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Full text of "Class of 1916"

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2012 with funding from 

LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation 



http://archive.org/details/class1916smit 



Sean QJnmatork 



||ou nnberatanb uiljat tljrae four nanny yrara 

ijjaur brnugljt to ua . . . . tljr little jnua of euery i»ag; 

Ulijr rtrl| rnntrnt of nrarrr-grotmng fnrnba; 

ulije matnna, tumtbrnua fair, tljat ligfyt tljr eyea 

(if tljnae uiljn linger ijrrr tl]p fleeting mnnttja, 

iErr tljey go fnrtlj again, to atrinr tljrmtglj life 

® n make tljnae uiaimta real. 

iHerauae ynn nnoeratanu, ynu Ijaue returned 
Gin Ijer, nur uirll-lnuen rnllege, rendering ijer 
iltotl) arruirr true, and lumnr; Ijrluing na 
®n leant Ijer tradings turll. iRay me not fail, 
alia! in tlje yeara tn rnme mljen alje alkali rail 
jFor daugljirra' aid, in uiljataoruer farm, 
(§nr anamer alkali be Inyal — true aa unura! 

Elizabeth Lawrence Clarke 




IjLcL^ L^/w^X/-^ 




JCOtAX^i^, */-£/U>y Aj^/^rt^-^ 



ah? Snarft of antstwsi 



Marion LeRoy Burton. Ph.D.. D.D., LL.D., Northampton. President 

John M. Greene. D.D Boston 

Charles X. Clark. A.M. Xorthampton 

John B. Clark. Ph.D.. LL.D New York City 

Arthur L. Gillett. D.D Hartford. Conn. 

Charles H. Allen. LL.D. New York City 

Samuel W. McCall. LL.D Winchester 

H. Clifford Gallagher Boston 

Thom\s William Lamont. A.B. . . New York City 

Charles A. Roberts. LL.B New York City 

Ruth Bowles Baldwin, A.B New York City 

Rt. Rev. Thomas F. Da vies, D.D Springfield 

Elisa May \\ illard. A.B Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Susan Fuller Albright. A.B Buffalo. N. Y 

Marguerite Milton Wells, B.L Minneapolis. Minn. 



Charles X. Clark. A.M.. Xorthampton, Treasurer 



ifttntltg 



Aimintalrattuf ©ffirera 






Ada Comstock, A.M., Litt.D. 
Dean 



Mary Eastman, A.B. 
Registrar 



Josephine A. Clark, A.B. 

Librarian 





Florence Gilman, M.D. 

College Physician 



Charles N. Clark, A.M. 
Treasurer 



IO 



iFantliy nf Justntriimt 




John Tappan Stoddard, Ph.D. 

Professor of Chemistry 




Eleanor Philbrook Cushing, A.M. 

Professor of Mathematics 




Mary Augusta Jordan, L.H.D. 

Professor of English Language and 

Literature 



IK**! L ^ l -* 



Harry Norman Gardiner, A.M. 

Professor of Philosophy 



Dwight W . Tyron, N.A. 

Professor of Art 



J. Everett Brady, Ph.D. 
Professor of Latin 





Harris Hawthorne Wilder, Ph.D. Irving Frances Wood, Ph.D., D.D. 
Professor of Zoology Professor oj Biblical Literature 




William Francis Ganong, Ph.D. 

Professor of Botany 



I I 






Frank Allan Waterman, Ph.D. 

Professor of Physics 



Ernst Heinrich Mensel. Ph.D. Charles Franklin Emerick, Ph.D. 

Professor of German Professor of Economics 




Henry Dike Sleeper, F.A.G.O. 
Professor of Music 





Julia Harwood Caverno, A.M. 
Professor of Greek 



Elizabeth Deering Hanscom, Ph.D. 

Professor of English 




Anna Alice Cutler, Ph.D. 
Professor of Philosophy 





Alfred Vance Churchill, A.M. 
Professor oj Art 



John Spencer Bassett, Ph.D. 

Professor of History 



12 






Robert K. S. Olmsted, A.B. 

Professor of Vocal Music 



( li orge Clifford Vieh 

Professor of Music 



Harriet W. Bigelow, Ph.D. 
Professor oj Astronomy 






Elizabeth Kemper Adams, Ph.D. Caroline Brown Boirland. Ph.D. 

Professor of Education Professor of Spanish 



Albert Schinz, Ph.D. 

Professor of French 






Herbert Vaughn Abbott, A.B. 

Professor of English 



E\ i ri it Kimball, Ph.] ). 
Professor of History 



Car] K A. Lahge, Ph D. 

Pro: i ' man 



'3 






Louise Delpit 
Professor of French 



William John Miller, Ph.D. 
Professor of Geology 



David Camp Rogers, Ph. D. 
Professor of Philosophy 





Sidney Bradshaw Fay, Ph.D. 

Professor of European History 



Sidney Norton Deane. Ph.D 
Professor of Greek 



Mary Augusta Scott, Ph.D Professor of English 

Ruth Goulding Wood, Ph.D Professor of Mathematics 

Laura Adella Bliss, A.M., A.C.M Associate Professor of Music 

Harriet Redfield Cobb, A.M Associate Professor of Mathematics 

Ellen Parmalee Cook, A.M Associate Professor of Chemistry 

Julia Wilder Snow, Ph.D Associate Professor of Botany 

Emma Bates, B.M Associate Professor of Music 

Elizabeth Spaulding Mason, A.B Associate Professor of Chemistry 

Elihu Grant, B.D., Ph.D Associate Professor of Biblical Literature 

Rebecca Wilder Holmes Associate Professor of Music 

Louisa Sewall Cheever, A.M Associate Professor of English 

Mary Breese Fuller, A.M Associate Professor of History 

Frances Grace Smith, Ph.D Associate Professor of Botany 

William Dodge Gray, Ph.D Associate Professor of History 

Josef Wiehr, Ph.D Associate Professor of German 

Amy Louise Barbour, Ph.D Associate Professor of Greek 

Margaret Bradshaw, Ph.D Associate Professor of English Languages and Literature 

*Agnes Hunt, Ph.D Associate Professor of History 

John C. Hildt, Ph.D Associate Professor of History 

Aida Agnes Heine, A.M Associate Professor of Geology 

Florence Alden Gragg, Ph.D Associate Professor of Latin 

*Absent for the year. 



14 




CLASSBOOK\ M 

16 



*Regis Michaxd Associate Professor of French Language and Literature 

Suzan Rose Benedict, Ph.D Associate Professor of Mathematics 

Mary Louise Foster, Ph.D Associate Professor of Chemistry 

Inez Whipple Wilder, A.M Associate Professor of Zoology 

Mary Belle McElwain, Ph.D Associate Professor of Latin 

F. Stewart Chapin, Ph.D Associate Professor of Economics and Sociology 

Annie Heloise Abel, Ph.D Associate Professor of History 

Arthur Ware Locke, A.M Associate Professor of Music 

Adeline Pellissier Associate Professor of French Language and Literature 

Anna Elizabeth Miller, A.M Assistant Professor of German 

*Mary Lilias Richardson, A.M Assistant Professor of Latin 

Beulah Strong Assistant Professor of Art 

Herbert De Witt Carrington, Ph.D Assistant Professor of German 

Wilson Townsend Moog, A.A.G.O Assistant Professor of Music 

Margaret Rooke Assistant Professor of Italian Language and Literature 

Laura Sophronia Clark, A.M Assistant Professor of Chemistry 

F. Warren Wright, Ph.D Assistant Professor of Latin 

Edna Dwinel Stoddard, B.S Assistant Professor of Botany 

Arthur Taber Jones, Ph.D Assistant Professor of Physics 

Clara Belle Williams, A.B Assistant Professor of Spoken English 

AIary Murray Hopkins, Ph.D Assistant Professor of Astronomy 

Esther Lowenthal, Ph.D Assistant Professor of Economics and Sociology 

Savilla Alice Elkus, Ph.D Assistant Professor of Philosophy 

Helen Isabelle Williams Instructor in French 

*Caroline Isabel Baker, A.M Instructor in English Language and Literature 

Elizabeth Harrington Tetlow, A.B. . . . Instructor in English Language and Literature 

Katharine Shepherd Woodward, A.B. . . . Instructor in English Language and Literature 

Sarah Hook Hamilton Instructor in Music 

Mary Beach Curtis, A.B Instructor in Spoken English 

Mary Delia Lewis, A.M Instructor in English Language and Literature 

Florence Farnham Olmsted Instructor in Music 

Anna Grace Newell, A.M Instructor in Zoi 

[Catherine Alberta W. Layton, Ph.D Instructor in German 

Esther Ellen Dale Instructor in Music 

Susan Miller Rambo, A.M Instructor in Mathematics 

Hannah Louisa Billings, A.B Instructor in Physics 

Mary Merrow Cook, B.S Instructor in German 

Louis Gaspard Monte Instructor in Art 

♦Absent for the \ . lai 

15 




CLASSBOOKF 



16 



Alma de Lalande Le Due, A.M Instructor in French 

Ethel Hale Freeman, A.M Instructor in Spoken English 

Helen Ashhurst Choate, A.M Instructor in Botany 

Anna Adele Chenot, Ph.B Instructor in French 

Myra Melissa Sampson, A.M Instructor in Zoology 

Ida Barney, Ph.D Instructor in Mathematics 

Blanche Goode Instructor in Music 

Anna Willard Hosford Instructor in Spoken English 

Clara Julia Lynch, A.M Instructor in Zoology 

Grace Lucretia Clapp, Ph.D Instructor in Botany 

Helen Maxwell King, A.M Instructor in French Language and Literature 

George A. Underwood, Ph.D Instructor in French Language and Literature 

Edith Ellen Ware, A.M Instructor in History 

Harvey Gates Townsend, Ph.D Instructor in Education 

Margaret Lewis Bailey, Ph.D Instructor in German 

David Elbridge Worrall, A.M Instructor in Chemistry 

Lucy Lord Barrangon, A.M Instructor in the History of Art 

Florence Kellogg Root, A.M Instructor in Latin 

Barnette Miller, Ph.D Instructor in History 

Alma Rosa Thorne, Ph.D Instructor in Education 

Rose Frances Egan, A.M Instructor in English Language and Literature 

Paul Robert Lieder, Ph.D Instructor in English Language and Literature 

Grace Hazard Conkling, B.L Instructor in English Language and Literature 

Jane Isabel Newell, A.M Instructor in Economics and Sociology 

Blanche Prenez Instructor in French Language and Literature 

Emily Ledyard Shields, Ph.D Instructor in Latin 

Adolf Ludwig Taylor Starck, A.B Instructor in German 

Martha Warren Beckwith, A.M Instructor in English Language and Literature 

Paul Morin, Litt.D Instructor in French Language and Literature 

Ruth Swan Clark. A.M Assistant in Philosophy 

Helen Hartwell Sewall, A.B Assistant in Music 

Esther Blaisdell, A.B , Assistant in Spoken Eng'ish 

Arnold Richard Janser Assistant in Music 

Marian Vera Knight, A.M Assistant in Zoology 

Gladys Amelia Anslow, A.B Assistant in Physics 

Elizabeth MacGregor, A.B Assistant in Physics 

Florence Cunningham, A.B Assistant in Spoken English 

Katharine Frazier, A.B Assistant in Music 

Mary Creusa Tanner, A.B Assistant in Music 

Marion Thomas Pleasants, A.M Special Assistant in Botany 

16 



Martha Harriet Abbott 

35 Lincoln Street 

Maiden, Mass. 





\^ 



Jeanne Adler 

2625 Highland Avenue 

Birmingham, Ala. 



Mildred Ackerman 

Wyckoff 

N.J. 



Eleanor Adams 

475 Mount Prospect Ave. 

Newark, N. .T. 



f 



*?* ^^ 







Dorothy Sears Ainsworth 
1025 loth Street, A. 
Moline, 111. 



Vina M. Allan 

Cranford 

N. J. 



Lula Myra Allen 

Plattsburgh 

N. Y. 



ML 



Emily Aml> 

450 East 19th Street 

Brooklyn, X. V 



Marv Emily Allen 

1041 Lake Avenue 

Rochester, N. Y. 



^J 




Willie Anderson 
403 West 4th Street 
Charlotte, X. C. 



Anna S\iuh Alofsin 

750 Main Street 
New London, Conn. 



X 




Virginia Vernon Andrews 
1427 Glenwood Road 
Brooklyn, X. Y 




Adelaide Abms 

255 Rogers Street 

Lowell, Mass. 



2 




Eleanor H. Atebs 
1512 Avenue H 
Galveston, Tex. 



Dorothy Atwill 

33 Atlantic Terrace 

Lynn, Mass. 





Helen Bachman 

Jenkintown 

Pa. 



Mabel Mae Austin 

337 West 7th Street 

Erie, Pa. 





Mildred L. Bailey 
838 Union Street 
Schenectady, X. Y. 




Mary Baker *W ~4) -Marion F. Bartlett 

116 Prospect Street 19 Arnold Avenue 

Wilimantic, Conn. ^tafll ^F Northampton, Mass. 





Josephine Baldwin - Dorothy Becker 

40.5 E. Town Street 438 Oakwood Boulevard 

Columbus, Ohio ^fl Chicago, 111. 




/ 




Marion E. Barnhaht -A| Martha F. Beckman 

Ouray 946 Redway Avenue 

Colo. J^^L ^M Cincinnati, Ohio 



*■ 



Decia Beebe 

263 Foster Street 
Melrose, Mass. 




f^ 



Grace Bentlet 
19 Adams Street 
Winter Hill, Mass. 



^ 



•J^g*. 



S 



Margaret Beebe 

263 Foster Street 

Melrose, Mass. 



Marion Sarah Berket 

Grand Rapids 

Wis. 




Edith Bell 

Walbridge and Herschel Sts. 

Pittsburgh, Pa. 




Agnes Betts 
4700 Beacon Street 
Chicago, 111. 



Marguerite Bkknell 

1025 ; WUdwood Ave. 

Fort Wayne, Ind. 





Esther Blickley 

343 Wealthy Street, S.E. 

Grand Rapids, Mich. 



Charlotte Lane Billings 

9 Park'Avenue 

New York City, X. Y. 





Florence McDowell Blis 

Sharon Hill 

Pa. 



Lin [BE Bird 

1 IL'ii Evergreen Ave. 

Plainfield, N. J. 





BUTH HARTW ELL BlODGETT 

174 Temple Street 
West Newton, Mass. 



Elizabeth Bordon 

Hartford 

Conn 



'" 



r 




Frances Bradshaw 
(i7 Crescent Street 
Northampton, Mass. 



Sarepta H. Bowman 

2 West 83d St reel 

New York City, N. V. 





Gwendolen Brandon 

122 West 75th Street 
New York City, N. Y. 



Marion M. Boyd 

Oxford 

Ohio 





Ethel N. Briggs 
91 Main Street 
Ogdensburg, N. Y. 



Louise B. Brown 

735 Chestnut Street 

Manchester, N. H. 






% 






> 



Caroline Sneath Brunei* 
359 Chestnut Street 
Columbia, Pa. 



N. Pal line Brow n 

Syracuse 

N. V. 





Dorothy Buhler 
251 Causeway Street 
Boston, Mass. 



Helen P. Browning 
] 16 Union Street 

Norwich, Conn. 




l 



Marion Elizabeth Bullei 

150 Blatchley Avenue 
Xiu Haven, Conn. 



Helen Cadwell 

45 Hawkins Street 

New Britain, Conn. 







Zoe Carey 
268 Boulevard 
Passaic, N. J. 



Rachel E. Cahill 

219 West Ash Street 

Piqua, Ohio 






Ada Carter 
11 Piatt Place 
Scranton, Pa. 



Grace Campbell 

Warren 

Pa. 



^5*rJ 



f^f 



■ 



Dorothea Jeannette 

Caverno 
522 South Tremont Street 
Kewanee, 111. 



Hulda Chapman 

Park Place 

Bridgeport, Conn. 





Emily Clapp 
49 Temple Street 
West Newton. Mass. 



Margaret Cvllartux Claoek 

93 West Milton Avenue 
Rahway, N. J. 







Evelyn E. Clark 
824 Summer Avenue 
Spring6eld, Mass. 



Alice Mary Clancy 
47.S Prospect Avenue 

Hartford, Conn. 




Geneva Clark 
277 Woodford Street 
Portland, Me. 




Grace Dorothy Clark 

105 North Street 

Ware, Mass. 




J 3f* ^| 



V 



Alice Lincoln Cleverly 
01 St. James Avenue 
Springfield, Mass. 



Elizabeth L. Clarke 

50 South Street 

Williamstown, Mass. 





Mahiox S. Coates 
13 Highland Avenue 
Greenfield, Mass. 



Pauline Clarke 

500 N. Park Avenue 

Warren, < >hio 





Helen F. Cobb 
2S Tudor Street 
Lynn, Mass. 



m 



Eva Cohen 

2:5 Pawtucket Street 

Hartford, Conn. 



X 







Bertha Conger 
New Hackensack 



N. V. 



Selma Cohen 

045 Beacon Street 

Boston, Mass. 





* 



Anita M. Cook 
310 Marion Street 
Herkimer, X. V. 



Kl.KAXOll C'OIT 

277 Mt, Prospect Avenue 

Newark, N .1 



^ 

* 




liii m < 'nee- 

Granville 
N. V. 



Mary Corbet 

340 Main Street 

Brookville, Pa. 



"**^i 

*? 






Katharine Crane 

Kenton 

Ohio 



Amy L. Cowing 

Wyoming 
Ohio 



* 



\ 




Ruth E. Crosby 
Stonebridge River Boulevard 

St. Paul, Minn. 



Annie Ruth Crandall 

46 Sprague Street 

Maiden, Mass. 




^ 







Helen C Crowley 
40 Hamilton.Avenue 
Lynn, Mass. 



Y : t 



Mary A. Cushman 

256 Gates Avenue 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 



Mary Davidson 
South Berwick 
Me. 



Marjorie H. Darr 

St. Mary's 

Pa. 





Dorrice Davis 
103 Quincy Street 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 



f^* 



Gwendolen Davidson 
2128 Calumet Avenue 

Chicago, 111. 




Gwen Davis 

Redland 

Cat. 



Elizabeth M. Davison 

Golden 

Colo. 




B! I 



Dorothy Dielhenn 
409 E. Main Street 
Massillon, Ohio 



i 



Arline DeWare 

East Peppcrcll 

Mass. 




^ 




Marguerite Dobson 

Conway 

Mass. 



Harriet Duguid Dey 

207 Dewitt Road 

Syracuse, N. Y 





Margaret Donaldson 
Beaver 



Pa. 



Edna Donnell 

Cedar Grove 
N.J. 





Dohothy E. Downing 

Loadou 
Ohio 



Sally Eaton Dow 

Searsport 
Me. 




•^ 




Gladys Doyen 

421 W. Cedar Street 
Kalamazoo, Mieh. 



El .1/ V UK I II S, I)llW \K- 

63 Prospect Avenue 

Winthrop, Mass 





r 



Lucile Dbisi in. i. 

Poquonock 

Conn. 



Helen R. Dunn 

39 Arlington Street 

Fitehburg, Mass. 





Edith H. Edgar 
11 Stewart Avenue 
Nutley, N. J. 



w^ 



Dorothy Eaton 

2902 Jackson Street 

Sioux City, Iowa 




Elizabeth Edsall 
1307 West 13th Street 
Wilmington, Del. 



Frances Eaton 

271 Main Street 

Calais, Maine 




Florence Marion Eis 
134 S. Elm Street 
Centralia, 111. 



*-* '^^ 



Margaret K. Elliott Elizabeth Fellows 

120 Crescent Avenue ^ 278 Myrtle Street 

Brighton, Mass. ^^ Manchester, N. H. 




T 



Mary E. Erwin Louise G. Fenton 

3 Woodlawn Avenue 121 Suffolk Street 

Worcester, Mass. <- Holvoke, Mass. 





Emily B. Espy .^" Bazel Ferguson 

153 Westville Avenue ;\\\~ Stevens Avenue 

Caldwell, N. J. -^At Portland, Me, 




Helen Fernald 

Waverley 

Mass. 





Mary H. Fischer 
Grand Rapids 
Mich. 



Frances Alida Fessenden 
10 Wilmore Street. 
Mattapan, Mass. 





Elsie Irene Fisk 

137 N. Oakland Avenue 

Green Bay, Wis. 



Mary Washburn Fish 

White Plains 

N. Y. 




Paulule Waldron Flavell, 
145 Court Street 
Plymouth, Mass. 



Frances Fleming 

137 A Street 

Washington, D. C. 





Gertrude Foreman 
4751 Forrestville Avenue 
Chicago, 111. 



Esther Holmes Flvnt 

Monson 

Mass. 





Jean Forrest 
Highland Park 
111. 



Mahgdbeite Fordyce 

221 North Street 

Cambridge, < >hR> 



W 



fZ 



.:jl 



< 



Blanche Fosteb 

W Unity 

N. J. 



Dorothy Furbish 

67 Church Street 
Winchester, Mass. 




Helen Ganse 

70 Hunnewell Avenue 

Newton, Mass. 



f& f*m 



Eleanor Neidich Gaffield 

1954 Commonwealth Avenue 

Boston, Mass. 




Edith Mary Garlichs 
101 South 17th Street 
St. Joseph, Mo. 



t% 



Irene Galleciez 

Watertown 

K. Y. 




Emma G elders 
1525 Beach Street 
Birmingham, Ala. 






Esther L. Gilbert 

9401 Talbot Avenue 

Cleveland, Ohio 





Gwendolen Glendennino 

Manchester-!}} -Sea 
Mass. 



Marie Emily Gilchrist 

Painesville 

Ohio 




4 



Dora Goldberg 
47 Clark Street 
Hartford, Conn. 



Hazel Gilpin 

Waverley 
III. 




> 



Dorotui How hid Goode 
170 Bellingham Avenue 
Beachmont, Mass. 





I.i ' v Goodwin 

13158 Forrest Hill Road 

East Cleveland, Ohio 



Elsie Green 
Schenevus 
N. Y. 






Margery Gordon 

La Crosse 

Wis 






Helen Gulick 

12 Fairbanks Street 

Brookline, Mass. 



Elizabeth Gray 

1012 14th Street. N.W. 

Washington, D. C. 




A 



Vera M. Gvhee 

Ludlow 

Mass. 



Prances Evelyn Hall 
58 Corey Road 
Brookline, 





Helen H innahs 
719 Washington Street 
Watertown, X. V. 



Mabel Hammer 

153 West 46th Street 

New York City 





Kathleen Harrison 

Meriden 

Conn. 



Jeannette Haneerson 
422 South 14t)i Stri • 
La Crosse, Wis. 





Emma Helen Hahtfodd 
133 Miller Avenue 
Portsmouth, N. H. 



Katharine Hasbrouck 

Dobbs Ferry 

N. Y. 




9t 



^ 



Elizabeth K. Hazelhurst 
1021 Greenwood Boulevard 
Evanston, III. 



Alice Hastings 

Cairo 

111. 





Leonore Healey 
133 Howe Street 
New Haven, Conn. 



Eleanor Hatch 

202 W. 8th Street 

Plainfield, N. J. 




^ 



Ruth F. Hedlund 
New London 
Conn. 



Irene Mat Henderson 
1769 Colfax Avenue 
Minneapolis, Minn. 





Xatelle Hirsch 
2421 West End Avenue 
Nashville, Tenn. 



Margaret F. Henry 

East Stroudsburg 
Pa. 







Florence Mat Hodges 

Hatfield 

Mass. 



Juktina H. Hill 
Ware 

Mas- 




Helen Hogel 

1433 lioscobel Avenue 

New York City 



Olive Holly 

Branchville 

N.J. 







Grace Hovey 

29 Lancaster Street 
Cambridge, Mass. 



Elizabeth Mary Hopper 

Spokane 

Wash. 





Mary .Stuart HowoEh 
104 East Park Avenue 
Savannah, Ga. 



Alice B. Houston 

500 East 44th Street 

Kansas City, Mo. 





Alice Elise Hobeh 
9 Irving Street 
Jersey City, N. J. 



Elizabeth Hughs 

Wheeling 

W. Va. 





Lillian Hyman 

4305 St. Charles Avenue 

New Orleans, La. 



Elizabeth Hunter 

115 South 3d Street 

Ashland, Pa. 





Rosaline Ethel Ingram 

Duraont 

N. J. 



Margaret Hussey 

274 Hamilton Street 
Albany, N. Y. 







Helen 11. J mix 
.">1 Park Street 
Moutr-lair, N. J. 



^1 «JP 1^^^ 



Janette Hope Jennison 

Janesville 

Minn. 



*W 



Nelle Johnson 

368 East Broad Street 

Columbus, Ohio 



f**^ 



Ella S. Johns 

Bay Side 

L. I. 




Agnes C. Jones 
34 Ridgewood Road 
Maplewood, X. J. 



Helen L. Johnson 

01 White Street 

Springfield, Mass 




■^* «** 




Elizabeth Dickerman Jones 
189 Lincoln Street 
Newton Highlands, Mass. 



Ellen Jones 
071 Prospect Street 
New Haven. Conn 





Margaret P. Kahleis 

Hawley 

Pa. 



Margaret Norris Jones 
Wellesley Hills 

Mass. 



Mildred JoTJBDAN 
Bradford 

Conn. 







Marguerite Kahn 
178 E. Broadway 
Winona, Minn. 







Emma A. Kellogg 
223 Glen Street 
Glens Palls. X. V. 



Katharine Kendig 

Glen Ridge 

N. J. 





Katharine Lawrence Kino 

Malone 

N. Y. 



* 



Muriel Kennedy 

94 Franklin Street 

Greenfield, Mass. 



V 



Margaret King 
120 Bigelow Road 
West Newton, Mass. 






fl»0gPf 



Ruth Kilborn 

Sidney 
Ohio 



^ 
^ 




Julia Kingman Kingslev 
47 North Street 
Binghamton, N. V. 



Inez Kneifel 

Friendship 

N. Y. 







Margaret D. Leighton 
New Haven, Conn. 
P. O. Box 03 



Helen Kraft 

Towanda 

111. 





Laura Lewis 
406 Rutger Street 
Utiea, N. Y. 



Mary Lambert 

Glastonbury 
Conn. 



e. 




DOROTti\ l.nv M LN 

668 

i ■ . . i 



Beatrice Lynch 

48 Hollister Street 

Cincinnati, Ohio 





Edith MacCoy 
295 N. Main Street 
Springfield, Mass. 



Pkiscella D. McClellan 

Ludlow 

Vt. 



Pi 




Nora McDonough 
124 RandolphlRoad 
Plainfield, N. J. 



Inez McCloskey 
304 Varick Street 
Jersey City, N. J. 





Estella MacFarland 
624 N. James Street 
Rome, N. Y. 



Julia Moore McGregor 
126 Market Street 

Amsterdam, N. Y. 





Elizabeth McLean 
338 Goundry Street 
North Tonawanda, N. V. 



Dorothy Anne Mack 
1705 Lamont Street 
Washington, D. C. 





w 



Mary McMillan 
941 James Street 
Syracuse, N. Y. 






Lois McKinxey 

5720 Woodlawn Avenue 

Chicago, 111. 




<# 



Frances D. McNair 
512 Lee Street 
Evanaton, 111. 




Helen H. Mann 

189 Marrett Street 

Westbrooke, Me. 




Marion E. Marsh 
West Point 
N. H. 



Ellen Mara 
25 Third Street 
Pittsfield, Mass. 







Esther Martin 
23 Prospect Street 
Gloversville, N. V. 






Frances Marley 

04 Forrest Street 

Boston, Mass. 




Marguerite A. Massie 
66 Hamilton Avenue 
White Plains. N. Y. 




Doris E. Matbbwsom Estheb Wilder Mayo 

81 Cliff Street :!4 Grove Avenue 

Norwich, Conn. Leominster. Mass. 





A 



Eleanor Matson Mary V. Meagher 

74 St. Charles Place Lenox 

Atlanta, Ga. I^*' t Mll ' s - 




Martha M. May "^V Harriet E. Means 

60] Fourteenth Avenue Ashland 

Paterson, N. J. ^L K - v - 




Margaret Sybil Melcher 

5 East 51st Street 

New York City, N. Y. 




" t r 

y 

si 



Faith L. Meserve 

Rye 

N. Y. 



Dorothy Mellen 

41 Queen Street 

Worcester, Mass. 





Marjorie Miller 
115 Catherine Street 
Elizabeth, N. J. 



V*H 



Alberta Merrill 

Hamilton 

Mass. 



X 




Frances Milliken 
311 South Street 
Hamilton, Ohio 



Maude E. Mitchell 

Pleasantville 

Pa. 







^ 



Consume Mordecai 
319 West 105th Street 
New York City, N. Y. 



Vera Lovtna Montville 

71 North Street 

Northampton, Mass. 



r 





Edda Morgan 

Corning 

X. Y 



MILDRED I). MoOBE 

39 Chester Street 
Newton Highlands, Mass. 





Harriet Moriabtv 
27'' Hillman - 
New Bi 



Elizabeth Mulvanity 

Nashua 

N. H. 




Margaret S. Oliphant 
267 Congress Street 
Bridgeport, Conn. 



^% £9 



Nina Myers 

Urbana 

111. 



I 




Hortense Oliver 
8318 Euclid Avenue 
Cleveland, Ohio 



Ruth Nix 

Homer City 

Pa. 





Ada Orndoff 

28 West Wayne Street 

Waynesburg, Pa. 



LuELLA M. C)RR 

Manistique 
Mich. 





Dorothy D. Parsons 
12 Main Street 
Florence, Mass. 



^"-1 



I8ABELLE O'SuLLIVAN 

9 Gould Street 
Newport, R. I. 




Augusta Patton 

201 Franklin Street 
Newton, Ma — . 



Lot . 
130 Fifth A vi 

Troy, N V 





Marjohie Pi - 

Pawling 

X. V. 



Marion Phelps 

2118 West Second Avenue 

Spokane, Wash. 





Helen A. Potter 
East Greenwich 
R. I. 



$ W 



Maria Valentine Pierce 

26 Abbottsford Road 

Brookline, Mass. 




Persis Pottinger 
44 Martin Street 
Cambridge, Mass. 



. 



Mildred B. Porter 

Amherst 

Mass. 





Rosamond Praeger 
421 Douglas Avenue 
Kalamazoo, Mich. 



DOKOTHY PuDDlNGTON 

Madison 
N.J. 





Elizabeth Ra.nxey 
2734 Euclid Avenue 
Cleveland, Ohio 



Dorothy Putnam 
553 Walnut Street 
Newton ville, Mass 





Adelaide Rawls 
4s West 94th Street 
New York City 



Frances M. Putnam 

331 West lOlsl sti. . t 
New York City 



1 




Hiii N Davis Ray 
1529 South Cent* 
Terre Haute, Ind. 



Jerene Reaveh 

Eldora 

Iowa 





Grace Angela Richmond 
Little Compton 
R. I. 



Elizabeth Reed 
16 Grinnell Street 
Greenfield, Mass. 





Elinor Roberson 
97 West Eighth Street 
Bayonne, N. J. 



Olive Reeder 

107 Lexington Avenue 

Dayton, Ohio 



-3 



-r ^£ 



Ruth H. Rodgers 
46 Orange Avenue 
Daytona, Fla. 



Dorothy Rose 
23 Battery Place 

Chattanooga, Tenn. 







Mary E. Ryan 
170 Elizabeth Street 
Derby, Conn. 



Verona Rouse 
9S1 Lake Avenue 
Rochester, N. Y. 





Helen Louise Ryder 
Plainfield 

N. J. 



Elizabeth Rusk 
129 Center Street 
Haddonfield, N. J. 




Ruth Sapbrbton 
;i.V> Linwood Avenue 
Buffalo. N "i . 



Mildred Schmolze 

lllti Columbia Avenue 

Chicago, 111. 







Dorothy Sewell 
Walton 



N. Y. 



Mart Sedgwick 
The Olbiston 
Utica, N. Y. 





Eleanor Sheffield 
4 Glenada Place 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 



Rtjth Selden 

6 Ahwaga Avenue 

Northampton, Mass. 




Gk 



Margaret Shepardson 
Hamilton 

N. Y. 



Ada Louise Shehbuhne 

Tyngsboro 

Mass. 




Leah Elinore .Smith 
77 West Main Street 
Freehold, N.J. 



Helen Grace Sherman 

Savannah, Wayne County 

N. Y. 




wi 



Louise Smith 
58 Green Street 
Augusta, Me. 



Harriet Skidmore 

Summit 

N. J. 





Madeline S. Smith 
94 South Main Street 
Middleboro, Mass. 



Margaret D. Smith 

31 Bridge Street 

Northampton, Mass. 





Martha Coulter Sprout 
370 Brussels Street 
St. Mary's, Pa. 



Marjorie B. Smith 

Freeport 

\. Y. 







Abbie Mae Stanley 
116 Hale Street 
Beverly, Mass. 



1 



Mabel Somers 

295 Elm Street 

West Haven. Conn. 







Dorothy M. Stearns 
Lake Megantic 
Quebec, Can. 



^1 Wk 



Eunice Stebbins 

207 Crescent Street 

Northampton, Mass. 





Evelyn - Stevens 

35 Washington Ave. 
Northampl 



Ellen B. Steel 

Colora 

Md. 





Idabelle Stevi-'. 

232 Westchester Avenue 

Mount Vernon, N. V. 



rfk 



Frances Rate Steinbach 

191 Sherman Avenue 
New Haven, Conn. 



* 



> 




ESTHEB L. StEWABT 

232 Midland I 



Regina E. Stockhausen 

6409 North 13th Street 

Oak Lace, Philadelphia, Pa. 





% 



Gladys B. Story 

Freeport 

L. I. 




Hope Hathaway Stone 

219 Bridge Street 

Northampton, Mass. 







Helen C. Strong 

Plainfield 

N.J. 



Katharine P. Stone 

3709 Belleview Avenue 

Kansas City, Mo. 







Dorothy L. Sykes 
22 Sprague Street 
Maiden, Mass. 



Jean W. Tait 

37 Vinton Street 

Springfield, Mass. 





Grace Tolman 

105 Bloomfield .street 

Dorchester, Muss. 



Doris Taylor 

Honolulu 

Hawaii 





Aim Umbstaetter 
180 Huntington Avenue 
Boston, M:n.i. 



Margaret A. Thompson 

121 School Street 
Lowell, Mass. 





Dorothea I noi a ■ 
1843 1 iki Pari \ venue 
Chicago 



Ruth Underwood 

Summit 

N. J. 





Lora A. Varney 

Windsor 

Vt. 



Jennie Ungethuem 
17 Avery .Street 
West6eld, Mass. 





Clara Veblem 

3328 Tenth Avenue, South 

Minneapolis, Minn. 



Mahgaket LaGrange Van 

Ntjyb 

102 Crescent Street 
Northampton, Mess. 



w* 




^ 




Mary Luise von Horn 
30 Poinfret Street 
West Roxburv, Mass. 



Dorothy A. Walker 

43 Rockdale Street 

Worcester, M 1SG 




Isabel Wardner 
25 Carruth Street 
Boston, Mass. 



Marc;aret Wallace 

1107 Davis Avenue 

Pittsburgh, Pa. 





Florence Ware 

1021 JucUon Avenue 
Evaneton, III. 



Ethel Ward 

127 South Mann A .• Due 

Easl < Irange, N. J. 





I \ lii\ M. Warren- 
IT Monroe Street 
Northampton, Mass. 



Helen Warren 

11 Outlook Road 

Swampscott, Mass. 




Marjorie E. Wellman 
11200 Edgewater Drive 
Cleveland, Ohio 



J 



Louise Weigand 

13 Irving Street 

Jersey City, N. J. 





Edith Josephine Wells 
71 Washington Avenue 
Northampton, Mass. 



Margaret S. Welles 

14 Marshall Street 

Hartford, Conn. 





Martha Wells 
15 Fairview Street 
Roslindale, Boston, Mass. 



Beatrice Wheeler 

;iti W. Passaic Avenue 

Rutherford, N. J. 




Elizabeth Wheeler 

413 East Broad Street 

Columbus, Ohio 




Jl i.i. i.n Margaret Wheelock 

1341) N. Delaware Street 
Indianapolis, Ind. 





Annie White 
Walton 



N. V. 




Marguerite H. White 
49 Weston Avenue 
Brattleboro, \'t. 



\ 




Mei.es Whitman 
1334 Vsbury Avenue 
E\ anston, III. 



Cora Wickham 

153 W. Main Street 

Norwalk, Ohio 







Sarah Wilmot 

508 Stratford Avenue 

Bridgeport, Conn. 



Eleanor Wild 

291 Clinton Avenue 

Brooklyn, N. V 




f% 




Eleanor Wood 
30 Hubbard Park 
Cambridge, Mass. 



Emily Marshall Williams 

221 North Street 

Buffalo, N. Y. 



«► 




Margaret E. Wood 

Wyoming 

Ohio 



Miriam \V. Wood 
Bristol 



Conn. 





Elsie Wright 
276 South Street 
Pittsfield, .Mass. 



Marion Wooldridge 
Wooldridge 

Tenn. 





Hazel Wveth 

1s2 Roseville Avenue 

Newark, X. J. 




Grace Wokthington 

364 Alexander Street 

Rochester. X. Y. 




Anna Young 
Saugerties 

N. Y. 




Georgia Emma Young 
8 Everett Avenue 
Winchester, Mass. 



IN MEMORIAM 



iEltHahrtl) Sallmgal 

April 13, 1892 — August 28, 1913 



- 5 






Hi r 



19 



OLASSBOOKw 

16 



3torm?r MnxxhnB 



Jeannette Albert 
Mary Alexander 
Frances Allen 
Lucy Arrick 
Dorothea Banning 
Olive Barnes 
Frances Beckett 
Dorothy Benton 
Constance Eleanor Berry 
Eleanor Bingham 
Keitha Bolles 
Beatrice Bowly 
Emilie Ray Bowman 
Neva Bowman 
Alice King Bragaw 
Ruth Sarah Broughton 
Carrie Brown 
Helen Julia Buchman 
Anne Bullen 
Katherine Burt 
Mae Carden 
Lena Cesare 
Elsie Chapin 
Dorothy Collins 
Helen Cornell 
Gladys Davis 
Myrtle Davis 
Elizabeth Davison 
Dorothy Decker 
Helen Derby 
Margaret Devereaux 
Edith Dodd 
Katharine Dougherty 
Gladys Doyen 
Lucile Driscoll 
Frances Dunn 
Agnes Durrie 
Dorothy Eaton 
Ethel Ellis 
Rachel Embree 
Ruth Fate 
Marie Fayou 
Emma Feiler 
Elizabeth Foster 
Marion Fox 
Roberta Franklin 
Marjorie Frary 
Janet Freeman 
Grace Elizabeth Garrett 
Dorothy Louise Gary 



Jean Gibson 
Meta Gloeckler 
Genevieve Gorton 
Florence Marian Gude 
Josephine Hanna 
Jane Louise Harrower 
Margaret Hart 
Eleanor S. Hatch 
Charlotte Hewins 
Florence Hibbs 
Helen Higbie 
Helen Hobbs 
Elizabeth De Voe Holmes 
Jean Holmes 
Ruth Horton 
Kathrine Howe 
Ruby Howe 
Aure Hyatt 
Florence Jameson 
Alice Jenkins 
Margaret Jensen 
Margaret G. Jones 
Flora Judd 
Katharine Leonard 
Katherine Lesh 
Gertrude Lewis 
Violet Locke 

Gertrude Alice Lockwood 
Lilian Loper 
Gertrude Lowenstein 
Edith Lyons 
Helen MacDonald 
Florence MacMillan 
Anne Marshall 
Alyse Matthews 
Martha Merriam 
Marion Merrick 
Dorothv Melius 
Mary Moll 
Mildred Morse 
Helen Mosenfelder 
Maude Myers 
Barbara Nelson 
Hester Newhall 
Dorothy Grace Norton 
Helen Nourse 
Rose Orkin 
Ethel Painter 
Ellen Payne 
Dorothv Peck 

7 6 



Cornelia Pennell 
Isabel Potter 
Elvira Price 
Lucile Pritchard 
Lucille Reirsen 
Constance Remington 
Josephine Rice 
Ethel Richmond 
Ellen Riley 
Frances Rittenhouse 
Mary Robbins 
Margaret Robinson 
Grace Helen Robson 
Florence Ryan 
Katharine Ryder 
Frances Sawyer 
Lucie Scott 
Margaret Seymour 
Mildred Seymour 
Tnez Shaw 
Sylvia Simon 
Mary Sisk 
Adelaide Smith 
Lillian Smith 
Elizabeth Fine Spahr 
Ethel Sparks 
Gladys Stearn 
Rosa Stern 
Dorothy Stevens 
Ruth Stroat 
Isabel Sullivan 
Louise Thomas 
Ruth Thygeson 
Glenna Van Zant 
Mildred Vincent 
Mildred Wadsworth 
Sibyl Light Wallis 
Julia Mae Ward 
Bernice Welch 
Mary Wellington 
Gertrude Welsh 
Alice Wertheimer 
Lillian Whitcomb 
Dorothy White 
Charlotte Wightman 
Florine Williamson 
Lillian Williamson 
Helen Winchester 
Beatrice Woodman 
Esther Woods 
Marv Woods 




Dorothy Eaton 
President of Smith College Council 



78 




S>mttlj (CnllpQr (Cmmril 



Eleanor Adams 
Charlotte Lane Billings 



Srnior (Haunrillnrs 



Mary McMillan 



Dorothy Eaton 
Elizabeth Ward Hugus 



3l«ninr (HounrillorH 

Mabel White Hammer Mary McMillan 

Ruth Hawley Rodgers 

&o^l|omorr (SoiinrilUira 

Frances Alida Fessenden Frances Evelyn Hall 

3frrnljmau (Enunrillor 

Dorothy Eaton 



79 




i^xmst Prratontfi 



Dorothy Sears Ainsworth 

Emily Ames 

Marion Fuller Bartlett 

Marguerite Elizabeth Bicknell 

Rachel Ellen Cahill 

Alice Mary Clancy 

Emily Blanchard Clapp 

Elizabeth Lawrence Clarke 

Alice Lincoln Cleverly 

Mary Corbet 

Amy Louise Cowing 

Mary Allerton Cushman 

Dorrice Vigneron Davis 

Gwen Davis 

Emily Baldwin Espy 

Violet Hazel Ferguson 

Helen Louise Fernald 

Esther Holmes Flynt 

Helen Woodbridge Ganse 

Gwendolen Glendenning 

Helen Farnsworth Gulick 

Mabel White Hammer 

Helen Edith Hogel 

Olive Margaret Holly 



Elizabeth Mary Hopper 
Alice Barse Houston 
Elizabeth Lewis Hunter 
Emma Ada Kellogg 
Ruth Amelia Kilborn 
Inez McCloskey 
Lois McKinney 
Elizabeth Flora McLean 
Martha Morrow May 
Esther Wilder Mayo 
Harriet Evelyn Means 
Marjorie Freeland Miller 
Mildred Dutton Moore 
Edda Doretta Morgan 
Mary Sedgwick 
Ada Louise Sherburne 
Idabelle Stevenson 
Doris Renton Taylor 
Ethel Ward 

Marjorie Elizabeth Wellman 
Elizabeth Wheeler 
Cora Taber Wickham 
Eleanor Muriel Wood 
Georgia Emma Young 



80 




§>Uu?r lay Selegatra 



Dorothy Ainsworth 
Virginia Andrews 
Marion Bartlett 
Agnes Betts 
Louise Bird 
Frances Bradshaw 
Marion Coates 
Eleanor Coit 
Dorothy Eaton 
Margaret Elliott 
Frances Fessenden 
Helen Ganse 
Elizabeth Hugus 
Ella Johns 
Margaret Jones 
Margaret King 
Elizabeth McLean 
Maude Mitchell 
Mildred Moore 



Rosamond Praeger 
Elinor Roberson 
Mildred Schmolze 
Eunice Stebbins 
Margaret Welles 
Marjorie Wellman 
Grace Worthington 
Eleanor Adams 
Mabel Austin 
Florence Eis 
Mabel Hammer 
Mary Howden 
Harriet Evelyn Means 
Harriet Moriarity 
Frances Putnam 
Margaret Shepardson 
Harriet Skidmore 
Gladys Story 
Grace Tolman 
Helen Wheelock 



Nnrfyfwlb Belegafra 



Amy Cowing 
Harriet Dey 
Elizabeth Hunter 



Margaret Hussey 
Marjorie Smith 
Helen Wheelock 



81 




c a. c 





Senior ©fftrrrH 

President, Elizabeth Ward Hugus 
Vice-President, Frances Evelyn Hall 

3Jumnr ©ffirrrfl 

Chairman of Self-Help Bureau, Marjorie Elizabeth Wellman 

Chairman of Extension Committee, Harriet Evelyn Means 

Treasurer, Helen Woodbridge Ganse 

8>api)amarc ©ffirrr 

Secretary, Elizabeth Ward Hugus 



82 




S>. (tt. A. OL W. (ttabiurt 



JHtastunani Srpartmrut 
Helen Woodbridge Ganse 



fflrmbrraljip (Cummittrr 

Frances Evelyn Hall 



Srliqtuua S>crutrr (Smnmtttrr 



Margaret Shepardson 



Hiblr §>tttby (Euutmittrr 

Helen Margaret Wheelock 



ppo^lp'a ibtatitutr (Enmmittrr 
Helen Farnsworth Gulick 



Jffmanrr (Sutnmtttrr 

Priscilla Daggett McClellan 
*Frances Margaret Bradshau 



(Umtaumrra' iCraquc (Euntmittrr 
Mary Clabaugh Davidson 



(Tullrgr Srttlrmrnt AaauriatUm 

Elector, Rosamond Praeger 
*Dorothy Ainsworth 



"Resigned. 



83 




<£. i. a. 




Eleanor Adams 



84 




CLASSBOOlft 



% 2L 



16 



©fftrrrs torn 131 B 



§>ojil)omnrT $rar 

Secretary, Frances Evelyn Hall 
Treasurer, Mary Sedgwick 



dhtntor $rar 

President, Eleanor Adams 

Manager, Boat House, Georgia Young 

Hockey Representative, Elizabeth Hunter 

Archery Representative, Elizabeth Clarke 



Senior Ifrar 

Vice-President, Eleanor Adams 

Assistant Manager, Boat House, Georgia Young 

Basketball Representative, Mary Sedgwick 

Cricket Representative, Mary Howden 

Tennis Representative, Elizabeth Hugus 

Volley Ball Representative, Agnes Betts 

Archery Representative, Elizabeth Clarke 



Uranrs »f tljp "&' 



Eleanor Adams 
Emily Clapp 



Elizabeth Hugus 

Mary McMillan 



85 



r 



-. 



■ 





Sty? fEontljly Inari 

Editor-in-Chief 
Mildred Constance Schmolze 

Business Manager and Treasurer 
Margaret Shepardson 



Assistant Business Managers 

Harriet Evelyn Means 
Harriet Bond Skidmore 



Editors 



Frances Margaret Bradshaw 
Helen Whitman 
Elsie Green 
Margaret Norris Jones 
Katharine Downer Kendig 
Eleanor Everest Wild 



Marie Emilie Gilchrist 
Margaret Sybil Melcher 
*Ellen Bodley Jones 
Adelaide Heriot Ames 
Florence May Hodges 
Emma Josephine Gelders 



''Resigned. 



88 




♦Resigned. 



1915-191B 

Editor-in-Chief, *Louise Bird; JAngela Richmond 

News Editor, Angela Richmond, |Mary Garlichs 

Managing Editor, Mary Garlichs 

Associate Editor, Helen Gulick 

Business Manager, Marion Marsh 

{Appointed on the resignation of Louise Bird. 

1914-1915 

Acting Managing Editor 
Louise Bird 

Assistant Editors 



Mary Fish 

Louise Bird 
Angela Richmond 



Assistant News Editors 



Katharine Leonard 

Elizabeth Clarke 
*Mary Garlichs 



♦Elected on the appointment of Louise Bird as Acting Managing Editor. 

Assistant Business Managers 
Charlotte Billings Marion Marsh 

1913-1914 

Assistant Editor, Angela Richmond 
Assistant Business Manager, Marion Marsh 
Assistant Managing Editors 
Charlotte Billings Mary Fish 

Elizabeth Clarke *Constance Remington 



♦Resigned. 



8 9 




PrrBa Inari 



©ffirrrs 

President, Eunice Burr Stebbins 
Nezcs Editor, Elizabeth Lawrence Clarke 



Arttur fflrtnbrra 



Anna Sarah Alofsin 
Mary Coggeshall Baker 
Eva Cohen 

Margaret Farquhar Henry 
Marie Luise von Horn 



Lillian Hyman 
Helen Hunt James 
Elinor Wilson Roberson 
Ellen Brodt Steel 
Idabelle Stevenson 



Eleanor Adams 
Frances Margaret Bradshaw 
Marie Emilie Gilchrist 
Justina Hamilton Hill 
Elizabeth Ward Hugus 
Margaret Clapp Hussey 



jForm? r ffflrmbprs 

Katharine Downer Kendig 
Priscilla Daggett McClellan 
Rosamond Praeger 
Ruth Hawley Rodgers 
Mildred Constance Schmolze 
Margaret Shepardson 
Grace Worthington 



90 




(ttlasfi Innk Snarft 



Manager, Dorothy Anne Mack 

Assistant Manager, Frances Fleming 

Business Manager, Eleanor Hall Ayers 

Assistant Business Manager, Elizabeth Flora McLean 

Art Editor, Elizabeth Lewis Hunter 

Photographs, Isabelle Dorothea O'Sullivan 

Literary Editor, Margaret Sybil Melcher 

Chairman of Senior Photograph Committee, Grace Ely a Worth inoton 



9» 



i 



f Ijt Brta Kappa 



Hrta (JUjaptrr 

Anna Sarah Alofsin Luella May Orr 

Louise Bird Marion Evelixe Phelps 

Frances Margaret Bradshaw Mildred Burnette Porter 

Caroline Sneath Bruner Helen Almie Potter 

Emily Blanch <\rd Clapp Grace Angela Richmond 

Eva Cohen Louise Smith 

Annie Ruth Crandall Eunice Burr Stebbins 

Eleanor Neidich Gaffield Regina Emma Stockhausen 

Vera M^rie Gushee Amo Umbstaetter 

Eleanor Hatch Louise Margarethe Weigand 

Sarah Wilmot 



97 



A 




^rniar ©fltrrra 
Jfftrst SrmrHtrr 

President, Emily Blanchard Clapp 
Editor, Marie Emilie Gilchrist 

§crunb §>rmratrr 

President, Marjorie Elizabeth Wellman 
Editor, Mildred Constance Schmolze 



STuinr 

Dorothy Sears Ainsworth 
Mary Coggeshall Baker 
Agnes Betts 

Ruth Hartwell Blodgett 
Frances Margaret Bradshaw 
Nellie Pauline Brown- 
Emily Blanchard Clapp 
Eleanor Gwinnell Coit 
Dorothy Eaton 
Frances Alida Fessenden 
Frances Fleming 
Helen Woodbridge Ganse 

Eleanor E 



iHrmbrrs 

Mvrie Emilie Gilchrist 
Helen Farnsworth Gulick 
Frances Evelyn Hall 
Mabel White Hammer 
Elizabeth Lewis Hunter 
Katharine Downer Kendig 
Grace Angela Richmond 
Elizabeth Katharine Risk 
Mildred Constance Schmolze 
Gladys Bergen Story 
Amo Umbstaetter 
Marjorie Elizabeth Wellman 
verest Wild 



ioi 



% 




t Kappa fat Swtety 



Srttiur GDffirrra 

KUrat ^rmratrr 

President, Eleanor Adams 
Editor, Margaret Norris Jones 

&rrunJi Srmratw 

President, Mary McMillan 
Editor, Ruth Hawley Rodgers 



^rntur 

Eleanor Adams 
Mabel Mae Austin- 
Eleanor Hall Ayers 
Charlotte Lane Billings 
Louise Bird 

Elizabeth Lawrence Clarke 
Helen Frances Cobb 
Mary Allerton Cishman 
Edith Howard Edgar 
Edith Mary Garlichs 
Lucy Elizabeth Goodwin 
Elsie Green 

Helen M vrg 



fflrmbcra 

Justina Hamilton Hill 
Alice Barse Houston- 
Mary Stewart Howden 
Elizabeth Ward Hugus 
Margaret Norris Jones 
Mary McMillan 
Ruth Hawley Rodgers 
Mary Sedgwick 
\I \rgarkt Shepardson 
Harriet Bond Skidmore 
Is \hki. \\ ardner 
Margaret Stanley Wei les 
\ret Wheelock 



105 




©ffirrrB 

President, Sarah Wilmot 

Vice-President, Justina Hamilton Hill 

Secretary, Mildred Burnette Porter 

Treasurer, Annie Ruth Crandall 



Eleanor Adams 

Frances Margaret Bradshaw 

Eva Cohen 

Annie Ruth Crandall 

Katharine Elizabeth Crane 

Frances Alida Fessenden 

Eleanor Neidich Gaffield 

Katherine Roosa Hasbrouck 

Justina Hamilton Hill 

Hazel Wyeth 



Mentor UHrmbrrB 

Florence May Hodges 

Elizabeth Mary Hopper 

Lillian Hyman 

Mildred Burnette Porter 

Eunice Burr Stebbins 

Regina Emma Stockhausen 

Louise Margarethe Weigand 

Sarah Wilmot 

Miriam Wealthy Wood 



Charlotte Lane Billings 
Louise Bird 

Caroline Sneath Bruner 
Emily Blanchard Clapp 



ijimorarg Jflrmbrra 

Edith Mary Garlichs 
Helen Farnsworth Gulick 
Mary Stuart Howden 
Grace Angela Richmond 



Elinor Wilson Roberson 



i 06 




Senior ©fftrrra 

President, Justina Hamilton Hill 

Vice-President, Elizabeth Lawrence Clarke 

Senior Executive, Louise Smith 



^rtttor mrmbrrs 

Eleanor Hall Ayers 
Elizabeth Borden 
Elizabeth Lawrence Clarke 
Gwendolen Elizabeth Davidson 
Dorothy Elizabeth Downing 
Edith Howard Edgar 
Margaret Knight Elliot 
Emily Baldwin Espy 
Frances Fleming 
Lucy Elizabeth Goodwin 
Elsie Green 
Justina Hamilton Hill 
Florence May Hodges 
Helen Lorella Johnson 

Anna Rachel Young 



Katharine Lawrence King 
Marion Elizabeth Marsh 
Frances Dwight McNair 
Frances Millikin 
Frances Mason Putnam 
Jerene Catherine Reaver 
Elizabeth Frances Reed 
Helen Grace Sherman 
Leah Eleanor Smith 
Louise Smith 

Regina Emma Stockhausen 
Florence Emily Ware 
Emily Marshall Williams 
Grace Elva Worthington 



Izx-ffflpmbrra 

Marguerite Elizabeth Bicknell Helen Farnsworth Gulick 

Nellie Pauline Brown Elizabeth Dickerman Jones 

Louise Margarethe Weigand 



107 




&pnior ©Hirer 

Secretary, Emily Ames 



Senior Ubmbrra 



Emily Ames 

Marguerite Elizabeth Bicknell 

Eleanor Gwinnell Coit 

Margaret Donaldson 

Violet Hazel Ferguson 



Olive Margaret Holly 
Margaret Norris Jones 
Jean Wilhelmina Tait 
Evelyn Marie Warren 
Helen Warren 



iEx-fRrittbrr 



Dorothy Buhler 



108 



5]M¥ 



(n^U\ 







President, Mabel White Hammer 
Vice-President, Mary Corbet 



&«unr fflrmbrra 



Edith Bell 

Ada Carter 

Margaret Cullarton Cladek 

Irene Lalor Copps 

Mary Corbet 

Violet Hazel Ferguson 



Vera Marie Gushee 
Mabel White Hammer 
Margaret Farquhar Henry 
Olive Margaret Holly 
Beatrice Hollister Lynch 
Marion Eveline Phelps 



Mildred Burnette Porter 



Bjmtorary fHrmbrro 



Frances Margaret Bradshaw 
Mary Harriet Fisher 
Jean Forrest 



DeVoe Elizabeth Holmes 
Grace Angela Richmond 
Leah Eleanor Smith 



109 




&rmor QDflurrs 

Vice-President, Ella Smith Johns 
Secretary, Edith Josephine Wells 
Treasurer, Margaret La Grange Van Nuys 



Senior ffflrmbrrB 



Vina Mary Allan 
Lula Myra Allen 
Marion Fuller Bartlett 
Esther Blickley 
Caroline Sneath Bruner 
Bertha Marguerite Fordyce 
Vera Marie Gushee 
Olive Margaret Holly 
Ella Smith Johns 
Margaret King 



Marguerite Amy Massie 

Marion Eveline Phelps 

Mildred Burnette Porter 

Eleanor Sheffield 

Jennie Martha Ungethuem 

Margaret La Grange Van Nuys 

Ethel Ward 

Louise Margarethe Weigand 

Edith Josephine Wells 

Cora Taber Wickham 



honorary ffflrmbrrs 



Annie Ruth Crandall 
Helen Woodbridge Ganse 



Louise Smith 

Regina Emma Stockhausen 



no 



Tecescoeiun 



§>rmor ©ffirpr 

lice-President, Dorothy Anne Mack 
Senior Executive, Vera Marie Gushee 

Srnior ilrmbrrs 



Josephine Fairchild Baldwin 
Pauline Esther Clarke 
Dorothy Reed Furbish 
Vera Marie Gushee 
Irene May Henderson 



Olive Margaret Holly 
Mildred Jourdan 
Margaret King 
Dorothy Anne Mack 
Dorothea Underwood 



Margaret La Grange Van Xuys 



Constance Berry 



tx-Hrmbrrs 



Dorothy White 



Marian Gude 



i 1 1 




President, Helen Woodbridge Ganse 
Vice-President, Mabel White Hammer 
Senior Executive, Eleanor Hall Ayers 



Srntnr ffflftnbcrs 



Anna Sarah Alofsin 
Eleanor Hall Ayers 
Gwendolin Brandon 
Emily Blanchard Clapp 
Gertrude Foreman 
Helen Woodbridge Ganse 
Emma Josephine Gelders 
Mabel White Hammer 



Mary Stuart Howden 

Lillian Hyman 

Margaret Kahlieis 

Mildred Constance Schmolze 

Mary Sedgwick 

Katharine Phetteplace Stone 

Evelyn Marie Warren 

Isabel Wardner 



Marion Thomson Wooldridge 



lEx-fKrtttbrrB 



Ruth Hartwell Blodgett 
Helen Farnsworth Gulick 
Frances Evelyn Hall 
Katharine Leonard 



Grace Angela Richmond 
Gladys Bergen Story 
Amo Umbstaetter 
Dorothea Underwood 



Louise Margarethe Weigand 



112 




T)cv !I)eut}d)e 
SBeretn 




&rniur (SMBrrrs 
Jfftrst SrtnPBtrr 

President, Eleanor Hatch 
Vice-President, Dorothy Louise Sykes 

&rrmtb &rmratrr 

President, Grace Elva Worthington 
Vice-President, Helen Margaret Wheelock 



Dorothy Mata Becker 
Esther Blickley 
Helen Palmer Browning 
Dorothy Buhler 
Mary Allerton Cushman 
Gwendolen Glendenning 
Eleanor Hatch 
Alice Elsie Huber 



&p mur fHrmbrrs 

Janette Hope Jennison 
Margaret Kahleis 
Marjorie Pease 
Eunice Burr Stebbins 
Dorothy Louise Sykes 
Jennie Martha Ungethuem 
Helen Margaret Wheelock 
Sarah YYilmot 



Grace Elva Worthington 



Ex-fflrmbrrs 



Charlotte Lane Billings 
Helen Woodbridge Ganse 
Mildred Burnette Porter 



Josephine Rice 

Louise Margarethe Weigand 

Margaret Stanley Welles 



113 



£»pmor ©flkfr 

President, Hope Hathaway Stone 

junior JHmbera 

Arlene Theresa Deware Dorothy Putnam 

Eleanor Neidich Gaffield Elinor Wilson Roberson 

Ellen Mara Hope Hathaway Stone 

lEx-JUpmbrr 

Frances Margaret Bradshaw 



114 




Senior ©ffirrrs 

l' ice-President, Dorothy Anne Mack 
Senior Executive, Gwendolen Glendenning 



Srmur fHrntbrra 



Charlotte Lane Billings 
Mary Emily Erwin 
Helen Woodbridge Canse 
Gwendolen Glendenning 



Dorothy Anne Mack 
Marion Elizabeth Marsh 
Eleanor Sharp Matson 
Edith Mildred McCoy 



Ex-iflrmbrra 



Evelyn Marie Warren 



Roberta Franklin 



"5 




&rmor ©ffirrr 



President, Faith Lucena Meserve 



&rntor fMrmbrrB 



Mary Coggeshall Baker 
Dorothea Jeannette Caverno 
Eva Cohen 

Annie Ruth Crandall 
Louise Gwendolyn Fenton 
Frances Alida Fessenden 
Jean Forrest 



Helen Edith Hogel 
Margaret Sybil Melcher 
Faith Lucena Meserve 
Helen Almie Potter 
Persis Mary Pottinger 
Frances Mason Putnam 
Eunice Burr Stebbins 



ifonorarji Mtmbtxa 



Marjorie Helen Darr 



Frances Margaret Bradshaw 



Helen Margaret Wheelock 



116 




&rmar ©ffirrra 

President, Vina Mary Allan 

Secretary, Helen Sarepta Bowman 

Senior Executive, Mary Washburn Fish 



&rmor fflrmbrrB 



Vina Mary Allan 
Helen Sarepta Bowman 
Hulda Day Chapman 
Frances Eaton 
Mary Washburn Fish 
Elsie Irene Fisk 
Jean Forrest 
Helen Martha Kraft 



Mary Adelaide Lambert 
Maude Elizabeth Mitchell 
Rosamond Praeger 
Ruth Selden 
Helen Clark Strong 
Dorothea Underwood 
Marjorie Elizabeth Wellman 
Eleanor Muriel Wood 



Mary Coggeshall Barer 
Louise Bird 



Ex-fHrmbrrH 



Frances Margaret Bradshaw 
Nellie Pauline Brown 



Elizabeth Ward Hugus 



117 




Senior GDfttrrr 

President, Dorothy Sears Ainsworth 



£cuiur iflrmbrra 



Dorothy Sears Ainsworth 

Martha Frances Beckman 

Nellie Pauline Brown 

Dorothy Buhler 

Zoe Carey 

Mary Allerton Cushman 

Marguerite Elaine Dobson 



Florence Marion Eis 

Helen Irene Galleciez 

Lillian Hyman 

Isabelle Dorothea O'Sullivan 

Dorothy Putnam 

Regina Emma Stockhausen 

Helen Clark Strong 



Helen Margaret Wheelock 



Ex-fHrmbwa 



Eleanor Adams 



Mary Corbet 



118 









736©*^ 










&,«. »«*• , 



S'nttur (ifftrrr 



President, Elsie Irene Fisk. 



^puiur Jflrmbrra 



Anna Sarah Alofsin 
Mabel Mae Austin 
Edith Bell 
Elsie Irene Fisk 
Marjorie Freeland Miller 



Mildred Dutton Moore 
Adelaide Miller Rawls 
Helen Davis Ray 
Evelyn Stevens 
Grace Tolman 



iEx-Membn 



Frances Evelyn Hall 



H9 




&rniar ©ffirrra 
Jffirat fcrmratrr 

President, Ellen Brodt Steele 

&rrmti> &tw\ta\tt 

President, Jerene Catherine Reaver 



&ruiar fHrmbrra 



Margaret Cullarton Cladek 
Dorothy Elizabeth Downing 
Mary Emily Erwin 
Gertrude Foreman 
Elizabeth Lewis Hunter 
Nelle Johnson 



Mary McMillan 
Frances Millikin 
Augusta Patton 
Jerene Catherine Reaver 
Ellen Brodt Steele 
Florence Emily Ware 



Hazel Wyeth 

iFormrr Urmbrr 

Gwendolen Elizabeth Davidson 



i 20 



G Mmiscriptg> 




Senior WtCutrs 

President, Frances Margaret Bradshaw 

Treasurer, Helen Whitman 

Reader, Grace Angela Richmond 



iHpmbrrs 



Adelaide Heriot Arms 
Mary Coggeshall Baker 
Louise Bird 

Marion Margaret Boyd 
Frances Margaret Bradshaw 
Elizabeth Lawrence Clarke 
Marie Emilie Gilchrist 
Elsie Green 
Florence May Hodges 
Ellen Bodley Jones 



Margaret Norris Jones 
Katharine Downer Kendig 
Margaret Sybil Melcher 
hortense lockwood oliver 
Grace Angela Richmond 
Ruth Hawley Rodgers 
Mildred Constance Schmolze 
Eunice Burr Stebbins 
Helen Whitman 
Eleanor Everest Wild 



121 




Senior (iffirrr 



President, Edith Howard Edgar 



g>rmnr fflrmbrra 



Agnes Betts 

Ruth Hartwell Blodgett 
Frances Margaret Bradshaw 
Emily Blanchard Clapp 
Dorothy Eaton 
Edith Howard Edgar 
Helen Louise Fernald 
Lucy Elizabeth Goodwin 



Mary Stuart Howden 
Elizabeth Lewis Hunter 
Laura Barr Foster Lewis 
Harriet Evelyn Means 
Ruth Hawley Rodgers 
Gladys Bergen Story 
Amo Umbstaetter 
Eleanor Everest Wild 



Georgia Emma Young 



122 




bT7fc= - 



-±\ 



PECTATOR 



rv 



Srttior (§ffirrr 



President, Hortense Lockwood Oliver 



&rmor fflrmbrrs 



Eleanor Adams 

Louise Bird 

Ruth Elizabeth Crosby 

Harriet Duguid Dey 

Frances Eaton 

Helen Farnsworth Gulick 

Elizabeth Ward Hugus 



Margaret Xorris Jones 
Mary Adelaide Lambert 
Hortense Lockwood Oliver 
Mary Sedgwick 
Margaret Shepardson 
Harriet Bond Skidmore 
Margaret Stanley Welles 



Marjorie Elizabeth Wellman 
fcx-fRrmbrr 

Sy lv i a S I M < ) N 



123 




*i* 



SUFFRa 



GE DISC 



ussiON 



Senior ©ffirrr 



President, Agnes Betts 



(^airman of ^prakrrs' (Committer 



Edna Bowden Donnell 



Number of Senior Members — 105 



124 




foliating Union 

irntor ©ffirrr 

President, Marjorie Boyxtox Smith 



Sruinr ittrmbrrB 



Virginia Yerxox Andrews 
Axxie Ruth Craxdall 
Katharixe Elizabeth Crane 
Edxa Bowdex Donxell 
Edith Mary Garlichs 
Kathleen Harrisox 
Margaret King 
Margaret Dominica Leightox 



Faith Lucexa. Meserve 

RoSAMOXD PRAEGER 

Olive Wixifred Reeder 
Elixor Wilsox Robersox 
Helex Louise Ryder 
Marjorie Boyxtox Smith 
Helex Clark Stroxg 
Jeax Wilhelmina Tait 



Louise Bird 



3Formrr iflrmbrrs 

Frances Margaret Bradshaw 

Dora Goldberg 




grttior ©fltrtr 



President. Elizabeth Lawrence Clarke 



junior iMrmbrrB 



Elizabeth Lawrence Clarke 
Harriet Duguid Dey 
Frances Alida Fessenden 
Justina Hamilton Hill 



Grace Hovey 
Margaret Norris Jones 
Isabel Wardner 
Helen Whitman 



128 




(0ffirrr 



President, Eleanor Everest Wild 



fflrmhrrrt 



Eleanor Adams 
Amy Louise Cowing 
Dorothy Eaton 
Edith Howard Edgar 
Elizabeth Edsall 
Emily Baldwin Espy 
Lucy Elizabeth Goodwin 
Margery Gordon 



Helen Farnsworth Gulick 
Elizabeth Ward Hugus 
Harriet Evelyn Means 
Lois McKinney 
Mary McMillan 
Margaret Shepardson 
Elizabeth Wheeler 
Eleanor Everest Wild 



129 




Cantor ©ffirrra 

Chafe Cook, Radish O'Ranney 

WalkirC Diligate, Seedy Fitz-Edgar 

Brides av the Blarney 
Chasin' the Fellows Hetty Green O'Means 

Lampasters av Plidges 



Pretzel McEdsall 



Continually Eaton 



Warblin Wasp 
Lanky O'Hankerson 



j£>aniar ifltmbira 



Continually Eaton 
Seedy Fitz-Edgar 
Pretzel McEdsall 
Chasin' the Fellows 
Flippy Fitz-Furbish 
Garlick O'Gulick 



Lanky O'Hankerson 
Fisky Fitz-Lewis 
Skinney McKinney 
Warty O'Merrill 
Hetty Green O'Means 
Yummy O'Umbstaetter 



Flimsey O 'Jameson 
Lockjaw O'Lockwood 



fHimbira aa Waa 



Riley O'Reierson 
Mamie O 'Woods 



no 




fflratujmnt 



Senior QDffirrra 

The Great High O'Zomoran O'Zophostovoto 
Amy Cowing 

(X Kerachoratumeri Tsoriorarum 
Ruth Crosby 

The Lord High Caradolo of Order 
Lucy Goodwin 



termor fHrmlirrs 



Orizido Ruth Blodgett 
Orizido Emily Clapp 
Orizido Gwendolen Davidson 
Orizido Harriet Dey 



Orizido HELEN FeRNALD 
Orizido MARGERY Gordon 
Orizido Mary Sedgwick 
Orizido Gladys Story 



Orizido Eleanor Wild 

tx-CDrijthiiii 
Helen Higbie 

\ I \KY R.OBBINS 



13' 




©ffirrrn 

President, Junior Year, Jeannette Hankerson 
President, Senior Year, Dorothy Furbish 



fcrmor fHpmbrrs 



Ruth Blodgett 
Emily Clapp 
Amy Cowing 
Gwendolen Davidson 
Edith Edgar 
Elizabeth Edsall 
Helen Fernald 
Dorothy Furbish 



Lucy Goodwin 
Margery Gordon 
Jeannette Hankerson 
Emma Hartford 
Elizabeth Ranney 
Harriet Skidmore 
Dorothea Underwood 
Helen Wheelock 



1^2 





Antfyrajuipttljrrita 

Elizabeth Ranney 

Srmur fHrmbrra 



Ruth Blodgett 
Emily Clapp 
Amy Cowing 
Ruth Crosby 
Harriet Dey 
Edith Edgar 
Elizabeth Edsall 
Dorothy Furbish 



Lucy Goodwin 
Margery Gordon 
Jeannette Hankerson 
Lois McKinney 
Harriet Evelyn Means 
Elizabeth Ranney 
Amo Umbstaetter 
Georgia Young 



133 



hMsV 

8 ; * 



sr*>, 






l! 
v? 




©fftrrr 

Constellation-in-Chief, Mars Dey 



iflrmbrra 



Jupiter Blodgett 
Saturn Chapman 
Shooting Star Edgar 
Evening Star Fellows 
Mercury Fernald 
Cassiope-and-Chair Furbish 



Uranus Goodwin 
Little Dipper Gordon 
Capricorn McMillan 
Twinkle-Twinkle Ranney 
Castor Sedgwick 
Pollux Story 



i£x-4flrmbfrs 



Dog Star Reirson 



Pollux Wellington 



134 




(Sbe (Elub 

Senior ©ffirrrs 

Leader, Grace Tolman 
Business Manager, Gwen Davis 



§>rmar fHUmbrra 



Mabel Mae Austin 
Edith Bell 

Marguerite Elizabeth Bicknell 
Nellie Pauline Brown 
Caroline Sneath Bruner 
Geneva Clark 
Mary Corbet 
Elsie Irene Fisk 
Helen Irene Galleciez 
Helen Woodbridge Ganse 
Dorothy Howard Goode 
Emma Helen Hartford 



Nelle Johnson 

Elizabeth Flora McLean 

Mary McMillan 

Harriet Elmira Mary Moriarty 

Dorothy Dilworth Parsons 

Rosamond Praeger 

Dorothy Putnam 

Helen Davis Ray 

Mabel Vernon Somers 

Helen Clark Strong 

Margaret Elizabeth Wallace 

Evelyn Marie Warren 



136 








(Cl?ntr 



Leader, Grace Tolman 
Secretary and Treasurer, Rosamond Praeger 



Mildred Ackerman 
Emily Ames 
Mabel Mae Austin 
Edith Bell 

Helen Sarepta Bowman 
Nellie Pauline Brown- 
Helen Palmer Browning 
Caroline Sneath Bruner 
Dorothea Jeannette Caverno 
Geneva Clark 
Evelyn Elizabeth Clarke 
Mary Corbet 
Annie Ruth Crandall 
Gwen Davis 
Harriet Duguid Dey 
Marguerite Elaine Dobson 
Florence Marion Eis 
Elsie Irene Fisk 
Eleanor Xeidich Gaffield 
Helen Irene Galleciez 
Helen Woodbridge Ganse 
Dorothy Howard Goode 
Emma Helen Hartford 
Helen Edith Hogel 
Rosaline Edith Ingram 
Helen Hunt James 
Agnes Christina Jones 
Ellen Bodley Jones 



Mildred Jourdan 
Ellen Mara 

Marjorie Freeland Miller 
Mildred Dutton Moore 
Elizabeth Flora McLean 
Inez McCloskey 

Harriet Elmira Mary Moriarty 
Isabelle Dorothea O'Sulli van- 
Dorothy Dilworth Parsons 
Marjorie Pease 
Rosamond Praeger 
Dorothy Putnam 
Adelaide Miller Rawls 
Helen Davis Ray 
Elinor Wilson Roberson 
Helf.n Louise Ryder 
Louise Smith 

Margaret Dorothy Smith 
Mabel Vernon Somers 
Evelyn Sutton Stevens 
Esther Lillian Stewart 
Margaret Adelia Thompson- 
Margaret Elizabeth Wallace 
Evelyn Marie Warren 
Margaret Stanley Wells 
Beatrice Wavell Wheeler 
Marion Thomson W ooldridge 
Grace Elva Worthington 



Anna Rachel Young 



L37 




iManinlm (Ulub 



Leader, Florence Marion Eis 



£>rntor Membtra 



Decia Beebe 

Agnes Betts 

Mary Clabaugh Davidson 

Florence Marion Eis 

Gertrude Foreman 

Lillian Hyman 



Constance Mordecai 

Augusta Patton 

Maria Valentine Pierce 

Ruth Selden 

Hope Hathaway Stone 

Hazel Wyeth 



138 




g>mttlj QJolInj? ©rr^Hira 



Leader, Marion Eveline Phelps 



Srntnr iMrmbrrs 



Josephine Fairchild Baldwin 
Esther Blickley 
Eleanor Gwinnell Coit 
Janette Hope Jennison 
Ellen Bodley Jones 
Marjorie Freeland Miller 



Mildred Dutton Moore 
Constance Mordec \i 
Marion Eveline Phelps 
Doris Renton Taylor 
Marjorie Elizabeth YYellman 
Beatrice Wavell Wheeler 



139 



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n~"C 




1H1H members vf AU-g>mtttj ®eam 



Ruth Blodgett, 1915, 1916 
Emily Clapp, 1915, 1916 

1916 vs. 1917 
Referee 
Helen Fernald 



Elizabeth Edsall, 1915, 1916 
Esther Flynt, 1914, 1915, 1916 
Mary Sedgwick, 1916 

February 22, 1916 Score: 22-7 

Score Keeper Time Keeper 

Elizabeth Ranney Jeanette Hankerson 



Srmnr lasketball ®eam 



iSjnmra 
Dorothy Ainsworth 
Emily Clapp 
Amo Umbstaetter 
1916 s/. 1915 



Captain, Ruth Blodgett 

(UrittfrB 
Lucy Goodwin 
Mary Sedgwick 
Ruth Blodgett 
February 22, 1915 



(biianV. 

Esther Flynt 
Elizabeth Edsall 
Agnes Jones 

Score: 19-17 



Smttnr Saaketball Seam 



l^nutra 
Dorothy Ainsworth 
Emily Clapp 
Amo Umbstaetter 



Captain, Ruth Blodgett 

(Erntrra 
Lucy Goodwin 
Mary Sedgwick 
Ruth Blodgett 



(Suarfta 
Esther Flynt 
Elizabeth Edsall 
Agnes Jones 



148 




g>nttor ^ubstttutr Saskrthall ®ram 



IHumrB 

Ruth Selden 
Helen Bachman 
Lois McKinney 



Captain, Angela Richmond 

CrutrrB 
Caroline Bruner 
Hazel YYyeth 
Georgia Young 



(&uarba 

Angela Richmond 
Edith Edgar 
Florence Eis 



iluninr ^tthfititutr HasketbaU ®ram 



ifiumrn 
Doroth K \ Caverno 
Ruth Selden 
Helen Bachman 



Captain, Angela Richmond 

(Crnlrro 
Elizabeth Davison 
Hazel Wyeth 
Georgia Young 



(fiuariiB 
Angela Richmond 
Edith Edgar 
Florence Eis 



I4 ( > 




CLASSBOOK 



1916 vs. 1917 
February 11, 1914 March 8, 1914 

Score: 19-10 Score: 23-13 

gmpljnmor? Saakrtball Seam 




Siuntea 
Dorothy Ainsworth 
Emily Clapp 
Amo Umbstaetter 



Captain, Ruth Blodgett 

(Eentera 

Lucy Goodwin 
Mary Sedgwick 
Ruth Blodgett 



Esther Flynt 
Elizabeth Edsall 
Agnes Jones 



^npbomorr ^ubatttute laaketball afcaut 



i^nmra 
Dorothea Caverno 
Ruth Selden 
Lois McKinney 



February 12, 1913 
Score: 1 1— 34 



Captain, Angela Richmond 
©fitters 
Elizabeth Davison 
Hazel Wyeth 
Georgia Young 

1916 vs. 191 5 



(guards 

Angela Richmond 
Elizabeth Hugus 
Edith Edgar 

March 8, 1913 
Score: 24-13 



ifofiljmatt laBkrthall Gfcam 



Siomes 
Dorothy Ainsworth 
Emily Clapp 
Amo Umbstaetter 



Captain, Ruth Blodgett 

(Centers 

Lucy Goodwin 
Mary Sedgwick 
Ruth Blodgett 



(Suarba 

Elizabeth Hugus 
Edith Edgar 
Constance Remington 



iFrrafjman i>ubatttut? Saakrtball ®ram 



iSjamea 

Frances Sawyer 
Dorothea Caverno 
Gwendolen Brandon 



Captain, Angela. Richmond 

(ttentera (Suarba 

Elizabeth Edsall Angela Richmond 

Georgia Young Florence Eis 

Hazel Wyeth Katharine Kendig 



150 




101fi Unnhrrs of AU-8>mitlj l^nrk^y Steam 



Helen Gulick 
Mabel Hammer 
Hazel Wyeth 



Helen Gulick 
Mabel Hammer 

Elizabeth Hunter 
Mary McMillan 



Helen Gulick 
Mabel Hammer 

Elizabeth Hunter 
Mary McMillan 



Elizabeth Hunter 
Eleanor Adams 



^fntor Sjnrkpij ©ram 

Captain, Elizabeth Rusk 

3Furumr&a 

Elizabeth Hugus 

ftult Sarka 
Eleanor Adams 

Jffull Sarka aub (6nal 
Louise Brown 

Slimior Tjjorkry (Uram 

Captain, Elizabeth Rusk 

3Uirtnari>B 
Elizabeth Hugus 

Salf larka 

Eleanor Adams 

3Full Sarka anil (fatal 
Louise Brown 



Elizabeth Rusk 
Mary McMillan 
Louise Brown 



Hazel Wyeth 
Angela Richmond 

Ruth Nix 
Elizabeth Rusk 



Hazel Wyeth 
Angela Richmond 

Ruth Nix 
Elizabeth Risk 



i;i 




£>rntnr Substitute ijnrkru; ©rant 

Captain, Margaret Jones 



Ruth Blodgett 
Eleanor Coit 



Agnes Betts 



Harriet Moriarty 



iForuiarfca 
Harriet Means 

ifialf Sarka 

Mary Davidson 

jFull Harku and (Soal 

Ellen Steel 



Helen Strong 
Margaret Jones 

Marjorie Smith 

Helen Ray 



Humor Substitute ijurkru, ttfcam 

Captain, Margaret Jones 



Ruth Blodgett 
Eleanor Coit 



Agnes Betts 



Harriet Moriarty 



jFurumrJia 

Harriet Means 

i^alf larks 
Mary Davidson 

IFull ffiarka anb (Soal 
Jean Gibson 



Helen Strong 
Margaret Jones 

Marjorie Smith 

Helen Ray 



152 



^>0plt0morr ijorknj ©pant 

Captain, Hortense Oliver 

iFnruiarba 

Helen Gulick Elizabeth Hugus Hazel Wyeth 

Mabel Hammer • Margaret Jones 

ffialf larkH 
Elizabeth Hunter Eleanor Adams Hortense Oliver 

Ifull larka and (Sua! 
Mary McMillan Louise Brown Elizabeth Rusk 

^ophnmorp ^nbstitvAt ISjorkeg ©ram 

Captain, '""Beatrice Bowley, Katharine D. Kendig 

jFnnuariia 
Ruth Blodgett Harriet Means Katharine Kendig 

Eleanor Coit Angela Richmond 

lalf larka 
Gwendolen Davidson Helen James Beatrice Bowley 

M\x\l larka anil (final 
Gertrude Foreman Jean Gibson Helen Ray 

iffrPBJjmatt S^rkPij ©ram 

Captain, Mabel Hammer 

iFnnuarua 

Helen Gulick Harriet Means Katharine Kendig 

Mabel Hammer Genevieve Gorton 

^alt" larka 

Elizabeth Hunter Eleanor Adams Hortense Oliver 

Jfull larka ann (final 
Gertrude Foreman Louise Brown Harriet Moriarty 

itfrealimatt $ub£tttut? ijorkry ©pam 

Captain, Mary McMillan 

iFurmarna 
Ruth Blodgett Angela Richmond Eleanor Coit 

Harriet Skidmore Mary Garlichs 

i^alf larka 
Gwendolen Davidson Elizabeth Hugus Beatrice Bowley 

Jffitll larka anu (final 
Mary McMillan Jean Gibson Elizabeth Rusk 

*Hesigned. 

153 




8>nttnr (Urtrkrt ®ram 



Captain, Dorothy Attwill 



Dorothy Attwill 
Eleanor Coit 
Harriet Dey 
Edith Edgar 
Florence Eis 



Helen Fernald 
Frances Hall 
Mary Howden 
Harriet Evelyn Means 
Isabel Wardner 



Georgia Young 



0>Fmor Hollnj lull ®ram 



Captain, Priscilla McClellax 



Agnes Betts 
Sarepta Bowman 
Elizabeth Davison 
Esther Gilbert 



Priscilla McClellan 
Ruth Selden 
Helen Whitman 
Willie Anderson 



154 




Senior g>ub0tftute (ttnrkrt Steam 



Captain, Emily Clapp 



Eleanor Adams 
Dorothy Ainsworth 
Willie Anderson 
Louise Brown 
Emily Clapp 



Geneva Clark 
Esther Flynt 
Helen Gulick 
Ella Johns 
Mary McMillan 



Mary Sedgwick 



§fitior ^ttliBtitutr Hxillry IBall ©ram 



Caroline Bruner 
Eleanor Coit 
Elizabeth Edsall 

Margaret Elliott 



Mary Erwin 
Eleanor Gaffield 
Helen James 
Marguerite Kaiin 



155 




€>nunr afemtta ®?am 



Ruth Blodgett Constance Mordecai 

Gwendolen Brandon Margaret Jones 

Elizabeth Hugus 



Senior Substitute Snutta ®?am 

Isabel \\ ardner Emily Clapp 

Martha Beckman 



guminr Arrlirry Steam 





Captain, 


Elsie Green 




Frances Fleming 






Frances Putnam 


Elsie Green 






Eleanor Matson 



is6 




t-AN*, . ■■ ' 



CLASSBOOKl 



/■ ^. 



19 



(gymnaatir Exhibition 



Ti 

16 



1913 (Captains 



Constance Fowler, 1913 
Cornelia Ellinwood, 1914 



Helene Behrens, 1915 
Eleanor Adams, 1916 



1914 (Eautaina 



Elizabeth Zimmerman, 1914 
Helene Behrens, 1915 



Margaret Oliphant, 1916 
Fanny Aldrich, 1917 



1915 (Eaptaina 



Sara Edith Foster, 1915 
Florence Marion Eis, 1916 



Katharine Hawxhurst, 1917 
Llewellyna Rebhun, 1918 



191B (Hautaina 



Florence Marion Eis, 1916 
Margaret Ney, 19 17 



Llewellyna Rebhun, 191! 
Peggy Zinsser, 1919 



JJmnta fur 3Uag. (Elaaa Murk 



1916 
39.08 



1917 

33-49 



1918 
39 07 



1919 
37-83 



•Jluiuta fnr (Cup, Claaa ano Juoiuioual Work 



1916 
363-83 



1917 

367.24 



1918 

371-57 



10 



157 




3\tlb Sag 

May 22, 1915 



Game Points Players Winner 

Hockey /15 for ist place 1 1916-1917 1916 

\ 5 for 2d place / 

Tennis ("15 for ist place "1 1916-1918 1916 

\ 5 for 2d place / 

Basketball ("15 for ist place \ 1915-1916 1915 

\ 5 for 2d place / 

Cricket /15 for ist place 1 1915-1916 1915 

\ 5 for 2d place / 

Volley Ball I 9 for ist place 1 1915-1916 1916 

\ 3 for 2d place / 

Archery f 9 for 1st place \ 1915-1918 1915 

\ 3 for 2d place / 

Clock Golf f 6 for ist place 1 1915-1916 1915 

\ 2 for 2d place / 

Croquet.. . ./ 6 for ist place \ . . ..1915-1918.. i9 l 5 

2 for 2d place 



ifftual !Pomt0 



1915. 
1916. 
1917. 
1918. 



■54 
•Si 
. 10 

■ S 



158 




President, Dorothy Eaton 

Vice-President, Amo Umbstaetter 

Secretary, Helen Gulick 

Treasurer, Mary Sedgwick 

Historian, Angela Richmond 

Song Leader, Ruth Crosby 



Class Color — Purple 

Class Animal — Unicorn 

Class Motto — "Be at your best" 

(Eljatrmnt of (ftantmtttwa 

Pin, Emily Clapp 

Song Trials, Eleanor Adams 

Color, Eli7abeth Hunter 

Motto, Amo Umbstaetter 

(Hommtttrra for Sally lay 

Decoration, Katherine Leonard 

Song, Ruth Crosby 

Costume, Helen Hobbs 

Animal, Lois McKinney 

(Eummittrra for IHg (Samr 

Decoration, Katherine Howe 
Mascot, Helen Ganse 

(Eanby idling (Hmnmittrr, Sunior Promrnabr 

Chairman, Jean Gibson 



i 60 





CLASSBOOK 



iFrrslftnan GHaas ijtfitnnj 



IT WAS very hot. Hardly a breath of air flapped the dismal yellow shade that 
was as yet the sole decoration of your window. Junebugs — why does North- 
ampton have Junebugs in September? — blundered in and out; snatches of 
song, laughter and gay conversation drifted up from the walks below. You sat 
in the midst of the general desolation, and gazed about you. Either your trunk 
had not come, or else it was in that half-unpacked condition from which one can- 
not proceed until one has gone down town and bought more clothes hangers. Some- 
how, that collegiate atmosphere which you had been led to expect was lacking. 
And then there came a knock at the door, and someone — a friend of your older 
sister's, or a girl from your school, or perhaps a friendly Sophomore — came in to 
chat for a few moments, or to make a chapel date — your first. After that, things 
seemed different. You decided that your cell might be made habitable, and pres- 
ently your room-mate came in and you planned curtains together. You went to 
chapel the next morning, and came away with an inspiration to "be at your best," 
which not even the meeting of appointments, filling out of course cards, or the jam 
of Freshman Frolic could crush. 

Gradually, you learned how "a few clothes, simple and becoming," in the words 
of "Don'ts for Freshmen," might be squeezed into the closet which you and vour 
room-mate occupied together, and you acquired skill in the hanging up of one 
garment so that all the rest did not instantly fall down. You also discovered, 
through constant practice, how to meet the wily canvasser and occasionally to 
defeat her on her own ground, though as a rule you yielded to her importunities 
and added several more to the long list of letters which you thought would look 
well after your name — G.F.A.S.C.A.C.W.C.S.A., and so forth. A long list, truly, 
and destined to look longer on pay day. You began to feel, after some of these 
experiences, that college life might after all, prove broadening and, as the autumn 
days went by, the feeling became fact. Where else, for instance, could vou find 
anything like first trials for Freshman Song Leader, when, in a solid phalanx vou 
stormed the narrow steps leading to the platform, to exhibit "a whole repertoire of 
exercises gleaned from gymnasium and dancing classes, varied occasionally by 
selections apparently from the more arduous school of the wash tub and the broom ?" 
It was on such occasions as those that you met the rest of Xineteen-Sixteen, and 



161 



.^r^ ; 



ffcV.. 



19 



CLASSBOOK! 



ijfoaljmatt (ElasH ittstary — Continued 



16 



though there were a great many of them, there was a spirit that made it seem as 
if you all belonged to each other. The spirit grew through the tribulations of Fresh- 
man rains and first writtens in Latin and Math, until it found expression in the 
election of Nineteen-Sixteen's Freshman President — one of the biggest events in 
the whole history of the class. And by that time it had ceased to be your Fresh- 
man year, and had become Nineteen-Sixteen's, for we were a real class now; quite 
ready to uphold the honor of the purple, and "paddle our own canoe." We knew 
the way to Allen Field, and the note room was our favorite haunt. We had dis- 
covered that the fountain was not paradise, and that one did not ring the door 
bells of campus houses or ask permission to go down town during study hours. We 
made mistakes, of course — witness the scintillating pages of the "Babies' Bum 
Journal," which Nineteen-Fifteen presented to us at the Sophomore Reception — 
but, on the whole, we belonged and showed that we did. 

Christmas vacation came and went and we discovered the joys of coming back. 
But now a shadow loomed in the path, and study became the order of the day. We 
toiled incessantly, and the kings of Rome were our hourly companions as we perused 
Livy's " pictured page — " the " movies " knew us no more. At last, it was over; we 
paused, looked about us and discovered to our surprise that most of us were still 
here; only a few had felt a loving Alma Mater's chastising hand accompanied by 
the tender words, "it hurts me more than it does you." 

A few fevered days preceded the taking in of the basketball teams, and then 
came the two gigantic struggles in which the Unicorn, though vanquished, managed 
to distinguish himself and lay the foundations for future glory. Then too, came 
Rally Day, with its flaunting flowers and purple ribbons, its singing and the Junior- 
Senior Game, and we had a new thrill as we stood in line shivering with cold and 
anticipation outside the gymnasium. 

It was just about that time that a bolt from the blue fell upon us in the form 
of a new interpretation of the ten o'clock rule. Not many of us had used all the 
light cuts that were allowed under the old system, but now that they were taken 
away, we began to see all sorts of needs in the future. We were not so absorbed 
in our academic activities that we were unable to enjoy Northampton's social 
charms. There were the Northampton Players, for instance. We were ardent in 

162 




CLASSBOOK 



Mf?h* 




!/l; 



iFrpslmtan (Elasa history — Continued 



16 



our support of the new venture, and many of the light cuts that we hoarded so 
zealously went to that account. The fact that we had never known a Playerless 
Northampton did not diminish our appreciation in the least. But now — what of 
a theater party and an unexpected parent, or a parent and an unexpected written? 
The possibilities seemed limitless, and even our recently acquired knowledge of 
permutations and combinations was not sufficient to calculate them all. Fortu- 
nately, the powers-that-be were merciful and yielded a point or two, so that we once 
more saw the way clear to a union of duty and pleasure by the addition of six 
hours to the working month. 

Now came Spring Term, white skirts, rubber-soled shoes and bats. We learned 
the delights of a "wienie" toasted on a stick and of bacon flavored with ashes; we 
learned to squeeze in a hockey practice between two afternoon classes; Allen 
Field knew us every afternoon, and our athletic prowess developed marvelously. 
Whether it was tennis or hockey, cricket or clock golf, we went at it with might 
and main; and Field Day, on which we won the College Championship in hockey 
and tennis, and took second place in the day's events, was only a due reward for 
our labors. Those were indeed golden times. We had no Prom on our minds, 
like the Juniors, but we were proud enough to be able to help them array them- 
selves for conquest and then to watch them strolling about the campus with their 
attendant swains. We could even take their pictures, for in those days, the camera 
was not forbidden. Nor did we have to grieve like the Sophomores over the depar- 
ture of a sister class, or worry for fear there would be no pin to adorn us after the 
terrors of Psych were safely past. And best of all, we did not have to lament with 
Nineteen-Thirteen over the leaving of our Alma Mater; everything we did, had 
the charm of novelty to lend it spice, instead of being a last sad rite to be gone 
through with thoughtfully and with due appreciation of the fact that it was "the 
last time." All our doubts and fears had melted and run away with the rivers 
which had flooded the campus for a time, and then gone to make Paradise deep 
enough for our canoes; we had made our mistakes and learned our lessons and felt 
that now was the time to rest on our laurels and enjoy life with the rest of the world, 
and perhaps a little more than most of it. Still, we ate dessert in haste and hurried 
to Senior sings that we might grow sentimental with the rest of the college over 

163 





CLASSBOOK 



JffreHljtttatt (Elaaa ^tatorg — Concluded 



the approaching departure of Nineteen-Thirteen. The days when they had sung 
to us: 

"Greet us when you meet us, just like the others do, 
For we can still remember once when we were Freshmen, too." 
seemed very far away; they were our good friends now, and this was a case where 
familiarity did not breed contempt. Even the joy of being able to sing with all 
due emphasis: 

"They've gone out from their mathematics" 
did not compensate for the loss of the grave old Seniors. 

It was just before our final release from those same mathematics that there 
came the most glorious event of the whole year — the completion of the Million 
Dollar Fund. There were classes in college who knew what it was to be without a 
Million Dollar Fund, but we had grown up with it from childhood, so to speak, 
we had always had it with us. We had gone enthusiastically to the mass meeting 
at which the famous pageant was proposed, and had lamented with everyone else 
when the plan could not be carried out; our pencils were marked with the mystic 
letters, "M.D.F."; our spare pennies and some that we could not spare had gone 
into the little box on the hall table; we had given up receptions and "eats", that 
this day might come to pass. So, when President Burton announced in chapel one 
May morning, "The Million Dollar Fund, to all practical intents and purposes, is 
complete," we could join with the most heartfelt enthusiasm in the applause which 
fairly shook the walls of John M. Greene. We talked of nothing else that day; 
we serenaded President Burton after chapel and we serenaded him again that night; 
and even the coming examinations which were to make us Sophomores, could not 
darken the day which formed a triumphant close to Nineteen-Sixteen's Freshman 
year. There were, to be sure, a few little matters still to be settled with the faculty; 
there were trunks to be packed and goodbyes to be said, always with the cheerful 
assurance, "see you next September." But the main thing had been accomplished, 
and knowing that we had helped to do something for the college, we could depart 
with the feeling which is the proper end for all Freshman years — the feeling that 
we really belonged — that we were a part of it all. 

Angela Richmond. 



164 




President, Frances Evelyn Hall 

Vice-President, Eleanor Adams 

Secretary, Helen Louise Fernald 

Treasurer, Mary McMillan 



(EJjatrmrn of (Eammittwa 

€>oul|flmnrr Slrrrpttan 

General Chairman, Helen Wheelock 

Invitation, Alice Barse Houston 

Grind Book, Grace Angela Richmond 

Music, Gertrude Lockwood 

Refreshment, Frances Eaton 



(Eammittr-r-a far 1915 3Juniiir |lraatrttate 

Decoration, Amo Umbstaetter 
Orchard, Mary Sedgwick 



(Etimmtttee far Sally Sag 

Decoration, Georgia Emma Young 

(Sotnmtttpfs for Sltg (Samr 

Decoration, Helen Davis Ray 
Mascot, Margaret King 



(!l0tnmitt* , i , for 1314 (Eatnmrnranrnt 

Rose, Edith Howard Edgar 
Push, Elizabeth Wheeler 



i 66 




CLASSBOOK 



'nphomorr QIlaBH ijtHtnry 



^ 



i: 



16 



COLLEGE is like a four-act play, with Sophomore year as the second act. 
Freshman year is Act I, introducing the characters; Junior year is, perhaps, 
the climax; Senior year is the final act, which promises that everyone shall 
live happily ever after. But Sophomore year is the act in which things really first 
begin to happen; it contains the rising action, as the students of drama would say. 

As I look back on Sixteen's second year in college, I find that after all, it is 
the old traditional Sophomoric deeds and thoughts that stand out, rather than those 
particular events occurring alone in the history of the Class of Nineteen-Sixteen. 
Sophomore year was a year of freedom, which even required Bible could not sub- 
due; of jubilation that the prospect of losing our sister class could not repress; a 
year of developing, not of pioneering; a year of coming into our own. 

Just as no campus house Freshman can ever forget the day of her arrival, 
sitting dolefully in her room with nothing to do but wait for her trunk, while upper 
classmen ran hither and yon, and the corridors at first so silent, echoed and re- 
echoed with greetings and laughter even more terrifying than silence to the Fresh- 
man ear; so no Sophomore can ever forget the sensation of coming to college for 
the second time. 

It was such fun to see familiar faces in the train coming into "Hamp"; to be 
yourself one of the noisy group in the corridor; to fall into the arms of your return- 
ing room-mate with shrieks of joy; to assume parental airs with the little Seven- 
teeners and to take them to their first meal in the big and formerly terrifying 
dining room; and oh, supreme mark of campus house Sophomorism, the joy of 
seeing the timid Freshmen pass the Sunday after-dinner coffee. 

There was another kind of pleasure in trying to help them and passing on to 
them all that you had learned of course-cards and courses, of desirable and unde- 
sirable faculty, and all the many details of getting settled and started right. You 
could show them Smith as you had come to see her — as a great ideal, a monument 
to friendship and truth, and not as an exacting task mistress. You knew the ropes; 
you could explain to questioning parents all things from campus houses to the rela- 
tive merits of Rose Tree and the Alumnae House — or rather you thought you 
could! — you could speak easily of "John M. Greene," and tell unhesitatingly what 
the cabalistic letters S.C.A.C.W. stood for. In short, you BELONGED! 

167 




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CLASSBOOK 



^npljomflr? (Class ISjtatorg — Continued 



Gradually, you settled down to work, but it was work interspersed with many 
"dates" — chapel dates, walking dates, eating and studying dates, or just — oh 
most Smithy of Smith phrases, "a batting date to tell you the rarest jist, my dear." 
Although Thanksgiving came on apace, somehow the days did not get counted 
quite so carefully, and as for Christmas, "there really is nothing going on at home 
this year," you told the Freshman next door, whose endless chain of paper dolls 
above her desk was arranged in a crescendo of smiles, to mark the passage of days 
until vacation. 

Sophomore year was such an exciting year, too. At first, it seemed like a 
terrible testing time; a separating of the sheep from the goats, but then, when you 
found no alteration in Helen or Mary after she went into French Club, you took 
heart again and decided that success could not come to everyone in the same guise, 
and that perhaps you would get something just as nice some day, if you only had 
patience and incidentally continued to be able to "pass the office." 

Then came mid-years — came and went quite peacefully, without undue worry 
or more than one "simply awful cram." Before you knew it, the great and glorious 
first-five morning had come, and half the class arose in the cold gray dawn and 
tramped through the crackling, crusted snow to see the first five girls from Nineteen- 
Sixteen taken into the Alpha Society. On the next Monday morning, Phi Kappa's 
choice was made known, and you could settle back into the college routine again, 
since the other fives went in more or less as a matter of course, except to the 
happy persons concerned. 

The general interest next centered in Rally Day, when the members of the 
faculty for the first time would appear in full academic regalia. We had not reali- 
zed what an impressive institution we were until that day when, amid a dignified 
hush on the part of the students (Professor Ganong had warned us against undue 
curiosity) and a craning of necks on the part of the guests, the stately procession 
entered and filed to its place on the platform. The brilliant hoods of every color 
and style on the trailing black silk gown of the university graduate bespoke the 
honors of our faculty and gave us a glimpse of a world of learning even beyond our 
present goal of a college course with its coveted A.B. 



168 





CLASSBOOK 



^flpljumnrr (Elaaa Hitatnry — Concluded 



The winter wore away, and Easter vacation became a thing of the past. Spring 
Term, each college year's Elysium, had come. Every street car became crowded 
with girls in batting clothes, with baskets containing bacon, rolls, pickles, ginger ale 
and nice, rattly tin cups. The country, for miles around, was peopled with college 
girls. Mount Tom, Mount Holyoke, Hadley, Easthampton and Deerfield, were 
revisited. "M.P's" ((has any girl from the height of her Seniority forgotten the 
meaning of those two letters?), "bonds," and springtide friendships blossomed with 
the flowers on every hand. No class could ever be quite like Fourteen, and sister 
class dates became the order of the hour. Can you not remember them? — the 
walks around Paradise or the canoeing on Paradise with "her" in the late afternoon; 
the car rides in the soft twilight; the strolls on back campus to hear old father 
bullfrog's deep bass voice; the thrill when She promised to write to you — could 
there ever be anything quite like it again? 

Then there were Senior sings, each more precious than the last as the weeks 
went by, and Commencement with its sad farewells crept closer and closer. How 
fervently we sang: 

"We like the rest, 
We love you best, 
Fourteen, we do." 
and how sincerely we meant it. 

Then came the climax of the year — the privilege of seeing college in Commence- 
ment Week for the first time. Not as busy as the Juniors with their ushering duties, 
we could enjoy it to the full — the serenading on campus, Monday night; the beauti- 
ful procession of Seniors, Tuesday, carrying their roses — our roses! and finally, our 
last glimpse of our sisters at Class Supper. 

College life was closed to them and we had left our Sophomore year behind. 
Even as we shed tears at their departure, we gave grateful thanks for our own two 
years to be; two golden years for the acquirement of knowledge, the maturing of 
old friendships and the beginningof new — two years bright with the hopes that Smith 
can inspire. Though Sophomore year was ended, there was Junior year to come. 

Margaret Norris Jones. 



169 




President, Mary McMillan 

Vice-President, Grace Angela Richmond 

Secretary, Margaret Welles 

Treasurer, Helen Whitman 



(Ehatrmw of (Uommtttpr-H for Sally Sag 

Decoration, Eleanor Hall Ayers 

Costume, Emma Ada Kellog 

Mascot, Gwendolen Elizabeth Davidson 




172 




5tyr Solly 3ltmtnrfi 3ltaty dlountal 

?£bttnr-in-ailjtrf 

*Katharine Leonard 
Charlotte Lane Billings 

Assistants 

Mary Coggeshall Baker *Harriet Bond Skidmore 

Edith Howard Edgar Elizabeth Wheeler 

War News, Wallace House 7.30 

Northampton News, Haven House 7.33 

Exchange Column, Clark House 7-39 

News from the Capitol, 12 and 13 Belmont 7.43 

Newsboys, Lawrence House 7 .46 

Pretty Girl Questions, Northrop House „ 7-47 

For Sale, Albright and Tenny Houses 7.51 

Matrimonial Bureau, 20 and 9 Belmont 7.56 

Movie News, 54 and 62 West Street 8. 01 

Good and Bad Taste, Baldwin House 8.05 

Society News, Hubbard House 8.10 

Advice to the Lovelorn, Hatfield House 8. 14 

The Reporter Ballet, Chapin House 8.40 

Public Opinion, Washburn House 8.45 

Advertisements, Tyler House 8.49 

Mothers' Column, 134 Elm Street 8.53 

Northampton Players, 26 Green Street 8.56 

Death Notices, Dickinson House 9.02 

Wanted, 54 Belmont Avenue 9.05 

Sporting Column, Gillctt House 9.09 

Continued Story, Morris House 9.13 

Funny Paper, 16 Arnold Avenue and 30 Belmont 9. 19 

* Resigned. 

173 

11 




May 15, 1915 

General Chairman, Harriet Evelyn Means 



174 



Alice Cleverly 
Marguerite Dobson 



(Eomnttltprs 

Moat 

Chairman, Elizabeth Hunter 
Ethel Ward 

Mixmt 

Chairman, Jeannette Hankerson 



Josephine Baldwin 
Nelle Johnson 



Edith MacCoy 
Margaret Van Nuys 



Valentine Pierce 
Beatrice Wheeler 



Louis Weigand 



Julia Kingsley 
Leah Smith 



Program 



Chairman, Eleanor Wild 



Mabel Somers 
Ellen Steele 



Jhtuttatimt 

Chairman, Frances Fleming 
Gwendolen Glendenning 
Frances Hall 

Katharine Stone 



Isabelle O'Sullivan 

Marjorie Smith 



Dorothy Furbish 
Margaret Henry 



SrfrrBl)inrnts 



Chairman, MURIEL Wood 



Luella Orr 
Helen Warri n 



Maui. i. Austin 
Agnes Betts 
1 ,01 ise Bird 
\i u i. Bragaw 
Emily Clapp 



lUsljrrs 



Head Usher, Helen Wheelock 
Amy Cowing 
Elizabeth Davison 
Harriet I >i v 
Edna DoNNELL 
Dorothy Eaton 



Alice 1 toi ston 

Lillian Hymax 
Lois McKinni j 
Dorothy Ma< k 

Am. i UmBSTAI I I I R 



Elizabeth W 



Gi orgia \ 



175 





3 




z^...\^: ..- .~:— 



- -. - -,,..,. ,^ 



CLASSBOOKI 



Smttnr Ualjrrs 




Louise Boyd Brown 
Dorothea Jeannette Caverno 
Emily Blanchard Clapp 
Geneva Clark 

Elizabeth Lawrence Clarke 
Alice Lincoln Cleverly 
Eleanor Gwinnell Coit 
Mary Corbet 
Amy Louise Cowing 
Ruth Elizabeth Crosby 
Mary Allerton Cushman 
Gwendolen Elizabeth Davidson 
Dorrice Vigneron Davis 
Harriet Duguid Dey 
Marguerite Elaine Dobson 
Dorothy Eaton 
Frances Eaton 
Edith Howard Edgar 
Ruth Eggleston 
Florence Marion Eis 
Emily Baldwin Espy 
Frances Alida Fessenden 
Frances Fleming 
Esther Holmes Flynt 
Dorothy Reed Furbish 
Helen Woodbridge Ganse 
Edith Mary Garlichs 
Emma Josephine Gelders 
Marie Emilie Gilchrist 
Gwendolen Glendenning 
Lucy Elizabeth Goodwin 
Elsie Green 



Frances Evelyn Hall 
Mabel White Hammer 
Jeannette Hankerson 
Eleanor Hatch 
Margaret Farquhar Henry 
Justina Hamilton Hill 
Helen Hobbs 
Florence May Hodges 
Elizabeth Mary Hopper 
Alice Barse Houston 
Mary Stewart Howden 
Elizabeth Ward Hugus 
Elizabeth Lewis Hunter 
Lillian Hyman 
Helen Hunt James 
Ella Smith Johns 
Ellen Bodley Jones 
Margaret Norris Jones 
Emma Ada Kellog 
Ruth Amelia Kilborn 
Margaret King 
Katharine Leonard 
Priscilla Daggett McClellan 
Helen MacDonald 
Lois McKinney 
Elizabeth McClean 
Martha Morrow May 
Esther Wilder Mayo 
Marjorie Freeland Miller 
Mildred Dutton Moore 
Harriet Elmira MaryMoriarty 
Margaret Sayre Oliphant 



Augusta Patton 
Rosamond Praeger 
Helen Davis Ray 
Elinor Wilson Roberson 
Ruth Hawley Rodgers 
Elizabeth Katharine Rusk 
Mildred Constance Schmolze 
Mary Sedgwick 
Ruth Selden 
Margaret Shepardson 
Harriet Bond Skidmore 
Marjorie Boynton Smith 
Eunice Burr Stebbins 
Ellen Brodt Steel 
Idabelle Stevenson 
Gladys Bergen Story 
Helen Clark Strong 
Amo Umbstaetter 
Dorothea Underwood 
Margaret La Grange Van Nuys 
Isabel Wardner 
Florence Emily Ware 
Margaret Stanley Welles 
Marjorie Elizabeth Wellman 
Elizabeth Wheeler 
Hi li. \ Margaret Wheelock 
Helen Whitman 
Eleanor Everest Wild 
Eleanor Muriel Wood 
Grace Elva Worthington 
Hazel W'yetii 
Georgia Emma Young 



Helen Farnsworth Gvlick 



Isabeli.i- Dorothea O'Sullivan 



•77 




CLASSBOOK 



^ 






ilmttnr Sjtatnry 



r - </ 

116 



OUR nose was broken, but we were glad of the break. So much we learned 
immediately upon our entrance into the duties and privileges of "grown- 
up-ishness," which is, or should be, implied in the term "upper-classman." 
We had now a little sister, named Nineteen-Eighteen, of whom we were extremely 
proud, and rightly, too, as she proved to be very spry, indeed. Do you remember 
the Big Games she used to play with "our mutual friend", Nineteen-Seventeen? 
We considered that she played the Big Games remarkably well, and our family 
pride might have grown unbearable had we not remembered also the responsibility 
incurred by our new position of sisterhood. We were called upon to set an example. 
Besides, we were growing up, as I have said. Therefore, we decided to attain domes- 
ticity, lest the old criticism of the "College Woman — Her Uselessness in the Home 
Circle" should hold true. We knitted yards and yards of things — sweaters and, 
as we grew expert, mufflers for soldiers, caps, and yes! a few of the boldest of us 
attempted socks, though we soon learned what our grandmothers could have told 
us, and what the extraordinary result of our handiwork made evident — that socks 
of reasonable size, shape and similarity can be knitted only by a knitter of genius, 
to which class we could not aspire. Nevertheless, we continued to apply our- 
selves throughout the entire year, or rather until the "bats" of spring term brought 
an end to the activity — for who can knit even dark gray wool with bacon-greased 
fingers? 

Now, it simply proves our varied and remarkable industry that, despite this 
arduous work (with which the gentle reader must fill all the gaps in this history of 
our achievements), we managed to accomplish many other things. For instance, 
we studied. That is self-evident. Witness the proud ownership of Senior pins at 
the end of the year, giving us the privilege of sitting "dow-wow-wow-wow-wown" 
on the steps of Students' Building — a privilege we had often loudly desired, but 
scarcely appreciated when it was obtained. That was because the attainment of 
the wish inevitably deprived us of the former wearers of the pins. 

Also, we kept expense accounts for the Board of Trustees for some imperson- 
ality in authority who desired to know where our money all went. We should have 
been glad to know, too, and so we tried our best to be obliging. After many futile 
efforts to classify our expenditures (i.e., Christmas gifts: were they hospitality, 

178 



CLASSBOOK 



.' , ,:- T. .«■■■ ■ -■- ,: 




dlmttur litstarg — Continued 




charity, or dues?) and after even more vain attempts to recall how we had spent a 
lost five-cent piece, most of us ceased trying and, with a sigh of relief, picked up our 
knitting again. 

But, if we could not keep track of our money, we could sit for our picture like 
true exponents of femininity. In fact, the whole college had its picture taken in a 
family group in John M. Greene Hall! Such a thing had never happened before! 
First, we joyfully watched our dignified faculty on the platform, posing before the 
camera in exactly the attitude always suggested to the mind of the human race 
whenever the photographer tells it to look pleasant. We were surprised and re- 
joiced to learn by this simple experiment how much similarity this usually impreg- 
nable body bore to the rest of us. We should never have dared claim a kinship before, 
but now we gladly accepted them as equals in the eyes of the camera. 

In that same John M. Greene Hall, on another memorable morning, we learned 
that we had been entertaining two presidents, unawares. We knew we had one — 
that fact was evident on the first Sunday of every month, at frequent times in 
chapel, in many college affairs, and had for part of the year been painfull}' conspic- 
uous by the absence of all visible proof — a time when we could only say sorrow- 
fully, "well, anyway, he is our president, even if he does have to go presidenting in 
the West for a few months." 

But now in chapel, the realization that another president had been in our 
midst, masquerading as an English professor, came as a distinct shock — a shock not 
unmixed with gloom; though we congratulated Yassar, we were sorry for ourselves, 
who had either intended to study under him the next year, or were already basking 
in the sunshine of his classroom. But we could afford to be more generously glad, 
when we discovered that his successor was (as the Seniors said they didn't mind 
telling us) : 

. "mighty witty, too, 
Just like Doc. MacCracken was before him." 

\\ e really accomplished one remarkable thing during the year. We instituted 
a newspaper called the Jolly Junior Journal, which, it is true, endured but for a 
night, but which afforded us infinite pleasure during its existence. Was there ever 
such an evening as the one in which, after the pronouncing of an unpronounceable 

179 




I"- ■ - ' T3I»^— ^—^^^^■CT— -, ■ ■■■ .'. 




CLASSBOOK 



3lmtinr SjtBtnrg— Continued 



word, we were all admitted to the mysteries of Our Frolic? Such a newspaper as 
was started that night has never been seen before, nor will its like be seen again. 
There was news of all kinds. The theatre criticisms were excellent. There was 
advertisement of such ingenuity that one found it difficult to believe it was invented 
by mortal man until one remembered that, not man, but woman — and woman in 
large quantities — had devised it. There were funny papers and a story column; 
sporting news and editorials; while in the meantime the large staff wandered about 
the floor of the gymnasium in weird costumes exemplifying the unusual character 
of their owners. Yet, alas! all that brilliant array was dispersed in an instant at 
the command of one solitary man, who, having forced his way into the newspaper 
office, vociferously insisted upon the lateness of the hour. In an instant, did I say? 
The amount of vociferation required, belies my statement; yet all too soon the 
newspaper was censored and never will be reissued again. 

Still, this entrance of ours into the journalistic world was not the only grown- 
up occupation in which we indulged. We promenaded. Only the uninitiated can 
be ignorant of all that is implied in that word. For their benefit, let us say that 
among other things it includes weeks of nervous tremors occasioned by one's 
inviting to the big event all the men one knows, and some one does not know, until 
at last a hero is discovered who is willing to risk his chances in Northampton. Then, 
having come to promenade, he stays to attend Garden Party; to dance in two 
Sophomorely-decorated halls, connected by a long, lean pathway covered by an 
awning, with here and there a crevice through which protrudes the head of some 
curious damsel in a class less favored. He stays to picnic on a grand scale all the 
next day; to visit our famous theatre; in fact, to be entertained by us for a fleeting 
day and a half and two whole evenings. 

Probably we should have been more sorrowful at the swift ending of all this 
gaiety, had we had time to be, but by now we were absorbed in the intricacies of 
Spring Term. How we courted that "girl with the Senior pin"! How we hoped 
and desired, and yet — when we saw the Seniors sitting complacently on the steps 
of Students' Building — how we despaired! Then came a thrilling moment — we too! 
And we gazed in pride at the pin that would be ours some day. We were very 
happy then until the solemnity of the last sing warned us that the steps once so 



180 




CLASS BOOK! 

16 



Himiiir l^iHtary — Concluded 



successfully filled by Nineteen-Fifteen were now ours, but at the price of parting 
with friends we had known for three long years. During Commencement Week, 
we could not quite rid ourselves of that realization, despite the hurry and scurry 
attendant on watching all the events, on ushering, on carrying towels, and an ivy 
chain! We went home still with the words in our ears and hearts: 
"'16, bidding good speed, 
Sings you farewell, '15." 




1S1 







(•» (Si (t\ 

-'■•■'W&M'; 



j ! - .1 





President, Eleanor Adams 
Vice-President, Elizabeth Hunter 
Secretary, Frances Fleming 
Treasurer, Augusta Patton 

Historian, Mary Baker 
Song Leader, Florence Eis 



^ftttor (Eotttmtttrpfi 

Senior Jlma 

Chairman, Eleanor Hatch 



Margaret Donaldson 
Katherine Hasbrouck 



Frances Millikin 
Madeline Smith 



Mary Lambert 



•ptjatngranlj 

Chairman, Grace Worthington 

Harriet Moriarty 



©rorr of Hanging 

Chairman, Mary Corbet 
Dorothy Lowman Edith Wells 

Annie White 

Printing 

Chairman, Gwendolen Glendenning 
Esther Gilbert Mildred Morse 

Faith Meserve Jennie Ungethuem 

Cora Wickham 



184 




CLASS BOOK 




^u 



Jity g>0ng 



:1 1 



16 



Chairman, Margaret Jones 

ESTELLA MACFARLAND MaRTHA SpROUT 

Marguerite Massie Dorothy Sykes 

Grace Tolman 

Jug Say lExrrrispa 

Chairman, Elizabeth Edsall 
Elsie Fisk Laura Lewis 

Paulyle Flavell Doris Taylor 

(Eammntrrmrttt ©ratnr 

Chairman, Agnes Betts 
Margaret Oliphant Helen Strong 

(Class £>uuurr (Emnmtttrr 

Chairman, Ruth Amelia Kilborn 
Annie Ruth Crandall Marjorie Pease 

Agnes Christina Jones Dorothy Puddington 

Idabelle Stevenson 

(Eommittrr fur (Caps and (Smims 

Chairman, Selma Cohen 
Irene Lalor Copps Ruth Nix 

Natelle Mollie Hirsch Ruth Selden 

(Eijatrmrn of GDiljer (Enntmiltrra 

(Emmntttrrs fur £>rnuir Haskrtluill (S>amr 

Ribbon, Helen Ryder 

Mascot, Mabel Hammer 

Decoration, Katharine King 

185 




PASSBOOKS 

16 



ar Seitrf Work 



ENCOURAGED by the enthusiasm and excellent work done during a few weeks 
last year for war relief, it was seen fit to take up the work again this year. 
Council decided upon the general idea of having the work continue through 
the year with meetings twice a week, at which speakers, students, faculty or other- 
wise, should speak of the work of the Red Cross in all branches and countries, and 
of current events in the war zone. In October, the committee was organized, con- 
sisting of a general chairman, having under her one who has charge of the distribut- 
ing of supplies, one to obtain speakers, a treasurer, and an "advertising agent" 
who posts the notices of the speakers and meetings. In conjunction with that 
committee, the house presidents appointed representatives in each house. These 
representatives canvassed the houses for membership to the National Red Cross 
Society, and for funds to purchase supplies. In addition, their duty is to keep the 
girls in each house supplied with materials and to encourage work. We became 
virtually the Smith College Circle of the Hampshire County Branch of the National 
Red Cross Society. As such, we turned over our money to the Hampshire County 
Branch treasurer and obtained our supplies from the headquarters of that Society. 
When finished, material is sent to those headquarters, from where it is shipped 
directly to foreign countries or to the storage centers of the Red Cross Society in 
the United States. 

The year was well started by a large meeting held in John M. Greene Hall, 
November 8, 1915, at which Mr. C. Brenton, of the New York Red Cross Society, 
spoke of the need for supplies and of the work done in other societies. This gather- 
ing inspired us to undertake our share of the burden. The bi-weekly meetings 
began November nth, and have continued all the year, every Monday and Thurs- 
day nights. They lasted, on the average, half an hour. The informality of the meet- 
ings made it easy for much to be accomplished, as every one who came rolled band- 
ages, hemmed towels, handkerchiefs, and slings, or knit washcloths, bandages and 
sponges, during the speaking. We heard of France, Austria, Servia, Armenia, 
Germany, England, Russia and the United States, and of many significant facts in 
the several campaigns of the European \\ ar. 

The result of the work, up to March 20, 1916, shows a total membership to the 
National Red Cross Society of 341. The money for supplies amounted to $297.07, 
making a total of $638.07 collected. The following articles were completed and 

186 





CLASS BOOK 



Har ISrltpf Work— Concluded 



sent to the Red Cross Society: 2156 bandages, 10 knit bandages, 39 abdominal 
bandages, 643 towels, 413 slings, 151 absorbent pads, 5796 compresses, 64 gauze 
rolls, 8 mufflers, 33 knit sponges, 22 shoulder wraps, 100 pillowcases, 417 handker- 
chiefs, 57 knit washcloths, 6 fracture pads, 35 men's hospital garments, in chil- 
dren's garments, 2 slings with tape, 1 pair knit wristlets. 

This shows in part the work the committee has been trying to carry on. The 
college as a whole has been generous with its time and sympathy. May the spirit 
long continue after Nineteen-Sixteen has gone. 

Emily Ames. 



War iKrlirf (Enmmtttrr 

Chairman, Emily Ames 

Supplies, Dorothy Atwill 

"Speakers, Edna Bowden Doxxell 

Treasurer, Mary Emily Allex 

Signs, Willie Axdersox 



♦Reeigned. 



I8 7 




^nttnr UramattrB (Eommtttw 

General Chairman, Frances Evelyn Hall 

Chairman, Committee on Costumes, Mary McMillan 

Chairman, Committee on Music, Anna Sarah Alofsin 

Chairman, Committee on Scenery, Elizabeth Katharine Rusk 

Business Manager, Georgia Emma Young 

Stage Manager, Margaret Stanley Welles 

Advisory Member, Mary Sedgwick 



(Eaatumrs 



Gwen Davis 

Edith Howard Edgar 

Edith Bell 
Elsie Irene Fisk 



Margaret Sayre Oliphant 
Ellen Brodt Steel 



Mttstr 



Marion Eveline Phelps 
Helen Davis Ray 
Adelaide Rawls 



§>rrnmj 

Louise Boyd Brown Jerene Catherine Reaver 

Margaret King Mildred Constance Schmolze 

Assistant Business Manager, Eleanor Muriel Wood 
Assistant Stage Managers, Alice Brase Houston 

Augusta Patton 
Assistant General Chairman, Jeannette Hankerson 
"Call Boys" 
Dorothy Atwill Lucy Elizabeth Goodwin 

{frHtmutarij iramattc (Emnmittw 

Chairman, Frances Margaret Bradshaw 
Dorothy Sears Ainsworth Frances Evelyn Hall 

Marie Emilie Gilchrist Mary Stuart Howden 




ifflurl? A&0 About Nottjmg 



(Cast 

Don Pedro, Prince of Arragon Isabelle Dorothea O'Sullivan 

Don John, his bastard brother Eleanor Hall Ayers 

Claudio, a young lord of Florence Mary Stuart Howden 

Benedick, a young lord of Padua Harriet Evelyn Means 

Leonato, Governor of Messina Dorothy Sears Ainsworth 

Antonio, his brother Harriet Bond Skidmore 

Balthasar, attendant on Don Pedro Mabel Mae Austin 

Conrade \r ,, r-> t i (Dorothv Stix Lowman 

r, /followers on Don ohn < tA,. , . .-., .. 

Borachio J J . Elizabeth Ldsall 

Friar Francis Harriet Moriarty 

Dogberry, a constable Agnes Christina Jones 

Verges, a headborough • Helen Woodbridge Ganse 

A Sexton Marguerite Dobson 

Hero, daughter to Leonato Lillian Hyman 

Beatrice, niece to Leonato Mabel Vernon Somers 

Margaret) . .. ,- „ /Mabel White Hammer 

it >gentle\vomen attending on Hero < . 

Ursula J° 6 \ Agnes Betts 

Messenger Dorothy Putnam 

First Watch Florence Marion Lis 

Second Watch Margaret Shepardson 



12 



189 




Sarralaurrat? 8>mtbajj 

imttdaij, Hluttr 18tlj 

GUjrtBttan AsBoriaiton SrrmrrB 

Music Hall, 9.30 A. M. 

Uarralaurratr iExmiarB 

Address by Marion Le Roy Burton 
John M. Greene Hall, 4.00 P. M. 

UrBprr g>rrvrin» 

John M. Greene Hall, 7.00 P. M. 



190 




Juy Bajj 



iinn&ay, 3lum> 19tlj 



Ivy Exercises on the Campus . 

Ivy Exercises in John M. Greene Hall 

Commencement Recital 

Society Reunions 

Art Exhibition . 

Promenade Concert 

President's Reception 



10.00 A. M. 
i i.oo A. M. 

3.OO P. M. 

4.OO tO 6.0O P. M. 

4.OO tO 6.00 P. M. 

7.OO P. M. 

8.00 tO IO.OO P. M. 



191 




~_jrrr^z 



CLASSB00K1 




3uy §>rmg 



In the days when a world of awakening flowers 

Spring forth from the earth they love, 

There is given to the ivy a power to know 

Life is fuller up above; 

And the sun looks down on the smiling vine, 

That is climbing day by day, 

He has shown it a goal in a loftier height, 

And beckons it up — away. 

We have woven a ladder of life's ideals, 

High up to the heaven's light, 

Our tendrils cling fast to the wall of Truth, 

Though our goal is out of sight. 

We are pausing, Kind Mother, to leave with thee 

Such love as thy children may. 

Oh thou who hast given us visions of hope, 

Thou callest us up — away. 

Inez H. Kneifel. 



192 




SupH&ay, SJuttf 20tlj 

John M. Greene Hall 10.00 a. m. 

(Epilation 

Students' Building 12.00 m. 

Almnmr iHrrttng 

4.OO tO 6.00 P. M. 

Alumnae Gymnasium y #00 ,, M 

193 







Toast-mistress, Margaret S. Welles 

"Let me bid you welcome." — "Much Ado About Nothing" Act I, Scene I. 
"I was born to speak all mirth and no matter." — Act II, Scene I. 



Harriet Skidmore 



Mildred Schmolze 



CAST AND OUTCAST 

"The revellers are entering." — Act II, Scene I. 

THE CLASS 

"Can the world buy such a jewel?" — Act I, Scene I. 

OUR FRENZIED FACULTIES Eleanor Wild 

"Friendship is constant in all other things save in the office." — Act II, Scene I. 

HENCEFORTH Emma Hartford 

"But I would have thee hence and here again." — Act II, Scene III. 



ROLL CALLS 

"Enough! I am engaged." — Act IF, Scene I. 



Florence Eis 



194 



yC LASSBOQKB 

16 



Senior (Ulana Hffatnnj 



"I wonder," said mother, reflectively, ''if it would not be better to keep her 
at home and have her come out this fall. She is growing up so fast." 

"Nonsense!" replied father, almost sharply. "She's a mere child yet. Of 
course she's going to finish college." 

"I'm a mere child yet," you cried out in alarm, for it would be terrible if you 
could not go back. "Besides, I am coming out all right up there." 

You continued your packing, dropping articles over the railing at the head of 
the stairs into an open trunk on the floor beneath. Mother was so impressed by 
this method (whether because it gave evidence of executive ability acquired in 
college or because it was a proof of immaturity, you could not tell) that she sub- 
mitted gracefully. So you returned. 

You greeted the other children joyously, and sang a welcome to the new baby, 
who was exceptionally large and fat even for one of the healthy Smith infants. You 
called on her in your capacity of student adviser. You were the first class to be a 
student adviser, and hence not quite sure of what you were supposed to do. So you 
smiled. Apparently that was the right thing, for she smiled back. "If-there's-any- 
thing-I-can-do-to-help-you," you said, "don't-fail-to-call-on-me-and-come-to-see- 
me-often. -Stud y-enough-so-you-won't-get-more-than-seven-hours-of-D-work.-Go 
-out-for-athletics.-Firm-friendships-are-formed-on-Allen-Field.-Don't-be-extrava- 
gant. - G o-to-chapel. - W i 1 l-you-go-with-me-Saturday-morning. ? - D i d-you-have-a- 
pleasant-summer?-You'll-just-love-college!" 

"Yes," said Nineteen-Nineteen, in bewilderment, "will y-you g-go out to 
dinner with me Monday? Where would you like to go?" 

"Rose Tree," you said promptly, " I'd-love-to-go.-Good-bye. " You shook 
hands cordially and left. On the street you met some old cronies, and went down 
to Kingsley's to see if their ices were still good. They were. You treated your 
friends and they each treated you. You all left the store with an expansively gener- 
ous feeling, and went car riding till dinner time. Then you met Freshmen and 
carried heavy bags for them. At half past nine you tumbled, weary but happv, 
into your little cot. The Freshmen were so young and helpless; you were so mature 
and capable. You were the salt of the earth now, and you had another whole long 
glorious year of it. Blissfully contented, you slipped off into dreamless sleep. 



195 




~r^-,- ■ ■,- .w-z 



CLASSBOOKf 



^enuir (ElasH tijtHtorg — Continued 



16 



You went to chapel the next morning and marched proudly down to the front. 
Now I shall catch his very tiniest smiles, you thought as you looked at the Big 
Man on the platform. But the Big Man did not smile. Uncomfortably, you tried 
to think what was wrong. You knew that your smock was clean, that your face 
was rosy and blooming with health, and that nothing could be cuter or more winning 
than your little bang. You had hoped he would notice and like the bang. Then 
the Big Man stood up, fairly towering above you, so near was he, and told you 
what was the matter. You were not much better than the children who went to 
other colleges; you were an inveterate batter; school meant a peculiar kind of 
leisure that was composed largely of hard work; you were at present living on the 
State and an economic loss to it, and he would have no further use for you unless 
you became a gentle scholar at once. 

"Do you mean you'd like to have me wear a cap and gown?" you asked, for 
you were anxious to please him. 

"No!" he thundered, "clothe your mind!" 

While you were still wondering what he meant, he explained the new curricu- 
lum. According to that, each student chose a group of subjects and went right 
through it. It was easy at first, that you might be deceived, but progressed in diffi- 
culty as you went on. After you once got in you could not get out. Besides the 
group, there were certain things called distribution courses, because you were sup- 
posed to distribute your surplus energy on them. It all seemed very complicated, 
and you were glad that you were "going out under the old." 

Apparently the Big Man was cross because he wanted you to study harder. 
You remembered similar suspicions felt before, when the grades you had received 
from the office had denoted a lack of enthusiasm on the part of the faculty for your 
academic work. You liked your lessons and you had not realized how you neglected 
them sometimes. So now you went down street, bought a great many study books, 
opened them and set to work. Also you wrote notes to your five Freshmen in which 
you said, "I shouldn't get more than two hours of D work, if I were you. I think 
the President wouldn't like it." 

To offset this increased devotion to the serious side of college life, you had fall 
sings on the campus at night. 

196 




CLASS BOOK 



A&?** 




^pntnr (Class ^tatonj — Continued 



16 



"If you don't use your lungs in the autumn time, 

Why, you'll never use them in the spring; 

There's just as much now to sing about 

As at the first step sing" 
rang out on the clear air, while the stars sparkled joyously at your enthusiasm and, 
lurking in the shadows which lay thick and black about the deserted College Hall, 
the spirits of the stern old Puritans who once, on the very spot where you were 
standing, had hanged a maiden for unseemly devotion to a silk dress, shook their 
phantom heads in grim and bootless wrath as they gazed upon this latest mani- 
festation of emancipated womanhood. 

These were the days when custom and tradition were ruthlessly assailed. Even 
the President of the College had his whack at the established order. As Joshua in 
days of old had tampered with Time, so did the Big Alan. The one checked prog- 
ress; the other, true to his own enlightened age, advanced it. "Sun, stand thou 
still," commanded Joshua. "A little more speed," said the Big Man. And you 
sped — ten minutes faster. 

The time thus saved you spent sewing on "little flannel petticoats for the 
soldiers," consuming huge quantities of soul-satisfying sweet chocolate, and dis- 
cussing for hours caps and gowns. "They will lend an academic atmosphere," said 
a merry little batter whose books, untouched day by day, bore witness to the fact 
that she probably needed such a loan. "We've earned the right to wear them," 
said a faithful student, for once on the batter's side. "There's a Smith College 
tradition," said another, to whom old things are precious. "Let's ask the faculty," 
you proposed. 

"White dresses," said the faculty. 

"White dresses," said Nineteen-Seventeen. 

"White dresses," said the Alumnae Council. 

"White dresses," said the trustees. 

"Caps and gowns!" said you, so loudly that a campaign for low voices was 
inaugurated forthwith, and "Remember the Maine" was called forth into familiar 
parlance from the Limbo of Forgotten Phrases. But you had your own sweet will, 



197 






^% 



19 



CLASSBOOKI 



^nttor CElaaa history — Continued 



K5« «i 

16 



because your arguments were good and your personality was winning. Besides, 
you were to wear the caps and gowns — not Launcelot or another. 

Rally Day came. Different people had different ideas as to what rallying was. 
Dr. Gordon thought it meant making a speech. The faculty were sure it meant 
wearing black silk gowns with gaudy stripes. You listened to the one and looked 
at the other courteously, conceding that much to their fond beliefs, but they were 
all wrong. Rallying really meant putting on white dresses and colored ribbons, 
gathering in the four corners of the room, and singing. You sang a funny song 
which made the other children hold their sides laughing. Then they responded, 
telling you in melodious verse what they thought of you. "There is nothing the 
matter with Sixteen," "Smith is always proud of Sixteen," and "Eighteen is what 
it is today because of Sixteen," were the sentiments that met you on all sides. It 
made you very happy because your little sisters meant what they said and you 
knew that you must have a beautiful soul. 

The Unicorn's victories over the Jub Jub and the Lion proved your athletic 
prowess. An all-star cast for "Much Ado About Nothing," showed that you could 
act. "Now will you come to my commencement," you telegraphed to misguided 
parents when an important part was assigned to you. Cheerfully they gave up a 
contemplated tour of the world and said they would come. 

One morning you found everybody hunting industriously in their study books. 
"What are you looking for?" you asked curiously. "The Phi Beta Kappa key," 
was the reply. "What is it? What will it unlock?" you wanted to know. You 
learned that it would not unlock anything, but that it was made of pure gold and 
was exceedingly hard to find. It must be precious and very much worth while, so 
you began to hunt, too. \ou were only partly successful, but that was because 
there were not enough keys to go around. 

Before you knew it, it was Spring Term. Gradually, it came upon you that 
you were growing up and that soon you would be a child no longer. You did not 
know whether to be glad or sorry. The Big Man approved of the change, so it 
must be all right. But youth could not be allowed to slip away without a final 
romp. So one night you had a hoop rolling race down the hill beside the Library. 
Then you sat down to rest on the steps of the Students' Building. An admiring 

198 




CLASSBOOK 



&rtunr (Elaaa ^iatory — Concluded 






xs 



a! 

16 



throng gathered about you. You sang to them, many times and many songs. 
Finally you sang, "Where, O where are the verdant Freshmen?" Coming to the 
last stanza you realized with a shock that it did not sound as once it had. When 
you were a Freshman, every word was sharp and clear and cheerfully vigorous, 
now the wide 

"Safe in wide, world," it used to be. Now it was: 

"Safe n-now in-n the w-wide, w-wide w-w-world-d-" and the last word trailed 
off vaguely into infinity. "Oh dear," you thought, "I hope I'm not going to-" 
you did not. Instead, you got up and did funny stunts. 

Swiftly the days flew past, each one so full of exciting events that you hardly 
had time to think. Then right in the midst of it all there came a sudden calm. The 
crowds which had surrounded you had fallen away. You were standing alone on 
a platform before the Big Man. You were frightened, for he was pronouncing some 
solemn words about the Commonwealth, the Trustees, and You. It sounded like 
a charm and you waited, inwardly trembling, to be transformed into, you did not 
know what. But the Big Alan smiled a friendly, reassuring smile and you forgot 
your fright. "You are a good child, Nineteen-Sixteen," he said, "and I have 
something for you." Joyfully you held out your hand and received the precious 
gift. It was a diploma. 

Mary Baker. 



199 




CLASSBOOK 



(Eotnmrtnoratton ©fcr 
for Haaljtngtmt'a IBtrtlj&aij 



16 



Today we pay our honor to the name 

Of Washington, who in our country's need 

Brought her his courage, loyalty, in deed, 

In thought and word, his disregard of fame, 

Who earned through sacrifice and struggle her 

release 
And after conflict, peace. 

The freedom that he purchased we hold dear; 
The justice that he cherished is our pride; 
The heritage for which our fathers died, 
Their liberty, their faith and Godly fear, 
We boast, and in our calm security of mind, 
Will share with all mankind. 

Today we are aloof amid a world 

That hate and greed and cowardice have torn 

And rent asunder. Nations weary, worn, 

Yet struggling for the fair name they have hurled 

In mud and mire, struggling, call on us to aid 

In havoc they have made. 

We have known struggle; we have known the 

grief 
And all the anguished suffering of strife; 
We too have felt the sharpness of the knife 
And met the faithlessness that kills belief, 
And from the tragic murk of passion, hate and 

lies, 
We have seen Freedom rise. 

We have seen Justice and that torch, her name, 
We call our own; we dare not let it die. 
We dare not let all faith become a lie, 
A trampled horror in the depth of shame. 
With justice, liberty and faith our boast and 

pride 
We must not turn aside. 

So let us prove our worthiness to bear 

The name our fathers loved; and let us give 

The gifts they left to us; oh! let us live 

And serve our fellows; let us gladly share 

Our treasure, that injustice, hate and war may 

cease 
And nations live in peace. 



Grace Angela Richmond. 



202 



: 



19 



CLASSBOOKl! 

16 



Sanborn Allots Jfrom a Car Window 

Snowy ledges tower high 
Plumed with birch and fir; 
Cold and gray the sky cups over, 
Summer's sepulcher. 

Through the muffled meadows 
A black-thread brooklet flows; 
No whisper stirs the stiff, dry grass, 
Pricking through the snows. 

The rounded hilltop's tufted close with trees 
Whose limbs are bound by winter's icy chain; 
And silvered branches prisoned by the rain 
Weave gem-encrusted, stiff embroideries. 

Ice-bound willows, dreaming crimson, 
Know you aught of jocund spring, 
That you don her happy color 
While there's snow on everything? 

Marie Emilie Gilchrist. 



Smnart 

Could I fill my glass with the sunset, 
The golden wine of the sky, 
Flecked with the glowing purples and reds 
Of clouds that are drifting by, 

Just one deep draught of the sunset, 
Then on to the farthest goal; 
1 have drunk from an angel's chalice; 
J have quenched the thirst of a soul! 

Margaret Xorris Jones. 



(Saunttr ICuitts (ifhtitise 

'Twas in a hall of by-gone days; 
A hall with candles all ablaze; 
They danced; the fiddler softly plays 
The Louis Quinze Gavotte. 

A throng of lords and ladies fair; 
Of swords the gleam; of jeweled hair; 
A stately measure trod they there, 
The Louis Quinze Gavotte. 

Oft to the tone of music low, 
Alone, a vision bright will show 
The gay, French court sway to and fro 
In Louis Quinze Gavotte. 

Eunice Burr Stebbins. 



Autumn 

Sometimes the russet line of trees 
Will show you where she's trod, 
Or you may see her dancing 
With the yellow goldenrod. 
The asters say they've seen her, 
And the gentians smile and nod, 
For they are fringed with purple 
Where her footsteps pressed the sod. 

The maple flames with crimson, 
Where she kissed him as she passed, 
And on the distant line of hills, 
Where the sunset colors last, 
You can almost see her smiling 
When the spell of her is cast, 
In her veil of misty purple 
That the tiers are holding fa8t, 

Marion Makcaret Boyd. 



203 




CLASSBOOKf 

16 



fHy Jhttrrprrtw 

Closed was the book, 

And not one word of all the golden store 

I understood, 

Until one day from this enchanted lore 

You read to me, 

And as I listened, eyes with wonder wide, 

There blossomed forth 

A thousand worlds, all new on every side. 

In western sky 

I caught the flashing of a saffron cloud 
At set of sun; 

Or heard, now soft and far away, now loud, 
The myriad streams, 

And mingled with the sound, the songs of birds 
Came to my ear 

While hearkening spell-bound to your magic 
words. 

Lo, at my feet 

The fragrance of a violet I breathed, 

And far above 

The sparkle of the cold, bright stars perceived, 

And so at last 

I woke from my long slumber, lived anew, 

And learned to love 

The heart of Nature that I found in you. 

Eorothy Louise Sykes. 



QUfp tramming Hirfc 

Dipping, darting, 

Hov'ring, starting, — 

Tiny sprite of sunlit hours, 

Fragrant sprays and honeyed flow'rs; 

Bright, elusive as a jay, 

Hither, yon, and far away 

Gleaming, glancing, 

Glinting, dancing, 

Thro' the clear, sweet summer day. 

Helen Whitman. 



Here, at my attic window, as I sit 
And watch the people passing far below, 
Before the distant street lamps have been lit, 
Which twinkle faintly through the falling snow, 
The soft gray pigeons from their neighboring 

cots 
Are flying 'round me. Lighting here, now there, 
They brush the snow flakes from the chimney 

pots 
And leave the tiles a-gleaming wet and bare. 
You have a fixed abode, you do not strain 
For each day's bread, and yet, at last, you fall 
Unknowing of the love that conquers pain; 
Unknowing of the God who rules us all. 
With you, my prayers of praise to heaven rise; 
My garret home! It is my paradise! 

Ellen Bodley Jones. 



©fjr Impart of tljr Waab Nymylj 

The wind was young once. 

In the cool, dark wood he came to woo me, 

Sprinkling sunlight through the thrilling leaves. 

I loved his timid kisses on my cheek, 

And when he touched my brow with fingers cool 

My heart was won with all his winsomeness. 

But now my love is grown to be a man. 

Mighty is he, masterful and bold. 

He woos no more with sighs of tenderness; 

In the whirlwind of his passion he carries my 

breathless soul. 
I quail and tremble, but I cannot flee, 
My heart adores the god that masters me. 

Frances Margaret Bradshaw. 



204 




CLASSB00K1 




3n Sauratru, 



Love, I have woven thee a tapestry, 
The azure shimmer of a summer sea, 
The glow of autumn woods, the burnished sheen 
In fields of ripened grain, the shadowed green 
Of woods at twilight, and the star-shot rose 
That fades to grayness where the sunset glows, 
These have I woven, oh my love, for thee, 
In tapestry. 



Love, I have woven thee a tapestry, 

Of heart's desire and proud humility, 

Of sacrifice and happiness and pain, 

And dreams that knew no fruitage, hope too vain, 

All suffering, all cruel loss — and yet 

I can bear these and silence all regret 

If thou wilt only say how fair it be — 

My tapestry. 

Grace Angela Richmond. 



Cog (EabtttH 

Mule monuments to labors past they stand, 
Those dwellings of an earlier, sterner day, 
When man first came to claim this rugged land, 
And through a pathless forest fought his way. 
Forgotten by the hands that hewed the logs, 
Nor heeded by the children sheltered there. 
Forsaken for a more pretentious home, 
\\ ith prosperous seasons, fortune fav'ring, fair. 



And now, amid wide fields of ripening grain, 
Plowed furrows, and broad, rolling pastures 

green, 
Beside great barns piled full of fragrant hay, 
And modern homes of newer, statelier mien, 
They linger there beneath the shelt'ring pines. 
Unchanged alike by sun or storm they seem; 
Rude milestones of a nation's progress proud, 
They cause us to look back a day — and dream! 
Hortense Lockwood Oliver, 



(graining (SMorr 

Gray days and gold, in seried ranks they tread 
The shadow}' way that leads to long ago. 
Intent upon a goal no man may know, 
They take the way that centuries have led. 
And once I sought to hold them as they sped, 
Rapt pilgrims questing to Eternity, 
Or urged them on with sorrow-stricken plea 
That in their flight I might be comforted. 
But now 1 care not how the days go by. 
Although the fairest dawns may flush and fade 
There's always beauty in the vaulted sky, 
And where there's beauty, who can be afraid? 
The earth is good in laughter and in tears — 
May God go with you, friendly stranger years! 
Marie Emilie Gilchrist. 



205 




■-• ■■ 



CLASSBOOK 




jFrrHljman ! 

(With apologies to R. K.) 



I went into a Green Street house a-feeling kind 

of queer, 
The maid came out and said to me, "They don't 

take Freshmen here." 
The girls behind the door, they laughed and 

giggled in high glee, 
Then I walked out into the street and whispered 
bitterly, 
Oh, its Freshman this, and Freshman that, 

and "Freshman, cut it thin," 
But it's "Thank you, Nineteen-Nineteen," 

when the evening mail comes in, 
When the postman brings the evening mail, 

the upper-classmen grin, 
Oh, it's "Thank you, Nineteen-Nineteen" 
when the evening mail comes in. 

1 went into the chapel as sober as could be, 
They gave a noisy Sophomore room, but had no 

place for me; 
They sent me to the gallery and told me please 

to stand, 
But when it comes to carrying their books, they 
treat me grand! 
For it's Freshman this, and Freshman that, 

and "Freshman, not a sound!" 
But it's "Cheers for Nineteen-Nineteen" 
when the clean sheet day comes round, 
They tell you to wait modestly with eyes 

upon the ground, 
But it's "Run in, Nineteen-Nineteen," 
when the clean sheet day comes round. 



We aren't motion picture actors, we have got to 

utter sounds, 
And even after ten o'clock when proctors make 

their rounds, 
If sometimes our conduct isn't all your fancy 

brings, 

\\ h\ , Freshmen don't have quite the time to 

cultivate their wings; 

While it's Freshman this, and Freshman 

that, and "Please turn out your light," 

But it's "Just bring in your matches," when 

a Senior wants it bright. 
There's a cold, damp wind a-blowing, 'tis 

the middle of the night, 
But it's "Just bring in the matches," when 
a Senior wants a light. 

You talk of better attitudes, and marks and 

standards right: 
We'll wait for new curricula if you will treat us 

white. 
Don't fuss about our tender years, we'll prove 

it to your face 
That we have no intentions of bringing Smith 
disgrace. 
For it's Freshman this, and Freshman that, 

and "Freshman to the phone," 
But it's "Please run down to Beckman's," 

when you want an ice cream cone; 
And it's Freshman this, and Freshman that, 

and anything you please; 
But Freshmen aren't all stupid fools — you 
bet the Freshman sees! 



206 




CLASS BOOK 



(Claafl Swigs mxb BntxmitB 




Alma Matvr 

Words by Henrietta S perry, ' 10 
Music by II . D. Sleeper 

To you, oh Alma Mater, 
Oh, mother, great and true, 
From all your loyal children 
Comes up the song anew. 
Where swings the red sun upward, 
Where sinks he down to rest, 
Are hearts that backward turning 
Still find you first and best. 



Alma iflatrr 9otu) 

Words by Angela Richmond 
Music by Mabel Justin 

Alma Mater, through the years, 

We, your daughters true, 

Bring our hopes, our joys, our fears, 

And our lives to you. 

For your tender guiding strength, 

Through our happy college days, 

Offer we our loyal hearts, 

And our loving praise. 



Chorus 

And gladly singing to you always 
Our loyal hearts with joy shall fill, 
Oh fairest, fairest Alma Mater, 
You hold and claim us still. 



You gave us dreams unnumbered 
And life we had not known. 
And now, oh Alma Mater, 
We give you back your own. 
For memories, for friendships 
That bless each passing day. 
Our toil unsought, we render, 
Our debt unasked, we pay. 

Chorus 



Tune: llarvardiana 

Mid purple in triumph waving, 

For the glory of our name, 

The Even team we are praising 

As we cheer it on to fame. 

Resistless the ball goes forward 

And the Odds will try in vain, 

Our spirit will never weaken, 

And our courage never wane. 

Evens — Evens — Evens — Evens — 

Evens — Evens — Evens — Evens — Evens! 



Every year, the joyous throng 
Tastes of life anew; 
Every year, increasing strong, 
Comes our love for you. 
For the glory of our gifts, 
Shining on our happy days, 
Offer we our loyal hearts, 
And our loving praise. 



Morning comes from o'er the hilltops, 
Glad and bright, waken thee, 

Bringing hope and joy of living, 
Courage for the things to be. 

O, Alma Mater, Alma Mater, 
May each day triumphant lie. 

For the greatness of thy striving 
Will thy daughters honor thee. 

Sunset's last rays softly linger 

Warmly on thy tow'rs and halls, 

Gilding with their magic splendor 
Thy fair ivy-twined walls. 

(), Alma Mater, Alma Mater, 

May each evening twilight be 
Calm and proud with deeds accomplished, 

\\ hile the hills watch over thee. 



207 




CLASSB001O 



(Haas ^nnga m\h &mtraitas — Continued 




Tune: I'm The Guy 

We're the Class that'll make the college famous; 
We're the Class that'll make our sisters proud. 
What do you think we're going to do? 
We're going to paddle our own canoe, 
We're an up-to-date, enthusiastic crowd. 
We're the Class that'll put the pull in purple. 
We're the Class that'll make the Odds look green. 
What's that, who are we? 
Why, don't you know? Can't you see? 
We're the classy Class of "Sweet Sixteen." 

Tune: Some of These Days 

Some of these days you'll wish you were an Even, 
Some of these days sighs you'll be heavin', 
You'll wish you're Sixteen, you'll wish you're 

Eighteen, 
You'll wish you're Fourteen and Nineteen- 

Twelve. 
Just get your Odd mob, get 'round and hob nob. 
Ask yourself 'bout your Odd ways, 
Your minds are rusting, 
Your brains need dusting, 
You'll wish you're an E-e-e-e-e-ven — 
Some of these days. 

Tune: Jingle Bells 

Whoop her up, whoop her up, 

Whoop her up some more, 

Ruthie Blodgett is the girl that Sixteen does 

adore, 
She's such a peach she's won our hearts, 
She certainly plays the game, 
She is not rough, she is not tough, 
But she gets there just the same. 

Tune: Same Sort of Girl and the Same Sort of Boy 

Same Even crowd in the same dear old Gym, 

Same singing loud for the team that will win, 

Same Even passes without a mistake, 

Same brilliant baskets our forwards will make. 

Same lion red and the same unicorn. 

Same jabberwock looking awfully forlorn, 

You thought the old game was one that you 

knew, 
But we know it better than you. 



Tune: There's a Girl in the Heart of Maryland 

There's a class that has just come here to Hamp, 

And they are our sisters new. 

When dear old Fourteen left 

We thought we were bereft, 

But we've taken quite a fancy to you. 

Eighteen don't cry, 

Just dry your eye, 

Sixteen will take care of you, 

Please just come to us, depend on us, 

Till you paddle your own canoe. 



Tune: Princeton Triple Cheer 

Even classes justly won their fame, 

And will always have an honored name, 

Loyalty to class and team their aim, 

So here's a ripping, triple cheer for Sixteen, 

Sixteen, Sixteen, everyone must sing — 

Every echo ring, 

Though far away, we leave our hearts to stay 

Ever and forever with the Evens. 



Tune: What 's the Matter with Heinz? 

Odds, Odds, what's the matter with Odds ? 
The Odds go stumbling down the floor, 
Like they'd never been there before. 
Ach, mein! Our team! Our team will never 

give in. 
They learn so swell, 
They fight like — well 
The Odds'll be pickled again 



The unicorn came on the floor. 
The jub-jub so did he, 
The fight that raged between the two 
Was a glorious sight to see. 
The unicorn just raised his horn, 
The jub-jub fell with an awful moan, 
There stood the purple unicorn 
Alone, tee-hee, alone. 



208 




••" — = -— . -f 



(ElaHB ^nitga mib Btrtnabta — Concluded 



16 



Tun,-: I Wish I Were in Heaven Sitting Down 



Senior sitting dow-wow-wow- 
make us 



I wish I were a 

WOW- WOW 11. 

Though when you leave Fifteen 'twil 

frow-wow-wow-wow-wown. 
You have been to us such perfect dears 
We could really stand here years and years 
But 1 wish I were a Senior sitting dow-wow-wow- 

wow-wown. 



Tune: Dublin Bay 

Goodbye, we're on our way 
We simply cannot stay, 
Unless you turn our way 
And sing a little lay to Sixteen. 
For we've dashed away, 
We've cut desserts to say 
We sure would like attention — 
Fifteen, this way. 



Tune: Caprice 1'iennois 

Born of the years that are flying so fast, 

Seniors, a love that is true, 

Growing, enduring while life may last, 

Gladly we offer to you 

Hopes for the future in confidence strong, 

Joy for the things that have been, 

Hearts true and memory long 

Sing we to you Fifteen. 



Here on the steps that we've taken from you, 

Pledge of a faith that endures, 

We who have tried you and found you so true 

Sing of the life that is yours. 

Out to the world from these steps you must go, 

True to the visions you've seen, 

Sixteen, bidding good speed, 

Sings you farewell, Fifteen! 



Tune: With Her Clogs and Her Shawl 

On the steps in the spring, 
As you sit and you sing. 
Your pin does shine 
And I wish 'twere mine, 
In the spring it's the thing 
Your sister class to win 
Willi a Nineteen-Fifteen, 
The girl with the Senior pin. 



Tune: 1 Didn't Raise My Boy to be a Soldier 

We never thought we'd live to be grave Seniors; 
We never thought to be so wondrous wise; 
And tho' at present we are just young Juniors 
We look at you Fifteen with longing eyes — 
You have that gold and white enameled talisman, 
Thai fatal diamond shape we fain would win. 

And so we plead today. 

Please Fifteen won't you say, 
Oh, Juniors don't you want a Senior pin. 



Fifteen soon, you'll leave your Alma Mater, 
Autumn days will rind you far away, 
Future years these happy hours recalling, 
Friend with friend will meet again, 
Till then — Good-bye. 

A Junior usher's a necessity whose importance 

is great, 
No matter what should ever interfere, she must 

never be late. 
Remember guests are human beings and treat 

them as such, 
For the thing that makes the big impression is 

the "personal touch." 
Oh, Fifteen we've ushered and worked gladly, 

too, 
We've ne'er seen a Class so bewitching as you. 
We wish in our heart as we stand here and wait 
li were in it dear Fifteen that must graduate. 



209 




— ■—..: 



CLASS BOOK 



Gtaptral S>0ttg — X91B 




Tune: Bally Mooney and Biddy McGee 
In Freshman year we swore that we 
Would paddle our own canoe; 
And since then this spirit you can see 
In everything we do. 
We had two dances at our Prom 
Which brought us great renown; 
And now we've voted to wear a rakish cap and 

gown. 

Chorus 
It's serenity and it's scholarship 
That President Burton advocates for us, 
When he made a rule that we 
Ten minutes earlier should be 

We showed that we could change — without a 

fuss 
And our manner and our voices 
They give our worth} - President a pain 
Through college go 
With voices low 
And walk to classes on tip-toe 

So — hush — hush! 
"Remember the Maine." 

1917 Preparedness 
Is all the cry today 
For this militarism gets the men 
And Prom's not far away 
So write quickly to all the men you know 
P'raps out of the lot you'll get one beau 
Don't think when he's here, you've got him 
No — he'll go! 



Chorus: 

Oh 1919, your Latin trots 

You've voted to forego 

But without them we hope old Horace 

Will not seem so very slow 

You never make a chapel date 

We fear you stay home to translate 

Remember you still can "trot" to chapel late 

Chorus: 

Oh 1918 at basketball 
You surely do excel 
We only hope in other walks 
You get along as well 

When Spring Term comes and Senior Sings, 
And all those other pleasant spring-like things, 
We hope we'll have you all attached to strings. 

Chorus 

Nineteen-Eighteen, Nineteen-Eighteen, you've 

always given us the icy stare, 
But in spite of this behavior 
We have taken you in favor, 
Oh, pray why do you quaver, 

Do and Dare! 
Nineteen-Eighteen, Nineteen-Eighteen, a bit of 

Sixteen sisterly advice, 

Show us a time, 

Just spend a dime, 
And raise us to heights sublime. 

Oh — Eighteen — 
Come, break up the ice. 



2IO 




CLASSBOOK 



(Ealntiar 




September 

23 Opening day of the College Year. 



October 
2 

19 



23 
26 

27 



Meeting of the Alpha and Phi Kappa 
Societies. 

Mountain Day. 

Open Student Volunteer Meeting. 
Speaker, Rev. John C. Chandler of 
Madura, India. 

Lecture by Ralph M. Pearson. Sub- 
ject: Etching and Its Processes. 

Meeting of the Alpha and Phi Kappa 
Societies. 

Lecture by Dr. Maurice de W'ulf, Pro- 
fessor of Mediaeval Philosophy at the 
University of Louvain. 

Lecture by George Herbert Palmer. 
Subject: The Puritan Home. 

Concert by the Boston Symphony 
Orchestra. 



November 

5 Illustrated lecture on Armenia b\ 



Dr. 



10 
12 



20 



22 

23 

December 

4 



Edgar James Banks. 

Dance given by members of Group 1. 

Hubbard House Reception. 

Washburn House Reception. 

War Relief Meeting. Speaker, Crans- 
ton Brenton. 

Concert by the Flonzaley Quartet. 

Meeting of the Alpha and Phi Kappa 
Societies. 

Presentation of Cyrano dc Bergerac 
by the members of Division A. 

Recital by Mischa Elman. 

Beginning of the Thanksgiving Recess. 



8 
10 



1 1 
IS 



19 



Meeting of the Alpha ami Phi Kappa 

Societies. 

S<mg Recital by Mme. Louise Homer. 
Illustrated Lecture by Dr. Charles 

Upson Clark of Yale University. 
Sophomore Reception. 
Christmas Concert by the Glee and 

Mandolin Clubs. 
Presentation of two one-act plays by 

the members of Division B. 
Oratorio: The Messiah. 



January 

6 Opening of the Winter Term. 
8 Aleeting of the Alpha and Phi Kappa 
Societies. 

12 Pianoforte Recital by Harold Bauer. 

15 Dance given by the members of 
Group 2. 

19 Concert bv the Orpheus Club of Spring- 
field. 

21 Illustrated Lecture by Rear-Admiral 
Robert E. Peary. 

24 — Feb. 1 Mid-Year Examinations 

25 Concert by the Hampton Quartet. 



Febr 



13 
14 

16 



23 
26 

March 



Beginning of New Semester. 

Opening Meeting of Press Board. 

Lecture by Mr. Waldo L. Cook. 

Junior Frolic. 

Song Recital by Yvette Guilbert. 

Day of Prayer for Colleges. 

Concert by the New York Philhar- 
monic Orchestra. Mme. Caroline 
Hudson-Alexander, Soloist. 

Preliminary Freshman-Sophomore 
Basketball Game. 

Open Meeting of the Philosophical 
Society. Address by George T. 
Ladd.LL.D. 

Dance given by members of Division ;. 

Tyler House Reception. 

Washington's Birthday Commemora- 
tive Exercises. Speaker, Reverend 
George Angier Gordon of Boston. 

Student Ralh', Alumna; Gymnasium. 

Junior-Senior Basketball Game. 

Opening Meeting of the Debating 
Union. 

Meeting of the Alpha and Phi Kappa 
Societies. 



Concert by the Glee and Mandolin 

Clubs. 
Presentation oi "'Lady Windermere's 

Fan" by the members of Division C. 



211 




CLASS BOOK 




7 Lecture by John Mascfield. 

8 Concert by the Smith College Sym- 

phony Orchestra. 

9 Open meeting of the French Club. 
Lecture by Mile. Carola Ernst. 
Illustrated Lecture on Egypt by Pro- 
fessor W. H. Worrell of Hartford. 

io Lecture by Dr. Alexander Graham Bell. 
ii Freshman -Sophomore Basketball 
Game. 
Dance given by members of Division 4. 
Morris House Reception. 
13 Open Meeting of Biological Society. 
Speaker: Mr. Wells W. Cooke. Sub- 
ject: Bird Migrations. 
Lecture by Mr. Charles Upson Clark of 
Yale University. 
15 Reading by Mrs. Kate Douglas Wiggin 
Riggs. 
Song Recital by Pasquale Amato. 
18 Annual Competitive Gymnastic Drill. 
Meeting of the Alpha and Phi Kappa 
Societies. 
22 Beginning of the Spring Recess. 



April 



6 Opening of the Spring Term. 

7 Lecture by Superintendent Walter E. 

Fernald of the Massachusetts School 
for the Feeble Minded. 

8 Alumnae-Student Rally. 
12 Recital by Casals. 

14 Lecture by Professor Frederick Slocum 
of Wcslcyan University Observatory. 



IS 



17 



May 



6 
13 



17 
20 
24 

27 

3° 



June 
3 

S — 15 

17 
18 

19 

20 



Open Meeting of the Alpha and Phi 
Kappa Societies. Speaker, Mr. 
Robert Frost. 

Lecture by Rev. Frank W. Gunsaulus, 
Director of Armour Institute, Chi- 
cago. 

Dance given by the members of 
Group 5. 



Mrs. Burton's Reception to the Seniors. 
Presentation of Iphigenia in Tauris by 

Students of the Greek Department. 
Dance given by the members of 

Group 6. 
Junior Promenade. 

Play given by members of Division D. 
Oratorio Concert. 
Field Day. 
Meeting of the Alpha and Phi Kappa 

Societies. 
Holiday (Decoration Day). 



Dance given by the members of 

Group 7. 
Final Examinations. 
Meeting of the Alumnae Council. 
Baccalaureate Sermon. 
Ivy Day. 

Reception by President and Faculty 
Commencement Exercises. 
Alumnae Assembly. 



212 




— - 



CLASSBOOK 




Arknnmbigmntta 



The Class Book Board wishes to express its appreciation and gratitude to the 
Art Department and especially to Mr. Louis Gaspard Monte for assistance and 
ad -'ice, and to the following for contributions: 



iCitrraturp 

Marion Margaret Boyd Hortense Lockwood Oliver 

Frances Margaret Bradshaw Grace Angela Richmond 

Marie Emilie Gilchrist Eunice Burr Stebbins 

Ellen Bodley Jones Dorothy Louise Sykes 

Margaret Xorris Jones Helen Whitman 



Art 



Edna Bowden Donnell 
Dorothy Elizabeth Downing 
Edith Howard Edgar 
Mary Emily Erwin 
Gertrude Foreman- 
Marie Emilie Gilchrist 
Elsie Green 



Xelle Johnson 
Margaret Leighton 
Mary McMillan- 
Frances Millikin 
Jerene Catherine Reaver 
Ellen Brodt Steel 
Florence Emily Ware 



Hazel Wyeth 



Photographs 

Dorothy Sears Ainsworth Mildred Schmolze 

Mabel Hammer 



213 



THE, 



^ 




TFT 1 





^ 



I 



SMART TOGS 

FOR ALL SEASONS 

For the Gymnasium For Golfing or Boating 

For the Tennis Court For Street Wear 
Sport Coats, Sweaters Shoes, Gloves 



TRY 



RAYSEL'S 



SPORT SHOP 



1 79 MAIN ST. 



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silver cups, stationery with 
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pronpt attention given to inquiries 
by Mail 

Fifth Avenue & 37- Street 
New York 



*utt0, (tata, Brwuuw 
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For many years this establishment has stood for quality, 
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Today, a store to succeed and grow must be progressive ; must care- 
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Suits, Coats, Dresses and Hats 

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The same high standard of quality, the same care as to workmanship 
and the same refinement and taste in styles which have made the depart- 
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Gloves, Hosiery, Handkerchiefs, Parasols, Jewelry 

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Ye Rose 


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200 YEARS OLD 


Has No Other Branches. 


Blooms all the Year 


NORTHAMPTON, MASS. 




"Smith" you have brightened, cheered 
and helped the Rose Tree and made 
it grow and bloom. 



Gratefully yours, 

A. DE NAUCAZE 




COPYRIGHT 



EDWARD F. FOLEY 

383 FIFTH AVENUE AT 36TH STREET, NEW YORK 



PHOTOGRAPHER, CLASS 1916 



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BOYDEN'S 



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Office, 2 Main St. 
Yard, River St. 



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Northampton's Quality Jewelers 
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243 Main Street NORTHAMPTON, MASS. 



WE MAKE QUALITY RIGHT- 
THEN THE PRICE RIGHT 



BUTLER & ULLMAN 

FLORISTS 

FORMERLY H. W. FIELD 
We Grow Our Flowers That's Why They're Fresh 

Opposite Academy of Music NORTHAMPTON, MASS. 



Orders by letter and telegram are promptly acknowledged 
and receive our careful attention. 




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from the 

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and anything else in the book and stationery line 

THE COLLEGE BOOK STORE 



NORTHAMPTON 



MASSACHUSETTS 



NO AGENCIES MADE TO ORDER ONLY 

SAILOR SUITS A SPECIALTY 

Peter Thomson 

TAILOR 

TO MEN, WOMEN AND CHILDREN 

New York House Walnut St. at 12th 

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Copel 


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Fancy Goods 


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FURNISHES A LARGE AND VARIED 
ASSORTMENT OF 






Ribbons, Laces, Neckwear, Gloves and Art 
Novelties. Also a complete line of Stamped 
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description. Class and Society Banners, 
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COPELAND'S 




104 Main Street 


Nor 


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North Tonawanda 



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BECKMANN'S 

always for Candies and 
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247-249 Main Street 



NORTHAMPTON 



Boston Studios 

161 Tremont St., Tel. Ox. 858 
164 ' 2687 




New York Studio 

306 Fifth Avenue 



•BOSTON 



THE distinctive individuality of our photographs 
will appeal to you. They represent a wonderful 
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POTTERY PICTURES 

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80 Main Street 



NORTHAMPTON 



The Nonotuck 

HOLYOKE'S LEADING HOTEL 



A thoroughly high -class 
hotel, pervaded throughout 
with an atmosphere of re- 
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All rooms are bright, airy 
and beautifully furnished; 
all food temptingly cooked 
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Dancing in the Ball Room 
every Wednesday Evening 
and on Saturday After- 
noons. Music by the Non- 
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GORHAM BENEDICT, Manager 



College and School 
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THE HAND BOOK 
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PHILADELPHIA 



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BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS 



THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK 
NORTHAMPTON, MASS. 

WM. G. BASSETT F. N. KNEELAND 

President Vice-President 

OLIVER B. BRADLEY. Cashier 

Capital and Surplus, $580,000 
Deposits, $1,600,000 

Does a General Banking Business 
Foreign Exchange Issued Safe Deposit Boxes 
Accounts Solicited Ladies' Department 



ESTABLISHED 1810 



t&svt\tv\tv&. Ifuntiarfing Ocooiis, 

MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY. FOURTH STREET 
NEW YORK 

Telephone Murray Hill SSoO 

Coats and Rugs for Motor, Train or Boat 

Special Designs in Trunks, Bags 
Travelling Kits 

Imported Sweaters, C.ips, Gloves and 
Mufflers of Shetland or Angora Wool 

Useful Presents for Men in Furnishings 
and Small Leather Novelties 

Send for Illustrated Catalogue 



BOSTON BRANCH 

I49T««o»tSi«[[i 



NEWPORT BRANCH 
220 Br.ii.tvul AvCNUC 



Wl\tn pou come bath to |£ortf)ampton 

Cake tj)e Crati 



to 



Clje lonesome <pine 



Comfp ftoom£ for Met? 
oBood <Ef)ing3 to *£at 



14 $)cnshato SlDe. 



}3bone 496 



Kobtna p. <Blt6B 



McCallum & Company 



A Department Store 

that makes a 

specialty 

of 

College 
Furnishings 



THIS store, nearly as old as the college itself 
and nearly as well known by many of 
the older students, was started as a dry 
goods store exclusively and occupied only one 
floor of limited space. It has, however, kept 
pace with the growth of the college, supplying 
the increasing demands, until it has reached its 
present proportions. 

We have made it a specialty to supply the 
wants of the students, and from the experience 
gained we are well able to supply the wants of 
the most exacting. 

A Cordial Invitation is Extended to All 



NORTHAMPTON'S DEPARTMENT STORE 





Your Personality 




is never 


lost in your selection ol 


suits at 


Astmanns. 


The little 


touches we give them at < 


3ur or your 


suggestion, 


make them distinctively individual. 








HARRY ASTMANN 




Ladies' Tailor and 


Furrier 


NORTHAMPTON, MASS. 


HARTFORD, CONN. 


184 M 


ain Street 


847 Main Street 



MRS. M. S. HARDIMAN 

Dry Cleaning Parlors 




Fancy Dresses, Waists and Sweaters 

Laundered 

ALL WORK DONE BY HAND 

73 Center Street NORTHAMPTON 



Smith Girls Write to Davis 
From All Over the World 

#1 They Write for jewelry, cut glass, toilet articles, 
"* fountain pens, engraving, watches, clocks, silver 
novelties and table silver of all kinds. 

#1 They Write for repairs on glasses, and for new 

"* lenses. They send their eye- test prescriptions; 

we file them here, and at a moment's notice by 

wire or mail, we send new lenses, or glasses entire. 

"Write to Davis,'* is a Smith Slogan 

FRANK E. DAVIS 

Manufacturing Jeweler and Optician 
Northampton, Mass. U. S. A. 




We make you the judge of glasses. 
You know whether they look well 
and feel well. We make sure that 
you can see well. Our desire is to 
satisfy the demands of your eye- 
sight and your good appearance. 

Tortoise and Imitation Shell Frames a Specialty 

O. T. DEWHURST 

OPTICIAN 
201 Main St. Tel. 184-W 



For College Text Books, 
Stationery, Fountain Pens, 
Newspapers and Magazines 

go to 

J.W. HEFFERNAN 

153 Main Street NORTHAMPTON 



Miss Beard's college 



BOARDING AND DAY 
SCHOOL FOR GIRLS 



BERKELEY AVE. 
ORANGE, N. J. 



Preparatory. 

Special 

Courses. 



Advanced 
Courses in 
Musk, Art 
and Domestic 
Science 



BICKNELL'S 



HARRY E. BICKNELL, Proprietor 



Sh 



dF 



hi 



oes ana rurnisnings 

We carry a large stock of fine goods 
and are selling Smith Graduates in 
every State in the Union. We thank 
the Class of 1916 for their liberal 
patronage, and wish them long life 
and prosperity. : : : : 



158 MAIN STREET 



NORTHAMPTON 



E. B. Emerson Co. 

WALL PAPERS 
AND PAINT.S 

267 Main St. Telephone 146-W 
NORTHAMPTON, MASS. 



Frank A. Brandle 

COLLEGE 
PHARMACY 

271 Main Street 271 
AGENTS for HUYLERS CANDIES 



BRIGHAM'S 

An Exclusive Store 
for Women 

Specializing in 

Exclusive 

Ready - to -Wear 
Outfits 

FOR COLLEGE GIRLS 

SPRINGFIELD, MASS. 



ESTABLISHED 1769 



CHARLES B. KINGSLEY 
Fine Drugs and Chemicals 

140 Main Street, Northampton, Mass. 

THE HOME OF FAMOUS 

College Ices and Whipped Cream Ice Cream 

AGENCY FOR 

Page &* Shaw Candies Belle Meade Sweets 

Mary Garden Chocolates 



"GET THE HABIT"— Make Kingsley's your Drug Store 



The Foster-Farrar Co., Hardware 



A Hardware Store 
as Fine as a Jewelry Store 

Goods That Appeal 
to Wide-Awake Women 

Community Silver 
Percolators, Chafing Dishes 

Five-o'Clock Teas 
Manicure Tools, Penknives 

Skates, Skiis, Snowshoes 

Electric Lights and Toasters 

Moore Handy Push Pins 

Picture Cord, Screw-Eyes 

Handy Tools for House Use 



The Foster-Farrar Co. 

Newly Remodeled Throughout 

162 Main St., opposite Draper Hotel 

Open Saturday Evenings Tel. 1 1 



The Central Grocery 

CARRIES A FINE LINE OF 

IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC 
GOODS 

221 Main St., Northampton, Mass. 
TEL. 1554 



METCALF & CO. 

JOB PRINTERS 

Fine College Printing a Specialty 

CALL AND SEE SAMPLES 
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED 

Next to City Hall NORTHAMPTON 




A. J. BUSHEY 

TAXI, TOURING CAR AND LIMOUSINE SERVICE 



DAY OR NIGHT SERVICE 
□ □ TELEPHONE 80 Q D 



Office, 1 86 Main Street 



Northampton, Mass. 



MANICURING 
FACIAL MASSAGE 



SCHULTZ 



HAIR DRESSING 
AND SHAMPOOING 



MAX WEIN & CO. 

Ladies' Tailors, Furriers 



Tailored Suits of Every Description 
Riding Habits, Evening Gowns 

FURS REMODELED and REPAIRED 

Suits Cleaned, Pressed and Remodeled 
at Reasonable Prices 

217 Main Street Northampton 



Headquarters for Pictures of Col- 
lege Views and Festivities 
at the Studio of 

Mwb HUflMUui 

The Official College 
Photographer 

44 State St. Northampton 



In portraiture, Miss McClellan's 
distinctive style is known and 
sought by those who appre- 
ciate the most artistic. 



A Complete Assortment 



OF 



THE NEW 

PUMPS AND 

SLIPPERS 

FLEMING 

=BOOT SHOP= 

2 1 1 Main Street 



"COLUMBIA" 

Athletic Apparel 
for Girls and Women 

Gymnasium Suits 

Separate Bloomers 

Riding Costumes 

Athletic Skirts 
Middy Blouses 

Swimming Suits 

Dancing Costumes 

School and Camp Outfits 
Hygienically Made 

Consumers' League Endorsement 
Address Dept. "Y ", for Catalogue 

Columbia Gymnasium Suit Co. 

ACTUAL MAKERS 
301 Congress St. Boston, Mass. 



TREBLA BROS. 

Wholesalers and Retailers 
in 

Fruit and Produce 

NORTHAMPTON, MASS. 
We Solicit the Students' Patronage 



Baskets of Fruit 

ARTISTICALLY ARRANGED 



Schrafft's and Apollo Chocolates 
265 — MAIN STREET— 265 

"WHERE QUALITY DWELLS" 



All Films Developed 
and Printed in 24 Hours 

(EXCEPT SUNDAYS) 

During vacations, mail us your 
films directly 

E. L. NIQUETTE & CO. 

273 N. Main St. Northampton, Mass. 



HERMAN BUCHHOLZ & SON 
Costumers and Decorators 

Costumes and Wigs furnished for 
Fancy Dress Balls, Theatrical Per- 
formances, Operas and Tableaux. 
Decorations furnished for Halls and 
Buildings. 

275 Main St. Springfield, Mass. 

Opposite Post Office Telephone Connection 











Y//m<%* 


THE COLLEGE MAN'S PEN 

Because it meets the exacting requirements 
of college work. 

1. Wilt do! leak— can be carried anywhere in any position. 

2. Writes as soon as the point touches the paper do coaxing. 

3. Easy to fill no inky pen end to unscrew. 

For Sale at College Bookstores 

and by Druggists. JrwclcM and ^^^^^^^^^^M^ 
Slalionrn _— ^^0**^^^^^^^^^^B^B 1 

—^^^^^jESrr&KQlMBJBB ^^^^"*"^^^ American 
^ Fountain Pen Co. 

^g^M | i^JJ^^S"*^^^^ ADAMS. CUSH1NC A FOSTEK lac 
^gg^^ 11 ^^ 168 D«von*h.re Slreel Bo.torv M... 




NON-LEAKABLE 

FOUNTAIN 

PEN^= 


400^ 


"=^^tfead(/ -frTTute 









BON MARCHE 

MILLINERY 
College Hats a Specialty 



183 Main St. Northampton 



CARDS TICKETS 

PROGRAMS 

Promptly and Well Done 

Book and Magazine Work 

a Specialty 

Gazette Printing 
Company 



14 Gothic Street 



NORTHAMPTON 



Coburn & Graves 

Druggists 



A complete line of TOILET 
ARTICLES of all kinds 
including Manicure Goods, 
Hair, Tooth and Nail 
Brushes, Combs, Perfumes, 
Toilet Powder, Etc. 



Liggett' s and Huyler's 
Candies 



The Rexal Store 

Opposite Court House 
TELEPHONE 200 





FOOTWEAR OF 

DISTINCTION 

FOR COLLEGE FOLK 




•f\S& s inr r ir 



C 



The excellence of Mandell Footwear 
may be appreciated especially in the 
models for formal wear. 

There is much of interest here for all 
who are desirous of dressing their feet 
correctly. 



DRAPER HOTEL BUILDING 
NORTHAMPTON 




%£i :-M 




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ENGRAVINGS FOR THIS BOOK 
BY 

Buffalo 



■A* 

























and compositions 




/^UR claim to your considera- 
V^ tion lies in the fact that we 






are not made by 








chance, nor can 
they ever, in any 




have applied to our own business 






material, be made 




the thought contained in this 






at small expense. 
A composition 




quotation from one of the world's 






for cheapness, and 




greatest thinkers and practical 






not for excellence 




workers. 






of workmanship, is 








the most frequent 
and certain cause 




If there is anything attractive 






of the rapid decay 




beyond the ordinary, in the page 






and entire destruc- 
tion of arts and 




arrangement, cover decoration, 






manufactures. 




presswork, and general harmony 






— Rusk in 




which distinguish our work, be 
assured it has not been due to 
chance. 

We leave nothing to chance. 
Every line, page, volume, as it 
conies 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 us; if we under- 
take it, we will do it well. 














OD 






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i 


n -r~Mffl 




















Hausauer-Jones Printing Co. 








flfOj^fl 






45-51 Carroll Street 






SRi 






Buffalo, N.Y. 
















Cook or No Cook, Anybody can Do That. 

Although the Kewpie Cook, 

"Whose apron hangs before his legs. 

Is mosl expert with ham and eggs," 
he can make a Jell-O dessert as beautifully as if he had never done anything else. 
Wag the Chief or the Carpenter could do it alone. For 




doesn't have to be cooked. All that is necessary is a package of 
Jell-O, a pint of boiling water, and somebody to put them together. 

And nothing else that is so delicious can be bought for 
anything like the Jell-O price — ten cents. While nearly every- 
thing has gone up in price the cos! of the big Jell-O dessert is as 
low as ever. 

Put up in seven pure fruit flavors : Raspberry, Strawberry, 
Lemon, Orange, Cherry, Peach, Chocolate, each 10 cents 
at grocers'. 

A tightly sealed waxed paper bag, proof against moisture 
and air, encloses the Jell-O in each package. 

A beautiful new Jell-O Book telling of a young bride's 
housekeeping experiences has just been issued. It has splendid 
pictures in colors and will interest every woman. It will be sent 
to you free if you will send us your name and address. 

THE GENESEE PURE FOOD CO.. Le Roy, N. Y., and Bridgeburg. Ont. This is the package 














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