Rockefeller Hall S21 Wi R DA AQ Douglass, Ruth Emma Downes, Virginia Mclntyre Eadie, Jean McPherson Eby, Louise Saxe Edie, Priscilla De Ronde Esbenshade, Ruth Estabrook, Gladys Warren Ferguson, Charlotte E. Fisher, Carol Amelia Flitcroft, Dorothy E. Giles, Elizabeth French Gilman, Elizabeth Glass, Brenda Goodwill Gohringer, Helen Mae Gorham, Grace Viola Graf, Regina Elizabeth Greenwood, Elisabeth Gregory, Josephine Helen Grout, Ruth Ellen Hasbrouck, Grace C. Haynes, Rachel Holt, Mildred Jeanette Hopkins, Mary ' Hopkins, Sarah Hutchinson, Margaret M. Janney, Mildred Hulclah Jenness, Gertrude Kendall, Marion Fullam Kennedy, Jean Gardiner Kimball, Elizabeth Whitney Larrabee, Helen Priscilla Leathers, Corinne Lee, Beatrice Gertrude Lewis, Marion Freeman Lewis, Ruth Wilcombe Lillie, Margaret Halsted Glens Falls, N. Y Harrisburg, Pa. Flushing, N. Y. Hazleton, Pa. Yonkers, N. Y. Hershey, Pa. Brimfleld Harrisburg, Pa. Glencoe, Ill. Paterson, N. J. South Lincoln Gardner ' Carlisle, Pa. Utica, N. Y. Norwalk, Conn. New York, N. Y. Warren Pa East Bridgewater Lawrence , . Y Port Chester, N. Springheld Hollis, N. Y. Fort Fairheld, Me. Fort Fairfield, Me. Trenton, N. J. Brookeville, Md. Dover, N. H. Southampton Omaha, Neb. F oxboro Newburyport Chicago, lll. Concord Hyde Park Hyde Park Chicago, lll. W 117 Rockefeller Rockefeller Elizabeth Mead Pearsons Elizabeth Mead Mary Brigham Porter Safford Mary Brigham Rockefeller Rockefeller Mary Brigham Elizabeth Mead Mary Wilder Porter Pea rsons Elizabeth Mead Safford Mary Brigham Mary Wilder Rockefeller Mary Wilder Mary Wilder Mary Brigham Pearsons Pearsons Mary Wilder Elizabeth Mead Sa fford Safford Elizabeth Mead Mary Wilder Mary Wilder Mary Wilder Mary Wilder Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall sr .LLM R DA se Linhart, Edith Rose Locke, Mary Reubena MacDonald, Helen Isabella Mclntyre, Margaret Wall McKown, Katherine March, Rosette Moss Marsh, Mary Pauline Meranski, Sophia Ruth Messer, Marian Mabel Michal, Clara Michel, Frances Young Miles, Helen Sherman Natsch, jean Lois Neher, Alice Pauline Neher, Regina Johanna Nichols, Marion Northup, Flora Eleanor Nosser, Marion Antoinette Patterson, Mary Ford Peck, Ruth Eleanor Pedley, Elinor Stowell Perdrizet, Suzanne M. Perry, Florence Elizabeth Pettengill, Edith Madeleine Pfaltzgraff, Helen Phelps, Sarah Phinney, Marian Eleanor Plumb, Edith Alberta Pond, Mildred Louise Porter, Cora Eliza Potter, Dorothy Grace Redd, Zillah Riggs, Margaret Dixon Robertson, jean Radle Rogers, Harriet Howell Rogers, Madeleine C. Sewall, Ruth McKinley Shannon, Mary Agnes Astoria, N. Y. Lancaster, N. H. Roslindale Winthrop Tunkhannock, Pa. Lexington, Ky. Harriman, Tenn. Hartford, Conn. Montpelier, Vt. Springfield West Suffield, Conn. Greenport, N. Y, Brooklyn, N. Y. Wilmington, Del. Wilmington, Del. Winchester Granville, N. Y. New York, N. Y. Detroit, Mich. Stow Kyoto, japan - Dijon, France Leominster Stoneham York, Pa. Evanston, Ill. Cliftondale Gill New Haven, Conn. Cochesett Waterbury, Conn. Danville, Ky. Wallingford, Conn. Warren, Pa. Paris, Ky. Warren, Pa. Q Paulding, Ohio Concord, N. H. IIS Sa f ford Hall Pearsons Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Pearsons Hall Rockefeller Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Porter Hall Mary Brigham 'Hall Porter Hall Porter Hall Porter Hall Pearsons Hall Mary Wilder Hall Pearsons Hall Pearsons Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Safford Hall Safford Hall Mary Brigham Hall Rockefeller Hall Safford Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Safford Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Mary Brigham Hall Porter Hall Mary Wilder Hall Rockefeller Hall Porter Hall Rockefeller Hall Mary Wilder Hall Mary Wilder Hall Mary Brigham Hall Pearsons Annex Elizabeth Mead Hall Pearsons Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall S2 LLM RADA +6 Shepard, Ednah Goodwin Simpson, Ethel Laura Skelton, Florence Luella Smaltz, Rebecca Glover Snell, julia Charlotte Solly, joannabelle Spear, Olive Stiles, Mary Goutant Stockdale, Lorna Elizabeth Taylor, Mary DuBois Thomas, Gladys Isabelle Thompson, Dorothy M. Tissier, Annie Jeanne Trufant, Kathryn Andrews Tucker, Helen Farnham Turner, Mary Caroline Van de Bogart, Doris Viets, Marion Weston, Dorcas V Wetherell, Mary Eleanor Wheat, Lauretta Dorothy Whittaker, Marion Wilcox, Ellen Fancher Williams, Ellen Maria Woodman, Lovina May Woodruff, Helen Myra Woodward, Marion E. Zueblin, Anne Brookline Hyde Park Lewiston, Me. Philadelphia, Pa. West Pittston, Pa. Glens Falls, N. Y. New York, N. Y. Washington, D. C, Derry, N. H. Freehold, N. J. Bridgeport, Conn. Hampton, N. H. Paris, France Whitman Lynn Norwell Hudson, N. Y. Westfield Y Portland, Me. Rockport Albany, N. Y. Oyster Bay, N. Y. Hartford, Conn. Lynn Hamilton, N. Y. Miller, S. D. Berlin, N. H. Winchester 1 IQ Porter Hall Safford Hall Pearsons Hall Mary Brigham Hall Mary Brigham Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Porter Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Porter Hall Rockefeller Hall 1 Park Street Elizabeth Mead Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Mary Brigham Hall Rockefeller Hall Pearsons Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Mary Wilder Hall SaH'ord Hall Rockefeller Hall Safford Hall Mary Brigham Hall Rockefeller Hall Mary Wilder Hall Porter Hall Porter Hall Pearsons Hall Elizabeth Mead Hall Sf LAM R DA AB Former Members Of the Class Of MARTHA ATWELL ANNIE BALDWIN DOROTHY BALDNVIN RUTH BARNES WINIFRED BARTLETT NORMA BARTON ADOLPHA BASCH DAMASl'IAA BASHFORD DORIS BENSON NEREIDE BONNELL SUSETTE BREVOORT ELEANORE BRISTOL MARGARET BURKHOLDER MARGARET CI-IAMBERLAIN KATHERINE CHRISTIAN MARION DAVIS CHARLOTTE DORIAN MARY DOYLE MARY ALICE EMERY DARTFIEA ENO MARGARET FINDLAY DOROTHY FLITCROFT LUCY GAY EDNA GRAHAM MARJORIE HAYES M. LOUISE HOLCOMBE ANITA KELSEY DAGMAR KOED DORO'I'HY LITTLE MARGARET LANGHAM DOROTHY LEACH GERTRUDE LEWIS WIL IRENE LONG ELIZABETH LOWE MAE MACDONALD RUTH MURRAY VERNA NEIDIG BERNADINE NORTON LOUISE OLIVER REBECCA PALMER ELISE PARRISH DORIS PETERSON KATHERINE PHELPS PHOEBE PHELPS JANICE RAFUSE MABEL ROACHE JUNE ROBINSON THELMA ROBINSON ISABELLE SANFORD RUTH SICKELS ELIZABETH SMITH MARJORIE SMITH ELINOR TAYLOR KATHERINE THOMPSON ELIZABETH WALKEIl HAZEL WALKER GLADYS WARNER KATPIERINE WASHBUI1N ELEANOR WEBER PAULINE WEISS SARAH WARNER LEONA WHI'l'COMB PAULINE WILSON MERLE WOOD A THOMES M IN MEMORIAM ELIZABETH SMITH KATlfIERlNE THOMPSON IZO 1922 E1 LLM RADA MQ Class Of Nineteen Hundred Twenty-two COLOR: Crimson . ELEANOR M.- MOORE ISABELLA B. GIVENS GENEVRA DUCRO . RUTH HARRINGTON GERTIIUDE E. JOSLIN DOROTIYIY P. NORTON MARGARET E. SHANE MOTTO: "Summa Summarumn FLOWER: Red Rose EMELEM: Pegasus OFFICERS . Q . . . . President . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer . . Sergeant-at-Arms . Chairman of Class Association EXECUTIVE BOARD . Song Leader TVIARY C. BALDWIN ANNA W. LLOYD LOUISE M. HEATON CHARLOTTE j. PETERSON IZI Q1 l.l.NVl R DA -QQ f M I SS WOOLLEY To the discerning, the present Senior Class has seemed as if born to the academic livery. But we doubt if any of iozz really felt like Seniors until that momentous day when Miss Woolley appeared in chapel and saw them for the Grst time in cap and gown. N 7 1- Na Q26- O 1 19" - , Wk-WMTWK W +925Q9 ' 4. 1 O 2.4 Q X Msysanavk- 'SQu'g'x -16 ' MISS PURINGTON " 'Good Lord! Mr. Hobbs, said Miss Purington, swinging around in her swivel chair with a contemporaneous glance, 'don't you know that our girls must be protected from danger and other unfortunate accidents exclamatory to horseback riding?' " Elf sf LLM RADA we MR. SKINNER W Our deus ex machina. He rescues us from the academic with his golf course, from ennui and trolley rides with his Pierce-Arrow, and from any fear of oblivion with thc fame and glory he has added to the name of Mount Holyoke. l MISS CARR ' S The Old Woman in the Shoe fades into obseurity beside Miss Carr, who has not only brought some two hundred and twenty of us safely through the marble stage, but even listened patiently to early literary efforts which must have seemed to her only ravin'. 2 k 123 Sf l.lAlVl R DA .se Listen to her talk of Holyoke as it used to be-electric lights, trunks brought to your rooms, and cross-country canters daily. Yet Holyoke as is, is all rightg Miss Snell's still here. M ISS MORGAN The alchemist-or clay chemist-with five minutes' manipulation of common clay shc can convert about one thousand pounds a period into immediately available high grade plastic material. 124 -of cynics and realists, is responsible for most of the steady S21 HAM R DA MISS COIVISTOCK i Even her class in their LLAMARADA could not "grind her adequately", and how can wc? Our reason is the same-she X is only half Ctimcb hcrc. l ei MISS TROTT W Her technique in social intercourse, refreshing in this day callers at junior Faculty House. fl if S. l u S2 LLM R DA ie FRANCES ISLIZABETI-I ADAMS WPll'FElIALL, NEW YORK MAJOR: Latin MINOR: English Literature What was it that the chorus of 'zI's junior Show sang so tellingly about never really knowing a girl till you sec her with a man? If our ailing classmate who trusted her Prom man to Frances had only known the truth of this, many a pang might have been averted. Il Q71 .2 V I - Ni Nl ROSANNA AMBERSON WAYNESBORO, PENNSYLVANIA West Main Street MAJOR: English MINOR: English Literature Rosanna's ready pen might tell some wierd tales of "Dcvilish Doings in Dwight". She has a faculty for making your blood run cold in less time than it takes the college drinking fountain to do the same. Iii Q l.l.AlVl RADA QQ DORCTI-IY HANSINE ANDERSEN ST. JOHNSBURY, VERMONT 30 Central Street MAJOR: Zoology and Physiology MINOR: Chemistry A suggestion for thc Andersen coat-of-arms: two yellow braids rampant, above basketball couchant, on a held of green. li, Q C N . ROSE LUCILE ANDERSON JAMESTOWN, NEW YORK - : IOO7 North Main Street MAJ OR: Mathematics MINOR: Chemistry Inscrutablc, immovable, shc sits and thinks-as thc Sphinx thinks. N wf ' i sf l.NVl R DA -LQ ELOISE ARMSTRONG MINEOLA, NEw YORK IO7 Clinton Avenue MAJOR' Mathematics MINOR: Astronomy lf it were a toss-up between a quiz and a dance, Eloise would be likely to choose the dance and let the consequences take care of themselves. Not that she has cver done just that, but she has been known to register in the O o'clock class after Thanksgiving and exit with a nosebleed at O:z5, to dash off in Mr. Buss' car for the iozib train and the Army-Navy game. 5'-ax! M V0 MARY I-IALDEMAN ARMSTRONG BLAIRSTOWN, NEW JERSEY MAJOR: French MINOR: English For all the best-sellers see Mary's Circulating Library. As a result of excellent press-agenting she does her best business in The Sheik. But an addition to the collection is expected soon in the form of an Anthology of Armstrongisms, compiled by admiring friends, which should pass all previous records for circulation. .. RH X 128 S LIANI R DA AQ RUTH ELIZABETH ASHTON SAN DIEGO, CALIFORNIA 4921 Uvada Place MAJOR: English Literature MINOR: English Author! Author! ll 3 'TS ' , X ' LOUISE AUSTIN CINCINNATI, OHIO V 7.311 Burnet Avenue MAJOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: Chemistry Louise is a prcstidigitateur of many implements With a pen she evolves the sweet sort of billet doux the S L sends Out: with a hockey stick she cuts a wide swathcg and with 4 broom she provokes Pete into singing: "I dreamed that I dwelt in marble halls With vassals and serfs at my si-i-ide". it I2 S LIAM R DA Q. ' MARION OLIVER BABBITT MENDHAM, NEW JERSEY MAJOR: Hisiory and Political Science MINOR: Economics and Sociology Bunny's Ph.D. thesis Cshc is taking a degree in Contem- porary Periodical Litcraturcj will bc "How I graduated from Mount Holyoke in spite of the Cosmop., S.E.P., and L.H.j." It will be published by the American Magazine-one of her favorite text books. O WILMA BACI-IELDER BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS 39 Gleason Street MA JOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: Romance Languages Wilma is a good lightning conductor, happily with an intermittent current. Her activities along the line of con- ducting might well include the street car ditto. She certainly tells you where to get off. 130 s LLM RADA f MARY CLAPP BALDWIN ' DULUTH, MINNESOTA 1529 East Second Street MAJOR: English Literature MINOR: History and Poiiiical Science Mary is a "Girl of the Golden West". And if the West isn't golden, Mary is the alchemist who can make us think so. L . , A X l DOROTHY ROSE BARKER ' LAWRENCE, MASSACHUSETTS 173 Prospect Street ' MAJOR: French MINOR: English Old loves are bcstg so Dorothy, after htful wanderings in the field of fiction, always returns again with unchanging devotion to thc bosom of His Ojicial F iancee. 0 . Q- J I 131 Sf LLAM RADA e MILDRED LEONA BATCI-IELDER EAST LYNN, MASSACHUSETTS 1 16 Euclid Avenue MAJOR: Economics and Sociology M1NOR: English Literature Cutie stubbornly insists that she is taller than the Gym records state. She may be right, but put her in rompers with a big bow on her bobbcd hair-then what is the advantage of those added inches? X56 DOROTHY EMMA BATEMAN BEAVER, PENNSYLVANIA O89 Bank Street MAJOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: Chemistry lt is too bad that Batey'S Social conscience is not more fully developed. Her reticence conceals a delightful sense of humor and a most entertaining line. - f A LENS T S l.lANl R DA Ae DOROTHY FRANCELIA BATTLES BROCRTON, lVlASSACI-IUSETTS 183 Battles Street MAJOR: Latin MINOR? German We hate to pun, but Dot Battles was an easy victor when we had our struggles over Latin. IS that "integer vitae" expression, do you Suppose, the result or the cause of her academic conquests? .-X Nfl T ft 'X-e MARION ,JEAN BEMAN I-IOLYORE, MASSACHUSETTS. 275 Franklin Street MAJOR: History and Political Science MINOR: Music She has an affinity for other peOple'S notebooks, umbrellas, and Prom. men, and an inexplicable indifference to her own. 133 S21 LLM R DA AQ i DOROTHY BOLLES HARTFORD, CONNECTICUT IOO Victoria Road MAJOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: Philosophy and Psychology If there were more of thcm thcrc would be the ctcmal triangle. As it is, thcrc is the fraternal biped. They have their "days of Damon and nights of Pythiasn. ,N 0 X IAX ' CHARLOTTE HASTINGS BOODY FRANKLIN, NEW HAMPSHIRE IO3 View Street MAJOR: English IVIINOR: Latin Soprano coloratura- Sound and Fury- Tympani and Percussion- Boody triumphant! 0 Z S' X 134 S, LLM RADA Ae KATHERINE DAVIS BOWMAN i POTTSVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA 425 East Norwegian Street MAJOR: English MINOR: History and Political Science The Mount Holyoke O. Henry 0 , f HELEN BRADLEY OMAHA, NEBRASKA A I IQ South Thirty-flfth Street MAJOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: History and Political Science Pete could say, like the original Mellirfs Food baby, "I am advertised by my loving friends". Sometimes when you think Bedlam has broken loose in the PO., you may swiftly reassure yourself. It is only some of Pete's vociferous cronies, each trying to make herself known to Pete above the ensemble. ko, y cc 135 Sf il.l.Ml R DA AQ ' MIRIAM ESTHER BRAILEY SOUTH ROYALTON, VERMONT R. F. D. No. 2, Box 57 MA JOR: Zoology and Physiology MINOR: English "Our shadow selves, our influence, may fall where we can never be . May Miriam S Shadow never grow less, .F f e E E1 . FN MARIAN FRANCES BRITTON SOUTH I-IADLEY FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS 8 Hartford Street MAJOR: Mathematics MINOR: Music Imagine the feelings of Brittany lwho qualifies as Miss DOw1ing's advance agentj when She walked into Rocky garlor in Old-blue bedroom Slippers, and beheld her erstwhile rom. man! I I, 1 . 136 Q LLM R DA -16 ELIZABETH ESTELLE BROWER HACKENSACK, NEW JERSEY 228 West Anderson Street MAJOR: Economics and Sociology M1NoR: Mathematics Are we wrong when we notice a correlation between the elimination of Secrist and Bess' statistical researches? Mc- Auslan and Brower will probably forrn a syndicate to control the supply of the new text book. S HELEN LOUISE BROWN KINGSTON, PENNSYLVANIA' 262 North College Street MAJOR: English Literature MINOR: Economics and Sociology q "I-Ielflj is paved with good intentions". Sl 0' 5 99 if 137 Q1 l.l.AlVl R DA AQ ' FLORENCE BRUGGER COLUMBUS, NEBRASKA 87o Seventeenth Avenue MAJOR: Economics snd Sociology MINOR: English I Bruggie is one of those per etual motion machines whose picture will adorn half the burlap screens in college when she has departed. Bruggie's own display of former notables is the first thing which confronts numerous callers in Search of information and ideas, both of which are dispensed with the efhciency of an inexhaustible dynamo. a ra S lil f, as-r D ' CLARISSA GRAY BUFFUM TAUNTON, lVlASSACl-IUSETTS 48 Tremont Street MAJOR: Zoology and Physiology MINOR: Economics and Sociology We think they must first have named her Clara, but swiftly changed to Clarissa when they saw her fondness for superlatives. 49 O 1 Q 138 Q' LAM R DA -QQ LILLIAN ANNA BURD BUFFALO, NEW YORK 2449 Delaware Avenue MA JOR 1 Chemistry MINOR: Zoology and Physiology She is ever torn between two conflicting emotions-shall she spend the afternoon in Chem. Lab. or travel to Holyoke to behold the manly face and figger of Tommy Meighan? - I la RUTH AE-IGAIL BURR I-IIOOANUM, CONNECTICUT MAJOR: History and Political Science MINOR: English Literature Ruth can locate exactly, with explicit directions for reach- ing it, the laundry room ofany hall On campus. She has pressed her clothes in them all. :W n H' l lr 1 X 139 of LLM R DA to 1 I ALA MIRIAM JESSIE CARPENTER PROVIDENCE, RHODE ISLAND I3I Elmwood Avenue MA JOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: Zoology and Physiology Her favorite course--Zoo. I-ler favorite mark-A Her favorite pastime-long distance telephoning Her favorite song-Home, Sweet Home O J MIRIAM VAUGHN CAYLOR CI-IICAOO, ILLINOIS South Shore Country Club MAJOR: French MINOR: History and Politicalloicience Caylor lne., "We outht the college". Whether it's for a prom. or a ball game, an a deux or the movies, Caylor has just the thing for you to wear. And she lends it with al the aplomb at her command lit is some aplombj, even though planning to "step out" herself. I4O S LLM R DA ie ELIZABETH ANN CHAPMAN ' PAINESVILLE, OHIO 425 Mentor Avenue MAJOR: History and Political Science MINOR: Economics and Sociology Ohio Club Bat or tedious class-room discussion-Elizabeth never misses anything. She's always on hand, and in the first row. we L X I l HELCISE CHASE NEWTONVILLE, MASSACHUSETTS . 31 juclkins Street MAJOR: Biblical History and Literature MINOR: History and Political Science To hear Hcloise recite, you would never suspect that she Finds plenty of time to design endless costumes for paper- dolls. Her role as bridesmaid in her roommates wedding seems to have inspired the creation of a whole trousscau for her favorites. .Z V I gl B1 I N I l4I of LLM R DA Q ' DOROTHY LOUISE CI-IEEK PAWTUCKET, RHODE ISLAND IQ Greene Street MAJOR: Chemistry MINOR: Economics and Sociology Chemistry has become so much a part of her that it even influenced her choice ofa roommate this year. Il, CATHERINE SOPI-IRON IA CLARK MASSENA, New YORK 44 Phillips Street MAJOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: English "Nothing there, Miss Clark!" remarked Miss Couch, thumping her own well-developed diaphragm, "no life!" Kitty may be slight, but "no life!" We challenge someone with a great deal of surplus energy to follow her around-for one day. GQ X50 Q 142 A LlANl R DA -12 ELMA MAY CLARK HARTFORD, CONNECTICUT I23 Beacon Street MAJOR: English Literature MINOR: Romance Languages To give the drama a boost why not add a Faculty-Student Show to our list Of productions? There is lots of talent just waiting to be used. And for fair Shakespearean heroines see Elma-she makes a charming Beatrice to Mr. Gillet's Benediek. O .7 V INEZ LOUISE CLOUCH WATERBURY, CONNECTICUT Bunker Hill Avenue MAJOR 2 Astronomy MINOR: English ' Inez stands firm by her principles. For years she has been trying to convince us that her name is pronounced Kluff, not Klow, though on occasion our lack of mental keen- ness must be discouraging. But her purpose never wavcrs. We find the same deathless devotion to principle in her untiring efforts to prove that it is impossible for a Senior to be in her Chapel seat when the three bells ring. See any week- day morning just before the Holy, Holy. ' 143 Q11 Ll.AlVl R DA AQ ' MARY EUGENIA CLOUGH BANGOR, MAINE zO9 State Street MA JOR: Zoology and Physiology MINOR: Chemistry "Oh, sleep, it is 21 blessed thing!" So blessed, in fact, that Mar didnt lose a minute Of it even when precipitated from bed gy an erring mattress in the chill gray dawn, TSI' I I fg1"N MABEL ANNIS COCI-IRAN LAWRENCE, MASSACHUSETTS 37.1 Prospect Street lVlA J OR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: English Shure and it'S herself is the quaren fine actress. o str LLM RADA Ae l-IARRIET MARIE COGSWELL ROCKVILLE, CONNECTICUT 30 Davis Avenue MAJOR: English Literature MINOR: Biblical History and Literature College athletics have not been her forte, yet with true poctic agility she can "slip into inhnity on a moonbeam . But will her earthly strains harmonize with the music of the spheres? 6 0 , : X E Q A P , A T, . A, 3 ,A A. C0 mii- x S MARY KATHARINE CGOK CLEVELAND, OHIO . 3844 Euclid Avenue MAJOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: Chemistry Katharine has a coloratura soprano that Hts in whenever a lilting lyric is needed, whether it be behind the scenes in junior Show or in the front row Of the Cleo Club. : X. "' Kumi' A : I re' ll A 145 S2 HAM R DA -QQ EMILY FELL CORNELIUS GERMANTONVN, PENNSYLVANM 328 West Chelten Avenue MAJOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: Zoology and Physiology Class infant-an honor Shared with Bruggie-and Daunt- less Oseulator of the Faculty, fervent if unintentional. Her life through college has been a losing struggle to attain height and dignity. Height will never come, but dignity has arrived at last with the weighty responsibility of raising Ellie and the congregation for the morning hymn. O ' MADELEINE MARY COULSON AUBURNDALE, MASSACHUSETTS SQ Grove Street MAJOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: Romance Languages The portrait of Madeleine below lacks only her inimitable line to be a Speaking likeness. -, J ?"F'f,z"9: .5 f,' my gang 7 5 5 I I I 103 .wb 146 Ss LLM R DA te FLORENCE ELIZABETH COWLES JAMAICA, NEW YORK 224 Amherst Avenue MAJOR: History and Political Science lVllNORI Geology lvlention the word "telephone", and Florence is all atten- tion. Perhaps it is because She is an expert at the switchboard, or perhaps, so some folks say, it is because she is constantly expecting a certain phone call for herself. E z, SX' MARION HAZEL COWPERTHWAITE XVORCESTER, MASSACHUSETTS 6 Bishop Avenue - MAJOR: Zoology and Physiology lVlINORI Chemistry "Girls, l nearly popped! I can't believe it yet". And enter Ivlarion in one of her fortnightly Hts Of astonishment at another A. Four years of this kind of thing would take the edge Off most peoples capacity for Surprise, but not Marion's. Q 147 iii Q LLM R DA le ANNA SALMON DAVIS BOONTON, NEW JERSEY zo8 Myrtle Avenue MAJOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: Romance Languages We are told that the Ee. Department started Anna on the noble work of reading the current periodicals, and we can guarantee that she has kept it up, at least as far as the joke columns go. s B TH' 1 tv EMMA FELL DEMAREST HACKENSACK, NEW JERSEY 409 Summit Avenue MAJOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: English Demmy is the wraithlike spirit which has floated at the head of manifold college activities. Although ethereal, she is there with the goods, and her spindling form has adequately filled many a position. Ov 1 148 Q l.l.AlVl RADA AQ MARIE ANNA DOBBROW I JAMAICA PLAIN, MASSACHUSETTS - I4 Oakview Terrace MAJOR: Mathematics MINOR: Chemistry Grand Plenipotentiary of the Omnipotent Order of the Cold Shower unanimousl elected after a Irillinf test of I Y lu I:- loyalty to the cause effected in Chem. Lab. with the aid of a Bunsen Burner and a Strong current of I-IZO. f. I Q c l I ll I A I WY IJ G I BEATRICE LOUISE DORMAN FREEPORT, ILLINOIS In South I-Iigh Avenue MAJOR: Chemistry I MINOR: Mathematics The room Bee Dorman and Bee Esty occupy is generally called the Beehive, Any room Bee Dorman lives in might be called that, for when she iSn't busy with Chem. she's likely to be writing letters by the hundreds. But then, as She points Out, she simply must write them if She is to get in return thc half dozen She expects to find in her P. O. box every day. , kw 4 E 0 . I' V h Q 4? ' 149 1' sf LLAM R DA te MAE DRESCHER BALTIC, CONNECTICUT MAJOR: History and Political Science MINOR: English Literature "Ch, l am so weary!" sighs Mae, attempting to drag her- self upstairs. Let someone on the landing suggest a practical joke, however, and her lethargy is a thing of the past. .O' n GENEVRA DUCRO ASHTABULA, OHIO zo Elm Street MAJOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: English Literature Loyalty to the Buckeye State is to be expected in the President of the Ohio Club, but there is danger that Den- nison, Genevra's little Fiji island at Granville, Ohio, is pushing M. H. C. into a back seat. But after all, East is East, and West, according to Mr. Sinclair Lewis, is only Main Street. ls DTN O I 150 Q l.AlVl R DA AQ HELEN DE WITT DUFF MAPLEWOOD, NEW JERSEY 9 Park Avenue MAJOR: History and Political Science MINOR: English Literature DufHe's range of championships is a wide One. Not only has she established herself as one of the most ardent tennis fiends in college, but she also ofheiates as President of Delta R Sigma Rho and Exalted Ruler of the Amalgamated Order of , Hot Air Dispensers. Training in the latter capacity is no doubt responsible in part for her success at debating- intercollegiate and otherwise. 0 0 . 5 A . - I 53 5 CHARLOTTE MOCHRIE EADIE FLUSHING, NEW YORK s izi Barclay Street MAJOR: English Literature MINOR: Biblical History and Literature An eleventh hour convert to the ranks of the shorn lamb. E 3 5' il ISI Q UM R DA .ie f DORIS EASTMAN BARRE, VERMONT 29 Wellington Street MAJOR: Biblical History and Literature MINOR: Economics and Sociology Mice and Men: Doris has eithcr one Or the other in the trap all the timc. We know that she has a pathetic aversion to thc former. Orilllx V W gm PRISCILLA DE RONDE EDIE YONKERS, NEW YORK 287 Palisade Avenue MAJOR: English Literature MINOR: History and Political Science Her train Of thought is a Special, but not a Limited. . Ioan! ' R . ix, , mar I is , fl 157. S3 l.l.AlVl R DA M CATHERINE COOK ELLSWORTI-I EAST MILTON, lVlASSACI-IUSETTS 25 Eaton Street MAJOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: Zoology and Physiology Ellsie'S report of a trip through prison: "lt was just like college-all the inmates had Oranges in their rooms". FN BEATRICE EVELYN ESTY RICHFORD, VERMONT V MAJOR: Mathematics MINOR: Astronomy Beatrice, the Fire Drill Fiend, rises to the roll call as Mary Lyon Strikes twelve. 153 Q l.l.Ml R DA AQ DELIA LARKIN FARQUI-IER CENTRAL BRIDGE, NEW YORK MAJOR: Chemistry MINOR: Economics and Sociology Delia looks like one of those short story heroines who comes to the back door of a darling little love nest with a rosy flush on her cheek, and a dab of flour on her nose. But if it is unprofessional, that flour, then Delia will be unsmudged, for she is a "dum learned scientific cook". X 6 MARGARET FARRINGTGN ANNANDALE, NEW JERSEY MAJOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: Mathematics The thinkers of the class have felt for some time that 'zz made the big mistake of its four years when it let Peg Farring- ton retire into musical obscurity after her famous try-out for Song Leader, Sophomore year. So watch us Hll the Music Building when she renders those classics "ln Frisco Bay" and "Napoleon" at her Senior recital. I 0 Z5 j! , nop 154 Q LLM RADA be FRANCES BERRYMAN FLOURNOY INDEPENDENCE, MISSOURI 820 WEST WALDO AVENUE MAJOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: Mathematics Impressive even in repose, Flournoy Sleeps haughtily through church, chapel and class. GLADYS SARAH FUNCK BRISTOL, CONNECTICUT A 83 Prospect Street MAJOR: Chemistry MINOR: Zoology and Physiology Glad, we think, is the true answer to the long debated question as to whether a woman can keep a secret. Even her roommate didn't know until her announcements came Out that she had been engaged Since Freshman year. E -0 X ...N . X A, X NOS I ss Sf l.l.AlVi R DA AQ MAUD BELVA CAGE CHICOPEE FALLS, lVlASSACI'IUSETTS 317 Broadway NlAJORI History and Political Science MINOR: Economics and Sociology "YOu'd scarce expect one of my age To speak in public Ori the stage". But little Maud seldom does the expected thing in this or in anything else. w as x, I I f Thu ANNIE MARY GAROFALO MIDDLETOWN, CONNECTICUT 49 Ferry Street MAJOR: French, Italian MINOR: Spanish Her face wreathed in smiles, she says, "Oh, tO-day I was so furious! I was so mad!" 156 Q1 LLM R DA AQ HELEN GAY WORCESTEIQ, MASSACHUSETTS 167. Highland Avenue MAJOR: English Literature MINOR: Music To describe Gay, one immediately thinks of "Desk Drawers Every College Girls Should Know", and " l he Why and How of Cornell Proms". fl I -sis i'iill 4 P 'if XX f ELEANOR GEI-IMANN BALA-CYNWYD, PENNSYLVANIA 137 Montgomery Avenue MA JORZ Philosophy and Psychology MINOR: History and Political Science Diogenes, President of the Philosophy Club, pursuing an elusive bedroom slipper at xo:o3 P. M. I KX. ffl 157 of LAMRDA Ae DOROTHY WESTGATE GIFFORD SOUTH WESTPORT, MASSACHUSETTS MAJOR: Zoology and Physiology MINOR: Chemistry Since Prohibition took away the "White Ribbon Brigade" Dottie needed another outlet for her "managing genius' Hence, our successful week-ends at Senior Towne House. . 33? ggi HELEN GILL BELMONT, MASSACHUSETTS 41 Myrtle Street MAJOR 2 Chemistry MINOR : German A modern Madame Defarge. Her knitting goes every- where she does. Most of her friends wish, however, that she would learn to pick up her own Stitches or take to a new form of feminine dissipation. ." A ' . 0 f, . if ly x . , f . f Z' 158 s LAM R DA Ae ISABELLA BOGLE GIVENS DANVILLE, KENTUCKY 454 North Broadway MA JOR: Art and Archaeology MINOR: Zoology and Physiology Charm may be intangible, but its advantages are far from that. lt's never what you say, of course-and even the Faculty will accept anything from Isabella, spoken or written, without taking Offense or giving her a condition. lx y X 0 L 5 KATHRYN IRENE GLASCOCK CULVER, INDIANA I MAJOR: History and Political Science MINOR : English Glascoclds youth is equaled only by the wisdom embodied in her poetry. "So young", we might sigh with Lear, "and so untendcru. 159 Sf LAM RADA Ae ELSIE ALBERTA GORI-IAM BRYANTVILLE, MASSACHUSETTS MAJOR: German MINOR: English Literature V, lratc conductor to Elsie Stfmding in a crowded Street car, "'I'hat'S the third fare you ve rung up, lady: please let go that Strap!" 51 in 'I I ELIZABETH AGNES GRAY DULUTH, MINNESOTA 2122 Woodland Avenue MAJOR: English MINOR: English Literature LS "The Port of Missing Men". 160 S2 l.l.NVl R DA -AQ ELLEN THORNTON GREELEY THORNTONVS FERRY, NEW HAMPSHIRE MA JOR: English Literature MINOR: Economics and Sociology Sophomore year, Ellen startled Syeamores out of the pre-vacation lassitude by announcing that she got out a day early at Easter, but wasn't leaving till the next day. Asked why, she naively replied that she did hate to hurry and wanted time to get ready and pack up properly. Fortunately, her leisurely style is equaled by her ability to "get there" as soon as anyone else. I X SUSAN GREELEY WASHINGTON, D. C. 1312 Connecticut Avenue, North West t MAJOR: Romance Languages MINOR: Music jazz Made music Sophistication Made credulous Charm Made ingratiating Man Made heartsick 'Cx .AS-I Q N! 161 Q l.l.NVl R DA AQ MARY ESTELLE HALL EASTON, PENNSYLVANIA College Campus MAJOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: Mathematics . Mary might be called the social register for iozo "celebs"- cnter her room and you will find a picture ofGinny Marshall, a letter from Mary jane Taylor on her desk, and interesting bits of information about all the other celebrities. This extends even to iozo honoraries-ask Mary some time the date of Miss Comstock's birthday. 1 O . Ae +0 O at tfefew ' 3' JL, OLIVIA I-IARLAN MIDDLETOWN, OHIO 8810 South Main Street MAJOR: English Lllerature M1NOR: Art and Archaeology Designed to startle, as to language, clothes, and disposition -colorful and entirely modern, X A-EQEAX H 161. si LLM RADA A- RUTH I-IARRINGTON BUFFALO, NEW YORK 595 Ashland Avenue MA JOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: Chemistry The cares of athletics and such have imprinted a worldly look on Ruth's madonna features. At this rate, after twenty- hve years of manipulating the class treasury, she will be hard, hard! f A, 3 0 1 x f Lx i ll A i ' "ii W ww, YS., '- X-gl' -. CONSTANCE ENDICOTT I-IARTT - PASSAIC, NEW JERSEY 136 Lafayette Avenue MAJOR: Botany MINOR: Romance Languages Q lt's a rare individual who can approach the wily summer mushroom without a thought as to his last will and testament. But they have no terrors for Connie. She knows every little fungus by its classical cognomen and she'll never let them take advantage of her. 163 Q l.l.NVl RADA AQ RI-IODA ALICE l-IARTWELL FITCHBURG, MASSACHUSETTS 24 Allston Place MAJOR: Zoology and Physiology MINOR: English Literature She has a dreamy smile, she raves over the moonlight, she sighs, "Oh, it must be heavenly to have brains!" Would you ever guess from this that her course includes sixty-nine hours of lab? 'W inf T45-5-W tb l-IARRIET l-IAYNES Y SPRINGFIELD, MASSACHUSETTS 32 Fairfield Street MAJOR: Latin MINOR: English Literature And all this time we'vc been thinking Harriet was engrossed with massive Latin tomes to the utter exclusion of everything else. 0 X Nu if I l l 164 Q l.l.ANl R DA AQ LOUISE MILLER HEATON v LAKEVILLE, CONNECTICUT MAJOR: Zoology and Physiology MINOR: Economics and Sociology I Louise had the courage to cut up cats Freshman year, but , it took three years and a half to get up pluck enough to cut I her hair. A , Q I ' N MARGARET WAITE l-IEIDER ELMWOOD, CONNECTICUT ' MAJOR: Romance Languages MINOR: History and Political Science No onc has ever been able to find out whether Margarct's nightly oratorical exercises in an unknown tongue are communications with beings on another planet, or merely friendly conversations with her Own soul. f , 1 1' ri 'NT 165 sa LAMRDA te FRANCES I-IEMENWAY PORTLAND, MAINE 27 Brantwood Road MAJOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: English Frances has found that her argumentative ability is a great asset at times. It is so easy to prove that such minor details as four or Hve classes can easily be Overlooked when a new book or magazine awaits her perusal. ELIZABETH MATI-IER HENDRICK NORWALK, CONNECTICUT 166 East Avenue MAJOR: Mathematics MINOR: Romance Languages When she tries to tell a story, She is always at a loss, For she gets the facts all twisted And puts the cart before the "hOss." . , Aa' Q my it " 11. fl P r I 166 S21 l.l.ANl RADA Ae MARION STEWART l-IENDRY LAWRENCE, lVlASSACHUSE'1"I'S ZQ4 Ames Street MAJOR: History and Political Science MINOR: English Literature When it comes to pose or clo'S Hendry is one ofour leading Northern Lights. 4 X wo-,Y i , 'I' xi , S if -em- l sl' LOUISE ELIZABETH I-IERSEY ' BROOKLINE, MASSACHUSETTS zz Beals Street MAJOR: Chemistry MINOR: English Hersey has good technique in dancing and Chem. Since demand for instruction in these two sciences has increased in academic circles, She feels prepared to earn her crackers and oranges. O ga' V' GE I 167 Q1 LIAWI R DA Ae ' ANNE I-IERSI-IEY DAUPHIN, PENNSYLVANIA MA JORZ Art and Archaeology MINOR: English Literature ' Anne, to 21 publicity man, confiding the Grst real marks of her genius-"Yes, I began very young-why I used to bite figures out of cookies." 5 'Nm 7 Dc? I I ANNIE LOUISE I-IEWITT ARLINGTON, NEW .JERSEY 397 Chestnut Street MAJOR: English Literature MINOR: French Annie has a crooked little smile and a straight little solution for every social problem. R: E .QC. 168 Q1 llhlll RADA AQ MARGARET LOUISE I-IODGES l P1rTsF1ELD, lVlASSACI-IUSETTS 36 Russell Terrace MAJOR: English MINOR: English Literature To scoffcrs at the rigidity of seminary standards which require that a young lady be "horizontally between the sheets" alter the regulation thirty minutes' preparation, Peggy is a staggering blow. R fill I-IILDA ALICE I-IODGKINS WADHAMS, NEW YORK ' MAJOR: English Literature MINOR: Latin No book of etiquette graces Hilda's bedside table-it would only be a superfluity, for Hilda is the perfect hostess, forcordaincd and predestined, and as such is a law unto herself. I A " 4 W V y, ,W ,r 0 . J, x fx yt 169 Sf sl.ANlRDA -LQ EFFIE ROSE I-IOLABIRD NORTH BRANFORD, VERMONT MAJOR: History and Political Science MINOR: Romance Languages For the sake Ol Our reputations we refuse to quote that Old stand-by about "still waters, but it applies, nevertheless. CAROLYN HAYES HOLCOMBE GRANBY, CONNECTICUT MAJOR: Zoology and Physiology MINOR: Philosophy and Psychology Connie made hcr green little friends greener Freshman year, when she inaugurated the prom trotting habit. She is fond Of balls, volley and Otherwise. I7O S21 l.l.ANl RADA AQ ADA MARGARET HOLMAN WELLESLEY HILLS, MASSACHUSETTS 1.5 Livermore Road MAJOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: Zoology and Physiology The Amazonian Cleopatra. ANNE LOUISE HOLMES KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI A 3716 Summit Street MAJOR: Zoology and Physiology MINOR: English Those who prated of Happy, and Home Sweet, Holmes, must have had Anne in mind. lt would not take her noted relative Sherlock to ferret out Anne's plans for the future. 171 Q LLM RADA Ae ,iwlk . an. J ' 1 'QA RUTH HILDRED MARIE HOLSTEN HARTFORD, CONNECTICUT 7 Regent Street MAJOR: English Literature MINOR: History and Political Science Ruth would hate to think her pictures from White's were speaking likcnesses, for according to them she has Gloria Swanson backed clear off the map. 255' igo o . PR I SCILLA I-IOLTON SI-IERBORN, lVlASSACl-IUSETTS MAJOR: History and Political Science MINOR: English Priscilla planned to take English 18 CCreative Writingj but the department convinced her that she needed drilling in plain facts and not "flights of fancy." 'n I 172 Q21 LLM RADA -Ie KATHERINE HARRIS HOOD WINSTED, CONNECTICUT I I7 Holabird Avenue MAJOR ' Mathematics MINOR: Music The stage is the place for Kappy. In cast Or On scenery committee she shines, and even in private life that salubrieus voice of hers secures her the center. MARJORIE HAZEL HOOD ' CI-IESTER, CONNECTICUT ' MAJOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: English Literature Marj's frequent declaration-"I know absolutely that I'm in love this time!" Well, after all, it's a womans privilege to change her mind. 0 3 173 LIAM RADA ie MARJORIE LOUISE I-IOOPER UTIOA, NEW YORK IO33 Belmont Avenue MAJOR: English MINOR: English Literature Marjorie must be possessed of thc wisdom ol' thc' ages if shc's as familiar with the inside as with the outside Of all the books she handles. - Him 'Ili I I ' Y! Ajlll--f xx MARY VIRGINIA I-IORNER MOORESTOWN, NEW JERSEY ' 45o Camden Avenue MAJOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: History and Political Science Music hath charms for Mary Virginia, and for honor and glory and musical distinction, Dartmouth, in her estimation, wins the baton. As omnipotent Bearer of the Torch she has guided thc Titian Tints on a Gery course this year, but un- doubtedly her greatest triumph in college has been the achieve- ment-aftcr three years of futile communication with the Registrar-of her name in the directory, not as Mary, not as Virginia, but as Mary Virginia, whole and undivided at last. I Xxx! ,fl NNN 5- . I 0,76 V X ,X , 76 I .. If 'K I X0 i Y, : If I X 77700 v-T I 174 S21 IAMRDA Ae DORIS LOUISE HOWARD LOWELL, MASSACHUSETTS 4 Barton Avenue MAJOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: Mathematics The responsibility of finding a life work has no terrors for Doris. I-Ier future has been determined for some time. Happy woman, that no nightmares of High School Super- intendents and paper wads disturb your pleasant dreams! 6, I?-s AVALITA ELLIS I-IOWE MARLBORO, lVlASSACHUSETTSA 35 Winthrop Street MAJOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: Philosophy and Psychology Shades of the Stoiesl Here iS one who, though Chairman Ofjunior Lunch, was never known to break hockey training. 175 S LLM R DA Ae MARY THOMPSON HOWE WORCESTER, MASSACHUSETTS 29 King Street MAJOR: Mathematics MINOR: Economics and Sociology Mary will never break down from the nervous strain Ol' attending classes unprepared. When then, we wonder, does she Gnd the time to brush up on her French for that luturc journey to Europe? l- jd "h l lln MARY STOCKLEY HUDSON PLAINFIELD, NEW JERSEY IOZO Prospect Avenue MAJOR: English Literature MINOR 1 English Like her famous ancestor, Hendrick, Mary is expert in navigation. She pours Oil on the troubled fdishb waters ofthe Towne House and pilots us over numerous domestic Shoals. -'45 fi? J 2 ll 176 Q1 l.l.AlVl R DA AQ CORA IVINS HUGHES TRENTON, NEW JERSEY zoo Wayne Avenue MA JORZ Zoology and Physiology MINOR: Economics and Sociology Corabellc Canticipating a visit from her Prom man of rather brief acquaintaneek "Oh dear, do you suppose l'll recognize him? Children do grow so fast at seventeen. E -gf ' Q", I, IVA ROMAINE HUMMER SINKING SPRING, PENNSYLVANIA MAJOR: History and Political Science MINOR: Economics and Sociology Hummy the optimistic! Even a bone like the one she pulled in requesting the Dean to sit on a tack leaves her hysterical but unscathed. And nobody could accept our piepassers' little idiosyncrasics-lateness, sense of rhythm down the center aisle, and so forth-with more perfect equanimity. 177 Q ll.ANl R DA AQ JANET BLACKBURN JORDAN PATERSON, NEW JERSEY 505 Park Avenue MAJOR: Mathematics MINOR: Art and Archaeology Anybody who voluntarily spends a week-end in South Hadley when there is a chance to get out, must, in Janet's Opinion, be just a little bit out Of her head. That Sober look on her mobile countenance is the result of constant anxiety over week-end invitations to insure the Jordan peace of mind yet another seven days. D Sip? 5 GERTRUDE EASTMAN JOSLIN WEST ROXBURY, MASSACHUSETTS 134 Stratford Street MAJOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: Romance Languages Gertrude has not had an entirely checkered career. She has Switched to crokinole. But She can sing about any phase of the game. 178 Sf ,l.AlVl R DA AQ MARGARET ATWOOD JUDSON SACO, MAINE QQ North Street MAJOR: History and Political Science MINOR: Mathematics Mugs absent-mindedness is as famous as her attainment to P-i B-t in her junior year. Clf we didn't know that she hates to have it mentioned, we'd spell the above in full, but as we have seen her considerably wrought up at any reference to her el-v-rn-ss, we will refrainj As for her absent- mindedness, she at least hasn't mislaid the Outing Club, but has helped to steer it, we hope, to permanence. , 0 X I ix X ELEANOR RI-IOADS KALTENTI-IALER OVERBROOK, PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA 645 7 Woodbine Avenue MA JOR: Zoology and Physiology MINOR: Economics and Sociology Everybody knows what cleanliness is next to-and Ellie K. had water on the knee Sophomore year, so draw your own conclusions. But ndoggone it", there's many a slip twixt Prom and the end of the year, and for lost illusions we lgecommend dieting, the more weight taken off the feet the etter. N 0 Q 179 Q LLM RADA .se PAULINE VERGIL KAST HARRISBURG, PENNSYLVANIA 27.05 Bellevue Road MA JOR: Ari and Archaeology MINOR: English Poor Polly wrote Milestones-probably just for fun, or else for "Short Stories"-but it is so vivid an account Of why girls leave home that the author is still answering notes from the College Question Box. 29 ON MILE STONE N ,Viz I I-IARRIET ELIZABETH KECK READING, PENNSYLVANIA 919 North Fourth Street ' MAJOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: Zoology and Physiology The lure of fame was too much for little Betty. ln her zeal to add another star to the family eseuteheon she acquired both a brother and a reputation for the name of Keck-and now she has to live up to them both. , I if I8O of LAM R DA the CATHERINE KEELER WALLINGFORD, CONNECTICUT MA J OR : French MINOR : Mathematics All thc comforts of home in thc Keeler-I-Iowc mcnagc, evcn to the IQ27. modcl portable sewing machine. Pg! K O, Q RUTH I-IANNAI-I KENT LAWRENCE, MASSACHUSETTS' 225 Bailey Street MAJ OR: English Literature MINOR: Economics and Sociology lfRuth could be at hand when we reach thc "Pearly Gates," wc fcel sure that she'd say a good word for us. With her usual generosity and kindness-she'd do her best to get us.in. 181 f vildf S? ll.NVl RADA AQ IRENE LOUISE KIRKEBY CHELMSFORD, lVlASSACI-IUSETTS MA JOR : French MINOR 2 Spanish Irene went in for Paree culture, and sophistication, bel espril, ,bale de foie gras, and savoir faire at a French college one summer. The illustration below is hypothesis merely. lt seems only consistent that a mastery of the French horn ought not to be omitted. .M we-gs" 15 HELEN CATHERINE KITTLE GHENT, NEW YORK MAJOR: Latin A' MINOR: Romance Languages A classic maid who continues with delight that frightful course, Latin, which the rest of us were so happy to re- linquish. She seeks her hero in the past, and entertains a solemn reverence for that ancient civil engineer, Caesar, the maker Of bridges. '27-'SWLL 'S' f' if X , A , Z! 187. S21 LIAM R DA ie EDITH LOUISE KNIGHT FAIRFIELD, CONNECTICUT I48 Eliot Street MA JOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: History and Political Science Edith is right there when it comes to putting on a minstrcl show at the Coffee House or making Christmas presents for six hundred and eighty Fresh Air Children. But, speaking of airs, she wields a wicked warble. 55 iff 0 x , ' l ELIZABETH KNOX NEW YORK, NEW YORK ' 'LQ2 Bainbridge Avenue MA JOR: Zoology and Physiology MINOR: Chemistry Betty's interest in Zoology began Freshman year when she kept consecutively a turtle, a toad, and hnally a pool of polliwogs in her chahng dish. Her interest has flourished ever since and she is the sort of person the Zoo department is justly proud of-she dOesn't squirm at the thought of a mouse. f U gin .. ed H515 9' lllill' ilfls A-ll " Qlggf iff' Fi' I83 QXLLAM RADA -AQ ' ELLEN ELIZABETH KURTZ POTTSTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA 239 Chestnut Street MAJOR: Mathematics MINOR: Economics and Sociology Kurtsey is neither red nor cross, but nevertheless she makes an cfhcicnt leader of the Red .Cross Drive at college. ka J DOROTHY LAUTERBACI-I , COLUMBUS, OHIO IO7 East Deschler Avenue . MA IOR : Botany MINOR: Music just mention "The Hudson Special from the West" and watch Dot's eyes sparkle. Oh, sweet memories of Prom! Dot's ambition seems to waver between mastery of the pipe organ and botanv, but-we wonder if a third interest hasn't a bigger claim. ' You never can tell!" e - I I 184 S21 l.lAlVl RADA -1' ALICE LEE FOXCROFT, MASSACHUSETTS 38 West Main Street MAJOR: English Literature M1NoR: English When Miss Bruce had refused to cut Alice's hair unless there were evidences of permission from home, Alice, resource- ful creature, seized the shears and cut her own locks. Then She marched boldly down to Miss Bruce to be trimmed. But why, after Showing such determination, did She let it grow again? I-IARRIET JENNESS LESLIE Q ALLSTON, IVTASSACHUSETTS' 71 Easton Street MAJOR: Latin MINOR: History and Political Science Harriet says condescendingly to Miss Talbot, who is hold- ing the door open for her, "You don't have to do that, Miss Talbot. " X filo E SY 185 LLM? sz LLAM R DA .Ie HELEN AMELIA LEWIS DoNoRA, PENNSYLVANIA Fifth and Thompson Streets MAJOR: English Literature MINoIz: Economics and Sociology Looie is one girl in a thousand who can keep a mareel intriguing and unmoved indehnitely without the aid of a "pernicious perm, " Even the strenuositics of an ardent golf enthusiast cannot ruffle its golden ripple. fb' O we Nr X ,E -R: ,-. ' MILDRED LUELLA LIBBY PORTLAND, MAINE 367 St. John Street MAJOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: English Literature lf e'cr you solicit A blush most explicit, You'll find her quite proof against banter, But if you'd be lucky- -Iust mention "Kentucky, " The dear maiden blushes instanter. 186 Sr LAMAR DA so A. LOIS LINDSAY AMSTERDAM, NEW YORK 7 Arnold Avenue MA JOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: Philosophy and Psychology Lois' case brings back our old friend Vcrgil's remark- "Facilis descensus averno, " One vacation away from the up- lifting influences of her friends she took her first hand at bridge. The effect on her character is revealed by the following excerpts from her desk calendar:- u Elan. IQZI jan. Ion xams begin Bridge Study Lunch Lunch Exam Study Bridge ,vv""'s rgxter l :Q 6 3 3 I MARION IRENE LITHGOW CONCORD, NEW HAMPSHIRE ' I2 Dunklee Street MA I OR 1 Chemistry MINOR: Mathematics Marion is hard to please. Most of us drop into our chapel seat with conscience free, but Marion cannot sit back happy until her row is full, ?Sh0 fx fa wx Q 187 Sf l.l.AlVl R DA -LQ ANNA WEST LLOYD TERRACE PARK, OHIO MAJOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: English Literature Anne has been here three years and in that time has driven three roommates to bolzbing their hair. All that's restrained her from doing the dirty deed herself is her violent aversion to that style of coiffure. T? ' RUTH LOUD NORTH ABINGTON, MASSACHUSETTS IIO Adams Street MAJOR: Romance Languages MINOR: English Literature Ruth breaks all records when it comes to the following famous talking pieces: Dartmouth Carnival Down South Home Town Swains I O , - Q A 5 x 188 S21 LLM R DA -te HELEN FRANCES MCCLELLAN WINDSOR LOCKS, CONNECTICUT I4O Spring Street MA JOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: History and Political Science Probably Helen wished to escape the category ol' the myriad little girls who wear curls right down the middle of their foreheads. Hers, on the back of her head, come down like the waters of Lodore. Vi DOROTHY ADELAIDE MCCREARY ERIE, PENNSYLVANIA . In West Ninth Street MA JOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: English Literature Visions of the luxury tax should haunt Mae'S economic mind as She contemplates her winter wardrobe, chosen to the tune of "every occasion needs a garment all its Own. o x X-il "'.s..""' 90533159 189 Q LLAM R DA e GUILA MARGARET MAODONALD GLOVERSVILLE, New YORK 25 Willow Street MAJOR: Chemistry MINOR: Economics and Sociology QQ-44'Zn PWC- ' Cl M ,Mf1M A DOROTHY CARR MACGROTTY NEW YORK, NEW YORK 8zo West 18Oth Street MAJ OR : Geology ' MINOR 1 Chemistry "lf you want to sec a ball fly, nsatys Dotty, " I'll take a bat and hit it. Someone else can walk a ter it. " If 1 Sv xf if z' --e-- f 19O A LLM R DA Ae SYDNEY ROBERTSON MCLEAN PHII.ADEI.PIeIIA, PENNSYLVANIA 4316 Chestnut Street MAJOR: English MINOR: History and Political Science QAPOLOGIES 'ro "I.IFI5"D Good morning, Syd. " Good morning, Life. " Well, Syd, did you enjoy chapel this morning? ' "'Twasn t bad, Life. That was a good book. " ls chapel long here? Is it necessary? " "Oh, it varies, Life, from three to Hve chapters. lt isn't ""' -- necessary but it's nice to have some time to read. ". "G'by, Syd. " "G'by, Life." Er' . ft s Rss lf I DOROTHY MANCHESTER WINSTED, CONNECTICUT U I 71 Spencer Street -MAJOR: English Literature MINOR: History and Political Science Oblivious to the pleas of her moreconservative friends, Dot continues her reckless way along the paths of the audacious. Caution? She knows it not. Her latest and most appalling piece of indiscretion appeared during a game of five hundred. Holding only the joker, two bowers, acc, king, queen and a few spots, she heedlcssly shrieked--"Six Spades!"-and made it. S 0 E 191 -T- sf LLM R DA Ae C ' L I LIAN MAY MANSFIELD FARMINGTON, CONNECTICUT MA JOR: History and Political Science MINOR: Economics and Sociology Would it not be wonderful to have the kind of hair that comes out of an impromptu plunge into the lake exactly as wcll coiffed as it went in? n lol T14 I l IU ul 0 0 E ROSETTE MOSS MARCH LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY The Britling MAJOR: English Literature MINOR: English As a Freshman, even, Rosette used to sit in the western sun- light-just a little less sophisticated than she is now-and talk about Conrad, a good-looking girl, and smoked Kentucky hams. 4 . Mfg I, I I . I. 192 Sf l.l.Ml R DA AQ .IOSEPHINE ELEANOR MAYER ERIE, PENNSYLVANIA 350 West Tenth Street MA IOR: Romance Languages MINOR: Economics and Sociology The thrill that comes once in a lifetime-when you find a girl who will not even interrupt "thc fifty-minute period by a walk through the P. O. ETHEL GILBERT MAYO ' EAST MILTON, MASSACHUSETTS 234 Granite Avenue MAJOR: History and Political Science MINOR: Romance Languages Effervesccnt Ethel! She holds the honorary degree of M. F. iMovie Fanj, indicating faithful attendance for four years under a non-cut System. 193 ff of LLM R DA e RUTH EUNICE MERRICK WILBRAHAM, MASSACHUSETTS MAJOR: Zoology and Physiology I MINOR: Philosophy and Psychology The day of bobbed hair will dawn with the materialization of Ruth'S air castles into English ones, Edward, erstwhile Prince of Wales, will tell 'em, "The Queen can do no wrong. " K ' I-IAZEL ALMY METCALF NEW BEDFORD, MASSACHUSETTS 464 County Seat MAjOR: English Literature MINOR: English "Pride goeth before a fall. " fSz . 194 RDA ie Q LIAM -A ALICE LINCOLN MILES CAMBRIDGE, MASSACHUSETTS iz Magazine Street MAJOR: Chemistry MINOR: Zoology and Physiology Her proportions answered so well the dem stature!" -Burgevin: Heroines of Fiction. wi as I 2 HELEN DEXTER MILLER AUBURNDALE, MASSACHUSETTS 330 Central Street ' MA JORI Zoology and Physiology MINOR: Chemistry ands of her All the great and successful have hobbies, usually not more than one apiece. But Helen intends to insure the future by beginning just as many as possible early in her career. O I 95 of RLAMRDA .se ELEANOR MCCULLOUGI-I MOORE I-IAVERFORD, PENNSYLVANIA 9 College Lane MAJOR: Art and Archaeology MINOR: Zoology and Physiology Ladics and Gentlemen-The President. I KATHERINE MUELLER MONTCLAIR, NEW ,JERSEY I 44 Montague Place MAJOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: Zoology and Physiology May the board be pardoned if it reverts to type and pro- claims onc member of iqzz an all-'round girl. She is one, very outstandingly, so why sacrifice the truth-appropriately ex- pressed-just to avoid claiming relationship toallother boards, past and to come? 196 Q LLM R DA AQ MARJORIE NAZRO f WINTHROP, MASSACHUSETTS zo5 Court Road MAJOR: Art and Archaeology MINOR: English Literature Lady Duff Gordon and the Woman's Institute in collabora- tion could achieve nothing more inspirational than Midge creates in her moments of enthusiasm. And thc college bene- fits after she's had a week to get tired of them. i X Wife I K Q J AGNES STRAIN NEARING W BRUNSWICK, MAINE - 7 Bath Street MAJOR: English Literature MINOR: Economics and Sociology Agnes came to college, Freshman year, one week late with nightgown, tooth brush, fountain pen, and eight framed photo- graphs in her suitcase. Everybody expected her to be leaving a year early, at least, but she seems to have won her bet ofthe largest box Of candy Page and Shaw can produce. x 'l Ab l l n 197 sf .LLM RADA -LQ ' GRACE LOUISE NEVIN PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA S924 Spruce Street MAJOR: History and Political Science MINOR: Economics and Sociology Excerpts from Grace's notes for her book on the "Ideal College Girl":- I. Rising bell at noon. 1. Tea served in trunk room at four. 3. Lecture courses on Mencken. 4. Labels on Faculty and Staff. 5. "COmpaniOnship of one's own kind." and O. Individual private baths! 5 l , X I MARION MARGARET NEWTON MANCHESTER, NEW HAMPSHIRE . 41.4 Amherst Street MAJOR: Mathematics MINOR: Latin NO junior Phi Bete seems to like being reminded of her awful past. Why, we'll never understand, for far be it from the rest of us to hide our honest achievements under a bushel. 0 0 .Jr if 1. '. I I . I. A img! 35521 A 198 Q LLM R DA te FLORA NICKERSON WEST l'lARWICH, lVlASSACI-lUSET'lS MAJOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: History and Political Science "You make eyes at your audience!" accused the debate coaches. "Dont talk with your eyebrows, " commands Misa Couch. Poor Polly, she can't help being a natural born Hlrti 1 I I QQ-TW f :Ayh 60 GLADYS IRENE N I CKERSON NEW BRITAIN, CONNECTICUT 83 Maple Street MAJ OR: Romance Languages MINOR: History and Political Science Why don't they call her Mat? She has Wclcomc written all over her. WW E 4 ai r X , WELCOME. I S LAMRDA e ' DOROTHY EDITH NORRIS NEEDHAM, MASSACHUSETTS Dedham Avenue MAJOR: History and Political Science MINOR: English She likcs hcr "Scotch " Straight. n Note: Friend Angus. 33 SH-SH aj DOROTHY PENFIELD NORTON WOBURN, MASSACHUSETTS K 5 Frances Street MAJOR: English Literature MINOR: History and Political Science If wc wcrcn't averse to allitcration, we'd Say that Dot had a vcry vivacious versatility. Shc has a hcw-to-the-line attack on cvcrything from Aaron to Zulu. Cr' ZOO S LLM R DA .le ELIZABETH LEWIS OSCOOD NEWTON CENTER, lVlASSACl-IUSETTS 42 Tyler Terrace MAJOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: English Literature Our superlative example of S7 unique, distinct, and im- perishable varieties. G GRACE CORNELIA PECK CORONA, NEW YORK, 36 North Way Avenue MAJOR: History and Political Science MINOR: Economics and Sociology As Mr. Warbckc says-"Everything precious is dangerous, Miss Peck. " ta fggsig. A' it lill-.1-.l Q1 LLM R DA Ae 5 HENRIETTA LOUISE PERRINE I EAST ORANGE, NEW JERSEY 54 Ashland Avenue MAJOR: English MINOR: History and Political Science "just the day for some ,bun-ch," said Aunt Henrietta as she ran pun-ctiliously, pun-ctiliously to get the ,bun-ch bowl. "Goody! Goody! cried little Pun-elope who was just learn- ing to pun-ctuatc and needed com-pun-ction. Eta 1 llr- ' gel CHARLOTTE JADWIN PETERSON HONESDALE, PENNSYLVANIA I no Main Street MAJOlz: English Literature MINOR: English A poetic temperament, a Hair for subtleties, a taste for good literature, excepting only that college classic The Students' League Handbook, and a not cntirely unbiased opinion regard- ing the relative merits of our higher institutions of learning for men. 1 f, I -L ed- T1 .z LAMRDA Ae EDNA HELEN PORTER WILBRAHAM, MASSACHUSETTS MAJOR: Mathematics MINOR: Economics and Sociology Helen is a girl who counts for the college-and not only in her treasurial capacities. A A ELIZABETH GURNEY PRATT SOUTH HANSON, lVlASSACl-IUSQETTS MAJOR: English MINOR: French Pug's entertaining qualities arc innumerable. She will sing you a hymn or a nonsense song, tell you a ghost story or a joke, gossip with you, play Rachmoninoffs Prelude or "Ain't We Got Fun?" Her inventive ability is well developed-beware, or she will have you believing that the first janitor of the college really is buried on the pageant held. o W Q zo3 A IAMRDA e MARJORIE DEVERNE PRATT SOUTI-IINCTON, CONNECTICUT 86 Main Street MAJOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: Biblical History and Literature "Where did you come from Marjorie, dear?" " In a big limousine from there to here. " "And where did you get that rig Of blue?" "I bought it in Springfield, as I came through." O 6 ' ARLENE ELIZABETH PRESTON LEOMINSTER, MASSACHUSETTS I5 Arlington Street MAJOR: Romance Languages MINOR: English Literature Which is the greater cause for worry-having two men for Prom, or the fear of not even having one? Arlene doesn't know yet. X -1 I o f at ,U 204 ss LLM R DA .se HELEN MARGUERITE PRINDLE ' NEW PLATZ, NEw YORK MAJOR: History and Political Science MINOR: English Hclcn knows thc places where thc bittcrswcct grows thickest and where tO End fragrant white violets in thc spring, and shc has been known to use this knowledge to kccp sundry desk- bowls supplied. Artistic? Literary? Ycs, and tcmpcramcntal, too! MARION WINIFRED REDWAY ILION, NEW YORK 67 Morgan Street MAJOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: English Literature If you want to know how to bccomc thin, follow thc Red- way. Diet, study, work-to be taken in large doses and not ' sugarcoated. zO5 Sf l.l.ANl R DA -QQ MARY ESTHER REYNOLDS CLARKSBURG, WEST VIRGINIA 648 West Pike Street MAJOR: Economics and Sociology ' MINOR: English Literature Perky is that object of our secret envy and open admiration -a real lady in all the most attractive meanings of the word, and in spite of marked propensitics for a newspaper career. Her blend of the business, academic, and social, rivals even that of the famous Omar Brand. There is only one flaw. She has shown a sad and superior side of her nature this year in recessing from Chapel, for she snubs in the most consistent and obvlious way all friendly overtures and bright good morning smi es. U ,Q fl x CAROLINE PAXSON RI-IOADS GERMANTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA IOS Queen Lane MA JloR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: Zoology and Physiology It is not everyone who can be the mother of all the virtues. pl , 6 Q , A M 5 J I if I zoo Sz LLAM R DA -so MARION RICHARDSON LEOMINSTER, MASSACHUSETTS 224 Merriam Avenue MAJOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: English Literature Our Matinee Idol. AAS" ll' rf- 4 'F S L Ill! IIIIYA llll ilk lllflll Ulf II ll if L .. RUTH ELLIOTT ROBERTS A EAST NORTHFIELD, MASSACHUSETTS MAJOR: Philosophy and Psychology MINOR: Biblical History and Literature Ruth'S infectious giggle fills in many gaps whcrc most of US would have to pull a hard linc to kccp thc conversational ball rolling. 4 3 A NI,-5-1 207 S LLM RADA te DOROTHY BRADFORD ROBINSON I-IOLYOKE, MASSACHUSETTS I 71 Cabot Street MAJOR: Biblical History and Literature MINOR: Economics and Sociology I Dot's life holds many dark secrets, Such as A pluses on Bible papers and A minuses in gym! But she's an enigmatic person- ality, anyway. No less a person than Mr. Towne is our authority for saying that she has a real Mona Lisa smile. Q. fl CLARA EDITH ROSEBROOK PORTLAND, MAINE I IQ Payson Street MA JOR : English MINOR: English Literature An effective combination of the two Cobbs-Ty and Irvin. h 0 5 e Xi- X , 'RQ 6 4 0, 422-Eigizf-' Q 7.08 S2 l.l.l5M RADA -QQ MARY ELIZABETH RUSH ' SOUTHAMPTON, PENNSYLVANIA MAJOR: English MINOR: Music When gas lamps faintly glitter And silence reigns o'er all, Her high soprano titter Goes lilting down the hall. ' K G Kats? Q82 - MABEL VIVIAN RUSSELL IPSWICH, MASSACHUSETTS ' 4 Lafayette Street MAJOR: Romance Languages MINOR: English Literature It is a Safe thing to say that Vivian has received more cakes from home than any other girl in college. They come in- cessantl from week to week. Everything else about Vivian is changeahleg this alone remains constant. X3 . 1 I X zog Sf IIAMRDA -LQ R LAURA DRIVER SARGENT I I-IAVERI-III.I., MASSACHUSETTS 33 Marshlancl Avenue MAJOR: Mathematics MINOR: Economics and Sociology Her voicc may be weak, but not her lihe. I A - 0 W J vp' ELAINE SAUVAGE GLEN RIDGE, NEW JERSEY 370 Maolis Avenue MAJOR: English MINOR: Philosophy and Psychology Nazimova + Dulcy + Eva Tanguay. Z3 y . .A I ZIO S IAMRDA M MARGARET EATON SHANE GERMANTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA 5410 Wayne Avenue MAJOR: English Literature MINOR: Music Little Shaney-a person of note! HELEN LOUISE SI-IELTON BRIDGEPORT, CONNECTICUT 654 Laurel Avenue MAJOR: Zoology and Physiology MINOR: English Literature lfMiss Dickinson suddenly pounced upon you in a large and expectant crowd with "Give us middle C," you would think it a nightmare. But Shelley, in such u moment, rises to the occasion with her "perfect pitch," and the clay is saved. 'LII .-.- l ,. Sf l.l.Al'l R DA -QQ CHARLOTTE REBECCA SI-IOEMAKER GREENSBURG, PENNSYLVANIA zz Manz Place MAJOR: English Literature MINOR: History and Political Science Shocy is faithful to the end-every year she loses a chocolate peppermint on the big Yale game-and is always per-fect-ly fur-i-ous. T EDITH CAROLINE SIMPSON MAPLEWOOD, NEW JERSEY IO4 Durand Road MA JOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: Zoology and Physiology The cpitome of all mottocs lcading to success :I fx S W U lf. W l S2 TLAMRDA ie MARGUERITE ADELLA SMITH WOODBURY, NEW JERSEY Q7 High Street MAJOR: History and Political Science MINOR: English Literature "Sh-h-h!" but Peg iSn't Silent herself when thcrc is nccd of opinion on an important question. 0 05, SQ, X533 5' i 3601 MARJORIE ELEANOR SMITH SOUTH NATICK, MASSACHUSETTS MAJOR: Art and Archaeology MINOR: Romance Languages The Saint Pctcr of Dwight. vm 213 S' LAMRDA e YSOBEL DOLORES SMITH JAMAICA PLAIN, MASSACHUSETTS 37.2 Hyde Park MAJOR: Mathematics MINOR: Romance Languages Y. Dolores! CYSObcD Whcnce those eyes you use So well? Oh th r t mi ht tell! I Q o H ,IN ' W , e sec e S you g Why emulate an oyster Shell? N ? AGNES WRIGHT SOVEREL SOUTH ORANGE, NEW JERSEY 123 Milligan Place MAJOR: English MINOR: Art and Archaeology Apropos of Agnes' complexion and disposition Honors Are Even. 5' 214 S LLM R DA te HELEN RAUPERS SPENCER ERIE, PENNSYLVANIA 334 West Seventh Street MAJOR: English Literature MINOR: History and Political Science If there were more of them there would be the eternal triangle, as it is there is the fraternal biioed. They have their "days of Damon and nights of Pythias. O 2 RUTH CAROLYN STACEY WILLIAMSTOWN, MASSACHUSETTS zz Southworth Street MAJOR: English Literature MINOR: Romance Languages The class awards Stacey the eelluloid frying pan for casual- ness. She gets up at q:3o for a qzoo o'clock exam. We know she did not Spare her powder puff, but She did have to wait for breakfast until Io:45 when the exam was over. ,gem ,G was 215 Q1 l.NVlRDA AQ .xg .NM. xi -, x ' Y -W. , , . s.-...f. X . 4 - . CAROLINE RAUCI-I STEIN WILKES-BARRE, PENNSYLVANIA 449 South Franklin Street MAJOR: English Literature MINOR: Greek Caroline in the role of Fire Chief is so formidable that she has been known to awe the Porter fire alarm until it refused to ring nine times in one night. Q HELEN WESLEY STELLE UPLAND, PENNSYLVANIA MAJOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: Zoology and Physiology Stellie the Monologuist-the lady who is "treating," and reciting "cannon to the right of them"! And Stellie the grave and responsible Keeper of the Y. W. Exchequer, whose Hrst thought in the famous Mead Fire was for her strong-box, who tore down the hall with shoes unlaced and flapping, bearing the Hlthy lucre in her arms, looking in vain for a Ere-escape. wifi-.I CST-J .- d 2,16 s LAMRDA Ae MARY COUTANT STILES WASHINGTON, D. C 1341 New Hampshire Avenue MAJOR: Mathematics MINOR: English Literature All the latest stylcs in interior decorating. X, . lie , CHARLOTTE MARY STRUTHERS TOWNSEND, MASSACHUSETTS MAJOR: Zoology and Physiology MINOR: Economics and Sociology You have to know Spuddy very well before you learn the awful truth about her antecedents. Her father might be a second-story man, she guards the secret of his profession so jealously. But even so you could tell without any hesitation that She was a typical P. K. Os fo'vYv3.x 'f 4 45611 H540 sl l N '4 ' 217 Sf LLM R DA -AQ ili- LILLIAN TI-IELMA SUTI-IERLAND CAMBRIDGE, MASSACHUSETTS IO Avon Street MAJOR: History and Political Science MINOR: Economics and Sociology Thelma thoroughly sympathizes with the general feeling against fire drills and captains. Consequently, she promised to post a notice, warning her house, before she made her tour of inspection. , U Ki V99 DORIS MAY TAYLOR ROXBURY, MASSACHUSETTS II Atherton Street MAJOR: English MINOR: Zoology and Physiology Doris is in a class by herself-at least in Speech. We hope this distinction gives as much pleasure to Miss Couch as it does to Doris. o J I 218 E LAMRDA he LAURA BAINTON THOMPSON I-IACKENSACK, NEW JERSEY 253 Park Street MAJOR: English MINOR: English Literature Shades of Seventeen-"Those eyes, those eyes ol' blue!" No wonder Tommy wins debates. SOO-YUIN TING SHANGHAI, CHINA . Y. C. 131 North Szechuen Road MAJOR: Zoology and Physiology MINOR: Music Soo, unassuming as she is, has been ceded a place in the fore- ground of many activities. Remember when she led the Chinese delegation at Silver Bay Competitive! Where would the Foreign Bazar have been without her and who could fill her place in the front row of the choir? di' V " i l l M9 Y L 24:9 S3 LLM R DA e LULU TURRELL TUBBS WATERLOO, NEw YORK 135 East Main Street MAJOR: Biblical History and Literature MINOR: Botany Psalms 33 117. 'an A 'fi iz, :J V MARY CAROLINE TURNER NORWELL, MASSACHUSETTS 51. Main Street MAJOR: English Literature MINOR: Art and Archaeology A lot of records have been broken during our college career- track, victrola and so forth. The highest known individual record for mice was twenty-Six when we entered Cstatisties from '1cp'S Senior Bookb, and Mary has broken that with two points to the good and all captures effected within a week. 0 I i 2 ii 7.20 S3 LLM R DA -se ELIZABETH TUTHILL LOWELL, MASSACHUSETTS i 7 Belmont Street MAJOR: Chemistry MINOR: Zoology and Physiology Most of us in college Gnd a double somewhere, but Tibbic enjoys the distinction of being the only one to find hers in the Orpheus Club! 0 Q E ii T--- MARGARET ELEANOR UTTER UPPER MONTCLAIR, NEW JERSEY 431 Grove Street MA J OR : Chemistry MINOR: Physics Utterly individual. if l .J 4 2.21 Q l.l.AlVl R DA -16 ELIZABETH ROSEMARY VINCENT EAST ORANGE, NEW ,JERSEY QI South Grove Street MAJOR: Biblical History and Literature MINOR: History and Political Science I-Icr room is the unofficial House Librery. fm 1 O 7 kdm' if Slip, WILELLA LOUISE WALDORF South Bend, Indiana MAJOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: English Business gcniusg Literary lightg And other things. A veritable Atlas On whom the world Rests. 5 r' 222 A LLM RADA te RUTH WALTON WOODBURY, NEW JERSEY 39 South Broad Street MAJOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: English Literature Ruth thinks no more of walking away from a tennis tour- nament with a silver cup than the rest of us think of walking from the kitchen with some of the college crockery. N ' w ,. CONSTANCE LOUISE WARREN ST. Louis, M1ssouR1 535 Clara Avenue MAJOR: English Literature MINOR: Art and Archaeology "Portrait of thc Artist, done by herself." Note the half- wild expression due to thc drawing of two hundred-odd Pegasi. Especially good for its Rembrandt-like chiaroscuro and 'studio properties. " 223 Q l.lAlVl R DA -QQ ' ANNE PAINE WASI-IBURN ELYRIA, OHIO 142 Harrison Avenue MAJOR: Art and Archaeology MINOR: Biblical History and Literature Anne of Elyria or Washburn the Winsome Witch of the West. When these grinds have made us famous, we will feature Anne in a movie serial, hanging by a powerfull bicep- ed arm from Brook! n Bridge, enveloped in a cloud Qflgolden hair while thc heartless traffic roars above her, 6 J ,x gn.,- ISABEL RICHMOND WATERI-IOUSE EAST ORANGE, NEW JERSEY 1 Prospect Terrace MAJOR: Zoology and Physiology MINOR: Biblical History and Literature The blowing machine in the gym must have slipped a cog when Isabel's turn came to perform. I-Ier record for having the smallest lungs in the class is rather unconvincing in the face of hcr devotion to hockey during the last four years. E A 0 . lfhfl Q ix sl gy . ., , J S, 11.4 Q LLM R DA ie EVANGELINE FLORENCE WILCOX ARLINGTON, VERMONT MAJOR: Biblical History and Literature MINOR: History and Political Science Evangeline has been immortalized by our beloved poet, and by Miss Hcwcs, who remarked on seeing our own Maid of Arcady hurrying past, "There goes that Miss Longfellow!" O E Qs HELEN WILDER ONEONTA, NEW YORK 55 Elm Street 4 MAJOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: Music Middle names arcn't essential, of course, but just in case Helen feels a lack we timidly suggest Mary-Garden as being simple and appropriate in consideration of her position as actor-manager of Glce Club. X G .fy e -.. Vin .,::"' ' ll Q1 LIANI R DA se ELIZABETH WILKIN CONNORSVILLE, INDIANA QO5 Grand Avenue MAJOR: English Literature MINOR: English We might talk about her eyes, and hair, and complexion, or her enthusiasm, or hcr systems, or her orange scarf. But even then yOu'd only begin to know Lib, for some things just can't be condensed. I f MARGARET CAROLINE WILLIAMS A COLUMBUS, OHIO The Lincoln Hotel MAJOR: History and Political Science MINOR: English Litera 'ure Peg throws out her forceful line and saves the situation. R- 5 N191 . ' xx + '? - .,-- ..,f Lff- 226 sf LLAM R DA ge ADRIENNE LINDA WILLIAMSON YONKERS, New YORK 44 Cornell Avenue MAJOR: English MINOR: Economics and Sociology Adrienne must have a wide niche in the Hall of Fame where thcre's room to rehearse the chorus of "A Lot of Lovely Models," in rapid French. x 1-9 fs 1 l o0o3v"' E4 X Wag! . . Q- L srurmza. , Ev , If 5 RUTH IRENE WISMER BRISTOL, CONNECTICUT 31 Maple Street ' MAJOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: English Literature Wissy, in spite of her dignified appearance, still clings to one or two childish mannerisms. When a member of the faculty protested about a party so late in the evening, Wissy burst forth in all seriousness, "Why this isn't a partyg we havent a thing to eat," Lf HN I 227 sz LAMRDA .re FRANCES THORNTON WOODING WALLINGFORD, CONNECTICUT 464 North Main Street MAJOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: Zoology and Physiology When you walk along campus you may suddenly find yourself violently seized and jumped up and down under somebody's energetic arm. Then, when you've eau ht a breath and regained your customary balance, yOu'll proiably Gnd yourself looking into the enthusiastic face of Fran. " Y I 0 - J DOROTHY MAY WOODSON CHICAGO, ILLINOIS MAJOR: English Literature MINOR: Romance Languages Dotty demands light, plenty of it and all the time, much to the discomflture of the ten O'clOck rule. She's even planning to continue her brilliant career in the theatre, starting mod- estly as a spot-light manipulator somewhere along Broadway. 27,8 sz LLM R DA se GLADYS ESTELLE WOODWARD , WEST HARTFORD, CONNECTICUT 194 Warrington Avenue MAJOR: Chemistry MINOR: Mathematics - ,lt may be her size that let her slip through college so easily: certainly it was never her work, because nobody has ever seen her study. 23 is HELEN FIELD WOOLSEY . ELIZABETH, NEW JERSEY 42 Aberdeen Road MAJOR: Economics and Sociology MINOR: Biblical History and Literature If you walk downstairs to dinner with Helen, you know you will not begin with soup. lf you go to chapel with I-lclen, you know you will sit in the balcony. Even Big Ben has failed. 6 X pkg ' j 5 27.9 Sf l.l.NVl R DA AQ DOROTI-IEA ALICE WORMAN WAOHAMS, NEW YORK MAJOR: Latin MINOR: Economics and Sociology We hear that Dorothea is expecting to devote the next few years to the writing and publishing of a book entitled "How the Other Half Lives," being a minute treatment of faculty, assistants and staff in their natural habitat, based on personal study and observation. X nll l RUTH ELIZABETH YALE MERIDEN, CONNECTICUT Yale Avenue MAJOR: English Literature MINOR: Music There isn't a course in the music department that Ruth hasn t taken, and if there were any more, we feel sure she'd make room for them in her schedule somewhere. 'X .Q-an-T JM h e 230 S2 LAM R DA 45 BE KYUNG YANG SHANGHAI, CHINA MAJOR: Mathematics MINOR: Physics They say her brother is in the diplomatic service, C hunky must be not unlike him. Y gd -Q I XX HELEN I-IALE YOUNG CHICAGO, ILLINOIS ' 4232 North Paulina Street MA JOR: Art and Archaeology MINOR: English Literature The Woodbridge Diners of Sophomore year feel that Helen should have majored in Histrionic Art. They remember Wlth lee her im ersonation of a famous faculty A la dog and well Q P known wrap. .fd o J I H "'4 t -aux, , K , I lx I Il l A ' l l .HX- 231 Sf l.l.AlVl RADA AQ The History ISTORY is being made these days, as H. G. Wells, whom we take as our master, would say. The craze for making history by holding wars and inventing new tabloid foods is accompanied by the demand-Write history! Put it in the drama, the nursery rhyme, the advertisement. Above all, make it enjoyable, far more than making it historical! This seems to be a partial explanation of the demand for a history of our college affairs-of our miniature world -as smug, elderly magazine editors write it, and particu- , larly does it come about that the archives of the Class of 191.2 Cabout to go forth and take a "jawb"J are to be put in neat, chronological order, with emphasis upon the im- portant events, thoughtful commentary for our mistakes, and three Teams at the end for the prowess of the class. If we were to follow the methods of the older histo- rians, we would divide the class affairs into dynastic periods, with marginal references to Ibid. However-we have always wanted to parody our own baby book Cdone in blueb. The mechanics of metaphor would doubtless become involved, although baby's first smile might be likened to the class' first socia- ble, where one's own name appeared officially prominent on one's Freshman chest, and clubbily joining hands witha girl from another floor, one played a hilarious game of Ring Around the Rosy and called it college. This was in the very early days more comparable perhaps to baby's Iirst yell. The glad heavens did not smile upon us, but wel- comed 'zz to South Hadley with a spongy sort of sentiment which enveloped and per- meated even to the picture of your mother in the middle of your trunk. The reference to baby's first cough is too easy, as the young 'zz coughed its red head nearly off with startling thoroughness which left nothing comparable in the history of the Worlds Great Epidemics. But Cif we may graciously borrow humor from the Elizabethansj our troubles flew away and the college world opened anew before us. . A more alluring way of writing a history of any sovereign group as entrancing as 1922 could not be imagined than a revue of Polly's Photographic Past. On the pages of 231. sf LLM RADA te her album we see her mirrored in the earlier part of the zoth century, with her hair skinned back from her shining brow, and a skirt of appalling length, warranted to give the Broadcloth Boys an extra eight days' work. It was before the day of the tweed suit, the ear puff, the striped scarf, the abbreviated skirt-it was 1918, and we were young and full of hope. I-Iere we see Midge and Madge running to celebrate the armistice. They are quarantined, so they have no other place to which to run. Here we are-the whole family Cthey coyly called themselves the I-Ialogensl -so quaint-on the clay they departed for their First vacation. This is the girl we called the baby- pinkly chubby. And yet again on Freshman Mountain Day, with pop bottles bulging from hip pockets and sand- , y wiches slung about our necks, just after we - ' appeared as pirates in the house stunt. We, our- selves, appeared as a monkey, and were a triumph, speaking histrionically. - , And so on through the merry spring days. 7 1 But there is a tedium about photograph albums, though they make us permanent for posterity, r that leads us to abandon our plan. The history of any college girl might be traced by the most casual observer who chanced to be cleaning her room or buying her couch cover. Witness in 'zz's abode, hung from the creaking gas light, a marble, significantly red and significantly virgin, never having been bartered for other marbles. Shades of a peppery past! That marble is suggestive of doing and daring and of daring and being clone! A halo of tradi- tion surrounds it Cwe break off into the style of eminent historians who talk thus about the cradle of Penguin Pilgrim, and squint knowingly back into the gray dawn of historyj. Shorn of unnecessary symbolism, it hangs, however, for the time when 'zz was gooily squelched by the Upperclassmen who denied us a certain je ne sais quot, due us as Freshmen and a class. There on her bookcase is displayed our lit- erary past. History is struck off on the printing press, it is chiseled upon the face of Time with the knife which points the pencil. So with 1922 CACI1 lieberl. Figure for yourself what the Freshman News, extra copies of which we sent to our rel- atives, has to show concerning the ingenuity, the deviltry, and the student honor of the early wearers of the red. This was our first ensemble appearance in print, verse, doggerel, and genuine poetry mingled tastefully with prose bits and exuber- ant editorial comment upon the pages of the News, jogged out of stolidity by this bubbling enthusiasm. Followed the next year Ravinf Of a punacious and modestly hilarious dispo- sition, this ephemeral outburst ofwitticism and satire by the class was a well-justi- fied attempt to vie with the literary products of our brother colleges. It was cleverly careful Ravinf 233 Sf LAM R DA ie There where the dust lies thickest are dance pro- grams, with tasteful Pegasi ramping on their covers, Sophomore Glee Club Concert Cstaged as a try-out for Promj, class receptions and junior Prom, leave tangible memories there. Words cannot add to the lustre of that last mentioned glorious occasion, when we danced before the college footlights, and other classes applauded from the boxes and threw grape- fruit and sandwiches that we might dance the next day through. "just the day for a Tree Day!" cried our dev- astating energy. "Oh, goody, goody," cried we, and no sooner was it said by two hundred lusty voices, than a great picnic was staged on the pageant Held where so many other costly and beautiful perform- ances have taken place. Twenty-two and her big sisters, clad in pretty, light frocks, ate their sand- wiches and pickles out of paper bags and decadent at . A W . candy boxes. At a word from their leaders they V trooped to a large oak which cast its protecting shade over the scenery, and the little 'zz's surprised their big sisters by staging a ceremony, A pretty, tuneful song rose from their throats to the quaint green fairy in the tree, who appeared at their piping entreaties to take the curtain call. Speaking of song, we have as a class, done a good bit of it. At our second song fest we dragged down an honorable mention and graceful thanks from the judges. In the soggy spring of that year we brought forth our class song in a little dress of red cripe paper, and stopped losing sleep, having no more the urge of concealing its identity. But after all, a history must be handled in a dignihed way, with apreface which declares: "We historians admit that since history never repeats itself, it is up to us to re- peat it for itself," and go on to ladle out dates and grow family trees. We must repeat the history of the Endowment Fund, which does not happen during the lifetime of every class, and in devotion to which we have won many service stripes. inaugurated in the fall of our year two, this movement rapidly gained favor in academic circles and was declared and recognized as a movement in excellent standing. "Who put the fun in Endowment Fund?" became the student cry. A phantasmagoria of pseudo-social activities, all with a material aim, came to occupy the student mind. Our miniature world became more like its great proto- type, the land of the "jawb" and the home of the cash. The least conscientious student and the meanest faculty were brought together by this common cause which united them in bonds of fraternity and equality. Three Million ' 7-34 af LLM R DA ie Dollars for Mount Holyoke promoted this startling series of events, and murder, academically speaking, was done in the name of the E. F. A movement to rename College Street the Endowment Fund Drive, followed close upon the heels of this other great trend of circumstances. Well, let it go! 'Consider the great names of history. We have to consider our long line of presidents flonger each year, each longer than the lastj whose portraits painted by the incomparable lens, figure in the pages of these our archives. We have our great dramatic stars, our play producers, but particularly we have a figure whose name is a byword to us- The Color Seeker. I refer to this symbolic personality so keenly felt and appreciated by the class, whose thoughts it occupied for a period of months. It was our one and vital interest to which we pledged the measure of devotion formerly dedicated to statistical research concernng the comparative lengths of but- ternuts and the authority of the E passage. Some- times this child of our collected brains-our Galatea -was a model, and at others it became a veritable tyrant, off for a ride on our de- fenseless backs, and tantalized us even more by fading thinly into an elusive dream. Other great names are those of Pegasus, and LLAMARADA. All geographic entities-individuals, States or such-celebrate their great days, made dear to the children in the public schools by memories of flags, and parades, and speeches by the village selectmen. Have we our great days--written in red ink on the calendar of 1922 and marked by gold stars in the Book of Fate? l-Iarding had Election Day, but we had Field Day in 1921 when the banners of the Red hung from the front windows and we danced our triumphant way clear across the hockey held. Consider our galaxy of heroines of the diamond, the field, and the stream. Polish up our silver cups to shine-yea, even as our ra- diator pails, and here we have great two-handled he-mugs-and in the corner a small aluminum one for a second place in a gym meet. France has Bastille Day, but we have had play days, particularly when, laying aside our class dis- tinctions, we joined hands with 1921 and frolicked fearless, free. South Campus is a site commanding a 'The reader should remember that we use this term advisedly with special reference to our small selves, 1922, and speaking of history-after all, what is now? ., Vi 235 sz LLM R DA se view of all the college fire escapes, transformed into a city park with see-saws and precarious benches. We made merry with tops, and marbles, and large, living dolls Cerstwhile roommates, done up in pseudo-infant weary. Movie men swarmed to immortalize us in self-conscious attitudes with oranges in half open faces. Yes, humanity has Valentines Day, but we have Mountain Day, a star, low on the horizon for four years, at which we Hing ourselves in truckfuls, in anachronis- tic caps and gowns. And last, we have Commencement Day, a warm, sultry, honorable and relative ridden occasion, with long sheepskins as souvenirs tied up with trailing memories. Shall we rearrange these events in chronological order, duly tabulated and annotated? Shall we recast our unrelenting facts into a more harmonious whole? No, we refrain. Our history shall remain as we have made it. --l-IENRIETTA L. PERRINE 236 S l.lAlVl R DA AQ A Memorial E NEED not speak of the Elgin marblesg they have lame enough. Every- one knows about the dreamed-I-dwelt-in marble halls of the Bohemian Girl. Hawthorne did his best for the Marble Faun. We shall make our marbles immortal. We were very happy about them for awhile, and very surreptitious. But when we reached the height of our pride fand Mount l-lolyokej, something happened. lt was steel against agate for a while then, and the marbles were called from their hiding places under silk lingerie, note books, and college cots to their rendez- vous with death. , But we were philosophicalg we didn't intend to "play lor keeps," anyhow. In fact, we had scarcely gathered our Freshman wits about us when the Sophomores were made a horrible example. Then we girt our brows with the laurel and emulated the great martyrs of history. But when the day rolls round whereon our darlings left us, will some kind soul not bake a little marble cake, and ensconce it on the reading desk in chapel above the marble slab: Three years and seven months ago our class brought 'forth upon this Campus a new tradition, conceived in class meetings and dedicated to the proposition that all classes are created equal. Then we were engaged in a great civil war testing whether that tradition or any tradition so conceived and so dedicated could long endure. We were met at the great battleGeld ol' Senior Steps and-- , We tied up our marbles in a beautiful basket with red ribbon and raised our voices in songs ol' love to .2O. 7-37 sf LLAM R DA Ae Class Awards I-las done most for the college Honorable Mention . Has clone most for the class Honorable Mention . Most Progressive . . Best Looking in Cap and Gown Honorable Mention . Most Patrician . Wittiest . Biggest Stringer . . Honorable Ment'on . Makes Funniest Breaks . Most lnfallible . . Honorable Mention . Most Cullible . . Class Bluffer . . Most Temperamental . Honorable Mention . Most Charming . Most Effective Coif . Honorable Mention . Cutest Bob . . Class Clown . Most Flirtatious . Class Fashion Plate . . Honorable Mention . Biggest Kid . . Class Genius . . Most Tactful . . Most Absent Minded . Honorable Mention . 'Vlndicatcs vote of Ovcr 75 pcr cent of the class. 2 . . MR. SKINNER . MIRIAM BRAILEY . . M ISS CARR NVILELLA WALDORF . FLORENCE BRUGGER . ELEANOR MOORE . AGNES SOVEREL . MARY BALDWIN . CHARLOTTE BOODY . . ROSETTE MARCH GUILA MACDONALD . . MARY ARMSTRONG . . MIRIAM BRAILEY ELIZABETH GSGOOD . . MARY ARMSTRONGX MARION RICHARDSON . . PAULINE KAST . SYDNEY MGLEAN . ISABELLA GIVENSN' . MAUD GAGE RUTH STACEY . . RUTH WISMER . MARGARET F ARRINGTON . SUSAN GREELEY . QLIVIA HARLAN . NIIRIAM CAYLOR 4i GUILA MACDONALD ' LELIZABETH ARMSTRONG . - ANNE l'lERSl-IEY ISABELLA GIVENS . . Miss MORGAN MARGARET JUDSON LLM RADA Q A' si , N- Most Optimistic . . .... IVA HUMMER Most All-Round . . . . . ELIZABETH Oscooo Honorable Mention . . l"lEI.EN DUEE, ANNE WASPIBURN Most Individual . . . . . ELEANOR UTTER Honorable Mention . . OLIVIA I-IARLAN Biggestjigger . Biggest Goo . GUILA IVIACDONALD MIRIAM BRAILEY IMIRIAM CAYLOR Frankest ' l Lois LINDSAY jolliest .... . HELEN BRADLEY Honorable Mention . WILELLA WALDORF Most Scholastic . . . MARGARET JUDSON Honorable Mention . . MARION NEWTON Most Conventional . . . . . ISABELLA GIVENS Honorable Mention . ELEANOR KALTENTHALER Easiest to Fuss Xi ELEANOR UTTER LIVIARION BABBITT 1 .I t i l l - A, R X X I M . 4 T .J Ww- X' XX I t bl lx x x pf I M, ,,f gli, A iilr it it l'iQ X X ll, 'm.irv'i "' IlI 1 d:1mdmlE HF. j T' ll 14135siliiaaaiiiiiiiiii'll, il ilinf A W R Q 'fif"ii' i"'1i:i iii lv ei., f i .iii ll llilf li lllfll T' itli l liai Lfjiii lgi ,bmi r i- 239 Q1 l.lANl R DA Ravin' After the war there was a Slump. We missed hearing the eagle scream So we cast about for a substitute. The Ravin' Came like his ancestors to Elijah, And brought succor To our hungry souls. He needed feeding himself At first, But we plumped him up with our choicest Intellectual morsels, And filled him with Rare and juicy tidbits. When we sent him forth He was a rara avisg He Happed his wings With such resonance that he almost escaped The stigma of being A flapper production. The Pegasus Snorted proudly. He thought the new arrival was a bird. But the curtain rang down When our new pet Gave over his originality and tried The hackneyed refrain of his Poesque Progenitor. "Nevermore" Was the word which Finished him. z4o A Q f Q l.l.NVl RADA AQ The Amherst Road A little from the Amherst Road By frequent windings to the right You'll reach a little weathered house, Filled full of girls, and noise, and light. Who travels on the Amherst Road For fame or business straight ahead, Will never see that little house With crowns of smoke upon its head. But who turns toward the rising sun By frequent windings out and in Will see the little weathered house That's packed so full ofjoy within. 141 Q1 nu .. LLM RADA AQ Towne House Nights "oh Lady Night" We must aver You're not the lady Gnce you were. V V V The night has a thousand eyes" That Well may beg But it has ten thousand voices We all agree. V V Night, sable goddess, Un her ebon throne" Is chortling at me Because she sits there all aloneg I am in bed with three. V V V V Oh night when good men rest and infants sleep, Thou art to me no season of repose"- Because my room-mate's curly hair Is tickling my nose. 242 Sf ,LIAWI R DA se "Out of the night that covers me" I awake to flnd that's all there isg My bed mates Pulled the covers off And I am friz. THREE DEEP Three deep we sit Before the fireg Three deep we talk And never tireg Three deep we cook And Wash and sing, In blithe and tuneless Carolingg And when we've talked for many years, We go to sleep Three deep, in tiers. 7-43 Q1 LIANI R DA AQ The Color Seeker A Play in Three Acts BY RUTH E. ASHTON AND ELIZABETH L.-QOSGOOD November IO, 1020 CAST JOHN, The Color Seeker, who believes in art for ari's sake OLIVIA HARLAN JULIA, His Wife ........ ELMA CLARK ALGERNON, An Artist who believes in art for variety's sake ELIZABETH L. OSGOOD PHOEBE, A model who believes in art for her complexion s sake CHARLOTTE H. BOODY THE SCULPTOR ...... CHARLOTTE M. STRUTHERS MARGOT The lrnagist Poet . . HELEN BRADLEY THE CUBIST . . ELIZABETH ARMSTRONG BOB, The Reporter . . FRANCES B. FLOURNOY ANNE, john's Sister . . LOUISE AUSTIN PETER, The Modern Musician KATHERINE H. HOOD YVONNE, A Dancer . . MIRIAM V. CAYLOR NORAPI, The Maid ..... PRISCILLA EDIE JACK ......,, HARRIET TALBOT TI-IE COLOR SPRITE, who is the queen of the moon . DARTPIEA E. ENO THE MAN IN THE IVfOON ..... FLORENCE BRUGGER ' EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE VERNA TRUE NEIDIG, Chairman MARION RICHARDSON, Coach HARRIET M. COGSWELL, Properties ELIZABETH E. BROWER, Stage Manager ANNE P. WASHBURN, Dancing PAULINE V. KAST, Scenery A MARGARET E. SHANE, Music ISABELLA B. GIVENS, Costumes MARGARET C. WILLIAMS, Lyrics KATHERINE WASHBURN, Lighting WILELLA L. WALDORF, Business Manager HELEN DE W. DUFF, Publicity Manager 7-44 Q1 .l.l.AlVl R DA -QQ November 19, 1920 South Hadley, Mass. Dear Editor: After some diplomacy I got the pictures of thejunior Show at Mount Holyoke, The girls had awfully tame ideas, but I pepped them up some. I tried for a swell contrast between the Irish Maid and the Moon Queen, but they thought I was try- ing to be funny. I did get one of a lot of fellows helping an artistic guy paint a chorus girl, and another of some boys vamping a pretty dancer. Those were good. Believe me ,that chairman had her hands full managing a coach and a cast as big as that, but it was a swell show and the girl who wrote it was a genius. But I couldn't help wanting to change some things for those inexperienced girls. They were strong on the moon stuff, but they missed having a good strong close-up for a couple of the principals, Phoebe and Algie. They had the material, but didn't make the stuff hot enough. It was cute, though, the way those girls flocked around the hero. He was really a man and they all tried to vamp him. One girl pulled oh' a mighty good home-and-mother line. She had an efhcient maid, but I bet they had a hard time cleaning up their parlor after all those artists left. They were pretty rough, but they didn't try to mob a fat woman who read a hot dog poem. One guy was always going off like the food that's shot from guns, but another old fellow who did sort of sculping, quieted him down. There was a reporter, who might have managed the Love and Sentiment Col- umn, always mooning around some Anne. A little dancer nearly alienated his heart, but the old girl got him back, and some guy flopped his coat tails and played a piano piece that quieted everybody's nerves. The second act was kind of loonyg lots of girls with no faces, and the Presidents wife or somebody trying to vamp the hero. The man in the moon had a swell voice, but he was no siren, so the hero went home again. The play ended with a regular old home week, Lots of reunions and the hero ragging his wife about something on her face, This ought to help explain the pictures so you'll know which ones to use. Yours truly, HENRY PALMER .Staj Photographer 7-45 Sf LLM R DA M Eighty-Fifth Annual Commencement june. 1922 PROGRAM OF THE WEEK Friday, june Ninth MEETING OF EXECUTIVE BOARD .... 7:30 P.M. Mount' Holyoke Room Saturday, june Tenth ALUMNAE FORUM AND MEETING .... 10:00 A.M. Chapin Auditorium STEP EXERCISES . . . . 4:30 P.M. Skinner Hall Steps ALUMNAE BANQUET . . 6:00 P.M. Wilbur Banquet Hall ALUMNAE PETE . , 8:30 P.M. Chapin Auditorium SENIOR SERENADE . .... 0:30 P.M. Campus Sunday, june Elevenlh BAc:r:AI-AuREATE SERVICE ...... 10:30 A.M Mary Lyon Chapel Reverend Charles Gilkey, D.D., Chicago, Illinois VESPER SERVICE ....... 7:30 P.M. Mary Lyon Chapel Lcd by Miss Woolley and followed by an organ recital by Mr. Hammond. Monday, june Twelfth lVlEIE'l'lNG OF LOCAL ASSOCIATION PRESIDENTS , . 0:00 A.M. GROVE AND IVY EXERCISES . . . . I0:30 A.M. ALUMNAE LLINCI-IEON .... . I :00 P.M 'l'RuS'I'EE MEETING . .... z:30 P.M. DRAMATIC CLUB PLAY ..... 8:00 P.M Tuesday, june Thirteenth COMMENCEMI-:N'r EXERCISES ..... Io:30 A.M Baron S. A. Korff PRESIDENT-S REC1El,1'lCJN TO TWENTY-IfIvE AND FIIITY YEAR CLASSES . . ...... 3:30 P.M PRESlDlEN'I"S REc:EIfI'IoN TO SENIORS AND GUESTS . 8:00 P.M I I l ll Slilln mllIlIl'l'IlIQIIlhI5I: llllllllllltilllll 1. :WI I lvl X, ll I gtlllillll If N. llmgi ll l ll I All ml l i ll N lll l . ,C I -77, W' Tl: t 3 Jw ll flllllll l -I l PM : W ,, , wnlfs -. N ff '-E: 'A- 246 New York Room Wilbur Banquet Hall PrcSiclcnt'S Office Chapin Auditorium Chapin Auditorium Presidents House Mead Hall sf LLM R DA te Last Will and Testament E, the Class of iqzz, being of disposing mind and sound memory, and having an over- whelming feeling of gratitude for all the kindnesses and benefits we have received these four years, with the sanction of tradition behind us, do make use of said tradition to give definite evidence of said gratitude. and do draw up a will which we declare to be our last will and testament. Furthermore we do declare all other documents of bequests and expressions of appreciation to be null and void. FIRST: we do express lo the Trilsleesf ITEM: Our grateful thanks for Gnancial support to the Outing Club. SECOND: W'e do express to lhe Faculty: ITEM: Our grateful thanks for the inspiration which produced the Outing Club. ITEM: Our appreciation of the patience they have had with us in our entered-by-certificate ignorance. Cheer up! We're the last class! ITEM: The following stzg,t1eslion.v.' I, That an automatic piano be used at dancing class, and that a Faculty Prom be given on Edgar AIIen's Poe's birthday fjanuary iothi. 2. That a Rifle Squad be formed by the Approved Chaperones. Regular field practice to be held every week-end. THIRD: To the Class of 1923. we do relinquish: ITEM: Our trusts of the rights and privileges and use ofthe following: 1. One cap and gown and white collar. z. One little bird: the Choker Dicky. 3. The front seats in Chapel. 4. The back seats in Church. 5. The opposite seats at Table. Also lu the Class of IQ2j.' ITEM: The beautiful Senior Steps. Vile like them especially at night with the two post- Iights on either side. ITEM: The Towne House. ITEM: The motto: When inhdoubt, appoint a committee. ITEM: The suggestion that the bookstore be used for committee meetings. 247 Q FOURTH : ITEM: ITEM: ITEM: ITEM: ITEM: ITEM: ITEM: FIFTH: ITEM: ITEM: ITEM: ITEM: SIXTH: I TEM: ITEM: ITEM: ITEM: ITEM: ITEM: LIANI R DA te To the Class of IQ24.' Our partiality to you, for you're our lavorites. To have and to hold in trust, according to the Last Will and Testament of iqzo, section six, item six. OUR MARBLES The Scandal Song. No one really knows how it all started, but the first line begins "List, while we tell you a secret!" Mr. Skinner. Long may he wave his hand in passing down our College Street! The realization that you never fully appreciate S. A. H. until you give junior Show. The chance to establish a precedent by reading The Alumnae Quarterly and La Esfera. The conviction that quorums in class meeting are not born but made. To the Class of lQ2j'.' Our memories of the village church, and sunrise song practices. Devious and divert- ing are the ways and means ofthe Class Song. The promise that all rebellious spirits Gnd peace at last in the slumbers of a Major and Minor, All our unfinished discussions about the single standard, the useful lilc, the unap- proved movie, and the ideal husband. The gathering of laurel, evergreen, and wicker chairs. To the Class of lQ26.' Our welcome: increasingly hearty by virtue of three years of joyful experience in welcoming Freshmen. Our Miss Carr. All the joys of flying through college with Pegasus and the Red. Our Towne House sign. Be sure to tie Pegasus tightly when once you get him to the Towne House. To be your class tree: the great oak at the top of the Pageant Field hill. The challenge of Upperelass play day. Don't fail to meet it. SEVENTH: We do give to the Student Body: ITEM: ITEM: ITEM ITEMZ The possible sight ofa new Science Building. The possible sight of a new Dormitory, The suspense of Hre drills and the mornings after Faculty Meeting. The thrills of being in the never-ending line that hurries "down the ehute." K 248 Q1 LLAM R DA me W1'1'Nlc The treasures of all our ssrzs: Txflfxm' EMMA XVoox,l,xaY l:L0llliNCli PUulNm'oN EMMA P. CARR ALZADA P. CoMs'roc:K adventures: incrcusing loyalty and love. f.S'ignedLvr uqzzj l'lARRll'I'I' M. COGSXVIELI. An.-x I.. SNELI. ANNE H. Molu:AN NlARION 'l'R0'l"l' Iosramfl A. SNINN1-:R Z4 Q1 LlANl R DA AQ 1922 Class Song Music by HELEN SHELTON Words by MARGARET WVILLIAMS Alma Mater for thy wisdom, For thy high and glorious aim, For the giving of thy best That thou the best in us might 'claim, For the beauty of thy campus, And for beauty ofthe mind T Thou wouldst give us, Alma Mater, Be ever in our love enshrined. Chorus: Holyoke, twenty-two's devotion Here we pledge, to thee we sing. This our aim, Summa Summarum, These the treasures that we bring, offer here beneath thy banner- Deepest blue of skies above- Pegasus, our aspirations, Red, our life and strength and love. All our lives we would be worthy, Give our best to spread thy fame Make thee proud to call us daughtersg Proud to have us bear thy name. All unstinting hast thou given Of thy glorious gifts, and we Our whole lives shall live thy praises, Living as we learned of thee. A 250 Sli Ain A rf . I 1 1, ll 1 4 1 fr 1, i f M 'H 3 m V l 1 . . fi n f 'F . Y' .. .T . .. G ' ' gs' 6 Ei K 1 -mx I ,. 3313? 4 Y YJ 12 WJ V52 hge. YV T ' f f f Fl 1 ' !9s 3 'll sv .. ., .l.l.ANl RADA Google's Guide for College The chapel is a Gothic room, It's made of golden oak, And after you come in the door You must not talk or joke, And if you hear an awful noise It means the organ broke. Here is a neolithic pile Fondly yclept the Libe, To keep us from its mouldy tomes 'Twould take a mighty bribeg Here many sweet and lovely 'thoughts Right gaily we imbibe. Now we'll descend this little mound And Skinner we espy, Where girls recite or make excuse And teachers edifyg And if you pass, in every quiz, It does not signify. And now we go to S. A. H. Of which we are so proud, And as we enter we can read That smokings not allowed. Ah, here we have just splendid fun, And men come in a crowd. This stolid building on your right ls the gym-na-si-um, Where if we do our exercise Most graceful we'll become. But when we all are out of step Theres pan-de-mon-i-um. Our Campus green is furthermore With dormitories dight- Buildings we know not overwell But recognize at sight. We never enter them by day But sleep there overnight. 257. JZ Guests Wav s LLM R DA we Vital Statistics of Mount Holyoke College The Department of Economics and Sociology, in its annual attempt to find vital problems to solve, has accumulated the following collection of statistical data. The research was conducted by students attaining high grades in the first Statistics quiz. This investigation was undertaken at the request of friends and relatives of prospective students who desire to become thoroughly acquainted with the influen- tial factors in the life of the Modern College Woman at Mount Holyoke. The diff- erent methods used were simple and direct. The results of each checked within five or six hundred, and the study has proved of inestimable value. A brief outline of the methods will serve as an example of the efficiency which characterized this intensive piece of research work. CID. The store-keepers of South Hadley, Boston, and Germantown were visited by one of our field workers. fzj. The mail trains were raided at Willimanset, a rather dimcult task, but to our ardent statisticians the end justifies the means. CD. The majority of workers devoted themselves to the mouse question. By careful calculations, the total amount of cheese sold in the village was estimated to be approximately from three to ten thousand pounds. After a few minutes of hard work on the Monroe Calculator, and after applying the weighted average and the principle of the index number, the village consumption of 5 lbs. io oz. was eliminated. By correlation with this amount, it was ascertained that 1,5 lbs. 3 oz. were used per student per year in cheese dreams. The rest of the amount was used to feed mouse traps. Therefore, the increase in the sale of cheese indicated the increase in the death-rate of mice. The Department extends grateful thanks and appreciation to the following: Jeannette Marks, the poet, Walter B. Adams, the flnancierg Christina McAuslan, the postmistressg Colin Scott, the educator: and Monty Forbes, the cateress, with- out whose hearty support and co-operation it would have been impossible to carry on this work. OWED TO Tl-IE DANCE CENSORING COMMITTEE There was a young girl in South Hadley Who wanted to dance rather badly, So. badly in truth With an M. A. C. youth That she left quite crestfallen and sadly. 153 Q1 LLM R DA Book Reviews Tl-IE Sl-lElK A 'I am Diane, Egypt, Diane!" She burbled to the air, Could any Sheikly-minded Swain l-lave left her standing there? So Cher English name'S Dianab, Quick he grabbed her by the hair- Picked her like a ripe banana Though her screeches rent the air QFor she felt her stocking tearb. To his moated tent he bore her Like a trophy won in golf, Never showed politeness for her Cl-Ience, you see, his name Rude-olf.D By the Caveman stuhf he broke her 'Till she groveled on the floor, And the more he'd beat and choke her She would murmur, "ple t'adore" QOr in English, "Gimme more"D. Now the moral is uncertain, We're not sure that one exists. We propose to draw the curtain While you page the moralists. THE PHYSICAL BASIS OF LIFE' We read with great enthusiasm The things that Mr. Huxley wrote- That we were squashy protoplasm I In times the laymen deem remote. For Huxley said, with no sarcasm, That ere the days of petticoat, I was a bit of protoplasm- A tiny, jelly motor boat. 7-54 JZ kv sf LLAM R DA lt gave my Freshman heart a spasm- A lump rose in my Freshman throat- To prate of silly protoplasm, lt got my little Freshman goat. Perhaps 'twas l-luxley's pet phantasm lmpelled by college table d'hoteg Perhaps 'twas just a mild miasm Caused him such nonsense to promote. THE EVOLUTION OF Tl-IE HEBREW PEOPLE In a cabin in a canyon Started darling Clementineg ln a dug-out Started this book, ln the wilds of Palestine. And at hrst our plots were written ln Arabian or Cretan, On a twelve pound Note of limestone Rather rough and weatherbeaten. But the l-lamites and the Semites To our very great elation, Grew sporadic And nomadicg Introduced civilization. Troglodytes were then forsaken And we turned to Israel's Kings, They got mixed up With th 'Assyrians, Lots of rough stuhf, dates, and things. We drew profit from the prophets And drew maps of Palestine, And we should have drawn a moral, But at that we drew the line. 7-55 AQ sf LIANI R DA Famous Quotations IVIIRIAM BRAILEY: Ain't that the berries! sw IvA HUMMER: Did you hear the joke about the inebriated gentleman? ANNE WASHBURN: Of course, the A.A. is awfully poor- MARY BALDWIN: Now, in Duluth- SUE GREELEY: I'm so young and innocent! HELEN DUFF: What's the point? CONNY WARREN: I never want to see a horse again! LOIS LINDSAY: Whassa matter? ' PEG SHANE: Honestly! Can't somebody think of a last line? BETTY OSGOOD: The secretary will read the minutes of the Board meetings PUSS EDIE: Do you think Miss Woolley will mind that? FLORENCE BRUGGER: What we need in this college- ELEANOR MOORE: We haven't got a quorum. SUE RICHARDSON: I'm not a real man. IRENE GLASCOCK: Can't you put it in a public opinion? MARY ARMSTRONG: I just got a letter from Jimmie! SYDNEY IVICLEAN: I can't come Wednesday-I have Blackstick. RUTH HARRINGTON: A dollar down and a dollar a week. CHARLOTTE BOODY: I like that grind. I wrote it myself. ANNE HERSHEY: While there's soap there's life. BILLY WALDORF: When shall we have the next Board meeting? RUTH ASHTON: I'll have that copyrighted. HENRY PERRINE: I have to do Press Club. ISABELLA GIvENS: How do you spell chaperone? LIv HARLAN: Hell'S Bells! LISEETH ARMSTRONG: Try Carbona. CLARA ROSEBROOK: That may not be a good grind, but it's just lik AGNES NEARING: I'm so fond of Wfhjit. EDITH SIMPSON: It pays to advertise. Sign on the dotted line. GRACE NEVIN: Will you turn on the tub for me? LOUISE AUSTIN: A meeting of the Students' League was held- PEG WILLIAMS: Leave it lay. ' e her BETTY KECK: Don't eat, my dear. Thats the quickest way to lose. GUILA IVIACDONALD: Goody, goody! Gimme the red ink. EMMA DEMAREST: As my colleague on the afhrmative has told you- 256 X -r Q LIAWI R DA se The Night of Horror or: LITTLE ROOM-MATE AND BIG SISTER A little tragedy told in two acts, by IVIAURICE IVIISSINGLINCK PREFACE No introduction is needed to this little masterpiece, since to any members of the modern drama class, or persons living in their vicinity, are well known the Missinglinckian themes of Fear and Death, naturalized conversation, repetition, poetry of stage direction, and the entrance of fate in any form whatsoever. ACT I CA room in the Mead stronghold, furnished in sombre oranges and scarlets. The only touch of vivid color should be a dash of gray in the background. A girl is seen dimly on a couch with a harmonious Indian blanket half covering her slight figure, and contrasting strangely with her long yellow curls. In the center of the back is a large window, through whose hazy panes may be dimly seen the outlines of a large toboggan slide, with its self-starter significantly see-sawing in the faintly moaning breezej VOICE: Little Room-mate-Let me come in I CThe doorknob rattles, and the door opens to admit a girl dressed in a serge Tslip-on, bramley waist, and,tie.D Oh, she is asleep. She has slept too long. She is asleep at all times. It is not right. I must wake her, oh, so gently. fBends over the sleeping girl, and gurgles in her eaitj LITTLE ROGIVI-IVIATE: What is it, what is it? BS.: It is I, only I. LR.: You? ' B.S.: Yes, I. LR.: What is the matter, what is the matter? B.S.: Nothing, Little Room-mate, nothing, but you must not sleep like this. It is not good for you. You must get up. LR.: Must I get up? BS.: Yes, you must get ready for bed. LR.: QWeepingj But I am afraid, Big Sister. B.S.: Afraid, Little Room-mate? Why should you be afraid? LR.: Something is going to happen, something is going to happen. I am sure of that. It is Friday night, and every bit of the laundry has come back. "'Abstruse symbolism. Best left uninterpreted. 258 Q' LIAWI R DA JZ H Sn B.S.: The laundry has come back-all of it, even that of the girls who are depend- ing on it to go away over the week-end? L.S.: Yes! yes! B.S.: I-Iow strange,-but come, we must hurry-all the tubs will be gone. L.S.: fGoing on as if she has not heard the commandj And today, just at fourT o'clock, a hanger fell to the floor of the closet without any reason. I was afraid to look- BS.: What is it Little Room-mate? Oh-oh- LR.: Ilt was my Prom dress-on the floor-all in a heap! BS. : Ohi-oh--oh- LR.: Yes, yes, it is true, it is true, it is too horrible. BS.: There, there, Little Room-mate, don't you cry, You'll hnd a Prom Man, by-and-by! LR.: QI-Ier eyes changing color with horror.D What can it mean? What can it mean? B.S.: I don't know, I don't know. L.S.: Are you not afraid? B.S.: Yes, yes, I, too, am a little afraid. LR.: Do not leave me. May I have a little light? B.S.: I will ask the I-louse Chairman. CA bell rings outsidej L.S.: Oh, what is that, Big Sister? BS.: It is twenty minutes of. LR.: Of what, Big Sister? B.S. 1' Of minutes to get undressed in. flt has been rapidly becoming dimmer and dimmer. The voice of Little Room-mate is heard growinggmore and more wailing, and despairing. L.R.: I cannot see. I cannot see. BS.: Go to sleep, Little Room-mate,-Go-o-to-sle-e-e-p.j Curtain ACT II CThe same room, at midnight. The outlines are suggested rather than actually given.D I VOICE OF LITTLE ROOM-IVIATE Cas if talkingin her sleepD : Fate,death, destiny! VOICE OF BIC' SISTERCdroninglyj: Sh-sh-sh, it is quiet hours! It isquiet hours! CAn appalling silence is broken only by gurglings, a symbol of a snore, and footsteps cautiously approaching, and then receding down the hall. The silence eaves in to the sound of a terrific peal of the Fire Belly TThe number four had a signal place in thc life and experience of Missinglinck. 1Borrowed from the English-a common motif in early literature. See the state of Ophelia's clothes the Great-Night-Before. 7-59 Q1 LLM RADA -ie VOICE OI: LR.: 0-O-Oh! o-O-Oh! B.S.: I might have known! I might have known! L.S.: What is it? The wind is blowing and mighty trees are falling in the closet! B.S.: It is our fate, Little Room-mate. The Fire-drill! The Fire-drill! Come, we must fly! CThroughout the rest of the scene the ebb and swell of pattering feet, shadowy whisperings, screeching of closing windows, etc., makes an effective background of symbolic noisej L.R.: But I cannot go! B.S.: You cannot go? LR.: No-no- B.S.: What is the matter? What is the matter? LR.: I have put my hair up in curlers! B.S.: In curlers7 LR.: Yes, in twelve!! kid curlers! B.S. 1 Oh-oh-oh! L.R.: What shall we do? B.S.: We must undo that which we have done up! LR.: Do not look at me like that. Your Hngers tremble, and your hands are so cold. Let us hurry-hurry. B.S.: I-Iave those from the turret come down yet? LR.: Cpeering out between the strands of entwining hair which give the lugubrious ehfect of being in the act of binding, holding her back, almost strangling her.j Yes, yes, they have just turned the last corner of the winding stair, and their bulls-eyes are flickering strangely. B.S.: We are lost, we are lost-- LR.: No-no, let us fly-fly. I-Iave you a heavy garment? B.S.: But if we are too late? L.R.: Oh-O-O-O-O-O-Oh- Through the open door of their exit, may be heard the sounds of rustling garments, rapidly diminishing to an awful silence. A short pause, and a hollow, tomb-like voice is heard commandingly calling the roll. Curtain 1lThe relationship between the number of curlers and the hour hardly needs to be pointed out. ' zoo sf LLM R DA -ie Signs of the Times AUTUMN ' The infant class has many instructors and advisors. The Big Sister movement is in the ascendent. Freshman woes are banished by a smile from the President of Leggie, or a cheery word from the Secretary of A. A. The paper covers are not yet off Livy and Racine. A staff reporter from the Springfield Republican enlivens the scene. WINTER With rhythmical regularity, riots after exams. Faces grow harder as experience grows deeper. Standing room only in the Libe. Many souls perjurecl in the making out ol exercise cards. Press Club takes this occasion to photograph winter sports. SPRING Above the treetop one robin hoarsely carols. Below in the mud seventy-eight girls try to discover whether he is a song sparrow or a meadow lark. A group at one side is sketching the tree from which the sound probably comes. A few harmony students are putting eighth and greater notes into their ruled books. A On a little eminence a photographer is taking pictures lor the "Boston Globe." SUMMER The Seniors are rumpled, but exacting. Crowds of Sophomores, occasional Freshmen, and incidental juniors, rush hither and yon to do little deeds ofkindness. Families form a background and store up instances of their daughters' popularity to tell the folks back home. Beyond a slight declivity a movie man grinds a TNOYIOIOTIOUS IUVIC. . I ,f.'f352- . 17' . VI' :nhllfgx lvl y . if we l ig u llx v L 'W' f I mxgm i yf w .t , l uv, W U my , Q J A - TZ its ,,, 'fl L:..f.fL9a1,"wlglZLl, 61511132 fs, " ll i"Llllfl,Il T' L - 'ie-A -5 J gg! Milt? ill, ll a , t ll' ll -- 7 U. 'rl 1- 'ml 'lv' 15 1' ii' ,'llllllliPi.dIHmrl,-1 M llliiJgll:,,givil A J. film lilllFlPlill'l J -if fr ii,W'iiui:1mu,i N .i:?:-guymmg TI, Jlllllllll i l,illllilisig5llll': QW Will, lllllll , lc, L.- - Ili ' wi , TJ9, Hin uni -im gf-ei T IJ Il zoi sf LLM RADA Ae Faculty Follies Wednesday evening, which has been connected with prayer meeting since the Reformation, has come to have a new signihcance in Mount Holyoke. The change seems incredible, but it was sponsored by the highest academic circles. The new Wednesday Night. lt is faculty night school. Those who crowd out- side the class room windows in S. A. H., receive an unforgettable impression of the concentration and perseverance of the students. 'One and two and back and sway," commands the instructor, And not one failure is noticed. Tony Sargs Marionnettes have taken second place. The lesson grows more dimcult, "One and two and sway and pivot" is the new assignment. Tension is high, He has pulled the strings too hard and some of them snap. A few dancers come to a dead halt. At this point they need individual tutoring from teacher. Soon the backward ones are brought up to grade and "on with the dance" is the cry of the students, ever eager for more. Teacher meets with still another problem. There are a few who take long rest periods and some who even cut a few clances. When they try to take up their work again they are unprepared and muSt take either teachers time or their fellow students' to master the steps learned in their absence. lncidentally, this is a horrible example to their eager little disciples who are pressing their little faces against the window and storing away life-long impressions. But it is not all work for the students, After the hnal review of the evenings work, teacher shouts, "Form a circle." The students frolic through a Paul jones. The enthusiasts outside the windows are decreasing. It is now 9:50 and no one is left, What follows the Paul Jones we are unable to say. 262 LA swf LLAM R DA ta Interviews with Celebrities I She unwound her sinuous length from the swivel chair as I tapped at her office door. I-Ier hair clung in heated tendrils around her moist brow and she raised a languid hand in warning. , "Stop!" she cried, "you have broken Rule 7.86 by entering my room out of office hours. You have broken Footnote 214 by entering at all, and Appendix XIV by not allowing Mr. Briggs to announce you. By coming before ten you have seriously inconvenienced me by breaking into my working day, and by coming in groups of less than six you have ruined our definition of I-Ionor. Since you came on Friday, you have destroyed our faith in Faculty Legislation which ordains that this day be sacred to fish, and by--5' At this point in the breakage recital, I broke away and slammed the door with such violence that I broke it. II "Daffodils are so springlikef' she said, turning from her potted posies. I had entered unannounced, and paused a moment to gaze at the poetess be-aproned in bungalow gingham. Daffodils are springlike, yet who but she could have expressed so vividly my own emotions. With a smile and a nod she motioned me to a seat. 'lfimidly I sank upon a camp stool. At last I was face to face with her! What should I say? My brain turmoiled. I reddened. Did she see my consternation? I know not, but cordiality spread from ear to ear and bang to chin. At once I was at ease. Seating herself beside me, she began to talk about the weather. "Ah, 'tis a day for poets-the azure sky, the tiny rivulets-Oh, yes, 'tis glorious! Did you, note the rosy-fingered dawn? Aye! Spring is here, spring is here. Spring is really, really here!" A convulsive turn from the window! Nature was too overwhelming. She must turn to the more prosaic. Face down on the table was a well-worn I..I-IJ. "Let me read to you," said she, "Never before have I caught so deeply the meaning of one of Grace S. Richmonds love scenes-it gripped me!" Reluctantly I rose to go. Already I had stayed too long. With the most abject apologies I was making my adieus, when she stopped me with a nudge, "Come with me to the movies!" And gaily we went out together. III I felt like Daniel in the lion's den as I approached the window. I could hear her growls from afar and I wished the window were grated. When she caught sight of my slender form, the growls increased in intensity. I grasped my pad and pencil firmly, settled my bangs, and began- zb4 S21 LIANI R DA da I Q "I understand you have the mumps," I vouchsafed. "M-mp," she graciously asseverated, omitting her vowels. Her queenly proportions lay relaxed on a chaise longue as she chatted, and although her classic profile was marred by a conspicuous swelling in the southeast corner, she was still charming and seductive. With a series of questions, I elicited the desired information. I gathered that it was a moot question whether or not she had the mumps. I-Iaving satisfied myself on that point, I thanked her cour- teously and retired, feeling surreptitiously and anxiously of my own habitually humpy physiognomy, IV Elizabeth I-Ieadstrong is a violet by a mossy stone. I wandered down the lane to her white cottage and knocked on the vine-clad door. Slowly the door opened and our heroine was disclosed, blushing coyly with one dimpled finger in her rosy mouth. In a sweet, childish fashion she took me by the hand and led me into her lVIid-Victorian boudoir. I-Ialtingly, lispingly, she told me the story of her sheltered life, but with tears in her eyes she begged me not to publish it. With much pride she showed me her little rack of books, among which I noted an old copy of the classic "Ten Nights in A Bar-room." This appeared to be her favorite, although her diary and birthday book also seemed to rank high in her affections. I asked for a tune on her tin horn, but was gently rebuked for suggesting noise during quiet hours. As I was leaving, she advised my trying Carbona, a ren'?ark which puzzled me greatly until I decided that perhaps she had meant to be unny. Style is the Man It would be unfair, would it not, to publish a year book and make no mention of the large class we have this year of the so-called stronger sex? Yes, it would be unfair. You ask why? Off-hand, we have, such as they are, say six, seven, eight, nine or ten who are Campus -characters. We must go on now, must we not, to consider them at some length? Yes, if the college is to get any idea of the part they play, the Board must go on, with your approval. just a few more words and then we will stop. First, let us take up rather hurriedly, d'y' mind, the chief functions of this group in our college activities. Shall we consider, say, their social contribu- tion? It was due to them, was it not, that our faculty night school was so successful? You ask why?-Well, in the main, as we see it, they were responsible, roughly, for the Kick in the somewhat routine classes. - With your permission we are going to be rather brief and are not going into their lives, say, in great detail, or give all their names. D'y' mind? But would it be right to close this account without saying that, in the main, they have increased our topics of table conversation? No, it would not be right. We would like to tell more about say, Five or six of them, but the time is too short. I-Iowever, we might add one thing more of importance. Off-hand who, in the main, is the best dressed? We have heard, yes, from a reliable source, we have heard, as you may know, Ernie Koehler. You ask why? Ask lvlr. Burnham. And now the Board will adjourn, and you may vote whether we will go on or not. All Right. Excused. 265 sr LLM RADA te The Final Break ul-low long are you to be home? When can I see you again?" he asked. "I must see you again-before you go!" "I thought you said to-day was to be the last time," she answered coldly, hesitating before sinking into the chair to which he courteously motioned her. "We must look into this," was all he said, standing Veryustraight and tall, immaculate in his tailored white uniform. She paused, a shade of annoyance crossing her face, and then slowly, in spite of herself, "Somehow-after I've left you-there's an emptiness," she admitted, "an-an-aching void, but then when I come back-" with a gesture of impatience, "always the same, you simply get on my nerves." I-Ie looked away. "When may I see you again?" he persisted quietly. "It must be a definite appointment. My time is not my own, what with drilling and everything-and I can't let things go on as they are--" A little cry of pain escaped her. "But I've already told you the whole things broken off. Can't you hx the old tooth now and be done with it?" she groaned, sinking back into the dentists chair. On Receiving Our Proofs from White's "Well, they're not so bad after I've looked at them for awhile. But it takes a little time to get used to yourself". "'I'hey'll be all right if they are Gnished up well. I shall tell them not to take all the character lines out of my face. I prefer to look just as I am," "They make me look so youthful! Anyone would think I was four years old." "And I said to them: 'Do you mean to say I look like that?' And they were perfectly horrid to me and replied: 'We don't mean to say anything. It is the camera that's talking to youf " "I'll be a wreck before I choose the best one, They're all so good !" "I saw your proofs last night. Didn't know who they were until your room- mate told me." . "I'm so sick of pictures. Everybody's came out well except mine. It makes me ill!" 266 S' .LLM RADA AQ A Portrait of the Literary Board The Board, feeling that the photographers art could never do it justice, sub- mits this picture. This is as we would look had we been "taken," No retouehing has been done. y At the extreme right is a short girl with the shine ol knowledge and Palmolive on her brow. Around her neck is draped a stringy Bramley tie, and the rest of the Board. The tall girl at her side plucks absently at the embroidery on her blue serge dress. This is her First respite from the six daily grind and she is embarrassed. Beyond her is a girl larger still, but with the face and coif of a Fra Angelico cherub. Two little ones are expectantly looking for the birdie. Their hair has been curled for the occasion. The face of the next girl is obscured, owing to a paroxysm of laughter which shook her just as the picture was being taken. Another tall girl should appear here, but an inexplicable shyness has made her hide behind her two little colleagues. A rampant bang which rises above her head is the only visible part of her. The ensemble is a charming group of representative American girlhood. They are the hope ofthe world! A Cross-Section of the Board Door opens to admit latecomer. Puss: Here comes our little cherub. Boody: You mean Latter Day Saint. The Board creaks and groans and the grinsling machine is set in motion. Guila Clooking up from magazinebi Now who is it that's left to grind? Boody: That's right, Guila. Come up for air. We know you're a whale of a girl. Peg Cdiscussing Mary Clough's Pegasusjz Conny'll be so tired making beds. Sydney: Whaddye mean? So am l. Puss Cto Sydjz You know you were down for the class genius in spots. Clara: Then her animal ought to be a calico horse. Sydney QComing to after the groans have subsidedjz What's the point? Puss: Honestly, we ought to have Syd's Pegasus on a eaboose. 167 S2 LLM R DA Le Peg: Well, how about Ruth Burr? Boody Cruminatingl: Burr-chestnut burr-horse chestnut- Clara: What about a pawn on a chessboard for Gertrude Joslin? Boody: U-pawn my word! Billy: Hey! Listen here, does anyone object to Priscilla Holton? Pause- . Guila: Didnt somebody send in one for her about baked beans? Billy: Um, yes, but it was completely canned. Sydney Chaving a sudden ideal: Why don't we feature the mumps somewhere? Peg lfeelinglyj: Oh, no! They're hard on the features. Loud shrielcs and groans from all assembled. Clara: Didn't somebody knock? Exit Peg into the closet: Guila under the table. Sydney makes vain attempt to squeeze under the desk. The rest of the Board begins to write industriously. The knock is repeated. Billy: Puss, will you see who's there? Puss lopening door hall an inchl: Did you want something? Voice: Excuse me, but you really must be more quiet. We can hear you clear in the New York Room. Exit voice Chorus lPeg, Guila and Sydneyl: ls she gone? Billy: Shh-h-h-hl Boody: How can we write grinds in a whisper? Let's go. Guila: We might do some of the quiet people. Billy: lt's wonderful down in the Infirmary. Guila: Leave us go. Board steals stealthily down the hall Curtain 268 Sf l.l.NVl RADA ie Know Thyself A REYIECTION PAGE A neat little room, And neat little drawers Where neat little things you'll find. A neat little face, And neat little hair Oertopping a neat little mind! The Mississippi is the father of waters, but the Hudson is the mother of 'zz at the Towne I-louse. . I could not love thee dear, so much, Loved I not Ellie Moore! She burns joss sticks daily in Chem Lab-we fear an explosion. A boyish tangle of red-gold hair, And a sturdy stride that gets her there, That's Eleanor! She divides her time between the LLAMARADA Room and the Infirmary, The Colossus of Rhodes Not a soul but likes her You may think she's quiet, Do you wonder why? But, oh! My dear, Always thinks of you hrst, Some of her stories Never thinks of l. ' You ought to hear! Shaney is no stick, but she's a swell baton! "Papa says--" Although she has fooled the college now for four years-behind that mask is humor incarnate. The Board cannot stand without its Peg. ' Sounding brass and tinkling cymbals! She guides our bark over the sound waves. Oh! That our bangs Were straight like Yang's! She's little, but, oh my! The LLAMARADA presents its Bill. 7.6Q S? l.l.NVl RADA MZ Notes and Explanations OF QBSCURE PASSAGES IN THE GRINDS AUSTIN3-Prestidigitateur: one skilled in legerdemain. Boomf:-Boody hopes that people will not think from this that she is noisy. BRAILEY:-Miriam is rather tall. BROWERItSll'1CC Secrist is being canned from the curriculum, Bess was retained two years in Statistics to gather material for a new text-book. ' lvl. CLOUGH:-See Sid for particulars. Coczi-mlm:-Mabel is one of our actresses. Cooswliu.:-Harriet plays the harmonica. Drammuasr:-Weight, 763 lbs. D0BBllOWZ1l'l2O : water. EADHE:-She bobbed her hair. EDIE:-Puss' sense of humor doesn't extend to this grind. GIVENS:-See Class Awards. HEIDEIKI-'Sl1C talks in her sleep. HERSHEY:-Anne has made her marks in sculpture. HOLMAN:-Ada is an athletic vamp, Hoop:-Salubrious is the opposite to miasmic. KAL'?IsNT5iALER:-An explanation of this grind will be very cheerfully given by any of Ellie Kfs rien s. LINDSAY:-Uplifting influence :Guila MACDONALD:-Guila wrote this herself. IVICLEAN:-Sydney did her best work for this grind. NORRIS:-Angus is a Scotchman. No11ToN:-Dot is our C. A. L. Osooopz-This doesn't mean she's a pickle-or even sour. Pack 1-This is one we can't explain. How did Mr. Warbcke know about Precious? PERRINE:-The joke to this grind is that Henrietta is awfully fond of making puns. It is a little obscure, we admit. REYNOLDS 1-Omar is more than a semblance. ROBINSON:-Mr. Towne is one of our trustees. Mona Lisa is a picture by some Italian artist. Rosrgaizook:-Clara is afraid The Gentle Reader will not grasp thc meaning of the snowshoes. 0 ou? SAUVAC1Ix'WC hope you know all of these people, because they're beyond our explanations. SHANE:-Margaret is our Song Leader, and pretty musical. STRUTHERS:-P. K. :preachers kid. TUTHILL:-The Orpheus Club is composed of men. Tunes:-Sec King james Version. WOODWARD1-ShC must have brains. WOOLSEY:-Helen is apt to be late. 270 r V A I nm I lui r H. - Aclueriisemenis This book is published through the courtesy of the advertisers. ln order to let them know that their investments have been appreciated, kindly mention the HLLAMARADAH when writing. 271 INDEX TO ADVERTISERS Anson's .... Baker, jones, Hausauer, Inc. Bankers Trust Company . Bartlett Bros., Dentists . . D. H. Brigham 82 Company . J. Carroll Brown, Inc. . . . C. 82 W. Sweets Shop . . . Casper Ranger Construction Company Casper Ranger Lumber Company . J. E. Cheney 82 Company . . Thomas S. Childs, Inc. . . City National Bank . . Colgate and Company . . . College Inn ..... Connecticut Mutual Life Insurance Company . . Dietz Bakery and Restaurant . Fitzgibbon, Dentists and Osteopath William J. Fleming . . . Forbes and Wallace . . Franklin National Bank Cwallivan Bros., Florists . C. A. Gridley and Son . . Hadley Falls Trust Company Charles Hall, Inc. . . . Hegy's Inc., Cleansers and Dyers . -Iahn 82 Ollier Engraving Company . Johnsons Book Store . . . jones, Peterson 82 Newhall Company IVIcAuslan Wakelin Company . March Store .... Morrow 82 company . . New jersey Zinc Company . Nonotuck Hotel . . . O'Donnell .... Osborne's Hardware Company Skinner's Satins . . . A. Steiger 82 Company . . Albert Steiger Company. TiHany 82 Company . True Bros., jewelers . . White Studio .... William B. Whiting Coal Company Womans Shop . . . . . Worthy Hotel . . . E. A. Wright Company . 286 288 275 28o 278 282 282 279 279 281 283 287 285 283 278 277 278 28o 286 284 28o 287 282 28o 282 290 277 7-74 286 289 277 274 284 286 280 273 287 275 3 277 276 274 278 28o 281 ?-72 S I. YOU'LI.. wear it all spring and summer-this suit of Skinner's All-Silk Satin. And you need no high priced tailor to make it. A clressmaker, or the clever neecllewoman herself, may fashion it at home from a simple suit pattern. If you choose a three piece suit pattern you have both frock and suit at a surprisingly low cost. kinnerlf All-Silk Satin WILLIAM SKINNER at soNs I Established l848 NEW YORK BOSTON CHICAGO PHILADELPHIA MILLS: Ho1.YoKE,MAss. ' O 19. wifi. I " l'It "LOOK FOR THE NAME IN THE SELVAGE' 7-73 81 Newhell Co. COAL CO. BOSTONifi- . EE INDIVIDUAL FASHIONS in FOOTWEAR and H OSIER Y 49 and 51 Temple Place 458 DWIGHT STREET TELEPHONE 451 WHEN you seek a prettily decorated home be certain that the paint used for the living room, dining room, kitchen, bedrooms and halls contains "A lbalillf' and Zinc Oxide. Such paints endure! They do not darken, can be Washed and are sanitary. They will help you to keep the home looking nice all the time at the lowest possible cost. THE NEW JERSEY ZINC COMPANY I60 Front Street B ESTABLISHED 1348 NEW YORK 74 UR Fashions are neither more nor less than they appear to be - the best - and our prices are always the lowest at which such apparel can be sold. Distinction of design, merit of material, and the truth and originality that reside in Creative Art- these elements alone account for the prestige of our fashions. ' Character, dignity and good taste-most women ever seek these qualities in the clothes they choose. It is to such women that our apparel appeals quickly and convincingly. 2-Xlhrrt Svtvigvr Glnmpang . -4' ' Qffdiiiyl, M , r , UNIVERSAL - .. - 5-ass. lx ,E ---because they have been used and 5 f Q TQQAQ found worthy the wide world over-.- 4 -.Qi 'i T RAV E I- E R s ' .sb it A B A Ch rf it . . ,-. ll :Il I ' . Assabrziizietliian . 3, 0 ill. r E' I ' Nils ' I l rg FJf'1 "' M j 'l" , " if il'- 'll""'l 1 A ig i K-" f .,.. ,. , "" 011 '11 - N 5 Ql lg N m nypp I AX ag rl ,wg '--' -'--'-- wi ge of -,, 2 ' 1 ' "" "" ""' 'M' tl W' B 'W' f .-. l i mf '. 1741. 4: .-1i9f1wJ-- X ,g--. , . ' '7 ff 2' -. ' 3- ,,s QQ' , J 1 f NX' HX ,A 5 , p, H , - Ask for them at your bank , i 1 " I A 1 or write for particulars to IA rx fvllsn M V I 'll if li 'lll Bankers Trust Com it 1- gil-i , .fr ' ' Pan!! f,,, Vi ll i f f . X . - " 275 ?ulppecl with many yearsexperiehce or making phokografhs of all sorts desirable for illusl:ra'cin6 College Annuals.besl'ol:lainal:le aytisls,work- manslnip and ilfme capaclly lor Prompt and unequalled O HOTOGRAPHERS Executive Offices l. b ator I546 Broadway fl EW VOR K 223 lrl?4lZSa Stlget 276 HEATED LETTER WRITING Miss I-Iewes tells many amusing tales of her difhculties in making her lectures clear and understand- able to the students at the Bryn Mawr Summer School. Referring one day to a past lecture, she com- pared the workings of the French Labor Union with those of the English Unions-saying several times that they "corresponded roughly" with each other. After class, one interested student in- quired: "I-low often do they write those impolite letters?" D Mr. I-Iobbs: "I can't have my horses rid so hard. Them faculty can go home and take baths, but horses cant They just stand and suspire and suspire and suspire!" EI Mr. Gillet: Coming out of a trance and seeing Agnes on the front row: "Ah, er, well-a, we will now take up the discussion of Nearingn. lil Puss: "My father would be so tickled if somebody in the family could get Phi Bete!" Marion Nichols: "Well, Kay's smart, isn't she?" D Isabella, holding up the receiv- ing line at Y. W. Reception, to Miss Purington who is about to leave to give her speech: "They tell us that we'll miss the speeches, but really, Miss Purington, we don't care about the old things, anyway!" ' J OH N SON'S BOOKELTORE 39I Main Street, Springfield, Mass. They ALL Fincl the Way to j0HNSON'S BOOK STORE Three broad. brilliant floors of Books, Leather Goods. Desk Fittings, Stutionery,Art Goods of all sorts, Toys and Games, Decorations, Artists Mate- ' I F ts' P nd I1 more No store na s. oun in ens a mue . like it in the whole country. You'II ssy so. BOOKS, STATIONERY, PICTURES TRUE BROS., jewelers 408 Main Street, SPRINGFIELD One of the largest Jewelry Stores in New England "DistinctIy a High-Grade Store. wilh a very large line of lhe besl goods." Silver, Gold, Gems. Cul Glass. Watches, Ivory, Art China, Navellies "Large Variety-High Quality-Fair Price" DIETZ BAKERY and RESTAURANT The Salads at Dietz' Will Please You Made will: our own salad dressing. which makes all lhe zliference in the world. Dielz is a pretty nice place to lunch DIETZ RESTAURANT 249 Bridge Street, Near Main SPRINGFIELD MORROW Gr CO., Holyoke JEWELERS-OPTICIANS Morrow 8: Co., are Handy to The College Silver, jewelry, Ivory, Watches, Pretgr Novelties. An Attractive, Finely Stocked tore OPTICIANS FOR OVER 25 YEARS LET US MAKE YOUR GLASSES ZBI High Street, Where all Cars Stop 2 TI-IE WOMAN'S SHOP B. 18. Brigham 8: Qlnmpang MAsiTj.iira, MASSiY4T,- Spring fcld The Latesl Modes Smart Apparel G of an individualily and refincmenl appealing la refined laslcs Specializing in 4' ' " 4- ' " J CH co Q Smart Apparel f"""c C""eg'fGi" DR. F. J. F ITZGIBBON n DR. J. j. FITZGIBBON Featuring DENTISTS , DR. GRACE FITZGIBBON New Sports Fashlons OSTEOPATH fo' S""i"g and Summa' PREW BUILDING . Ho1.YoKE To ihe RED ana' the BLUE, the GREEN and the YELLOW' MAKE sure of your Class Gift to Mount Holyoke at your Twenty- ffh Reunion by our Complete Endowment Plan. Tl1eConnecticut Mutual Life lnsurance Company Hartford, Conn. 278 CASPER RANGER LUIVI BER COMPANY I DEALERS IN LUMBER and BUILDING MATERIALS GENERAL WOODWORKERS Y d d Pl MII C APPLETON d BOND STREETS I-Iolyoke, Mass. CASPER RANGER CGNSTRUCTION CQMPANY Mount Holyokele Finest Siructures ' A R E R A N GER B IL T General Offices 1 I-IOLYOKE,1VIASS. W AERAA -W -ml BTRIICIX Offices vw Sp gfi lcl M s. Boston, Mass. Ne Y k Cty 293Bclg St t ZOID h' St t IOIP kA 79 osBoRN 13's Sport Shoes HARDWARE and C o M PA N Y Dress Pumps ai Popular Prices U Fleming's Shoe Shop 2I I Main Street Northampton, Mass. 245 HIGH STREET HOLYOKE, MASS. O'DONNELL 52 SUFFOLK STREET Candies and Fountain Service of Exceptional Merit Holyoke Mass. Flowers Telegraphed lo afldparls of ihe U. S and Cana a GALLIVAN BROS. , FLORISTS Say it ualh 500 Dwight St.. Holyoke, Mass. Flowers Greenhouses: Smith's Ferry Hotel Worthy Springfield, Mass. THERE is a cozy corner in our new Tea Room that will seat eight Mount Holyoke College girls. You will enjoy lunching here more than ever, we are sure. 'I' CHARLES HAL L, Inc. Dr. D. E. Bartlett Dr. E. W. Mayo THE HALL BUILDING BARTLETT BROTHERS S rin Held M DENTISTS P g ' ass' 380 HIGH ST. HOLYOKE, MASS. 280 IE. CHENEY 6: CO. Dispensing Upticians 9 336 Bridge Street Springfield, Mass. 275 Maple Street Holyoke, Mass. Telephone 4234 U We specialize in adjusting glasses properly E. A. WRIGHT COMPANY ENGRAVERS - - PNNTERS STATION ERS 5 Commencement Invitations Dance Programs Calling Cards Stationery Class Jewelry Menus Leather Souvenirs Wedding Stationery U Broad and Huntingdon Streets PHILADELPHIA, PA. A New French Author A Freshman tdiseussing a play with Glascoekjz "It's a French play, you know." Glaseock: "Risque?" Freshman: "No, Molieref' Had She Ever Had It? Bowman, in Libe: They ean't expect that Lit reading today. I ean't Gnd the book again." Friend: "What book is it?" , Kay: "Why-er-I don't know." Isabella Cto Mary Baldwinj: "Our Grecian Archaeology class is so funny, with just Ellie and me in it." Mary B.: "What art is that? Flemish?" What Department Are They In? Guila: "I heard that there were two mentally deficient people here at college." Peg tall excitedj: "Who, faculty or students?" Requirements for Blaekstick Demmy Cspeaking earnestly to another member of Blackstickjz Yes, I told her to accept the invitation. She said she couldn't write a thing: but I said not to mind that, because what we need in this club after all is brains." Miss Turner Qlecturing in elasslz "The baby had a hole in each ventricle and the lower chamber of the heart-" . Assiduous note-taker: The child was laboring under a disadvantage. Telephone, Walnut 3336 SCHOOL WORK OF QUALITY J. Carroll Brown INCORPORATED Studio ana' At-Home Portraiture SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS 536-A Main Street, WORCESTER, IVIASS. 4l7 Main Street, SPRINGFIELD, MASS. HEGY'S CLEANSERS INCORPORATED and D YE RS UP -1111 1'f""".T" 'T-ern -:rv . iff- . . 'B dy: ' ...matrix-'a" " I ' - 1 iggggiiiiiii l' :- vie, - 'f v -T23-5-,J-t-f'-sa..-:ii,5,,,.1 :" 'D' Holyoke Store: 527 Dwight Street Works: 920 Main Street, Holyoke C. ancl W. Sweets Shop VICTORY THEATRE BLDG. We specialize on the finest grade of sweets Jensen, Maillards, Whitman's. Appolo. Russells, Martha Sweets and Schrafts TRY OUR HOT CHOCOLATE AND "OLD VIRGINIA WAFFLES" Y.1vI.c. A. BLDG. coRNER MAIN HIGH STREET ,Ai-"?'Nf5i'fS and DWIGHT sts. l J. TRUST W' CAPITAL U ' SURPLUS 95500000.00 5350,000,00 A BANK OF STRENGTH AND CHARACTER WE WANT THE PUBLIC to feel toward us just as you feel toward the man who does for you a little bit more than you expect. in a little less time than you have a right to demand, and a little better than anyone else. WE I N VI TE CORRESPONDENCE OFFICERS: JOSEPH A. SKINNER, President FRED F. PARTRIDGE, Vice-President JOSEPH C. DROPEAU, Assistant Treasurer EDWARD F. BAGG. Vice-President C, HERBERT BELL, Assistant Treasurer H. J. BARDWELL. Vice-President ' E. F. JACQUES, Assistant Treasurer IRWIN S. PULCIFER, Treasurer and Trust Ojicer GEORGE AHNERT, Assistant Trust Ofcer SPECIAL CHECKS ISSUED FOR COLLEGE ACCOUNTS A 282 Even the Faculty Pun Miss Maclvlahon Cspeaking of mental testsj : "I take it for granted that you have at least a 'Hazy' idea about them." 5 A new one for Modern Governments Grace Peck: "l'm not sure how Tuscany was ruled, but I knovv there was a state of apathy there. U Scandals in the Ministry Kitty Clark Cin carrying on Y. W. correspondence with Dr. Tweedyb writes: "And we should like so much to have you bring Mrs. Gilkey with you." Special Parties arranged for College lnn "The best place for your guests U Tea Room U A. R. LITTLE. Mount Holyoke, 1 Manager Footwear and Hosiery of Surpassing Style ana' Quality Correctly Fitted and Moderately Pricecl U U 1 Tl-IGIVIAS S. CHILDS QINCORPORATEDD 273-279 I-IIGI-l STREET I-IOLYOKE, MASS. 283 HOTEL NONOTUCK HOLYOKE, MASS. Special attention given to college people Dancing in the New Oak Room every evening from 7.30 to ll.30 and Special Concert every Sunday from 12.30 to 2.30 and from 6.30 to l0.30 FIREPROOF - ROOF GARDEN EUROPEAN - CAFETERIA Peg Farrington, holding the door open for her friends, remarked mockingly: "Age before beauty every time," and-in walked Miss Hyde. "Speaking of Angels" Miss I-Iewes in Statistics: "We want someone good on this com- mittee, someone clever"-a few minutes later-"I wish I could be on this committee." Rhoda Hartwell Camidst bursts of laughter from her friendsl: "Well whats funny about the Papacy's being hereditary?" RGANIZED in l900, The Franklin National Bank of Philadelphia has capital of one million dollars, surplus and profits of over five and a half million dollars-a record of growth, substantial and unequaled. J. R. NICALLISTER President J. A. HARRIS, jr. Vice-President J. WM. HARDT V tee-President and Cashier E. E. SHIELDS Assistant Cashier W. M. CEHMANN, Jr. Assistant Cashier M. D. REINHOLD Assistant Cashier 284 THROUGH the courtesy of a Mt. Holyoke Senior, Miss Anne Hershey, we are permitted to show two charming cameos carved from Cashmere Bouquet Soap. This exquisitely perfumed soap has been a favorite for three generations. To any Mt. Holyoke girl who will write Colgate ancl Company, mentioning the LLAMARADA, we will be delighted to send a small cake of Cashmere Bouquet Soap. Colgate ancl Company fEslabIishcd l806J Soap Makers and Perfumers I99 Fulton Street New York 285 Mary Armstrong Cin Lit Criti- cismlz "Well, I don't know any- Mc AUSlaf1 thing about Petrarch, except what . I've read in his lives." Wakelln CO' What's in a name? Miss I-Iewes Cgoing under the wistaria in back of Mary Lyonl: "l-Iow sweet the asbestos smells." Department Store Stationery Magazines Toilet Goods Notions Confectionery and Fancy Groceries 9 Holyoke, Mass. at S 3 College Street FORBES 8: ALLACE FOR 48 YEARS THE LEADING STORE OF WESTERN NEW ENGLAND Quality First Guaranteed Merchandise 5 Lowest Consistent Prices Courteous Experl Service 5 Values as Represented HIS splendid institution, now one of the leading stores in New England, represents the expansion and development of the sterling policies on which -this business was founded and expresses an individuality that is seldom equalled in mercantile institutions. FORBES 6: WALLACE Springfield Mass. 286 A. Steiger 8: Company Th St e ore Holyoke - Mass. Li-.. C. A. Gridley 8: Son Success - isn't luck, nor is it accidental, but more sub- stantially the concrete result of honest, conscien- tious effort well directed. The one and only ..i.1.. HAS WON THE. ATTENTION OF We owe our Success to the application of service and the giving of- Ualue The Scieniwc Spencler s CITY NATIGNAL BANK CORNER HIGH AND APPLETON STREETS I-IGLYOKE - MASSACHUSETTS -how about your hunk account? THE CITY NATIONAL BANK is equipped to handle a large number of individual Checking Accounts, as well as active accounts of firms and corporations. The members of the faculty, students and the alumnae of Mount Holyoke College are invited to make use of our Banking Department, and we will be pleased to have you make use of all our facilities. COME IN AND GET ACQUAINTED 287 Beautiful forms and compositions are not made by chance, nor can they ever, in any material, be made at small expense. A composition for cheapness and not for excellence of workmanship, is the most fre- quent and certain cause of the rapid decay and entire destruction of arts and manu- factures. -Ruskin 'Z' ' :lui - ma: 5 2 ' 1' E l --...ha temp-...,.-nf, ',,mh.,. UR claim to your considera- tion lies in the fact that we have applied to our own business the thought contained in this quotation from one of the world's greatest thinkers and practical workers. If there is anything attractive beyond the ordinary, in the page arrangement, cover decoration, presswork, and general harmony 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 super- vision which our system provides is your guarantee of excellence. If you have anything to be printed, write usg if we under- take it, we will do it well. EIEI Baker, Jones, Hausauer, Inc. 45-51 Carroll Street Buffalo, N. Y. .mmill m 1 The "Llamarada" is one of our producls 288 Miss I-Iewes: "Yes, the Carol Choir is going to sing in New York at Linoleum I-Iall. Oh, no, I mean Aluminum". Mr. Burnham Cat the Ice Carnivalj: "I wish Miss Wooley'd come back and set things right. Seems too bad to see all those girls around in kickersf' Ellsie Chearing a quotation from the Gettysburg Addressj 3 'xWho wrote that poem, anyway?" Did She Mean It P Guila: "Are you taking anyone to Faculty Tea?' Lois Chalf hearingj: "What did you say about the D- T-7" Better Late Than Never Mary Armstrong Cat table one day late in Octoberj remarked excitedly: "Girls, did you know Caruso is dead?" Which Version Did She Read? Sophomore Cgreatly interested in her Bible paperjz "You know, I think Moses is the greatest man that has lived since Christf CompIiments of ll IVIARCI-I TORE LEXINGTON : : KENTUCKY 289 " ?555!E'3N 'WI ' o ' U. ?::5'i:f5' I ,mf 1,53 13 3551 A. , A 2.1551 5:31 - A ini F94 o -if 55222 Q i ,E 1 E 555 :55 eff. 513511, 1' 1 M X Q.. V, 1 I at irq A, ,...... ,... .1.4. . ..,4,..,.., ,,4., .,..... . .. 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Suggestions in the Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) collection:

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

1916

Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1

1917

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

1918

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

1925

Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

1927

Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

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