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Full text of "Class of 1923"

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ELEANOR J. BLISS 



! 



1953 





— 









Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2012 with funding from 

LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation 



http://archive.org/details/class1923smit 




L^-1 /- • II J CoJy^ 



1923 



Upfctratinn 



One of the few endowed 
With wisdom in her touch; 

To grant a course of freedom, 
To guide, yet yield, as much. 



And in the years that follow 
May you look on with pride, 

To see the minds you moulded, 
Live worthy of their guide. 



Rosemary Thomas. 



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Frontispiece 

Dedication 

President Emeritus Seelye 

Board of Trustees 

The Faculty 

The Class 

First Year 

Second Year 

Third Year 

Fourth Year 

Commencement Week 

Other Classes . 

Organizations . 

Publications 

Societies and Clubs . 

Dramatics 

Musical Clubs . 

Athletics 

Verse 

Fun, Fact, and Fiction 

Advertisements 



page 

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8 

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ErmtwB 



Ruth Bowles Baldwin, A.B. 
Anne Chapin, A.B. 
H. Clifford Gallagher 
Helen F. Greene, A.M. 
John A. Houston, M.D. 
Frederic Marshall Jones, A.B. 
Thomas W. Lamont, A.B. . 
Samuel W. McCall, LL.D. . 
George B. McCallum, A.B. . 
Elizabeth Cutter Morrow, A.B 
Paul J. Sachs, A.B. 
George Stanley Stevenson, A.M 
Mary Van Kleeck, A.B. 
Marguerite Milton Wells, B.L 



Brooklyn, New York 

Springfield, Massachusetts 

Dorchester, Massachusetts 

. Boston, Massachusetts 

. Northampton, Massachusetts 

Springfield, Massachusetts 

New York, New York 

Winchester, Massachusetts 

. Northampton, Massachusetts 

. Englewood, New Jersey 

Cambridge, Massachusetts 

. Hartford, Connecticut 

New York, New York 

. Minneapolis, Minnesota 



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the faculty: 



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PRESIDENT NEILSON 



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AbmintBtrattu? (©ffters 

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ADA LOUISE COMSTOCK, 

A.M., Litt.D., LL.D., L.H.D. 

Dean 



LAURA HOPE SCALES. GEORGE HLISS McCALLUM, A.B. 

Wnnlt a Treasurer 





FLORENCE OILMAN, M.O. 
Collegi Physician 



AMY LOUISE BARBOUR. PH.D. MARY BELLE McEI.WAIN, 
Dean of (lass of I9ts ]>,, d 

Dean of Class of 19S4 





MARY MERROW COOK. B.S. SUSAN ROSE BENEDICT, PH.D. GIFFORD CLARK, \m 

Dean oj CIuhh of It Dean <-/ Clou •>< Registrar 



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iflarulttj of Jlnatrurttfln 




Dwight W. Tryon, N.A. 

Professor of Art 



Irving Francis Wood, 
Ph.D., D.D. 

Professor of Biblical Literature 





Alfred Vance Churchill, A.M. 

Professor of Art 



Robert Seneca Smith, A.M., B.D. ^M 

Professor of Biblical Literature Kfl| 





Harriet W. Bigelow, Ph.D. 

Professor of Astronomy 



William Francis Ganong, Ph.D. 

Professor of Botany 




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H. Edwards Wells, Ph.D. 

Professor of Chemistry 



Herbert Vaughn Abbott, A.B. 
Professor of English 





Frank H. Hankins, Ph.D. 
Professor of Economics ami Sociology 



Richard Ashley Rice, A.M. 
Professor of English 





Elizabeth Deering Hanscom, 

Ph.D. 

Proft esor of English 



Albert Schinz, Ph.D. 




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[1923 



X 




Louise Delpit, Licenciee es 
Lettres 

Professor of Frank 



Carl F. A. Lange, Ph.D. 

Professor of German Language and 
Literature 





William John Miller, Ph.D. 

Professor of Geology 



Everett Kimball, Ph.D. 

Professor of Government 





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Ernest Heinrich Mensel, 
Ph.D., Litt. 

Professor of German Language and 
Literature 



Julia Harwood Caverno, A.M. 

Professor of Greek 




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X 




Sidney N. Deane, Ph.D. 
Professor of Greek 



John C. Hildt, Ph.D. 

Professor of History 





John Spencer Basset, 
Ph.D., LL.D. 

Professor of History 



William Dodge Gray, Ph.D. 
Professor of History 





Sidney Bradshaw Fay, Ph.D. 
Professor of History 



Joel Ernest Goldthwait, 

B.S., M.D., F.A.C.S., 

D.S.M., C.M.G. 




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J. Everett Brady, Ph.D. 

Professor of La I in 



Henry Dike Sleeper, F.A.G.O. 

Professor of Music 





Florence Alden Gragg, Ph.D. 

Professor of Latin 



Robert E. S. Olmstead, A.B. 

Professor of Music 





Harriet Redfield Cobb, A.M. 

Professor of Mathematics 



Rebecca Wilder Holmes 

Professor of Music 




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1925 




Arthur Ware Locke, A.M. 

Professor of Musi: 



Anna Alice Cutler, Ph.D. 
Professor of Psychology 





Roy Dickinson Welch, A.B. 

Professor of Music 



David Camp Rogers, Ph.D. 

Professor of Psycholoini 





Harry Norman Gardiner, A.M. 
Professor of Philosophy 



Frank Allan \\ ah'i man 
Profi ssor of Pi 




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Caroline Brown Bourland, 
Ph.D. 

Professor of Spanish 



Harris Hawthorne Wilder, 
Ph.D. 

Professor of Zoology 




Ruth Goulding Wood, Ph.D. 
Esther Lowenthal, Ph.D. 
Inez Whipple Wilder, A.M.. Ph 
Osmond T. Robert, B. es L. . 
William Aylott Orton . 
Laura Adella Bliss, A.M., A. CM 
Ellen Parmelee Cook, A.M. . 
* Julia Warner Snow, Ph.D 
Emma Bates, Mus.B. 
Elizabeth Spaulding Mason, A.B 
Louisa Sewall Cheever, A.M. 
Frances Grace Smith, Ph.D. . 
Josef Wiehr. Ph.D. 
Margaret Bradshaw, Ph.D. . 
Aida Agnes Heine, A.M. 
Mary Louise Foster, Ph.D. 
Wilson Townsend Moog, Mus.B., 
Harvey Gates Townsend, Ph.D. 
Mary Delia Lewis, A.M. 
♦Margaret Rooke, M.A., Oxon. 
Arthur Taber Jones, Ph.D. . 
Howard Madison Parshley, ScD. 
Jessie Yereance Cann, Ph.D. 
Beulah Strong 
F. Warren Wright, Ph.D. 
Edna Aston Shearer. Ph.D. . 
Paul Robert Lieder, Ph.D. . 
Robert Withington, Ph.D., O.A. 
Howard Rollin Patch, Ph.D. 
Chase Going Woodhouse, A.M. 
*Clara Willoughby Davidson, A. 
Stanley Alden, A.M. 
Susan Miller Rambo, Ph.D. . 
Grace Hazard Conkling, B.L. 
Edward James Woodhouse, LL 
Elizabeth Avery, Ph.D. 
Mary Lilias Richardson, A.M. 
Laura Sophronia Clark, A.M. 
Helen Isabelle Williams 
Sarah Hook Hamilton . 
Mary Merrow Cook, B.S. 
Helen Ashhurst Choate, Ph.D. 

* Absent for year. 



F.A 



G.O. 



Professor of Mathematics 

Professor of Economics and Sociology 

. Professor of Zoology 

Professor of French Language and Literature 

Professor of Economics and Sociology 

Associate Professor of Music 

Associate Professor of Chemistry 

Associate Professor of Botany 

Associate Professor of Music 

Associate Professor of Chemistry 

Associate Professor of English Language and Literature 

. Associate Professor of Botany 

. Associate Professor of German 

Associate Professor of English Language and Literature 

. Associate Professor of Geology 

Associate Professor of Chemistry 

Associate Professor of Music 

Associate Professor of Education 

Associate Professor of English Language and Literature 

Associate Professor of Italian Language and Literature 

. Associate Professor of Physics 

Associate Professor of Zoology 

Associate Professor of Chemistry 

. Associate Professor of Art 

Associate Professor of Latin 

Associate Professor of Philosophy 

Associate Professor of English Language and Literature 

Associate Professor of English Language and Literature 

Associate Professor of English Language and Literature 

Associate Professor of Economics and Sociology 

Associate Professor of Biblical Literature. 

Associate Professor of English Language and Literature 

. Associate Professor of Mathematics 

Associate Professor of English Language and Literature 

Associate Professor of Government 

Associate Professor of Spoken English 

Assistant Professor of Latin 

Assistant Professor of Chemistry 

. Assistant Professor of French 

Assistant Professor of Music 

or of French and Dean of the Class of 1925 

Assistant Professor of Botany 



Assistant Profess 



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Myra Melissa Sampson, A.M. 
Samuel A. Eliot. Jr., A.H. . 

Katharine Shepherd Woodward, A.B 

Rose Frances Euan, A.M. . 

Clarence Kennedy. A.M. 

Roy Richard Denslow, B.S., A.M. 

Elizabeth M. Whitmore, A.M. 

Emily Ledyard Shields, Ph.D. 

Eleanor Shipley Duckett, Ph.D., Litt 

Elizabeth Andros Foster, Ph.D. 

Elizabeth Faith Genung, M.S. A. 

Clifford H. Riedell 

Florence Farnham Olmsted . 

Mary Ella Williams 

Anna Adele Chenot, A.M. 

Margaret Lewis Bailey, Ph.D. 

Emmett Reid Dunn, Ph.D. . 

♦Louise E. W. Adams. Ph.D. 

Ivan T. Gorokhoff 

Catherine Elizabeth Kock. A.M., M.L. 

Margaret Brackenbury Crook, A.B. 

Lizbeth R. Laughton, A.B. . 

Cesar Barja, Doctor en Derecho 

Florence McArdle, A.M. 

Sidney R. Packard, Ph.D. . 

Robert Merrill Dewey, B.S. . 

Amy K. MacMaster. A.M. 

Abba Bowen, A.P.. 

Lucile Marsh, A.B. 

Lilian Mary Lane, Ph.B. 

Mary J. Garber. A.M. . 

Alice Margaret Holden, A.M. 

Willard Thorp, A.M. . 

Harriet McWilliams Parsons, Ph.D. 

Esther Cloudman Dunn, Ph.D. 

Elliott M. Grant, A.M. . 

Leland Hall, A.M. . 

Paul Hansel! .... 

Sarah Hincks, A.M. 

Geraldine Jebb, A.M. 

Edward Morris 

Grace A. Taylor, A.B. . 

Alice De Villele, Agregee eg Lett] 

Margaret Wooster. Ph.D. 

Hannah Louisa Killings, A.M. 

Lucy Lord Barrangon, A.M. 

Abbie Mabel O'Keefe, M.D. 

'Gladys Amelia Anslow, A.M. 

Eunice Elizabeth Chace, A.M. 

Helen Joy Sleeper, A.M. 

Elizabeth Fiances Rogers, Ph.D. 

Eleanor Ferguson Rambo, Ph.D. 

Louise Bourgoin, Licen lee < Letl 
K. Frances Scott, Ph. I!.. M.D. 
Mildred Burnette Porter, A.M. 

Vera Marie Gushee, M.S. 
Helen McGregor Noyes. A.B. 
♦Mina Stein Kirslein, A.M. . 

Germaine Ferio, Licenciee es Lettres 

* Absent for year. 



Assistant Professor of Zoology 
Assistant Professor of English Language and Literature 

and of Spoken English 

Assistant Professor of English Language and Literature 

Assistant Professor of English Language and Literature 

. Assistant Professor of Art 

Assistant Professor of Chemistry 

. Assistant Professor of Art 

Assistant Professor of Latin 

D. ..... . Assistant Professor of Latin 

. Assistant Professor of Spanish 
. Assistant Professor of Botany 
. Assistant Professor of Art 
Assistant Professor of Music 
Assistant Professor of Music 
Assistant Professor of French 
Assistant Professor of English and German 
. Assistant Professor of Zoology 
Assistant Professor of Latin 
. Assistant Professor of Choral Music 
Assistant Professor of Botany 
Assistant Professor of Biblical Literature 
Assistant Professor of Spoken English 
Assistant Professor of Spanish 
Assistant Professor of Hygiene and Physical Education 
Assistant Professor of History- 
Assistant Professor of English Language and Literature 

and of Spoken English 
Assistant Professor of Economics and Sociology- 
Assistant Professor of French 
Assistant Professor of Spoken English 
. Assistant Professor of English 
Assistant Professor of Spoken English 
Assistant Professor of Government 
Assistant Professor of Spoken English 
Assistant Professor of Astronomy 
Assistant Professor of English Language and Literature 

Assistant Professor of French 

Assistant Professor of MuBic 

Assistant Professor of Spoken English 

Assistant Professor of English Language and Literature 

Assistant Professor of Economics and Sociology 

Assistant Professor of Music 

Assistant Professor of Education 

Assistant Professor of French 

Assistant Professor of Psychology 

. Instructor in Physics 

Instructor in the History of Art 

. Instructor in Hy. 

Instructor in Physics 

Instructor in Zoology 

Instructor in Music 

Instructor in History 

Instructor in Greek 

Instructor in French 

Instructor in Hygiene 

Instructor in Physics 

Instructor in Astronomy 

Instructor in English 

Instructor in English 

Instructor in French 



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JB925 



Anacleta Candida Vezzetti Instructor in Italian 

Anna Hobbet, A.B Instructor in Geology 

Sara Bache-Wiig. M.S. Instructor in Botany 

Dorothy Louise Merchant, A.M. .......... Instructor in Geology 

Helene Cattanes, Docteur de 1" Universite ........ Instructor in French 

Mira Bigelow Wilson, A.B., B.D. ...... Instructor in Biblical Literature 

Magdelaine Pellet, A. B. .......... . Instructor in French 

Margaret M. Sherwood, Ph.D. .......... Instructor in French 

Ruth Doggett Kennedy, A.B. ...... Instructor in Economics and Sociology 

Dorothy Sears Ainsworth, A.B. .... Instructor in Hygiene and Physical Education 

Abby Snow Belden, A.B. ..... Instructor in Hygiene and Physical Education 

Ruth Wendell Cooper, A.B. ......... Instructor in Spoken English 

Edith Harrison Morrill, A.M. .......... Instructor in English 

Margaret Gale Scott, A.M. ........... Instructor in History 

Margaret Cameron, A.M. ........... Instructor in French 

Florence N. Schott, M.S. .......... Instructor in Chemistry 

Helen Sinclair Pittman, A.B. .......... Instructor in Zoology 

Newton Arvin, A.B. ............ Instructor in English 

Mathilde de Bernardi, A.B. ........... Instructor in Italian 

Frances Rebecca Botkin, A.M. ......... Instructor in Psychology 

Eleanor Clifton, A.B. ...... Instructor in Hygiene and Physical Education 

Jean Young Currie ............ Instructor in Music 

Louise Evarts, A.B. . . . . . . Instructor in Hygiene and Physical Education 

Priscilla Fairfield, Ph.D. .......... Instructor in Astronomy 

Lorine Pruette Fryer, A.M. ....... Instructor in Economics and Sociology 

Clayton M. Hall, Ph.D. Instructor in Latin 

Mary B. Hume, A.M. ............ Instructor in History 

Margaret Kincaid, Ph.D. .......... Instructor in Psychology 

Frances C. Mclnnes, A.B. ..... Instructor in Hygiene and Physical Education 

Antoinette Noel, A.M. ............ Instructor in French 

Adela M. Pond, A.B. ............ Instructor in Geology 

Alice M. Richardson, A.B. ........... Instructor in Physics 

Katharine Wendell Townsend, A.B. . . . Instructor in Hygiene and Physical Education 

Constance Wiener, A.M. .......... Instructor in Mathematics 

Frank Edward Dow ............ Assistant in Music 

Dorcas Brigham, A.B. ............ Assistant in Botany 

Dorothy L. Cheek, A.B. .......... Assistant in Chemistry 

Esther Eisler, A.B. ........... Assistant in Chemistry 

Virginia M. Giles, A.B. . . ...... Assistant in Chemistry 

Louise Kingsley, A.B. ........... Assistant in Geology 

Katharine E. O'Brien, A.B. ..... Assistant in Hygiene and Physical Education 

Lois T. Slocum, A.B. ........... Assistant in Astronomy 

E. Frances Stilwell, A.B. . . . . . . . . . . . Assistant in Zoology 

Charlotte Day Gower, A.B. ......... Demonstrator in Psychology 

Gladys Page, A.B. . . . . . . . . . . . . Curator in Art 

Marion Whittemore, A.B. ............ Reader in Music 

William James Short ............ Lecturer in Music 

Margaret Louise Farrand, A.B. . Director of the Press Board, Secretary of Committee on Special 

Assistance in Written English 



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Dorothy Lois Abel 

185 Linden Avenue 
Brooklyn. N. Y. 



Margaret Barr Allan 

720 Erie Street 
Oak Park, 111. 





Isabel Adams 

Beaver Street 
Sewickley, Pa. 



Virginia Roberdean Annan 

411 Washington Street 
Cumberland, Md. 





Mary Louisa Aldrich 

587 June Street 
Fall River, Mass. 



Frances Arnold 

230 French Street 
Bangor, Me. 




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Isabel E. Ayres 

4T2'i Woodlawn Avenue 
Chicago, III. 



Clara Elizabeth Baldwin 

2232 E. 1st Street 
Duluth. Minn. 





Oriana Bailey 

21 Lake Avenue 
Newton Center. Mass. 



Margaret Aitken Baldwin 

Shelter Island, N. Y. 





Lillian Maude Baker 

Swamscott. Mass. 



i iroline Bancroft 

L081 Downing Street 
Denver, Colo. 




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Rachael Sherman Barker 

3 Kinsman Place 
Natick, Mass. 



Elizabeth Bartol 

11421 Bellflower Road 
Cleveland, O. 





Barbara Barnes 

1701 National Avenue 
Roekford, 111. 



Adolfa Louise Basch 

6035 Ellsworth Street 
Philadelphia, Pa. 





Ann Elizabeth Barney 

8 McClellan Avenue 
Mount Vernon, N. Y. 



Margaret Byrd Bassett 

58 Pomeroy Terrace 
Northampton, Mass. 




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Mary-Louise Bates 

76 South 14th Street 
Richmond, Ind. 



Christine Elizabeth Berger 

16th & Bath Avenue 
Ashland, Ky. 





Anne-Gilbert Bell 

Randolph, Vt. 



Marion Bissell 

2729 Caldwell Avenue 
Birmingham, Ala. 





Mary Virginia Bergan 

75 Harrison Avt'iiuc 
Northampton, Mass. 



Margaret Blake 

Olda PMdatOM 

\\ ' ton, Mass. 




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Charlotte E. Blanch ard 

48 Montgomery Street 
Bangor, Me. 



Alice Winchester Blood 

127 W. Dutton Avenue 
Kalamazoo, Mich. 




Anna Faithe Blanchet 

34 Fruit Street 
Northampton, Mass. 



Adeline Louise Boyden 

1118 Hinman Avenue 
Evanston, 111. 




Edith Bryan Bleakly 

318 Cooper Street 
Camden. N. J. 



Barbara Lothrop Boyer 

38 Fletcher Street 
Winchester, Mass. 






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Alice Freeman Brackett 

Exeter, N. H. 



Anne Broad 

First National Bank Building 
Fort Worth, Tex. 





Josephine Pauline Bree 

Forestville. Conn. 



Alice Rebecca Brooks 

2204 N. 17th Street 
Philadelphia, Pa. 





Margaret Breithaupt 
(Hi Margaret Avenue 
Kitchener, Ontario, Canada 



Patricia Brown 

16 Prospw.1 Street 

Ni w Londoni Conn. 




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Elizabeth Virginia Browne 

307 W. Cass Street 
Greenwich, Mich. 



Elizabeth Buck 

252 Pine Street 
Fall River, Mass. 





Hilda May Bryant 

466 E. 17th Street 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 



Eleanor Bumstead 

45 Edgehill Road 
New Haven, Conn. 





Katharine True Bryant 

265 Hammond Street 
Bangor, Me. 



Anne Amelia Burnham 

478 Franklin Street 
Buffalo, N. Y. 




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Constance Curtis Burt 

Easthampton, Mass. 



Elizabeth Lang Campbell 

6405 Northumberland Street 
Pittsburgh, Pa. 





Helen King Burt 

Easthampton, Mass. 



Julia Elizabeth Campbell 

1733 Hinman Avenue 
Evanston, 111. 





Edith Augusta Campbell 
76 Rose Street 
Metuchen, N. J. 



Priscilla Capps 

Princeton, N. J. 




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Lucy Pettibone Carr 

76 Carnegie Avenue 
East Orange, N. J. 



Jane Margaret Cassidy 

48 Church Street 
Norwich, Conn. 





Sara Elizabeth Cartmell 

730 North Fountain Avenue 
Springfield, O. 



Elizabeth Chadbourne 

83 Reservoir Street 
Cambridge, Mass. 





Madeline Jessie Cary 

St. Johnsbury, Vt. 



Anstes Dorinda Cladek 

93 West Milton Avenue 
Rahway, N. J. 




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Margaret Fuller Clark 

Chestnut Street 
North Andover, Mass. 



Margaret Clough 

340 Montrose Avenue 
South Orantfe, N. J. 











Mary Elizabeth Clark 

490 Riverside Avenue 
Trenton, N. J. 



Caroline Coghlin 

25 Richards Street 
Worcester, Mass. 





Muriel Whitmore Clarke 

IT Bidgeview Avenue 

White Plains, N. Y. 



Carolyn Leland Coi.hy 

\ti Pleasant Street 

Claremont. N. 11. 




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Mary Huntington Coley 

1103 Howard Avenue 
Utica, N. Y. 



Sydney Seabury Cook 

Bleacher Place 
New Brunswick, N. J. 





Leah Griffin Collins 

Trappe, Md. 



Margaret Cooley 

50 North Mountain Avenue 
Montclair, N. J. 






Miriam Winifred Conklin 

210 Sixth Avenue East 
Hutchinson, Kans. 



Dorothy Corbett 

6 Wellington Terrace 
Brookline, Mass. 




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Dorothy Crane 

474 Washington Avenue 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 



Margaret Kathryn Davenport 

322 First Avenue 
Baraboo, Wis. 





Elizabeth Cutler 

Barton, Vt. 



Dorothea Davis 

98 Clay Street 
Kane, Pa. 





Marion Daly 
78 Russell Street 

Worcester, Mass. 



RUTH Kvei.yn Davis 
i 19 Strathmore Road 
Brookltne. Mi 




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ISABELLE MUNGER DEAN 
Portland, Ark. 



Eleanor Price DeLamater 

New York City, N. Y. 





Katherine Price Debevoise 

Summit, N. J, 



Marion DeRonde 

West Englewood, N. J. 





Alice Louise Decker 

253 Midland Avenue 
Montclair, N. J. 



Miriam Augusta Deware 

East Pepperell, Mass. 




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Elizabeth Dierks 

335 Locust Street 
Edgewood. Pittsburgh, Pa. 



Mary Maud Doyle 

531 Ocean Avenue 
New London, Conn. 





Dorothy Marguerite Dorman 

W. 522 Cotta Avenue 
Spokane. Wis. 



Dorothy Drew 

500 Fourth Street 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 





Olive Holden Dougherty 
1411 Judson Avenue 
Evanaton, III. 



Evangeline Bobzin Drew 

Morton and Preeldent Avenuei 
Rutledge, Pa. 




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Marya V. Driscoll 

714 Dwight Street 
Holyoke, Mass. 



Alice Bell Eggleston 

1777 Dupont Avenue South 
Minneapolis, Minn. 





Julienne Dumortier 

53 West Avenue 
Norwalk, Conn. 



Rose Eichberg 

45 West 14th Street 
Atlanta, Ga. 





Mary Elizabeth Dunbar 

1883 East 84th Street 
Cleveland, O. 



Minerva Tenney Ellis 

610 Springfield Avenue 
Summit, N. J. 




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Ruth Lydia Emerson 

35 Columbia Park 
Haverhill, Mass. 



Veera Carol Engle 

229 West 78th Street 
New York, N. Y. 





Charlotte Emery 

404 Riverside Drive 
New York, N. Y. 



Ida Epstein 

10 Russell Street 
Hartford, Conn. 





Esther Reynolds Emery 

Monson, Mass. 



Amy Louise Erlandsen 

849 Ilillsid.- Avenua 

Jamaica, N. Y. 




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Adeline Reed Eveleth 

Care Warren Webster Co. 
Pearl and Point Streets 
Camden, N. J. 



Phebe Hazel Ferris 



Conomo Point 
Essex, Mass. 





Lyle Ewing 

Franklin, Tenn. 



Nerissa Fitzsimmons 

212!) Iroquois Avenue 
Detroit, Mich. 





Janet Ferguson 

35 West 53rd Street 
New York, N. Y. 



Phebe Fleming 

137 A Street N. E. 
Washington, D. C. 




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Virginia Jane Forbes 

1140 Forest Avenue 
Evanston, 111. 



Helen Holford France 

1801 Caciwell Avenue 
Cleveland Hts.. O. 





Frances Lavinia Ford 

Oak Lane East of 10th Street 
Philadelphia, Pa. 



Janet Birbeck Frantz 

Princeton, N. J. 





Adelaide Hopkins Foster 
:t<; Bedford Terrace 

Northampton, Mass. 



Mary Frazier 

100 Wrsi Mermaid Lane 
St. Martin's, Philadelphia, Pa. 




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Elizabeth Moor Freeman 

55 Highland Street 
Portland, Me. 



Gertrude Elise Funke 

267 Bedford Park Building 
New York, N. Y. 





Eleanor Frost 

Hanover, N. H. 



Margaret Hughe Gantt 

Box 356 

Woodstock, Va. 





Mildred Harriet Frost 

Salem Street 
Andover, Mass. 



Josephine Garrett 

29 Kingsbury Place 
St. Louis, Mo. 




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Henrietta Gazan 

122 East 37th Street 
Savannah, Ga. 



Helen Goetzman 

400 Ridgewood Avenue 
Minneapolis, Minn. 





Margaretha Christine Geisel 

74 Fairfield Street 
Springfield, Mass. 



Sadie Edith Goldberg 

168 Trafton Road 
Springfield. Mass. 





Florence King Gilman 

815 Nebraska Street 
Sioux City, la. 



Dorothy Johnson Gongweb 

i Fairfax Road 

Cleveland His.. 0. 




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Helen Marie Gottschaldt 

Hempstead 

Long Island, N. Y. 



Geraldine Elizabeth Graves 

1618 North Michigan Avenue 
Saginaw, Mich. 





Alice Ross Gould 

Somerville, N. J. 



Matilda Gross 

1X7 Marey Avenue 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 





Jeanette Rodger Graham 

Lee, Mass. 



Louise Patterson Guyol 

Concord, N. H. 




X 



44 



K 



11923 




Eva Josephine Hamilton 

2308 Robinwood Avenue 
Toledo, O. 



Janet Flagg Harlan 

1207 19th Street 
Washington, D. C. 





Katherine Hannon 

120 Fisher Avenue 
Roxbury, Mass. 



Margery Coe Hawley 

u - js Smith Russell Avenue 
Ames. [a. 





Margaret Hannon 

120 Fisher Avenue 
Roxbury, Mass. 



Ernestine Haynes 

ii w.-t niih Street 
New York, N. Y. 




K. 



X 



^923 



K 




Helen Vincent Hazen 

185 Moraine Street 
Brockton, Mass. 



Mary Elizabeth Henry 

1827 Wilton Road 
Cleveland, O. 





Marion Elizabeth Healy 

50 Virginia Street 
Boston, Mass. 



Mary Elizabeth Henry 

402 Carothers Avenue 
Carnegie, Pa. 





Ethel Blanche Henin 

274 Forest Park Avenue 
Springfield, Mass. 



Harriet Josephine Herrick 

Amherst, Mass. 




K 



46 



[1923 




Helen Andromache Hines 

1001 7th Street 
Huntington, W. Va. 



Helene Marson Hodgkins 

75 Westford Avenue 
Springfield, Mass. 





Bernice Hirschman 

318 Second Avenue 
Salt Lake City, Utah 



Hannah Jeannette Hoffman 

334 Helmont Avenue 
Newark, N. J. 





Lucy Maxwell Hodge 

80 Mercer Street 
I'rinceton, N. J. 



Leila Stuart Holt 
163 w.si 78rd street 

New York. N. Y. 




K 



X 



17 



X 



1923 



X 




Mary Eleanor Holt 

523 Main Street 
Oconto, Wis. 



Emily Mills Hopson 

217 Ocean Avenue 
New London, Conn. 





Adelaide Homer 

169 Forest Street 
Medford, Mass. 



Clarabel Hord 

East Irving Street 
Washington, D. C. 





Josephine Hopkins 

"Pointed Firs" 
East Haddam, Conn. 



Elizabeth Burdick Hotchkiss 

102 South Waiola Avenue 
LaGrange, III. 




X 



48 



X 



1923 




Helen Elizabeth House 

9701 Laraont Avenue 
Cleveland, O. 



Hannah Sylvia Huebschman 

1618 East 115th Street 
Cleveland, O. 





Katherine Marion Howk 

Rochester, N. Y. 



Mary Louise Hughes 

110 Maple Street 
Gardner, Mass. 





Rosalind Hubbell 

Lexington, Mass. 



Gertrude Homan Humphrey 

18S Atlantic Avenue 

Marblehead, Mass. 




X. 



X 



j[J925 




Dorothy Alberta Hunt 

32 Merrimack Street 
Nashua, N. H. 



Rosamond Ingalls 

4 Urban Street 
Mount Vernon, N. Y. 





Elizabeth Storer Hunt 

Mountain View Park 
Cape Elizabeth, Me. 



Helen Caroline Jacobs 

98 Fuller Street 
Brookline, Mass. 





Katherine F. Hunt 

366 Ashland Avenue 
St. Paul, Minn. 



Lillian Ruth Jacobs 

Lakewood Hotel 
Lakewood, N. J. 




50 



K 



[1923 




Katharine Jacobus 

92 Gates Avenue 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 



Josephine Joel 

61 West 14th Street 
Atlanta. Ga. 





Beatrice Mary Jaques 

407 Chandler Street 
Worcester, Mass. 



Catharine Robie Johnson 

1062 West Sixth Street 
Erie, Pa. 





Helen Elizabeth Jenkins 

459 Whalley Avenue 
New Haven, Conn. 



Betty Johnston 
10TS Park Avenue 

New York. N. Y. 




X 



X 



1923 



X 




Lucy Joseph 

1689 East 115th Street 
Cleveland, O. 



Alice Mary Kelly 

Sodno 
Wayne Co., N. Y. 





Valerie M. Jourdan 

84 Maple Street 
Hranford, Conn. 



Grace Gavina Kelsey 

Hranford, Conn. 





Lois Kane 

403 West 115th Street 
New York, N. Y. 



Hazel Mae Kendrick 

27 High Street 
Easthampton, Mass. 




X 



1923 




Elizabeth Helen Kennedy 

36 Pleasant Street 
Boston 25, Mass. 



Ruth Elizabeth King 

9 Magnolia Street 
Arlington, Mass. 





Henrietta Kilborn 

26 Hawthorne Avenue 
Akron. O. 



Louise Collamer Kittredge 

Woodstock, Vt. 





ROCHELLE KlNCAIU 
K07 Ten Iiroeck Street 
Paris. 111. 



Eleanor Frances Koiin 
271 Central Park Wist 

N.-w York. N. Y. 




^923 




Ella Margaret Lamont 

342 Mt. Prospect Avenue 
Newark, N. J. 



Elizabeth Lathrop 

New Hope, Pa. 





K 



Laura Carson Lane 

1631 Boulevard 

West Hartford, Conn. 



Margaret Frances Lawler 

16 James Street 
Greenfield. Mass. 





Mary Veronica Lange 

Harrison 

Westchester Co., N. Y. 



Edith Adelaide Leach 

71 St. James Avenue 
Lee, Mass. 




X 



54 



X 



fi9Z5 



K 




Ruth Amelia Leberman 

15 Barton Avenue 
Toronto, Canada 



Anita Ottilie Leo-Wolf 

108 Buffalo Avenue 
Niagara Falls, N. Y. 





Arlene Pierson Lee 

56 Halsted Street 
East Orange, N. J. 



Jessie Lewis 

Manhattan, Munt. 





Louise Leland 

Springfield, III. 



Clara Lieber 

B602 Centra] Avenue 

Indianapolis, End, 




X 



1923 




Tony Liebman 

380 Clinton Avenue 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 



Constance Evelyn Long 

163 North Euclid Avenue 
Oak Park, 111. 





Davidson. N. C. 



R LlNGLE 


H^H 




a*^^P 




^^ *i' ^^ 


Dorothy Lourie 


1 W '** S 

v- ,« : w ^b 


50 Bradshaw Street 


^^^^k 


Dorchester, Mass. 


■iLJi 




Olive May Loeb 

2406 Mott Avenue 
Far Rockaway, L. I. 



Josephine Marian Lucchina 

6 Cottage Street 
Barre, Vt. 




K 



56 



[1923 



K 




Isadore Leighton Luce 

82 Court Street 
Portsmouth, N. H. 



Katherine Dorothea Lynch 

Easthampton, Mass. 





Florence Lufkin 

Concord, Mass. 



Helen L. McCandless 

351 Jefferson Street 
Rochester, Pa. 





Dorothy Edna Lutz 

284 Hancock Street 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 



Elva Beatrice McCormick 
226 Center Street 

South Manchester. Conn 




K 



X 



1923 



X 




Nora McDonough 

63 Summit Avenue 
Plainfield. N. J. 



Mary-Lois McMullen 

408 Breenwood Boulevard 
Evanston, 111. 





Elsbeth Gordan McGoodwin 

2740 Ridge Avenue 
Evanston, 111. 



Margaret Stewart Macleay 

999 Chestnut Street 
Manchester. N. H. 





Isabella C. McLaughlin 

5609 Woodlawn Avenue 
Chicago, 111. 



Katheryn Devers Maley 

Daytona. Fla. 




X 



58 



X 



[1923 




Gladys Stewart Manee 

The Apthorp, 79th Street and Broadway 
New York, N. Y. 



Elizabeth Walker Marshall 

138 Vaughan Street 
Portland, Me. 





Onnolee Mann 

5205 Cass Street 
Omaha, Neb. 



Irene Muriel Martin 

532 South Webster Avenue 
Green Bay, Wis. 





Vivien Katherine Marrion 

35 Franklin Street 
Barre, Vt. 



Catharine Williams Mason 

81 Graoc Court 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 




K 



,K 



X 



K 



jfr925 




Marjorie Atlee Mason 

La Jolla, Cai. 



Ruth Aileen Mechler 

2514 Parkwood Avenue 
Toledo, O. 





Jeannette Mathers 

516 North Ohio Avenue 
Sidney, O. 



Sarah Harriet Mensel 

146 Elm Street 
Northampton, Mass. 





Janet Adele Matthew 

3828 Euclid Avenue 
Cleveland, O. 



Virginia Merrill 

12 Riverside Drive 
Cranford, N. J. 




60 



X 



^923 



K 




Grace Elinor Meyercord 

420 West Coulter Street 
Germantown, Pa. 



Charlotte Weir Moore 

230 West 7th Street 
Erie, Pa. 





Mildred Miron 

465 Madison Avenue 
Elizabeth, N. J. 



Crucita Leslie M»ore 

L54a Hii-ks Street 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 





Harriet Chamberlin Montross 

;i. r >>: Smith Street 

IV.-kskill. N. V. 



Dobothi Morgan 

Santa EUta Apti 

All:. nti,' City, N. J. 




X 



•;i 



[1923 




Edith Nelson Morris 
Box 2022 

Ancon, Canal Zone 



Martha Elizabeth Morse 

109 West Prospect Street 
Kewanee, 111. 



1 l/V» 



K 



y^ 





Marion Claire Morris 

110 Pleasant Street 
Holyoke, Mass. 



Margaret McBurney Morton 

Plymouth, Mass. 





Mary Elinor Morrison 

7 Laton Street 
Nashua, N. H. 



Gertrude Eleanor Mullaney 

163 Vernon Street 
Worcester, Mass. 




K 



62 



1923 




Florence Helen Munsie 

7 Grace Street 
Maiden, Mass. 



Sara Wadsworth Neher 

148 Library Place 
Princeton. N. J. 





Dorothy Woodin Myers 

802 Linwood Avenue 
Evansville, Ind. 



Dorice Elizabeth Neiman 

102 East Scribner Avenue 
Du Bois, Pa. 





Dorothy Neff 

S09 Prairie Avithh; 
Kenosha. Wis. 



Rosie Nelson 

405 Western Avenue 
Mae.imli:!, Mass. 




K 



X 






X 



1923 



K 




Esther Sargent Norton 

507 Ashland Avenue 
ButTalo, N. Y. 



Margaret O'Connor 

Brandon, Vt. 





Lucia Garrison Norton 

4 East 66th Street 
New York, N. Y. 



Mona Gertrude O'Hara 

Forestville, Conn. 





Helen Wasson Nowels 

Columbia City, Ind. 



Alice Estelle O'Leary 

4331 Drexel Boulevard 
Chicago, 111. 




64 



X 



1923 



X 




Dorothy Flint Page 

270 Porter Street 
Melrose, Mass. 



Alice Farwell Parker 

301 East 4th Street 
Julesburg, Col. 





Helen Marlowe Paige 

1645 South Fifth 
Terre Haute. Ind. 



Jessie Patrick 

15 Whaley Street 

Freeport, L. I. 





Mildred Carey Palmer 

Lee, Mass. 



Dorothy Lyman Patten 

i he Currier 

Nashua, N. 11. 




X 



X 



05 



X 



j\f9Z5 



X 



X 




Helen Thomas Payson 

82 West Street 
Portland, Me. 



Nella Louise Pfau 

Ticonderoga, N. Y. 





Isabelle Kittredge Pease 

57 Coyle Street 
Portland, Me. 



Katharine DeWitt Phelps 

Wilton, N. Y. 




«£k 


«^*l ¥~ 


M* 0*^ 


m 


3 y 


mff/y^ 


/ w.* 



Elsie Jane Peterdon 

8(i7 Fairmont Avenue 
St. Paul, Minn. 



Charlotte Day Phillips 

10 Normal Street 
Worcester, Mass. 




66 



X 



[1925 




Eugenia Madge Plumb 

Hoffman Apts. 

Grand Rapids, Mich. 



Frances Converse Powers 

42 Ridgewood Place 
Springfield, Mass. 





Ruth Janet Polacheck 

2614 Cedar Street 
Milwaukee, Wis. 



Lillian Adele Prediger 

Pittafield, Mass. 





Annie Childs Porter 

106 Washington Avenue 
Northampton, Mass. 



Kl 111 I'l l<\ IS 
10.17 Kasi lMh Street 
Brooklyn, N V 




X 



X 



JB925 




Margaret Adelaide Putnam 

Wellesley Farms, Mass. 



Helen Wilson Read 

312 West Britannia Street 
Taunton, Mass. 





Alice Lynnette Quayle 

1911 East 90th Street 
Cleveland, O. 



Eloise Castle Reder 

6346 Pershing Avenue 
St. Louis, Mo. 





Margaret Hildred Ramsay 

Farmington, Me. 



WlLHELMINE REHM 

2201 Burnet Avenue 

Cincinnati, O. 




X 



X 



68 



X 



H923 




Ina Helen Reid 

56 Oriole Street 
West Roxbury, Mass. 



Sarah Randall Riggs 

478 Manheim Street 
Germantown, Pa. 





Esther Rhodes 

34 Churchill Street 
Little Falls. N. Y. 



Marguerite Rose Rihbany 

1511 LonKwood Avenue 
Hrookline. Mass. 





Dorothy Frances Rice 

8 West 40th Street 
New York. N. Y. 



Jane Knox Robinson 

BO] Lexington Avenue 
New York, N. Y. 




89 



1923 




Carolyn W. Rosenstein 

Martling Avenue 
Tarrytown, N. Y. 



Marion Pawley Rudnick 

28 Littell Road 
Brookline, Mass. 





Louisa Perry Ross 

St. Joseph, Mo. 



Lois Rundlett 

15 Summit Avenue 
Concord, N. H. 





Louise Rowley 

Prairie du Chien, Wis. 



ftteAj (foAj 



Louise Russell 

1 West 67th Street 
New York, N. Y. 




70 



X 



1923 



X 




Mary Elizabeth Ryan 

94 County Street 
New Bedford, Mass. 



Margaret Butler Salinger 

1831 Ramona Avenue 
South Pasadena, Cal. 





Esther Evelyn Shapiro 

534 Chestnut Street 
Springfield. Mass. 



Veronica Edla Savage 

1047 West Main Street 
Waterbury, Conn. 





Hope Douglas St. Amant 

21 Hawthorne Avenue 
Auburndale, Mass. 



Martha Schaibuc 

Troy. O. 




X 



1923 



K 




Helen Louise Schulze 

2305 Commonwealth Avenue 
Chicago, 111. 



Henrietta Sebring 

Bellefonte, Pa. 





Geraldine Wager Scott 

Geneva. 111. 



Miriam Hutchins Shaw 

1426 Hinman Avenue 
Evanston, 111. 





Elizabeth Janeway Scudder 

253 Livingston Avenue 
New Brunswick, N. J. 



Dorothy Shea 

250 Oak Street 
Holyoke, Mass. 




X 



72 



X 



1925 




Evelyn Ray Shekhan 

136 Campbell Avenue 
Revere, Mass. 



Eleanor Gray Sidwell 

Collinsville, Conn. 





Frances Sheffield 

46 Ayrault Street 
Newport. R. I. 



Constance Siegel 

"7 West End Avenue 
New York. N. Y. 





Agnes Isabel Shepard 
218 Barrington Street 
Rochester, N. Y. 



Adeline E. Sinsabai gh 

EOS Coran 

Bhelton, Conn 




X 



[1923 




Harriet Sleeper 

76 Crescent Street 
Northampton, Mass. 



Dorothy Smith 

20 Ridgeview Avenue 
White Plains, N. Y. 





Anna Lillian Smith 

Rushford. Minn. 



Esther Durrell Smith 

48 Oxford Road 

Newton Center, Mass. 





Dorothy Holmes Smith 

1073 East Broad Street 
Columbus, O. 



Frances Maude Smith 

50 Andrew Road 
Swampscott, Mass. 




K 



X 



74 



X 



IT923 




Harriet Smith 

Dellwood 

White Bear Lake, Minn. 



Jeannette A. Soulliere 

800 Main Street 
Worcester, Mass. 





Helen M. Smith 

41 Broad Street 
Milford, Conn. 



Helen Spahr 

27 Washington Snuare, North 
New York, N. Y. 





Marion Eleanor Smith 

148 North Grove St net 

K;.st Orange, N. J. 



Helen SPERO 
siit West End Avenue 

New York, N. Y. 




X 



H923 




Elisabeth Steele 

Madison, Conn. 



Jane Overton Stewart 

38 South Highland Avenue 
Ossining, N. Y. 





Josephine Martha Stephens 

Monongahela, Pa. 



Ermina Stimson 

75 Kensington Avenue 
Northampton, Mass. 





Miriam Margaret Stevenson 

27 Hudson Street 
Mount Vernon, N. Y. 



H. Constance Stoner 

18 Middlesex Road 
Buffalo, N. Y. 




K 



76 



X 



]\19Z5 




Catherine Pease Stow 

6607 North 10th Street, Oak Lane 
Philadelphia, Pa. 



Eleanore Kimbal Taylor 

17 Sound View Avenue 
New Rochelle, N. Y. 





Dorothy Edna Strasser 

216 West 89th Street 
New York, N. Y. 



Harriet Shotwell Taylor 

Lombard, 111. 





Eva Folsom Sully 

6161 Wayne Avenue 
Philadelphia, Pa. 



Lillian Mary Taylob 

188 Charlet Stree1 

Fitchburgi M;iss. 



K. 




[1923 



K 




Celeste Speck Terry 

9 Lenox Place 

St. Louis, Mo. 



Rosemary Thomas 

Sherborn, Mass. 





Dorothy Barber Thomas 

6 Chestnut Street 
Rockville, Conn. 



Margaret M. Towle 

420 Church Street 
Evanston, 111. 





Paula Romare Thomas 

815 West Peachtree Street 
Atlanta, Ga. 



Edith Dorothy Treadwell 

11 Parker Avenue 
Lynn, Mass. 




K 



_K 



78 



K 



1923 



K 




Lenore Louise Treat 

Spring Valley, N. Y. 



Felicia Marianna Tucker 

495 West End Avenue 
New York, N. Y. 





Beatrice Blanche Treeger 

318 West 100th Street 
New York, N. Y. 



Charlotte Ferrell Vail 

1950 Madison Road 
Cincinnati, O. 





Grace Caroline Tripi' 

5 Berkeley Place 
Cranford. N. J. 



Comfort Vegely 

115 Mason Avenue 
Webster Groves, Ho. 




i 'J 



X 



[1923 



X 




Elsa Wachter 

192 Partridge Street 
Albany. N. Y. 



Lelia Ware 

2819 East First Street 
Long Beach, Cal. 





Irene Pollard Walber 

240 North Fulton Avenue 
Mount Vernon, N. Y. 



Florence Adelaide Watts 

296 Main Street 
Northampton, Mass. 





Jane Stuart Walker 

1224 Main Street 
Racine, Wis. 



Marian Watts 

Philadelphia, Pa. 




X 



80 



=x 



1923 




Helen Geddes Webster 

Pieton, Nova Scotia 



Eleanor Veeder Wemple 

Saugerties, N. Y. 





Dorothy Elizabeth Welch 

502 East Washington Street 
liloomington, 111. 



Catharine Hill Wheeler 

Meriden, Conn. 





Helen Elizabeth Welch 

14 Northey Streel 
Salem, Mass. 



Elizabeth Wheei eh 

s.ui Dlmas, CaL 




X 



81 



1923 




Katharine Howard White 

30 Cliff Road 
Wellesley Hills, Mass. 



Margaret Doyle Wilcox 

64 Hawthorne Avenue 
Akron, O. 





Katharine Whitlock 

Scarsdale, N. Y. 



Katharine Abbot Wilder 

Sterling Junction, Mass. 





Pauline Wakefield Whitney 

524 1st Avenue South 
St. Cloud, Minn. 



Clarice Elizabeth Williams 

55 Hrainerd Avenue 
Middletown, Conn. 




K 



82 



X 



1923 




Ellen Susan Williams 

3 Cherry Heights 
Lyons, N. Y. 



Agnes Mitchell Wilson 

318 Neville Street 
Pittsburgh, Pa. 





Akron, O. 



Ruth Williams 








Avenue 




"** J 


m ■ 


Patience Winchester 








San Rafael, Cal. 










Page Williams 

39 Auburn Street 
Brookline, Mass. 



Elizabeth Rosabkli.k Wise 

602 Glenview Place 
Joplin, Mo. 




K 



X 



83 



K 



11923 




Anna Wohl 

1845 Seventh Avenue 
New York, N. Y. 



Dorothy Woods 

Hatfield, Mass. 





Harriet Crosby Wolverton 

106 Gambier Street 
Mount Vernon, O. 



Marjory Woods 

"Woodlawn" 
Lewistown, Pa. 





K 



Catherine Woodruff 

23 Howard Street 
Holyoke, Mass. 



Mildred Woodward 

1535 East 60th Street 
Chicago, 111 







84 



X 



[1923 




Lillie Marcaretta Wright 

415 Midland Avenue 
St. Davids, Pa. 



Edith DeGraw Yereance 

118 Centre Street 
South Orange, N. J. 





Rosemary Ruth Zonne 

iHO Mount Curve Avenue 
Minneapolis. Minn. 



K 



3tt fBrmmiam 

Harriet fie ffiatupy 
(Eljarluttr E. Hail 



Be 



[1923 



X 



$ovxxm MnnbttB 



Ackroyd, Mary E. 
Adams, Marjory E. 
Adler, Theresa 
Babbitt, Esther 
Barber, Margaret C. 
Barnhart, Ruth 
Barrows, Eunice 
Barton, Isabel J. 
Barwis, Millicent A. 
Bates, Elizabeth 
Bates, Elizabeth M. 
Beard, Matilda 
Beatty, Katharine E. 
Bebb, Katherine M. 
Beers, Helen H. 
Beidler, Elizabeth L. 
Benedict, Frances 
Binney, Marian 
Blomberg, Cornelia E. 
Borton, Eleanor B. 
Bowyer, Laura M. 
Brewer, Augusta C. 
Brickett, Esther D. 
Brown, Margaret P. 
Buck, Eleanor F. 
Buckminster, Constance 
Burch, Dorothy 
Burt, Ruth 
Butler, Elsie M. 
Carvey, Anne C. 
Cauthorn, Ruth 
dinger, Florence LeV. 
Cochran, Margaret W. 
Cohen, Marion K. 
Craig, Marie E. 
Crandell, Marian R. 



Cumming, Anna L. 
Curran, Frances 
Davenport, Helen A. 
Davidson, Margaret L. 
Davies, Priscilla 
Davis, Virginia R. 
Deacon, Virginia K. 
Dean, Alice D. 
Deiches, Helen 
de Lancey, Harriet A. 
Delmarle, Mary E. 
Derby, Dorothea 
Dettenborn, Carolyn L. 
DeVoe, Annette 
Dyer, Grace 
Dykman, Florence P. 
Earhart, Grace M. 
Elliott, Florence L. 
Ely, Katherine G. (Mrs.) 
Emerick, Constance W. 
Engle, Weona C. 
Estes, Dorothy 
Fellows, Beatrice W. 
Fetter, Ellen C. 
Fox, Dophia N. 
Frankel, Elsinore 
Gaus, Helen 0. 
Gimbal, Eleanor E. 
Gleason, Elizabeth E. 
Goodell, Catherine M. 
Goodhue, Ann P. 
Graves, Caroline 
Gray, Elizabeth H. 
Green, Frances 0. 
Greene, Alice D. 
Greenlaw, Dorothy D. 



Hansen, Carolyn A. 
Havemyer, Helen M. 
Hayden, Anna E. 
Hayne, Mary H. 
Hogg, Elisabeth 
Holliday, Alice B. 
Houghton, Gladys R. 
Hubbard, Helen W. 
Huntress, Dorothy 
Hutt, Louise O. 
Irwin, Chere 
Jacot, Dorothy M. 
Janssen, Catherine Q. 
Johnson, Dorothy C. 
Jordan, Lois Isabel 
Keith, Anne F. 
Kennedy, Lillian J. 
Kimball, Eleanor L. 
King, Eleanor Van Cise 
Kirk, Mary E. 
Klotz, Elizabeth M. 
Lagerman, Elinor E. 
Lambertson, Elizabeth S. 
Lawler, Anna M. 
Leeming, Honor 
Legier, Henrietta 0. 
Liddle, Gladys H. 
Linville, Edith J. 
Long, Marion 
Lovett, Margaret H. 
Lucas, Janet P. 
McConnell, Mildred M. 
McDuffee, Maude C. 
Mcintosh, Elizabeth 
McKnight, Sara M. 
Maclay, Jean E. 



_K 



86 



1923 



K 



Marchant, Ruth E. 
Mee, Bernice E. 
Merrell, Mary A. 
Merrill, Bernice H. 
Moore, Elizabeth F. 
Myers, Helen E. 
Nash, Eva L. 
Nash, Geraldine L. 
Neel, Elsie M. 
Noble, Sue H. 
Northrop, Mildred B. 
Norwood, Beatrice T. 
Nusbaum, Geraldine I. 
Odell, Helen W. 
Ogsbury, Sara E. 
Pennock, Louise E. 
Perkins, Eleanor H. 
Potter, Ruth J. 
Prickett, Helen C. 
Proudfoot, Mattie G. 
Pugsley, Esther M. 



Read, Helen L. 
Rindge, Eleanor 
Robinson, Frances E. 
Robinson, Sarah W. 
Rogers, Catherine F. 
Rohden, Helen C. 
Rowe, Ethel M. 
Russell, Flora M. 
Sanborne, Josephine 
Schurman, Beatrice M. 
Sessions, Judith H. 
Shafer, Lucile D. 
Shirley, Anna K. 
Shobe, Maisee L. 
Smith, Dorothy 
Smith, Gertrude B. 
Smith, Marion G. 
Snyder, Elizabeth 
Staats, Helen 
Standish, Eleanor S. 
Stanley, Phyllis 



Stearns, Ruth L. 
Steiger, Ruth 
Stenson, Mabel 
Sweetser, Isabelle 
Taylor, Dorothy M. W. 
Teare, Martha D. 
Thieme, Martha E. 
Thorpe, Sumner W. 
Towle, Margaret M. 
Trafford, Melinda 
Vincent, Elizabeth H. 
Waldron, Ruth 0. 
Warren, Eleanor W. 
Watson, Mary E. 
Wetherbee, Marjorie H. 
White, Dorothy J. 
White. Margaret M. 
White, Nancy P. 
Wilcox, Louise B. 
Willis, Gretchen 
Winslow, Solvieg E. 



87 



-; 




X 



X 



1923 



3tealjman fear 



K 




isabelle Mclaughlin 

Chairmen of Committees 

Ring and Pin 
Eleanor Bumstead 

Song Leader- 
Lucy Hodge 

Rally Day 

Decorations 
Virginia Merrill 

Ribbons 
Eleanor Perkins 

Class Color 
Green 

Class Animal 
Grasshopper 



Officers 

President 
Isabelle McLaughlin 

Vice-President 
Nerissa Fitzsimmons 

Treasurer 
Helen Payson 

Secretary 
Miriam Conklin 

Song Leaders 
Lucy Hodge 
Lyle Ewing 




90 



1923 



(Ulaaa ijiatory--- iFrpabmatt fear 



"Enter fairy bearing fruit" — 

And so — the Springfield train 

Bearing the green-picked lot of us 

To leave us in the rain 

That fell and fell and— well, 

It was the Freshman rain! 

To leave us there to ripen fair 

Or slowly go to seed — 

The difference is just personal. 

(One may do both indeed!) 

We straight descended on the town, 

Which quickly fell on us, 

And over all our innocence 

Was made a wicked fuss. 

We followed in the beaten paths 

And broke ourselves to stage 

Our future so-collegiate selves 

With what was all the rage 

(The desperate, howling rage!) 

"The Dinkey Bird," some wild cretonne, 

The ever missing link 

With home — the canvas laundry-case, 

A fountain pen, some ink, 

A dozen, darling note books dear, 

"So cunning, don't you think?" 

We took our chapel date books, 

And our tea, and some advice, 

And we wore our clothes like Seniors, 

Who were really very nice. 

We smiled upon the College 

As newcomers from the world. 

Bringing a fresh, new message 

To those left when on it whirled. 

We were really very clever 

And our hair was neatly curled. 

(0 before we struck our midyears 

Artificially our hair was curled!) 

We chose the courses we could choose 

With calm deliberation. 

We picked the most attractive ones 

To help our conversation, 



Astronomy was fine indeed 

(And such a dissipation 

To be out nearly every night! 

O what a reputation.) 

We learned to stretch our legs and 

mouths 
On gym and lollypops, 
And how to get to chapel well 
And fix goloshes' tops, 
We learned the names of the town dogs 
And all the trolley stops. 
We went to Sophomore Carnival 
And skated on thin ice, 
Politely laughed to hear it crack, 
And thought the Grind Book nice, 
Though a bit silly then for us 
Who had seen Springfield twice. 
We "made our friends on Allen Field" — 
And lost them in the pool. 
We tripped the Amherst trolley 
And we spoke of Smith as "school." 
We were really model Freshmen 
And we never broke a rule 
(No never — as a rule.) 
We learned professors' College names, 
And how the choir sings, 
And whether some by Paradise 
May or may not have wings, 
And even in our grotto cool 
We harked to many things. 
We knew the latest rumors and 
Could make some of our own. 
We hunted for the college slang 
And pulled a battered bone 
(When a college doesn't feel its slang 
You must let it alone!) 
We strained our necks in chapel 
To watch the clubs take out. 
And our eyesight al the Plaza 
Kiii-cvcr. without doubt. 

And, (), how college-laundry wise 



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We were — and ironed out. 
We went on bats and bats and — bats 
And called burned bacon sweet. 
We had a little practice in 
Making the week-ends meet. 
(Probably this same joke is made 
On every other sheet!) 
When finally we ceased to hum 
The year's topical song 
To give us (?) some diversion 
The Step Sings came along. 
And now we make here a sad end — 
This history is too long. 
For marveled we when Sophomores sang, 
When Juniors sang we cheered, 
And when the lovely Seniors sang 
We wept and parting feared! 
But when we Freshmen tried to sing 
The others cried and leered. 
Spring — fountain — Seniors — mountain — 
green — 



We waveringly grew lyrical, 

"The fairest class we've ever seen" — 

The others grew hysterical. 

And when we'd faltered shrilly through 

The smiles were all satirical! 

Then came the final parting rain 

Of tears, of trunks, of bills. 

We took exams and colds and trains, 

And everything but pills, 

And cheered to be real Sophomores 

And up the worst of hills. 

Now since you doubtless think 

rhyme 
Is weak in spots, not clear, 
A flippant handling of something 
Which slowly grows more dear, 
I say, "I know it is, but then — 
So was — our Freshman year!" 



ISADORE LEIGHTON LUCE. 



this 




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Officers 

President 
Harriet Mensel 

Vice-President 
Lucy Carr 

Secretary 
Sarah Riggs 

Treasurer 
Virginia Forbes 

Song Leader 
Dorothy H. Smith 

Assistant Song Leader 
Adeline Sinsabaugh 



HARRIET MENSEL 



Chairmen of Committees 
Sophomore Ice Carnival 
General Chairman, Isabelle McLaughlin 
Invitations, Miriam Conklin 
Music, Rosemary Thomas 
Entertainment, Eleanor Perkins 
Refreshments, Frances Sheffield 
Grind Book, Isadore Luce 

1921 Commencement 
Rose Committee, Miriam Conklin 
Push Committee, Louise Leland 
Decoration Committee, Martha Morse 




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-yea, 



This is the tale of a wondrous dance that lasted for an entire year- 
even for the year of nineteen hundred twenty and twenty-one. 

"School days, school days, dear old golden rule days," was wafted out on the 
fall winds to the ears of nineteen twenty-three, and gradually became more in- 
sistent as September slowly closed its cycle. We all found partners and the 
dance began. 

The orchestration was black with its mystic notations of — 




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-£«f««<r*-M- 



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^ J oa i C - ?l >» 



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with here and there a repeat sign which could mean so much! But the music 
took on a more frolicsome, almost "infantile" aspect on the night of the first 
Saturday in October. 

The thirteenth day of this same month dawned clear and beautiful. This day 
was entitled the Mountain One-step on our programmes 



— and proved to be rather a 
tired and breathless, but with 
of lovely autumn leaves in 
On election night, No 
was very patriotic and en 
until after ten o'clock, and 
for all those who were for 
John M. Greene or the over 




strenuous one, leaving us 
our arms full of the favors 
rich and variegated colors, 
vember second, the music 
thusiastic. The dance lasted 
was followed by a celebration 
tunate enough to get into 
flow meeting down town. 



The intermission of one day on Thanksgiving for refreshments was followed 
by a two-day "tag-dance" on November thirtieth and December first for the benefit 
of the Four Million Dollar Fund. The dance was fast and furious at first, but 
slowed down very considerably later in the afternoon. The next morning the 
music became a little more cheerful and showed signs of several repeat marks on 
its score — but, however, almost died away late in the afternoon. But at six that 
night there was a blare of trumpets and a resounding song of victory — we had 
not only raised our quota of four thousand five hundred and fifty dollars, hut had 
gone over it a hundred and forty-nine dollars. 

(N. B. 1 for history students: The first of December was memorable not only 
because of the oversubscription of our quota, but also because it was the author's 
birthday). 

The Christmas Sale Dance came on December eighth, and on the Lost and 
Found Extra alone, over two hundred dollars was made by 'twenty-three. The 
next day the Goldthwaite Drive Dance began for modesty in dress and for an 
abandonment of extreme styles. This led to further results after Christmas. 



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We treated ourselves to a dance on December eighteenth in the new Crew 
House, whose upper floor we had made possible financially the year before. Two 
Santa Clauses gave us favors of red and green lollypops from bulging packs on 
their backs as we followed a winding serpentine in and out down the hall. A 
few days later the Christmas intermission of about three weeks took place — to 
give the dancers and orchestra a little rest. 

After this intermission, there was the Goldthwaite Fashion Dance with prizes 
for the best dress and skit on Goldthwaite principles. Then the music became slow 
and mournful — ushering in two weeks of frantic, tortuous "exam, dances." (The 
metaphor is becoming somewhat involved for the author at this point!) But 
these were relieved a few days later by the Carnival dance which had been post- 
poned until the third of February, due to the wiles of the ice dancing floor. The 
pond was gay with colored lights which revealed a circus dance — with clowns, 
ringmaster, choruses and strange animals who cavorted to "circusy" music. The 
reception was held in the Crew House, and Dean Barbour — just returned from 
Europe — was able to be there. 

Choruses worthy of Ziegfeld danced and practised to music equally worthy — 
but all in vain. The "T. T. R." or "Twenty-three Revue" was destined by the 
terpsichorean fates never to be presented to the public eye on Rally Day. 
Undaunted, we got up another play just in time for the performance. As for the 
remainder of February, we were not very lucky as regarded the basketball dances 
— losing to the Freshmen by one basket on the twenty-sixth. But we retrieved 
this later — winning the final dance from them to the tune of "Oh, the Evens are 
purple with rage." 

We danced on for about a month until our Easter intermission, returning to 
find the time flying and the music becoming rather exotic, resulting in numerous 
"Spring Fever Extras." As the end drew near, the music became more sad for 
we were losing our sister class — the best partners we had ever had. We sor- 
rowfully watched their grand march up the aisle of John M. Greene to be given 
their last "programmes" — but we could not stay long to weep for the enticing 
melody of "Home, Sweet Home" was calling us. 

Thus ended this 
wondrous dance — 
never to be forgotten 
by all those partici- 
pating in it. 

(N. B.^ The modest 
author wishes to com- 
pliment herself for 
not having once used 
the m u c h-q u o t e d 
phrase, "trip the light 
fantastic" with which 
many a less subtle 
writer would have 
begun and ended a 
like history). 

Miriam W. Conklin. 




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MIRIAM CONKLIN 



President . 
Vice-President 
Secretary . 
Treasurer . 
Song Leader 
Assistant Song Leader 



Officers 



ELIZABETH MARSHALL 



Miriam Conklin* 

Elizabeth Marshall 

Sarah Riggs 

Mildred Woodward 

. Dorothy Smith 

Adeline Sinsabaugh 



Chairmen of Committees 
Fund, Harriet Smith 



Rally Day 



Decorations, Josephine Hamilton 
Stunt, Alice Decker 



Ribbons, Adelaide Homer 
Show, Esther Norton 



Junior Frolic 
General Chairman, Nerissa Fitzsimmons 
Stunts, Louise Russell Music, Rosemary Thomas 

Decorations, Virginia Forbes Police, Ina Reid 

Inv itations, Ina Reid Costumes, Jane Robinson 

Resigned 



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Junior flromenanp 



Lucia Norton 
Marian Watts 



. Chairman 
Head Usher 



Floor Committee 
Louise Leland,. Chairman 
Janet Harlan 

Elizabeth Lathrop 

Program Committee 
Barbai'a Barnes, Chairman 
Katherine Debevoise 

Music Committee 
Mildred Frost, Chairman 
Pauline Whintey 

Invitation Committee 
Virginia Forbes, Chairman 
Betty Johnston 

Marjorie Woods Katharine Jacobus 

Lucy Carr 

Refreshment Committee 

Elizabeth Chadbourne, Chairman 

Mary Elizabeth Dunbar 

Theatre Committee 

Isadore Luce, Chairman 

Elizabeth Dierks Florence Gilman 

Chaperonage 

Jane Robinson, Chairman 

Helen Goetzmann Ruth Purvis 



Jane Walker 
Rosemary Zonne 



Janet Harlan 



Adeline Eveleth 



Edith Yereance 




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Dorothy Abel 
Isabel Adams 
Mary Aldrich 
Virginia Annan 
Frances Arnold 
Oriana Bailey 
Caroline Bancroft 
Barbara Barnes 
Elizabeth Bartol 
Margaret Bassett 
Mary Bates 
Anne Bell 
Mary Bergan 
Marion Bissell 
Charlotte Blanchard 
Edith Bleakly 
Alice Blood 
Adeline Boyden 
Barbara Boyer 
Alice Brackett 
Josephine Bree 
Ann Broad 
Patricia Brown 
Katharine Bryant 
Elizabeth Buck 
Kleanor Bumstead 
Anne Burnham 
Elizabeth Campbell 
Julia Campbell 
Prisrilla Cappfl 
Lucy Carr 
Madeline Cary 
Jane Cassidy 
E I i z.cbet h Chadbourne 
A nstes Cladek 
Mury Clark 
Margaret Clough 

t tarolyn Colby 

Mary Coley 
Miriam Conklin 
Sydney Cook 
Margaret Cooley 
Frances Ourran 
Marion Daly 

Dorothea Davis 
Virginia Deacon 
Katherine Dcbevoise 



Alice Decker 
Eleanor DeLamater 
Marion DeRonde 
Annette DeVoe 
Elizabeth Dierks 
Olive Dougherty 
Dorothy Drew 
Mary Dunbar 
Grace Earhart 
Alice Eggleston 
Rose Eichberg 
Minerva Ellis 
Amy Erlandsen 
Adeline Eveleth 
Rebekah Swing 
Phebe Ferris 
Nerissa Fitzsimmons 
Phebe Fleming 

Virginia Forbes 

Frances Ford 
Janet Frantz 
Elizabeth Freeman 
Eleanor Frost 
Mildred Frost 
Certrude Funke 
Margaret Gantt 
Josephine Garrett 
Margaretha Geisel 
Florence Oilman 
Helen Gootsma.i n 

Helen Gottschaldt 
Alice Gould 
Jeannette Graham 
Geraldine Graves 
Louise Guyol 
Margaret llannon 
Maii. in Healy 

Ethel Ileiiin 

Mary Henry 
Harriet Herrick 
Lucy Hodge 

Helen I loilvk i MS 
Mary Hol1 
Adelaide Homer 

Josephine Hopkins 

Elizabeth Hotchkiss 

Helen House 



FRANCES ARNOLD, 
Head Usher 

Kathefine Howk 
Rosalind Hubbell 
Gertrude Humphrey 
Elizabeth Hunt 
Helen Jacobs 
Katharine Jacobus 
Beatrice Jaques 
Josephine Joel 
Betty Johnston 
Lucy Joseph 
Valerie Juurilan 
Alice Kelly 
Grace Kelsey 
Hazel Kendrick 
Elizabeth Kennedy 
Rochelle Kincaid 
Louise Kittredge 
Eleanor Kohn 
E. Margaret Lamont 
Laura Lane 
Elizabeth Lathrop 
Edith Leach 
Sylvia Leach 
Ruth Leberman 
Arlene Lee 
Louise Leland 
Anita Leo-Wolf 
Jessie Lewis 

Clara Lieber 
Tony Liebmann 
Olive Loeb 

Dorothy Lourie 
Josephine Lucchina 

[sadore Luce 
Dorothj l.utz 
Katherine Lynch 
Jeannette Mathers 
Elva McCormack 
Man, l McDuffee 
Katheryn Maley 
Onnolee Mann 
Kai herine Mason 
Marjoi I M 
Hair hi Mensel 

Virginia Merrill 

(ii are Meyercord 
Harriet Montroas 



Charlotte Moore 
Crucita Moore 
Dorothy Morgan 
Edith Morris 
Mary Morrison 
Martha Morse 
Margaret Morton 
Helen Myers 
Sarah Neher 
Dorice Neimm 
Rosie Nelson 
Esther Norton 
Lucia Norton 
Margaret O'Connor 
Dorothy Page 
Helen Paige 
Mildred Palmer 
Alice Parker 
Jessie Patrick 
Dorothy Patten 
Helen Payson 

Isallelle Pease 

Elsie Peterson 
Nella Pl'au 
Charlotte Phillips 
Eugenia Plumb 
A nnie Porter 
Frances Pow era 
Lillian Prediger 
Kuth Purvis 
Alee Quayle 
Helen Bead 

Bloise Reder 

Ina Reid 

r Rhodes 

Sarah Kiggs 

.1 ane Robinson 

Louisa Ross 
Lois Itundlett 

Louise Russell 

Hope Si. Amant 
I'Mla Savage 
Martha Sensible 
Geraldine Scott 

■ th Scudder 

Henrietta Seining 

Miriam Shaw 



Frances Sheffield 
Eleanor Sidwell 
Adeline Sinsabaugh 
Harriet Sleeper 
Dorothy Smith 
Harriet Smith 
Helen Spahr 
Josephine Stephens 
Jane Stewait 
Ermina Stimson 
Catherine Stow 
Eleanore Ta> lor 
Harriet Taylor 
Celeste Terry 
Dorothy Thomas 
Rosemary Thomas 
Paula Thomas 
Sumner Thorpe 
Margaret Towle 
Melinda Trafford 
Edith Treadwell 
Beatrice Treeger 
Grace Tripp 
Charlotte Vail 
Comfort Vegelv 
Edith Wade 
Walker 

Florence Watts 
Helen Webster 

Dorothy Welch 

Helen Welch 
Eleanor Wemple 
Catharine Wheeler 
Elisabeth Wheeler 
Pauline Whitney 
Margaret Wilcox 
Ellen Williams 
Page Williams 
Wilson 
Elisabeth v\ 
Catherine WiKidrutT 
Dorothy Woods 

Marjory Woods 
Mildred Woodward 

Edith Yercance 

Rosemary Bonne 



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dluntor Jffrnltr 



Cassandra, shrouded in a suitable cloak of mystery, made what she stated as 
a last attempt to reform the class, at Junior Frolic, on Wednesday evening, March 
8, 1922. 

The famous daughter of Priam and Hecuba, becoming bored with her exist- 
ence with the gods, went before their council, (for the gods, being progressive, 
have self-government), and was generously allowed by them to return to earth 
again. 

The stunts at the Frolic were as varied as the pleas of the prophetess herself, 
and though some were poetic and some prosaic, some musical and some dramatic, 
all were amusing and to a greater or less degree clever. Since the purpose was 
to instruct by amusing, the moral could never be forgotten, and, as in the case of 
the sugar-coated pill which Cassandra cited, the instruction was always there, 
even though it might be overshadowed for the time being by the amusement. 

The Flappers and Phi Beta Kappas were the first stunt, the moral of which 
was rather hard to ascertain, since each considered the other very stupid and 
neither was victorious in the end, as the A's and E's came equally to both. 

Graduation Day in the School of Polite Unlearning was one of the funniest 
stunts. The heroine, after having followed the undergraduate routine for four 
years, came up before the jury for her final examination. A dramatization of her 
state of mind followed. Her knowledge of contemporary drama was confined to 
Mary Pickford's productions. To her, literature meant "Peter Rabbit," "The Little 
Colonel" and "The Smart Set." She had studied both the art of modern painting 
and the Eternal Triangle. Although her knowledge of the Near East question 
was limited to "The Sheik," she was about to be acquitted, when the Canterbury 
Pilgrims and Beowulf were introduced to her in order that she might have at least 
a speaking acquaintance with them. 

The former Smith girl was present and also some modern representatives of 
the class whose jaws are never static. These brought with them not only their 
gum, but also the latest rules: 

"First you fetch it, then you stretch it, 
If you drop it you must catch it." 

The organized and the unorganized, the batting societies and the departmental 
clubs were all present. Cassandra included them all and from each drew her 
moral. 

The imitation can never be quite as good as the real thing, but the imitations 
in "College isn't what she used to was" were very good. Alpha, "more athletic 
than dramatic," and Phi Kappa, "lopsided with personality," the chicken coop 
which could be opened only with a Phi Beta key, and the fountain were all, if not 
realistic, surely ingenious representations. 

When her evening's work was done, Cassandra withdrew, still concealing her 
true identity; and her co-workers told no more than, 

"We must confess, it's all a guess. 
We leave it all to you." 



102 



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(Class iJjtstiiry— Juntnr f par 

It was impossible to think of ourselves in the position occupied by "twenty- 
one" when we were freshmen. It was impossible to get along without "twenty- 
one" anyhow. Why, there was no one to look up to now, — unless possibly the class 
we should always think of as Sophomores. The first part of junior year was a 
struggle to adjust ourselves, and the strange part was that we succeeded. At 
least there was evidence that most of the College was fooled into thinking us as 
important as we tried to seem. 

Positions of responsibility were thrust upon us! We were president of 
Athletic Association and college fire captain. We ran the Institute and the 
Christmas sale. And, test of all distinction, we spoke at Freshman class 
meetings. 

But there were other things to get accustomed to. The College had spread 
itself up Prospect Street and Henshaw Avenue, and it was so queer to see great 
hordes of girls pouring to chapel from that direction. Instead of the smooth 
green turf of Allen Field there were "three holes in the ground" and fierce looking 
engines that thumped and stared at the sports on fall Field Day. 

Then we missed "Jordy" and wondered if things could ever be the same. 
Probably not. But rather than let the already homesick advisee know what she 
had missed by not coming to College with "twenty-three," we swallowed our grief 
and proceeded — to Thanksgiving. Here we took advantage of the new cut system 
and returned to the bosom of our families (or was it "hearthstone" that the 
Governor's proclamation suggested?). And then we were home for Christmas 
and back again for Mid-Years before we knew it. 

Time and classes dragged wearily, as always at this stage of the year, until 
Rally Day. We were defeated by "twenty-two," but so much less ignobly than 
those games years before — our Freshman year to he accurate- that we scarcely 
heeded it among the other glories of the day. Yor we sat on the floor of John M. 
Greene for the exercises, and distinguished ourselves by applauding Sarah's ode 
more loudly than all the rest of the audience put together. 

Junior Frolic helped make "Cassandra" famous and gave us a good time inci- 
dentally. The combination of pop-COm halls and our own ingenuity was supcrh. 



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That hectic and delightful week before Spring vacation was the climax of 
Junior year. Then did we acknowledge our importance without conditions. For 
when the members of one's class become Council president and Monthly editor, 
Junior "Phi Bets" and a hundred other things, there is no longer need to bluff. 

We felts rather sorry for the Seniors. It must be hard to see one's place 
filled by so apt a successor. But this was merely a preliminary to feeling sorry 
for ourselves. After Junior Prom, the acme of three years' anticipations realized, 
we were aware that it was almost over. We took the steps on one of the two clear 
nights in Commencement Week and then consoled ourselves by deliberating as to 
which sweater was the best background for rendering conspicuous the Senior Pin. 

Margaret Lamont. 




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S^ttinr §?ar 




Officers 

President 
Lucy Carr 

Vice-President 
Rosemary Thomas 

Secretary 
Eleanor Holt 

Treasurer 
Elizabeth Marshall 

Committees 

Senior Pins 

Edith Yereance, Chairman 

Sara Neher 

Katherine Debevoise 

Helen McCandless 



LUCY CARR 

Class Insurance 
Isabelle McLaughlin, Chairman 

Elizabeth Dierks 

Florence Watts 

Anne Bell 

Rally Day 

General Chairman 
Virginia Forbes 

Decorations, Harriet Montross 

Ribbons, Tony Liebman 

Stunt, Margaret Clough 

Sho2v, Martha Morse 




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(UlasB l^talory— ^fninr fear 

We came back in the Fall with several theories and plans more or less defi- 
nitely formed. We advanced on the College with calm self-confidence; was not 
our place assured? The novitiate had been long; the privileged hour would be 
short indeed; let us enjoy it to the full. As Seniors we would reap our reward 
of deference and repose. Of course we would not be overbearing or distant, but 
the calm serenity which we intended to preserve, the sweet graciousness with 
which we would point the way to the Freshmen, could not fail to obtain for us thai 
respect, that admiration (hitherto withheld) which we really deserved. This 
was our last year for definite mental development; we would make the most of it. 
Marks would have no more effect upon our classroom efforts than they had ever 
had, but we would work with a worthier aim, that of developing our intellectual 
curiosity (first cast your rabbit!) and enlarging our capacities. Nor would our 
social lne be neglected; we planned teas, we mapped out a series of dates — "say, one 
a week with Betty, because I really see too much of her; and I must take Alice out 
to tea; I've meant to ever since Freshman year." Sternly we resolved to follow 
a schedule; to let no temptation, no emotion — certainly no emotion! move us from 
the path of mature and dignified righteousness. 

We planned to unpack and be beautifully settled that evening, but Betty came 
in and suggested that we go down to see the new Allen Field, and we spent some 
money that we really ought to have saved — you need so many books for Govern- 
ment — at the Lunch Box, while we listened to the talk about us. "She isn't back, 
either — " "Why, nobody came back!" (We did!) "She's in Jordan this year — " 
" — in the middle, I think." "One of those little white ones?" " — private telephones 
in every room, my dear!" We determined to see for ourselves soon, and went 
home to our bare rooms and discarded suitcases. 

At chapel we sat right in the front row or, just to prove our independence, 
mounted to the balcony. It was satisfying to note that we really weren't emo- 
tional, as we calmly listened to President Neilson's words about John; but a few 
minutes later we found ourselves looking up at the balcony-corner by the door 
(now filled with alien faces) where he had used to come, quietly, midway of an 
entertainment "just to see how the singer was making out." With a sniff we 
turned to contrast amusedly the trailing skirt of our classmate leading out with 
the abbreviated fringe of her companion. But later, at times when we passed the 
dim back door of College Hall and saw the porch empty in the edge of the lamp- 
light, we were consoled by no such considerations. 

Studies began, but not before we had examined the wonders of the New 
Dorms, and decided that even those decorations weren't worth going 'way up there 
for. And imagine having to sit up straight at your desk! But the chairs were 

really awfully com- 




fortable; and did you 
see the bathrooms? 

The festivities be- 
gan, of course, with 
Freshman Frolic, 
where we met every- 
body's little sister, 
and a few who 
weren't; but they con- 
tinued with even mon 
intensity than usual. 
Northampton, wish- 
ing like our amatory 

instructors to "keep 

us here," imported 

entertainment a n d 
edification for us. We 

traversed English lit- 
erature with Mr. 
Walpole; under his 

amiable guidance we 



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surveyed Hardy, made the acquaintance of Gissing, confirmed the claims of the 
younger writers, and even took a comprehensive and general peep into the future. 
Immediately upon Mr. Walpole's departure we transferred our attention to a point 
nearer home, and, whatever the call of concert, lecture, or club, regaled ourselves 
twice a week upon dramas, poweriul and subtle, and comedies, farcical and Classic. 

Small wonder that the Powers decided to test our right to be here; and by the 
sacrifice of a morning's classes and many pencil ends (one must eat something) 
we attempted to prove that we still possessed the mentality by which we had 
achieved our entrance, back in the dim days of 1919. But how could they expect 
us to have any power of thought, anyway, what with trying to figure out just when 
we should consult our new Mentor, Mrs. Scales, concerning the perplexities of life; 
and trying to understand just what the Dramatics Association was up to now, 
and approving the results; and with seeing our perfectly nice friends disguise 
themselves as Russians below while they affected the Lost Romance of the Western 
Plains in neckgear. Even if these had not been too much of a strain, there still 
remained class-meetings, an eternal procession of them, at which, with the energy 
of desperation, we did a tremendous amount of business, invested in our future, 
decided to get our Senior pins at home (whereat Hamp, in gratitude, gave a series 
of pyrotechnic displays in our honor), and, as ever, proved our wisdom by choosing 
"The Black Maskers" to crown our dramatic career. 

We waded through the welter of cards from the Appointment Bureau, cheered 
on by the prospect of vacation and a remarkable concert by the Glee Club. At 
Christmas Vespers our Freshman date asked us, much to our indignation, not to 
be mushy; but then, Freshmen can't be expected to comprehend the poignancy of 
the last Christmas Vespers. 

Returning reinforced with funds to aid our stricken neighbors, we found, as 
usual, a fresh supply of them, as well as unpaid pledges lying in wait for us across 
the gulf of Mid-Years (anybody can comprehend the poignancy of a last Mid- 
Years) ; but all depressing reflections were soon lost amid the excitements of more 
and yet more elections, the exhilaration of Rally Day, trials for parts (even if 
your family can't recognize you they like to see your name on the program), 
sleigh-rides and snowy hikes, debating (we had tied Williams, anyway), and — but 
suddenly we found that '24 was stepping into the limelight. Our day was declin- 
ing, but we accepted the situation gracefully, paddled languidly about Paradise, 
eyeing critically our athletic sisters in the shells, and applauding their prowess in 
exhibition, talked of What Had Been and What Was To Be on the Libe steps and 
the window-seats of Cushing, now familiar, attended sings, rehearsed, and, upon 
occasion, descended even to the relaxation of the movies. 

And then that was over — Senior Spring, and we were sitting in John M. 
Greene, warm in our gowns, and a little tremulous as we thought. It had been a 
good year, even though all our resolutions had failed; a year of happiness, and so 
soon over! Only Class Supper now, and we would be really out. All done now; 
the world was before us, and our sheltered days were over. And though we were 
solemn, we were glad. Jane M. Cassidy. 




X 



108 



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Property Committee 
Anne Bell Esther Norton 

Louise Kittridge Celeste Terry 

Dorothy Neff Pauline Whitney 

Elizabeth Wise 

Assistant Business Manager 
Adeline Boyden 

Costume Committee 
Margaret Clark Virginia Forbes 

Dorothy Corbett Josephine Hamilton 

Alice Decker Adelaide Homer 

Elizabeth Dierks Louise Rowley 

Mary Dunbar Marjory Woods 

Nerissa Fitzsimmons Lillie Wright 

Music Committee 
Marion Deronde Eleanor Frost 

Harriet Mensel 

Staging Committee 
Florence Gilman Annie Porter 

Catherine Johnson Helen Spahr 

Eleanor Kohn Margaret Wilcox 

Edith Yereance 



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Lorenzo . 

Francesca 

Ecco 

Cristoforo 

2d Lorenzo 

2d Francesca 

Patruccio 



. Marian Watts 

Ethel Henin 

. Martha Morse 

Margaret Clough 

Dorothy Shea 

Arlene Lee 

. Mildred Frost 



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BACCAMMTE 



Sunday, June Seventeenth 

Baccalaureate Exercises in Assembly Hall, 11 a. m. 

Address by President Neilson 

Organ Vespers in John M. Greene Hall, 8 p. m. 



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X 




IVYIW 



Monday, June Eighteenth 

Ivy Exercises on the Campus 10 a.m. 

Ivy Exercises in John M. Greene Hall . . . n a.m. 

Society Reunions 2 p. m. 

Closing Concert •. . . 3 p. m. 

Art Exhibition u; p. m. 

College Sing 7 p. m. 

President's Reception in the Library . . . 8-10 p. m. 



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Cool winds blow to us in June 

The fragrance of far flowers ; 
The daisy drops her blue-white points, 

Counting the lazy hours. 

Silver-throated, emerald plant, 
Count not the hours soon passed, 

But build your green memorial 
To ideals that will last. 

Care for the highly visioned thoughts 

Of lives that still are young ; 
Weave for us with your cool-veined hands 

The hopes that we have sung. 

For other Junes your tapestry, 

In upward growth designed ; 
Aspiring ever on, as we 

Seek higher than we find. 

Rosemary Thomas. 



K 



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QlmmmttwB for dDmrn^nrrmntt ExrrnarB 

Ivy Day Committee 
Frances Powers, Chairman 
Sydney Cook Alice Quayle 

Eleanor DeLamater Paula Thomas 

Harriet Mensel Dorothy Woods 

Ivy Song Committee 
Eleanor Frost, Chairman 
Jane Cassidy Marion DeRonde 

Elizabeth Clark Rosemary Thomas 

Harriet Wolverton 

Commencement Printing 
Sara Neher, Chairman 
Dorothea Davis Katharine Mason 

Josephine Hamilton Eleanor Sidwell 

Commencement Orator 

Lucia Norton, Chairman 

Lucy Carr Isabelle McLaughlin 

Class Supper Committee 

Louise Leland, Chairman 
Edith Bleakly Eleanor Bumstead 

Alice Brackett Adelaide Homer 

Jane Walker 

Committee on Order of Marching 
Arlene Lee, Chairman 
Edith Campbell Clara Lieber 

Valerie Jourdan Onolee Mann 

Cap and Gown Committee 
Katherine Jacobus, Chairman 
Josephine Bree Dorothy Lutz 

Madeline Cary Eugenia Plumb 

Eva Sully 



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H923 




COMMENCEMENT 



Tuesday, June Nineteenth 

John M. Greene Hall 

Alumnae Meeting 

Class Supper in Alumnae Gymnasium . 



10.30 A, m. 

4-6 p. m. 

7 p. m. 



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[1923 




(MS SUPPER 

Toastmistress, Lsabelle McLaughlin 

Speakers 
Virginia Forbes Isadore Luce 

Harriet Taylor 

Roll Call 
Celeste Terry 



117 



1923 



3o 1924 

Oh, Twenty was a noble class ! 

We treated her with awe ; 
And Twenty-one was not outdone 

By any that we saw; 
We followed proudly in the steps 

Of Nineteen Twenty-two, 
But when it comes to Senior Pins — 

We're giving ours to you ! 

Oh, Twenty-six is promising, 

No telling where she'll end ; 
And Twenty-five is sure to thrive, 

On her we can depend. 
We know they'll love the College as 

We brought them up to do, 
But when it comes to Senior Steps — 

We pass those on to you ! 

We leave the College in your hands, 

Dear Nineteen Twenty-four; 
We've not a doubt you'll carry out 

The aims we've struggled for. 
We've had you with us three long years, 

We've known you through and through 
And when it comes our time to go — 

We'll leave our hearts with you ! 




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121 



[1923 



®o 1325 

You were our first advisees, 

And you won't know about it, until, 
Next year, when you are advisors 

You too get that matronly thrill. 

And you were quite sweet about letting 
Us show off our motherly ways ; 

Patient, you heard over tea cups, 

About courses, professors and plays. 

But this year you got quite beyond us, 
At Carnival drowned all your dates ; 

In place of the ice and your Freshman, 
You found only water and skates. 

We hope that when we have gone, 
Our wisdom will with you remain ; 

That you, as advisors, will not 

Lead the Freshmen to such straits again ! 

But take care of yourselves, '25, 
The Odd family must be intact ; 

When another one next year arrives, 
Don't forget this old "matter-of-fact." 




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We were quite scared to see you 

In chapel, row on row, 
But since then we've decided 

You're very nice to know. 

You brought the best of weather ; 

You spared us "Freshmen weeps ;" 
You knew that we liked skiing, 

So you gave us snow in heaps. 

We've had you for our playmates 

A year, and now we see 
That you're a lovely mixture 

Of qual- and quantitee. 

And so our cause for sorrow, 
That we must leave in June, 

Is just that, having known you, 
We'll say good-bye so soon. 




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§>mtth (Enllrgp (Eonnril 





MIRIAM CONKLIN 
President of Council 



HARRIET MENSEL 
President of Judicial Iioard 



Council Members 

freshman year 
Isabelle McLaughlin 



SOPHOMORE YEAR 



Harriet Mensel 



Rosalind Hubbell 



JUNIOR YEAR 

Eleanor Bumstead Lucy Can- 

Miriam Conklin 



SENIOR YEAR 

*Rosemary Thomas Mildred Woodward 

Lucy Can- 



Barbara Barnes 



•Resigned 



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JteprpfientattwB 

President 
Lois Rundlett 

Vice-President 
Lucia Norton 

Member of Judicial Board 
Margaret Lamont 



LOIS RUNDLETT 
President of the House 



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Junior Year 



Anne Bell 
Barbara Boyer 
Alice Brackett 
Josephine Bree 
Patricia Brown 
Elizabeth Buck 
Anne Burnham 
Dorothea Davis 
Alice Decker 
Dorothy Dorman 
Marion DeRonde 
Olive Dougherty 
Nerissa Fitzsimmons 
Phebe Fleming 
Virginia Forbes 
Helen Gottschaldt 
Margaret Hannon 
Marion Healy 
Mary Henry 
Lucy Hodge 
Josephine Hopkins 
Elizabeth Hunt 
Grace Kelsey 



Edith Yereance 



130 



Margaret Lamont 
Tony Liebman 
Dorothy Lutz 
Crucita Moore 
Edith Morris 
Nora McDonough 
Doris Neiman 
Lucia Norton 
Charlotte Phillips 
Sarah Riggs 
Carolyn Rosenstein 
Lois Rundlett 
Miriam Shaw 
Frances Sheffield 
Harriet Sleeper 
Marion Smith 
Harriet Taylor 
Rosemary Thomas 
Edith Wade 
Irene Walber 
Florence Watts 
Helen Welch 
Eleanor Wemple 



X 



1923 



X 



Senior Year 



Clara Baldwin 
Anne Bell 
Edith Bleakly 
Alice Brackett 
Josephine Bree 
Ann Broad 
Elizabeth Buck 
Miriam Conklin 
Dorothea Davis 
Elizabeth Dierks 
Nora MeDonough 
Dorothy Dorman 
Alice Eggleston 
Esther Emery 
Phebe Fleming 
Helen France 
Josephine Garrett 
Katharine Hannon 
Margaret Hannon 
Margery Hawley 
Helen Hazen 
Marion Healy 



Dorothy Hunt 
Elizabeth Hunt 
Grace Kelsey 
Margaret Lamont 
Edith Leach 
Tony Liebman 
Harriet Montross 
Martha Morse 
Gertrude Mullaney 
Doris Neiman 
Lucia Norton 
Dorothy Page 
Eloise Reder 
Lois Rundlett 
Miriam Shaw- 
Frances Sheffield 
Harriet Sleeper 
Marion Smith 
Jeannette Soulliere 
Harriet Taylor 
Irene Walber 
Helen Welch 



Edith Yereance 



131 



1^925 




SARAH RIGGS 



Association for 
OltfrtBttan Hork 



(Eabtnet ilrmbpra 



Isabelle McLaughlin 



Sophomore Year 



Secretary 



Katherine Debevoise 
Elizabeth Marshall 
Josephine Hopkins 
Lois Rundlett 



Junior Year 



. Treasurer 

Mission Cabinet 

Institute 

. Extension 



Sarah Riggs 
Rosalind Hubbell 



Senior Year 



. President 
Vice-President 



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Chairmen of Departments and Committees 



Elizabeth Marshall 
Harriet Taylor . 
Alice Kelly 
Laura Lane 
Eleanor Holt 
Margaret Gantt 
*Jane Robinson . 
Isabelle McLaughlin 



Religious Service 
Missions 
Social 
Deputations 
. I. C. S. A. 
Studi nt Volunteers 
. Publicity 
Member Advisory Committee 



'Resigned 



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Margaret Bassett 
Mary Bergan 
Josephine Bree 
Lucy Carr 
Mary Coley 
Miriam Conklin 
Alice Decker 
Katherine Debevoise 
Phoebe Ferris 
Margaret Gantt 
Helen Gottschaldt 
Lucy Hodge 
Eleanor Holt 



Josephine Hopkins 
Helen House 
Rosalind Hubbell 
Alice Kelly 
Laura Lane 
Louise Leland 
Katherine Lynch 
Elizabeth Marshall 
Edith Marsh 
Dorothy Page 
Dorothy Patten 
Jessie Patrick 
Charlotte Philipps 



Sarah Riggs 
Jane Robinson 
Marian de Ronde 
Lois Rundlett 
Louise Russell 
Henrietta Sebring 
Miriam Shaw 



Frances Sheffield 
Helen Spahr 
Harriet Taylor 
Helen Welch 
Ellen Williams 
Katherine Woodruff 
Mildred Woodward 



Ira fining 
Bdrrjatra 



Charlotte Brown 
Isabelle McLaughlin 



Edith Leach 
Jane Robinson 




MIRIAM SHAW 



X 



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134 



[1923 




K 



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1923 



S>tubent Abbisprs 



Louisa Aldrich 
Virginia Annan 
Frances Arnold 
Oriana Bailey 
Clara Baldwin 
Barbara Barnes 
Elizabeth Bartol 
Mary Bates 
Anne Bell 
Mary Bergan 
Margaret Blake 
Charlotte Blanchard 
Anna Blanchet 
Edith Bleakly 
Alice Blood 
Adeline Boyden 
Barbara Boyer 
Alice Brackett 
Josephine Bree 
Ann Broad 
Patricia Brown 
Katherine Bryant 
Eleanor Bumstead 
Anne Burnham 
Elizabeth Campbell 
J. Elizabeth Campbell 
Edith Campbell 
Priscilla Capps 
Madeline Cary 
Lucy Can- 
Elizabeth Chadbourne 
Anstes Cladek 
Elizabeth Clark 
Margaret Clough 
Mary Coley 
Miriam Conklin 
Sydney Cook 
Margaret Cooley 
Dorothy Crane 
Olive Dougherty 
Dorothea Davis 
Katherine Debevoise 
Alice Decker 
Helen Deiches 
Dorothy Dorman 
Mary Doyle 
Evangeline Drew 
Julienne Dumortier 
Muriel Earhart 
Alice Eggleston 
Rose Eichberg 
Minerva Ellis 



Ruth Emerson 
Adeline Eveleth 
Lyle Ewing 
Phebe Ferris 
Nerissa Fitzsimmons 
Virginia Forbes 
Frances Ford 
Mildred Frost 
Margaret Gantt 
Henrietta Gazan 
Margaretha Geisel 
Florence Gilman 
Helen Goetzmann 
Dorothy Gongwer 
Helen Gottschaldt 
Alice Gould 
Jeannette Graham 
Matilda Gross 
Josephine Hamilton 
Margery Hawley 
Katherine Hannon 
Margaret Hannon 
Helen Hazen 
Marion Healy 
Ethel Henin 
Harriet Herrick 
Lucy Hodge 
Hannah Hoffman 
Eleanor Holt 
Adelaide Homer 
Josephine Hopkins 
Emily Hopson 
Elizabeth Hotchkiss 
Helen House 
Katherine Howk 
Rosalind Hubbell 
Gertrude Humphrey 
Dorothy Hunt 
Elizabeth Hunt 
Katherine Jacobus 
Josephine Joel 
Betty Johnston 
Valerie Jourdon 
Lucy Joseph 
Lois Kane 
Alice Kelly 
Grace Kelsey 
Hazel Kendrick 
Henrietta Kibbon 
Rochelle Kincaid 
Ruth King 



Louise Kittredge 
Margaret Lamont 
Laura Lane 
Elizabeth Lathrop 
Edith Leach 
Louise Leland 
Clara Lieber 
Tony Liebman 
Sarah Lingle 
Constance Long 
Josephina Lucchina 
Isadore Luce 
Dorothy Lutz 
Katherine Lynch 
Elva McCormick 
Maude McDuffee 
Elsbeth McGoodwin 
Margaret Macleay 
Gladys Manee 
Elizabeth Marshall 
Katherine Mason 
Marjorie Mason 
Ruth Mechler 
Harriet Mensel 
Harriet Montross 
Crucita Moore 
Edith Morris 
Mary Morrison 
Martha Morse 
Florence Munsie 
Dorothy Myers 
Dorothy Neff 
Sara Neher 
Dorice Neiman 
Margaret O'Connor 
Mona O'Hara 
Dorothy Page 
Mildred Palmer 
Alice Parker 
Jessie Patrick 
Dorothy Patten 
Helen Payson 
Eleanor Perkins 
Louise Pfau 
Katherine Phelps 
Charlotte Phillips 
Eugenia Plumb 
Annie Porter 
Frances Powers 
Ruth Purvis 
Alice Quayle 



Helen Read 
Ina Reid 
Sarah Riggs 
Jane Robinson 
Aimee Rosenberger 
Carolyn Rosenstein 
Lois Rundlett 
Louise Russell 
Edla Savage 
Hope St. Amant 
Geraldine Scott 
Miriam Shaw 
Evelyn Sheehan 
Frances Sheffield 
Eleanor Sidwell 
Harriet Sleeper 
Lillian Smith 
Frances Smith 
Helen Smith 
Elizabeth Snyder 
Jeannette Soulliere 
Helen Spahr 
Josephine Stephens 
Jane Stewart 
Ermina Stimson 
Catherine Stow 
Harriet Taylor 
Celeste Terry 
Dorothy Thomas 
Rosemary Thomas 
Dorothy Treadwell 
Grace Tripp 
Felicia Tucker 
Charlotte Vail 
Comfort Vegely 
Elsa Wachter 
Florence Watts 
Marian Watts 
Dorothy Welch 
Helen Welch 
Katherine Wilder 
Page Williams 
Agnes Wilson 
Elizabeth Wise 
Harriet Wolverton 
Catherine Woodruff 
Dorothy Woods 
Marjory Woods 
Mildred Woodward 
Lillie Wright 
Edith Yereance 
Rosemary Zonne 



-K 



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11923 



X 




HARRIET MENSEL 

Junior Officers 

Harriet Merisel, President 

Representatives 

Club House Manager 

Adeline Boyden 
*Elizabeth Marshall 

Boat House Manager 
Lois Rundlett 

Sophomore Officers 

Sydney Cook, Secretary 

Eleanor Perkins, Treasurer 

* Harriet Mensel 

'Resigned 



Attilrttr AHBDriattan 

Senior Officers 

Harriet Mensel, Vice-President 

Representatives 

Tennis 

Helen House 

Hockey 

Eleanor Bumstead 

Crew 

Frances Powers 

Basketball 

Comfort Vegely 

Cricket 

Katherine Debevoise 

Chairman of Outing Committee 

Mildred Woodward 



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Editor 
Alice F. Parker 

Business Manager 
Lucy Hodge 



Jane Cassidy 



Literary Editors 



Elsbeth McGoodwin 



140 



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Senior Year 



Harriet Smith 
Helen Read 
Helen Welch 
Grace Kelsey 
Helen Webster 
Helen Spahr 



. Editor-in-Chief 

News Editor 

Business Manager 

Assistant News Editor 

Assistant Neivs Editor 

Dramatic Critic 



Junior Year 

Assistant News Editors 

Anne Bell Margaret Lamont Helen Read 

Marion Healy Dorice Neiman Catherine Woodruff 

Art Critic Music Critic 

Helen Webster Elizabeth Clark 

Assistant Managing Editors 

Mary Coley Louise Kittredge 

Assistant Business Managers 
Eugenia Plumb Helen Welch 

Sophomore Year 
Assistant Managing Editors 
Mary Coley Louise Kittredge 

Sydney Cook Ina Reid 



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Edith B. Bleakly 
fMuriel Earhart 
*Edith B. Bleakly 
M. Elizabeth Clark 
Dorothy E. Lutz 
*Patricia Brown 



flrrBB ffioari 



. President 

News Editor 
Senior Executive 
. Picture Editor 



Members 



Charlotte E. Blanchard 
Edith B. Bleakly 

* Patricia Brown 

* Katharine T. Bryant 
M. Elizabeth Clark 
Margaret K. Davenport 

fG. Muriel Earhart 



*Eleanor F. Kohn 
Dorothy E. Lutz 
Edith N. Morris 
* Harriet Smith 
fSumner Thorpe 
fMargaret Towle 
Elizabeth Wheeler 



'Resigned 
tLeft College 



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JL1925 




(Campus (Cat 



Sophomore Year 

Mary Coley Isabelle McLaughlin 

*Elinor Lagerman Celeste Terry 



Junior Year 



Mary Coley 



* Helen Deiches 



Celeste Terry 



Mary Coley 
Sydney Cook 
Louise Guyol 



Senior Year 



Isabelle McLaughlin 
Lucia Norton 
Marjory Hawley 



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1953 (Class look loari 



Editor-in-Chief 

Assistant Editor . 

Business Manager 

Sales Manager 

Advertising Manager 

Art Editor . 

Assistant Art Editor 

Literary Editor 

Senior Pictures 

Board and Snaps Editor 

Assistant Board and Snaps Editor 

Clubs and Lists Editor . 

Fun, Fact and Fiction Editor 



. Jane K. Robinson 

Adeline Boyden 

Katherine Debevoise 

Harriet Wolverton 

Margaret Bassett 

Florence Gilman 

Ermina Stimson 

Margaret Lamont 

Mildred Palmer 

Josephine Hopkins 

Priscilla Capps 

Dorothy Page 

Alice Decker 



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Junior Year 



Miriam Conklin 
Elizabeth Marshall 



Mildred Palmer 
Lenore Treat 



Edith B. Bleakly 
Josephine P. Bree 
Lucy P. Carr 
Elizabeth Cutler 
Dorothea Davis 
Evangeline B. Drew 
Rose Eichberg 
Mary Frazier 
Gertrude E. Funke 
Margaret H. Gantt 
Janet F. Harlan 
Marion E. Healy 
Ethel B. Henin 



Senior Year 

M. Eleanor Holt 
Josephine M. Joel 
Louise C. Kittredge 
Clara F. Lieber 
Elsbeth G. McGoodwin 
Isabella C. McLaughlin 
Katheryn D. Maley 
S. Harriet Mensel 
Marion C. Morris 
Mary E. Morrison 
Rosie Nelson 
Alice F. Parker 
Eugenia M. Plumb 



Alice L. Quayle 
Sarah R. Riggs 
Frances Sheffield 
Esther D. Smith 
Jane 0. Stewart 
Elsa M. Wachter 
Florence A. Watts 
Marian Watts 
Anna Wohl 
Catherine Woodruff 
Mildred Woodward 
Lillie M. Wright 



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Officers — First Semester 



Rosemary Thomas 
Elizabeth Clark 
Margery Hawley 



Margaret Bassett 
Patricia Brown 
Jane Cassidy 
Elizabeth Clark 
Margaret Clough 
Miriam Conklin 
Sydney Cook 
Eleanor Frost 
Florence Gilman 
Margery Hawley 
Ethel Henin 
Lucy Hodge 



. President 

Senior Executive 

Editor 



Memrers 



Elizabeth Hunt 
Anita Leowulf 
Elsbeth McGoodwin 
Crucita Moore 
Lucia Norton 
Sarah Riggs 
Miriam Stevenson 
Dorothy Smith 
Harriet Smith 
Rosemary Thomas 
Charlotte Vail 
Marian Watts 



Dorothy Woods 



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Officers — First Semester 



Harriet Wolverton 
Isadore Luce 
Celeste Terry 



. President 

Editor 

Senior Executive 



Members 



Adeline Boyden 
Lucy Carr 
Eleanor DeLamater 
Marion DeRonde 
Mildred Frost 
Josephine Garrett 
Louise Guyol 
Rosalind Hubbell 
Katherine Hannon 
Margaret Lamont 



Isadore Luce 
Isabelle McLaughlin 
Harriet Mensel 
Martha Morse 
Alice Parker 
Esther Rhodes 
Ermina Stimson 
Harriet Taylor 
Celeste Terry 
Page Williams 



Harriet Wolverton 



X 



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PHILD5DFHICAL 
SOCIETY 



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Officers 




Hannah Hoffman .... 


. President 


Laura Lane ..... 


. Vice-President 


Josephine Joel ..... 


. Secretary 


Katherine Lynch .... 


. Treasurer 


Members 




Oriana Bailey 


Josephine Joel 


*Elizabeth Bates 


Laura Lane 


Edith Bleakly 


Clara Lieber 


Lucy Carr 


Katherine Lynch 


Elizabeth Clark 


Elsbeth McGoodwin 


fMiriam Conklin 


Isabelle McLaughlin 


Alice Decker 


* Helen Myers 


Minerva Ellis 


Esther Norton 


Adeline Eveleth 


Alice O'Leary 


Nerissa Fitzsimmons 


f Mildred Palmer 


Mildred Frost 


Ruth Polacheck 


Gertrude Funke 


Alice Quayle 


Josephine Hamilton 


f Frances Sheffield 


Hannah Hoffman 


fEleanor Sidwell 


f Leila Holt 


Helen Spahr 


* Left College 




t Resiened 





152 



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^UMillilU 




DEBATING union 



Officer 
Louise Kittredge President 



Barbara Barnes 
Margaret Bassett 
Adeline Boyden 
Lucy Carr 
Margaret Clough 
Katherine Debevoise 
Dorothy Drew 
Helen Gottschaldt 
Marion Healy 
Lucy Hodge 
Louise Kittridge 
Laura Lane 



Members 



Isabelle McLaughlin 
Martha Morse 
Margaret O'Connor 
* Alice Parker 
Helen Read 
Wilhelmine Rehm 
Marguerite Rihbany 
Frances Sheffield 
Helen Spahr 
Katherine Wilder 
Page Williams 
*Mildred Woodward 



* Resigned 



X 



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1^925 



INTERNATIONAL RBSDONS 

C1UB 





Isabelle McLaughlin 
Margaret Cooley . 



Officers 



. General Chairman 
Secretary and Treasurer 



Dorothy Abel 
Virginia Annan 
Barbara Barnes 
Margaret Bassett 
Anne Bell 
Christine Berger 
Marion Bissell 
Margaret Blake 
Anna Blanchet 
Charlotte Blanchard 
Hilda Bryant 
Eleanor Bumstead 
Priscilla Capps 
Lucy Carr 
Madeline Cary 
Anstes Cladek 
Elizabeth Clark 
Caroline Coghlin 
Mary Coley 
Miriam Conklin 
Marion Daly 
Dorothy Davis 
Katherine Debevoise 
Mary Doyle 
Evangeline Drew 
Dorothy Drew 
Alice Eggleston 
Vera Engle 
Adeline Eveleth 
Nerissa Fitzsimmons 
Virginia Forbes 
Janet Frantz 



Members 

Mary Frazier 
Josephine Garrett 
Helen Gottschaldt 
Jeannette Graham 
Janet Harlan 
Helen Hazen 
Marion Healy 
Harriet Herrick 
Louise Hughes 
Rosalind Hubbell 
Beatrice Jaques 
Betty Johnston 
Lucy Josephs 
Lois Kane 
Alice Kelly 
Grace Kelsey 
Rochelle Kincaid 
Louise Kittridge 
Eleanor Kohn 
Margaret Lamont 
Laura Lane 
Mary Lange 
Elizabeth Lathrop 
Edith Leach 
Louise Leland 
Dorothy Lourie 
Isadore Luce 
Josephina Lucchina 
Dorothy Lutz 
Vivien Marrion 
Elizabeth Marshall 
Marjorie Mason 



154 



Katherine Mason 
Dorothy Morgan 
Martha Morse 
Gertrude Mullaney 
Florence Munsie 
Margaret Morton 
Dorothy Myers 
Elsbeth McGoodwin 
Isabelle McLaughlin 
Sara Neher 
Lucia Norton 
Jessie Patrick 
Elsie Peterson 
Charlotte Phillips 
Wilhelmine Rehm 
Marguerite Rihbany 
Louise Russell 
Elizabeth Scudder 
Harriet Sleeper 
Evelyn Sheehan 
Dorothy Strasser 
Eva Sully 
Felicia Tucker 
Comfort Vegely 
Jane Walker 
Marian Watts 
Helen Webster 
Patience Winchester 
Elizabeth Wise 
Harriet Wolverton 
Marjory Woods 
Mildred Woodward 



X 



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1923 



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5DETCE 



Ann Broad 
Elizabeth Chadbourne 
Dorothy Abel 



Officers 



. President 

Vice-President 

. Secretary 



Members 



Dorothy Abel 
Ann Broad 
Virginia Brown 
Eleanor Bumstead 
Elizabeth Chadbourne 
Alice Decker 



Rose Eichberg 
Eleanor Holt 
Emily Hopson 
Lucy Joseph 
Elizabeth Kennedy 
Dorothy Myers 



Rosemary Zonne 



X 



1923 




GEEM A N OB 



Officer 



Margaretha Geisel 



President 



Members 



Sydney Cook 
Mary Frazier 
Margaretha Geisel 
Mathilda Gross 



Clarabel Hord 
Gertrude Humphrey 
Harriet Mensel 
Dorothy Thomas 



K 



X 



156 



X 



\\19Z3 



X 




FRENCH CUB 



Officers 



Janet Harlan 

Lucia Norton 
fSarah Riggs 



Margaret Bassett 
Barbara Boyer 
Elizabeth Campbell 
tAnne Carvey 
Elizabeth Cutler 
Rose Eichberg 
Nerissa Fitzsimmons 
Janet Frantz 
Josephine Garrett 
Janet Harlan 
Ethel Henin 
Helen Hinea 
Elizabeth Hotchkiss 



♦ I... It C.M,.,... 

I Resigned 



Members 

Katherine Howk 

Helen Jacobs 

Beatrice Jaques 

Josephine Joel 

Betty Johnston 

Grace Kelsey 
[Louise Leland 

Josephina Lucchina 

Isadore Luce 
^Elizabeth Marshall 

Lucia Norton 

Mona O'Hara 

Mildred Palmer 



. President 

Vice-President 

. Treasurer 



t Alice Parker 
*Eleanor Perkins 
fSarah Riggs 

Esther Smith 

Jeannette Soulliere 

Lilian Taylor 

Paula Thomas 

Charlotte Vail 
fElizabeth Vincent 
tRuth Waldron 
tPage Williams 

Anna Wohl 



K 



X 



[1923 



X 




S&NISH CIIJB 





Officers 




Mary Ryan 


. 


Vice-President 


Mary Bergan 


Members 


Secretary and Treasurer 


Frances Arnold 




Ethel Henin 


Mary Bergan 




Mary Ryan 


Alice Brooks 




Esther Smith 


Evangeline Drew 




Edith Yereance 



158 



1923 



K 




ITMANC1UB 



K 





Officers 




Josephina Lucchina . 


. 


. President 


* Edith Bleakly . 


Members 


Secretary and Treasurer 


♦Edith Bleakly 




Josephina Lucchina 


Helen Hines 


Clarabel Hord 


Edith Morris 


•Resigned 





K 



I ,!< 



K 



1923 



X 




GBffi CLUB 



Officer 



Josephine Bree 



President 



Members 



Josephine Bree 
Jane Cassidy 



Frances Sheffield 
Leonore Treat 



K 



1G0 



H923 



X 




Officer 



Josephine Bree . 



President 



Members 

Josephine Bree Helen Nowels 

Lenore Treat 



K. 



X 



i '■. i 



1923 




ORIENTAL CDJB 



Officers 



Margaret Baldwin 
Laura Lane 
Katharine Jacobus 



Margaret Baldwin 
Patricia Brown 
Elizabeth Campbell 
Madeline Cary 
Anstes Cladek 
Ruth Emerson 
Lyle Ewing 
Margaret Gantt 
Matilda Gross 
Mary Henry 
Emily Hopson 
Katharine Jacobus 



Members 



. President 

Senior Executive 

. Secretary 



Alice Kelly 
Laura Lane 
Rosie Nelson 
Dorothy Patten 
Charlotte Phillips 
Isabelle Pease 
Louisa Ross 
Eleanor Sidwell 
Lenore Treat 
Florence Watts 
Helen Welch 
Dorothy Woods 



K 



162 



U923 



BIDLDDICA 




Josephine Hopkins 
Alice Brackett . 



Officers 



. President 
Vice-President 



Members 



Rachel Barker 
Alice Brackett 
Priscilla Capps 
Miriam Deware 
Marya Driscoll 
Mary Frazier 
Josephine Hopkins 
Dorothy Hunt 
Lillian Jacobs 
Tony Liebman 
Jessie Lewis 
Onolee Mann 



Mary Morrison 
Charlotta Phillips 
Dorothy Rice 
Louise Rowley 
Lillian Smith 
Josephine Stephens 
*Ermina Stimson 
Constance Stoner 
Catherine Stow 
Dorothy Thomas 
Elizabeth Wheeler 
Katherine Wilder 



Mildred Woodward 



'Kvttigllfd 



X 



L6; 



X 



jft92S 



CDLL 




Lillie M. Wright 



Officer 



Secretary 



Members 



Margaret Baldwin 
Olive Dougherty 
Marya Driscoll 
Alice Eggleston 
Ruth Emerson 
Ida Epstein 
Margaret Gantt 



Lillian Jacobs 
Marion Morris 
Mary Morrison 
Margaret Morton 
Louise Pfau 
Josephine Stephens 
Elsa Wachter 



Lillie Wright 



164 



K 



X 



H923 



X 




PHY5IC5;iCLUB 





Officers 




aide Homer 


. 


. President 




Members 




Lillian Baker 




Margaret Morton 


Ruth Emerson 




Ruth Polacheck 


Amy Erlandsen 




Josephine Stephens 


Adelaide Homer 




Elsa Wachter 


Marion Morris 




Lillie Wright 



1 1; 5 



X 



1923 




v ^ f«c 



TELE5CDPIUIi 



Officer 



Catherine Woodruff 



Vice-President 



Members 



Edith Bleakly 
* Miriam Conklin 
Dorothy Dorman 



Nerissa Fitzsimmons 
Marian Watts 
Anna Wohl 



Catherine Woodruff 



♦Resigned 



K 



K 



166 



X 



[1923 




Gladys Manee 
Elizabeth Hunt 



Officers 



. President 
Vice-President 



Members 



Anne Bell 
Josephine Garrett 
Elizabeth Hunt 
Arlene Lee 
Jessie Lewis 
Tony Liebman 



Gladys Manee 
Geraldine Scott 
Dorothy Shea 
Dorothy Smith 
* Harriet Taylor 
Marian Watts 



'Resigned 



X 



L67 



X 



H923 



X 




Officers 



Miriam Stevenson 
Eleanor Frost . 



. President 
Vice-President 



Members 



Marion DeRonde 
Eleanor Frost 
Harriet Mensel 
Crucita Moore 
Esther Rhodes 



* Sarah Riggs 
Harriet Sleeper 
Charlotte Vail 
Katharine Wilder 
Dorothy Woods 



* Resigned 



K 



168 



X 



X 



1925 



X 




Officer 



Ermina Stimson 



President 



Members 



Virginia Annan 
Miriam Conklin 
Alice Kelly 
Grace Meyercord 



Marion Smith 
Ermina Stimson 
Helen Webster 
Page Williams 



X 



169 



1923 




BEL 



Officers 



Isadore Leighton Luce 
Margaret Lamont 



. President 
Secretary-Treasurer 



Members 



K 



Caroline Bancroft 
Patricia Brown 
Jane Cassidy 
Elizabeth Clark 

* Frances Curran 
Eleanor DeLamater 

* Muriel Earhart 
Florence Gilman 
Louise Guyol 



* Left College 



Page Williams 



Margery Hawley 
Eleanor Kohn 
Margaret Lamont 
Isadore Luce 
Elsbeth McGoodwin 
Alice Parker 
Sarah Riggs 
Paula Thomas 
Rosemary Thomas 



170 



X 



1923 



X 




Barbara Barnes 
Eleanor Bumstead 
Constance Burt 
Katherine Debevoise 



Florence Gilman 
Katherine Jacobus 
Lucia Norton 
Helen Spahr 



Katherine Wilder 



171 



1923 




MfflEMfflgcmB 



Officers 



Florence Watts . 


. 


. Vice-President 










Members 




Katherine Debevoise 




Marion Morris 


Miriam Deware 




Rosie Nelson 


Dorothy Dorman 




Ruth Purvis 


Dorothy Morgan 


Florence Watts 


Grace Tripp 



K 



172 




DRAMATICS 



1923 




Sramattrs Association (Eounril 



Director 
Page Williams 

Chairman of Scenery 
Celeste Terry 

Head of Student Coaches 
Margaret Clough 



Business Manager 
Dorothea Davis 

Dramaturgy 
Patricia Brown 

Costume Committee Chairman 
Martha Morse 



_x 



174 



^923 



X 



Iramattr AaHflriatimt 

From the beginning, 1923 has been a class of quality rather than quantity. 
Like the familiar Steero Soup Cube, its energy is concentrated in a small space. 
And so in dramatics we must expect to find, and indeed we do, a small group of 
amazingly bright stars. 

It is unusual for a Freshman to have a leading part in a play given at the 
Academy. Marion Watts, however, so far surpassed any one else in college in 
her trials for "Monsieur Beaucaire," her Freshman year, that she was im- 
mediately given the title role. The whole audience was captivated, and half of it 
fell in love with her, and she has remained the idol of the class from that moment 
on. 

One of the most interesting actresses in college is Ethel Henin of the class of 
'23. Possessed of a quick appreciation of many types of characters and a flexible 
voice, she is able to adapt herself to a wide variety of plays. She is a delightful 
Scapin in Moliere's play, and Scapin alone possesses a host of personalities. We 
see her continuously and in all places. She is at one time red-headed Queen 
Elizabeth, and at another George Sand, and always her characterization is 
smooth and consistent. 

"Torches" was played by an all star cast, the two men's parts being taken 
by members of 1923, Marion Watts and Margaret Clough. Margaret Clough pos- 
sesses an ability to delineate masculine characters and has at the same time a 
certain subtlety, which is quite unusual. In "Torches" she played the husband, 



K. 




175 



1923 



K 



and in Rostand's "Far Away Princess," the lover. Besides being active behind 
the footlights, she is one of the staunchest leaders in all dramatic projects at 
college. 

Martha Morse is another person of individuality on the stage, and of sound 
judgment in matters connected with dramatics. She has probably taken part 
in more plays than anyone in the class. She plays the part of an Italian servant, 
an Ethiopian slave, a Russian Bolshevist, and numerous others. 

Josephine Garrett, Elizabeth Hunt and Katherine Hannon were all discovered 
late. Josephine was found just in time to become a most lovely lady for "If I 
Were King." Elizabeth Hunt and Katherine Hannon both were remarkable in 
"Everyman," a play given Senior year. 

Charlotte Phillips played in "Tom Thumb the Great" and in "The Dragon." 
She has that capacity for making much out of little. Given a small part, she 
creates a vivid personality. Sometimes we are grateful to find people who can 
make a mountain out of a mole hill! 

Mildred Frost sings as well as acts. She took the part of a girl in George 
Washington's time in the Rally Day musical play written by Esther Norton, 
Junior year. Senior year she played Rachel in "The Scarecrow." Josephine 
Garrett and Mildred are the "leading ladies" of the class. 

Dramatics are to be found in every nook and cranny of college life. There 
are Alpha and Phi Kappa plays, a Departmental Club production and Workshop 
performance. Besides this, girls from Smith are asked to take part in Amherst 
plays. Patty Brown and Marion Watts have kept up 1923's reputation with the 
Amherst Dramatic Club and very successfully they have done it. 

1923 has stars which are more than merely brilliant. They are not interested 
in their own glory so much as in dramatics for dramatics' sake. Bright behind 
the footlights, they have been faithful to all dramatic projects throughout the 
four years. Margaret Clough, Page Williams and Isadore Luce have done very 
good work in coaching. More attention has been paid to scenery than before and 
great efforts have been made to make it more effective. At the same time the 
Council has tried to have new people in the lower classes work with scenery and 
costumes so that when their turn comes they will not be entirely unused to that 
type of work. In this direction the Dramatics Council spent about five hundred 
dollars having a new lighting system installed in Students' Building. 

The Council also has tried to select more suitable plays and has spent much 
time and reading in careful consideration of such as seemed possible. 

The Dramatics Association grew to such proportions during the last few 
years that reorganization became necessary. A plan was proposed which should 
eliminate the difficulties of the present system. Many people were in the 
Dramatics Association, which was made up of about 400, who were only vaguely 
interested and yet whose vote was counted on in elections. The result was that 
not being entirely interested, they could not be counted on in mass meetings. It 



176 



1923 



was therefore arranged that the Association should have two classes of members, 
active and associate members, all of whom were to pay dues and were to be admit- 
ted free of charge to all productions. Only those members who were actively 
interested were to be allowed to vote, or to take parts in any production. By this 
arrangement dues were to be paid at the beginning of the year, which made it 
easier for the Council to know how much could be spent on each production. 
Thus they did not have to count on a large audience paying for the scenery and 
costumes. 

It was also arranged so that next year the work of the Association would be 
divided between two heads, an artistic director and an executive head. It remains 
to be seen how successful this plan will be. 

So we see that 1923 has done much in dramatics in all directions, and the 
fruits of its labor will be seen in Senior Dramatics in June. 




X 



177 




MUSICAL CLUBS 



JB925 




Geraldine Scott 
*Lois Rundlett . 



(Slrr (Klub 

Officers 



Business Manager 
Business Manager 



Members 



Marion DeRonde 
Frances Ford 
Mildred Frost 
Louise Guyol 
Ethel Henin 
Helene Hodgkins 
Eleanor Holt 
Katherine Howk 
Edith Leach 



Anita Leo Wolf 
Onolee Mann 
Mary Morrison 
Lois Rundlett 
Geraldine Scott 
Harriet Sleeper 
Harriet Taylor 
Pauline Whitney 
Harriet Wolverton 



♦Resigned 



X 



180 



.K 



[1923 




Ulatt&uHn (ttlult 

Leader 
Alice Decker 



Members 



Dorothy Abel 
Josephine Bree 
*Lucy Carr 
Mary Coley 
Marion DeRonde 
Adeline Eveleth 
Mary Frazier 



'Resigned 



Helene Hodgkins 
Lois Kane 
Charlotte Moore 
Crucita Moore 
Dorothy Morgan 
* Helen Payson 
Frances Powers 



Marion Smith 



X 



18] 



H923 




($rrljp0tra 



Mary Bergan 
Marion DeRonde 
Valerie Jourdan 
Harriet Mensel 



Charlotte Moore 
Isabelle Pease 
Charlotte Vail 
Katherine Wilder 



X 



182 



1923 



X 




(Kljmr 



Katherine Hannon 



Leaders 
Harriet Sleeper 

Assistant Leader 

Helene Hodgkins 

Members 



Frances Arnold 
Oriana Bailey 
Mary Bates 
Anne Bell 
Elizabeth Campbell 
Carlotta Creevey 
Dorothea Davis 
Alice Decker 
Marion DeRonde 
Elizabeth Dierks 
Olive Dougherty 
Evangeline Drew 
Marya Driscoll 
Rose Eichberg 
Amy Erlandsen 



'Resigned 



* Harriet Smith 



Eleanor Frost 
Mildred Frost 
Phebe Ferris 
Gertrude Funke 
Janet Frantz 
Alice Gould 
Louise Guyol 
Margaret Hannon 
Margery Hawley 
Marion Healey 
Lucy Hodge 
Eleanor Holt 
(larabel Hord 
Katherine Howk 
Rosalind Hubbell 



X 



183 



1923 



K 



Hannah Huebschman 
Josephine Hopkins 
Betty Johnston 
Hazel Kendrick 
Rochelle Kincaid 
Laura Lane 
Edith Leach 
Arlene Lee 
Anita Leo Wolf 
Clara Lieber 
Katherine Lynch 
Onolee Mann 
Elva McCormick 
Harriet Montross 
Dorothy Morgan 
Mary Morrison 
Martha Morse 
Esther Norton 
Dorothy Page 
Dorothy Patten 
Louise Pfau 
Charlotte Phillips 
Annie Porter 
Lillian Prediger 



Edith Yereance 



Esther Rhodes 
Sarah Riggs 
Lois Rundlett 
Louise Russell 
Henrietta Sebring 
Geraldine Scott 
Helen Schultz 
Miriam Shaw 
Evelyn Sheehan 
Lillian Smith 
Elizabeth Steele 
Josephine Stephens 
Miriam Stevenson 
Catherine Stow 
Harriet Taylor 
Dorothy Thomas 
Florence Watts 
Dorothy Welch 
Catherine Wheeler 
Elizabeth Wheeler 
Pauline Whitney 
Katherine Wilder 
Dorothy Woods 
Marjory Woods 



X 



184 



K 




ATHLETICS 



X 



(1923 




**.«.** 



§>" g>toatera 



Isabelle McLaughlin Harriet Mensel 

Mildred Woodward 



K 



186 



.X 



1923 



Baseball 



Basketball 



Hockey 



itfielb lag 

Saturday, May 27, 1922 

Points Won by 1923 

First Teams 
5 Tennis 5 

Second Teams 
. . 3 Hockey 6 

Third Teams 
. . 4 Archery 4 




1ST 



1923 




1023 ilmbpra nf AU-^mttlf 
laakrtball 3?am 

Elizabeth Bartol, 1923 Isabelle McLaughlin, 1923 

Elizabeth Chadbourne, 1923 Alice Quayle, 1922, 1923 

Adeline Eveleth, 1922 Louise Russell, 1923 

Comfort Vegley, 1923 



Forwards 
Madeline Cary 
Alice Quale 
Louise Russell 



Senior Basketball Team 

Captain, Alice Quayle 

Centers Guards 

Elizabeth Bartol Adeline Eveleth 

Elizabeth Chadbourne Helen House 

Isabelle McLaughlin Comfort Vegley 



K 



Senior Substitute Basketball Team 
Captain, Mildred Woodward 



Forwards 
Marion Daly 
Lois Kane 
Crucita Moore 



Centers 
Helen Jacobs 
Patience Winchester 
Mildred Woodward 



188 



Guards 
Lucy Carr 
Elizabeth Clark 
Helen Gottschaldt 



=x 



X 



[1923 



Forwards 
Madeline Cary 
Alice Quayle 
Louise Russell 



Forwards 
Anne Keith 
Elizabeth Klotz 
Alice Quayle 



Junior Basketball Team 
Captain, Alice Quayle 



Centers 
Elizabeth Bartol 
Elizabeth Chadbourne 
Mildred Woodward 



Guards 
Adeline Eveleth 
Helen House 
Comfort Vegely 



Forwards 
Anne Keith 
Isabelle McLaughlin 
Alice Quayle 



Sophomore Basketball Team 

Captain, Alice Quayle 

Centers Guards 

Elizabeth Bartol Adeline Eveleth 

Isabelle McLaughlin Helen House 

Mildred Woodward Comfort Vegely 

Freshman Basketball Team 

Captain, Alice Quayle 

Centers Guards 

Margaret Clough Alice Blood 



Katherine Jacobus 
Marjorie Mason 



Adeline Eveleth 
Helen Gottschaldt 




K 



1923 



K 




1023 iUemhrrB of All-&mttlj Ifnrkn} ®™w 

Eleanor Bumstead, 1922 Rosalind Hubbell, 1921, 1922 

Janet Frantz, 1922 

Junior Hockey Team 

Captain, Janet Frantz 

Forwards 



Janet Frantz 
Mildred Frost 



Edith Bleakly 



Helen Schulze 
Frances Sheffield 
Patience Winchester 

Half Backs 

Eleanor Bumstead 
Helen Gottschaldt 



Full Backs and Goal 

Margaret Cooley Rosalind Hubbell 

Josephine Hopkins 



K 



190 



X 



X 



[1925 



Sophomore Hockey Team 

Captain, Rosalind Hubbell 

Forwards 



*Helen Deiches 
Janet Frantz 
Lucy Hodge 



Edith Bleakly 



Elizabeth Mcintosh 
Helen Schulze 
Patience Winchester 



Half Backs 



Eleanor Bumstead 
Helen Gottschaldt 

Full Backs and Goal 



Alice Decker 
Josephine Hopkins 



Rosalind Hubbell 
fMary Morrison 



Helen Deiches 
Mildred Frost 



Freshman Hockey Team 
Captain, Madeline Cary 

Forwards 

Elizabeth Mcintosh 
Katharine Whitlock 
Patience Winchester 



Half Backs 



Dorothy Abel 



Madeline Cary 



Edith Bleakly 



Full Backs and Goal 

Josephine Hopkins Rosalind Hubbell 

Mary Morrison 



* I. .'it College 
1 Resigned 



193 



X 



X 



]\19Z5 




1923 iMembms of AU-^mttlj 



Alice Brackett, 1921 
Josephine Bree, 1922 
Sydney Cook, 1921 



Gertrude Humphrey, 1921 
Helen Jacobs, 1922 
Louise Leland, 1921, 1922 



Edith Yereance, 1921, 1922 



Junior Baseball Team 
Captain, Louise Leland 



Alice Brackett 
Josephine Bree 
Elizabeth Buck 
Marion Daly 
Helen Jacobs 



Katherine Jacobus 
Louise Leland 
Helen Payson 
Rosemary Thomas 
Edith Yereance 



K. 



192 



=K 



[1923 



Sophomore Baseball Team 

Captain, Louise Leland 

Alice Brackett Harriet Mensel 

Katherine Debevoise Helen Payson 

Gertrude Humphrey Rosemary Thomas 

Louise Leland Page Williams 

Edith Yereance 

Freshman Baseball Team 

Captain, Louise Leland 

Sydney Cook Louise Leland 

Marion DeRonde Harriet Mensel 

Gertrude Humphrey Comfort Vegely 

Eleanor King Page Williams 

Edith Yereance 



v X 



198 



K 



1923 




1923 Imtera nf All-£>mtil? (Urtrket Gfcam 

Oriana Bailey, 1922 Ruth Mechler, 1921, 1922 

Katherine Debevoise, 1922 Dorothy Patten, 1921, 1922 

Miriam Shaw, 1922 

Junior Cricket Team 
Captain, Dorothy Patten 



Oriana Bailey 

Anstes Cladek 
Katherine Debevoise 
Phebe Ferris 
Jeannette Graham 



Ruth Mechler 
Dorothy Patten 
Miriam Shaw 
Eleanor Sidwell 
Helen Spahr 



Agnes Wilson 



X 



194 



=x 



19251 K 



Sophomore Cricket Team 
Captain, Dorothy Patten 

Virginia Annan Ruth Mechler 

Oriana Bailey Dorothy Patten 

Anstes Cladek Harriet Sleeper 

Katherine Debevoise Hope St. Amant 

Phebe Ferris Jane Stewart 

Helen Welch 

Freshman Cricket Team 

Captain, Harriet Sleeper 

Frances Arnold Elizabeth Marshall 

Margaret Brown Dorothy Patten 

Anstes Cladek Sarah Riggs 

Dorothy Drew Harriet Sleeper 

Phebe Ferris Hope St. Aamant 

Helen Welch 



M M 



L96 



X 



1923 




g>mttlj (fining? utntnia Seams 

1923 Member of All-Smith Tennis Team 

Helen House, 1921, 1922 

First Team 
Patience Winchester Helen House 

Second Team 
Margaret Cooley Alice Quayle 

Third Team 
Helen Welch Elizabeth Buck 



K. 



196 



]\19Z5 



K 




1923 ©retoB 

1923 Member of All-Smith Crew 
Mildred Miron, 1922 

Junior Year 
Captain, Lucy Can' 
Cox, Annie Porter 



Lucy Carr 
*Muriel Earhart 



Edith Wade 
Helen Webster 



Cox, Frances Powers 



Ann Barney 
Jessie Lewis 



Mildred Miron 
Helen M. Smith 



Cox, Lyle Ewing 



Harriet Herrick 
Elizabeth Hunt 



Lois Kane 
Laura Lane 



Lefl College 



1<)7 



1923 




(gymnaamm iExljibtiifln 



Saturday, March 17, 1923 



OSSIBLE 


Won by 1923 


POINTS WON BY 


POINTS 


EVENT 


1923 


10 


Marching .... 


. 9.21 




Total for Banner 


9.21 


20 


Floor Work 


. 16.09 


30 


Apparatus 






Buck, rear straddle 


. 8.01 




Boom somersault . 


. 8.45 




Double boom fence vault 


. 8.67 




Total for Cup 
Total Points . 


41.22 




50.43 



X 



198 




m&zM 



K 



[1923 



Commemoration Ode 



Too loath are we to turn our eyes again, 

Our thought sustain 
On those dim years before our time began, 
On those dim heroes, who with eager eyes 

Behold our enterprise. 
We follow where they led ; the course they ran, 
Worn by their steps, is smoother to our feet ; 
The air we breathe is yet more free and sweet 
Which by their sacrifice was purified. 
But we pass, careless, not remembering 

The glory whence we spring, 
Nor the first greatness of the land which is our 
pride. 



Ah, well for us that from the shadowy years 

There yet appears 
Some glow of former splendor on our life. 
To guide us when our feeble torches fail, 

Quenched in a whirling gale 
Of furious rivalries and futile strife. 
Our littleness is lost in majesty 
When through the tumult of our days we see 
The august face of one, grave and serene, 
Knowing our weakness and our high desire. 

Who quickens with his fire 
Our deeper purposes of good that burn unseen. 



O Washington, yet living to our age, 

What heritage 
Is ours, who call the beauty of this land 
Our own, and by your presence consecrate 

To freedom's high estate ! 
In gratitude and reverence we stand. 
Let us recall your faith that left us free ; 
Let us recall your great humility 
That bore with common men their suffering ; 
Let us recall your kindly will to bless 

In simple friendliness, 
Rejoicing in the name of Father, more than king. 



Let us return to those more noble days. 

When worldly praise 
Was left unsought, and glorious deeds were done 
In the calm strength of everlasting right. 

And in the vision's light 
Such as was yours, immortal Washington. 
More than the wealth of universal power, 
We need a humble courage for this hour. 
The new America of purer worth 
Needs an assurance in the conquering Good. 

Then, standing as you stood, 
We shall in meekness rise, inheriting the earth. 

Sarah Randle Riggs. 



April Evening 



The faintly-budded birch swayed in the breath 

Of evening like some delicate sea-moss, 

Brushing its floating tendrils 'gainst the moon, 

The clear, smooth moon, a brightly-polished shell 

Curving its rounded ear to catch the sigh 

Of blue and rhythmic wind-waves in the pines. 

Swishing and sighing in the deepening green. 

'Tis thus on April evenings all becomes 

A green, cool, quiet sea with gentle flood, 

The earth a sunken galleon with afar 

The blue-green shimmer of the evening star. 

ISADORE LEIGHTON LUCE. 

The Harpsichord 

Ethereal, faint, like the spirit of ages, 
Passes before me thy tone's magic tale. 

Dim like remembrance, yet clear as a perfume 
It penetrates years that to grasp are too frail. 

Did I once remember, or did I once know this? 

Was life to me other than this that surrounds ? 
A magic flute leads me, I cannot but follow 

The sweet, faint compulsion that comes of those 
sounds. 

Enveloped, enshrouded in mists of dull feeling 
I struggle, but only to sink still more deep, 

Till faint with the pain of an exquisite moment. 
My seared eyelids close in enchanted sleep. 
Rosemary Thomas. 



Japanese Silks 



Great round tangerines. 

Soft, sweet fruit lumped together — 

Green leaves drawing close about them — 

Flowers sucking in their joyful breath — 

The smells of fruit and yellow honey 

On a hot day. 

When the air hangs heavy, 

But the colors bright 

Blue and orange, blue and green 

Cupped in gold, and drunk by an emperor. 

A weight of silks, I cannot get up. 

I am bound by its richness, 

Stifled with the weight. 

The day is hot and my head is tired — 

But buzzing around, the bees pour yellow honey 

on me. 
The fruits thrust their odors at me, 
The flowers smother me in the madness of their 

color. 
The lanterns before my eyes 
Swing, and go out. 
One by one .... 

Rosemary Thomas. 



200 



X 



1925 



X 



Hush! 

I'm waiting for the fairy 

That winds up the Four o'Clocks. 

And sews on Hachelor's Buttons 

And gathers in the Phlox ; 

The one that tolls the Hare-bells 

When each weary day departs, 

And comes stealing down the twilight 

To bind up the Bleeding Hearts. 

Makuery Hawley. 



Mayblosom 



Oh, I was a queen and I rode a blue steed — 

Mayblossom, Mayblossom, Mayblossom — 
About all my kingdom with wonderful speed — 

Mayblossom, Mayblossom, Mayblossom. 
- And I was a mother with children fourteen 
Who all rode behind their dear mother the queen 
Up and down rocky hills, over smooth meadows 
green, 
Mayblossom, Mayblossom, Mayblossom. 



The Gracious Lover 

Small wonder that roses love wind ! 

Clean-winged, beautiful, free, 
He passes them white as romance. 

Swift as the sea. 

But wonder at this: that the wind 

Can pause in his infinite flight 
To ruffle the locks of a rose, 

To kiss her good-night. 

Louise Patterson Guyol. 



The Scullery Maid 

The red meat turneth slowly on the spit 

And I sit in the corner watching it. 

The fat drips down and sizzles, burning hot ; 

The broth doth bubble in the good black pot. 

Old Grizzle, grumbling crossly to herself 

Doth take the blue bowl from the corner shelf. 

While Joan the minx, burnisheth silverware 

And tries to see her own bright face and hair ; 

For now comes Tom, the master's lackey, he — 

Tall and well formed and good enough for Joan, 

But not what I shall love when I am grown. 

When crumbs are swept from off the gray flagged 

floor, 
When shut and bolted is the great house door, 
When long, black shadows in the corners lurk — 
Then done at last are toil and weary work. 
Grizzle with candle raised above her head. 
Mumbling her prayers, goes slowly up to bed, 
But I sit quiet in the chimney-place 
And watch the orange firelight on Joan's face. 
Now Tom has put his arm around her waist ] 
He is well formed, and good enough for Joan — 
But not what I shall love when I am grown. 

Alack ! 'Tis late, good folk are safe in bed. 
A kobold brown doth prowl with noiseless tread 
Into the patch of moonlight on the floor 
And in the shadows, I sit alone. 
Thinking of him I'll love when I am grown. 

Patricia Brown. 



My little blue palfrey, a right royal horse, 
Mayblossom, Mayblossom, Mayblossom, 
Carried all the fifteen as a matter of course — 
Mayblossom, Mayblossom, Mayblossom ! 
And if I desired she would gallop all day 
Or, impatient, would wait while I stopped by 

the way 
To let the dear children get rested or play — 
Mayblossom, Mayblossom, Mayblossom. 

And what if you never went out of the door, 
Mayblossom, Mayblossom, Mayblossom ? 
If you had no hoof you could lift from the floor, 
Mayblossom, Mayblossom, Mayblossom ? 
I still will affirm (and it can't be denied) 
That you carried me far and you carried me 
wide 

rocking-chair's speed and high 



With all of a 
pride, 
Mayblossom, 



Mayblososm, 



Mayblossom. 
Jane Cassidy. 



Sonnet 

If there should come at length an end of pain ; — 
If, some clear morning, one should wake to find 
Joy in the sunshine and the buoyant wind. 

Shadow and light, and leaves new- washed in 
rain ; — 

If I could see the winter pass again 

With hopeful eyes, knowing no doubt behind: — 
If, in a tranquil and a quiet mind. 

1 could forget that spring once waked in vain: — 

Though peace were now returned, and sorrow 
past. 
Yet for the sake of sorrow's kindliness, 

And for the crown of pity that she won-. 
May beauty never fully take at last 
Her memory. If I forget distress 

Heed not my joy. but give me pain once more. 
Sarah Handle RlOOB. 



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1923 



Evening Wolves 



As times at evening on a winter moon, 

The bare trees black against the blue, deep sky, 

The moonlight chilling blue upon the snow, 

A ghostly pack of grey wolves flits across 

The open spaces — floating through the trees 

Like a grey mist — blowing and blowing on ; 

So thoughts of mine — once real and strongly 

swift — 
Come back at lonely times to mock my moon 
With silent howls of scorn, derision mute. 
And try to make old footprints in new snow. 
Watching the moon, I see them skim the hill. 
I hear them soundless — for they once were mine — 
And wonder when my new thoughts on the hearth 
Will hear the chimney-wind and flee the flames 
To run in the blue moonlight with the ghosts. 

ISADORE LEIGHTON LUCE. 



Ad Portum Optatum 

The foam curls silver on the track we leave, — 

A silver track across a purple sea, — 

And westward, to the misty sunset rim 

We trace our journey's path, — a silken thread, 

Like Ariadne's winding after us 

From well-known shores through this mysterious 

sea, 
A labyrinth, unlighted save by stars. 

Darkened before us toss the restless waves 
To break in sparkling, phosphorescent drops 
Beneath our prow, and stretch away in dim 
And shifting shadows of continued sound, 
Black to the skyline. Yet with steady helm 
Unswerving, and with all sails set, we ride 
To eastward and the Elder Hemisphere. 

Our course is clear with hope, and all the way 
Unseen, the winds are singing in our ears, 
"A land of long-sought treasure lies ahead ! 
A land enchanted through a thousand years ; 
Made glorious by poets ; rich in song ; 



Far-famed in legend of past heroes' deeds ; 
Blessed in the memories of classic days ; 
The garden still of youth and joy and art ; 
Beloved of Time, and in a world of change. 
The same, rare, ancient land of new delight, 
The golden Italy!" 

Sarah Randle Riggs. 



Browning 



A chest of varied coins, bronze and gold, 
Found with a broken lock one afternoon 
Under the cobwebbed, silver window-panes 
Of a rich attic. Throw the windows wide 
To let in garden scents on the field breeze, 
Blowing from birches cool by wood brooks dark 
And sifting softly through the fruited tree, 
Swaying so brightly-heavy near the sill. 
See — all the treasure of the coins heaped, 
Thin clips and dull-edged foreign discs. 
All making music, ringing each one sweet, 
All cast and moulded in most perfect forms 
With heavy-crusted wreathes and little fruits, 
Fair-shaped and pointed to the tiniest stem, 
An olive-branch in dullest gold, and here 
A quill-winged bird with quivering-caught wings. 
On other coins — gold and finely worn — 
Pure profiles with sweet lips and high-coiled hair. 
Or ehurchly faces with thin lips and eyes. 
Grave pontifical robes and stately pose. 
Some rough, bronze discs with laughing cheek- 
filled face 
Of grape-wreathed satyr, horned and curly- 
haired. 
And here and there among the coins burns 
A jewel like the fair Italian sky. 
Or Roman sunsets and Venetian dawns. 
Jewels of glistening, painful radiance 
That slip among the coins and give light 
And warmth, falling through searching hands, 
Being — too beautiful. 

ISADORE LEIGHTON LUCE. 



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QJnllnjr g>ottg0 




DOROTHY SMITH, 1923 
College Song Leader 

Alma Mater 

Words by Henrietta Sperry, 1910 
Music by H. 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. 

Chorus 

And gladly singing to you always 
Our loyal hearts with joy shall fill ; 

Oh, fairest, fairest Alma Hater 
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. 

( 'hortu 



Fair Smith 

Words by Regina Katherine Crandall, 1890 

Fair Smith, our praise to thee we render, 

O dearest college halls, 
bright hours that live in mem'ry tender, 

Are wing'd within thy walls. 
O'er thy walks the elms are bowing. 

Alma Mater. 
Winds mid branches softly blowing, 
Ivy 'round thy towers growing. 
Alma Mater. 



Tho' time may prove the pleasure fleeting. 

No hour is spent in vain ; 
True hearts behold the future meeting, 

Our friendship cannot wane. 
Of thy care forgetful never. 

Alma Mater, 
Bound by ties that naught can sever. 
Still to thee returning ever, 
Alma Mater. 



And while the hills with purple shadows 

Eternal vigil keep 
Above the happy river meadows 

In golden haze asleep, 
May thy children thee addressing, 

Alma Mater, 
Still with grateful praise unceasing 
Speak with loyal hearts thy blessing, 
Alma Mater. 



Alma Mater Song 1916 



Alma Mater through the years 

We your daughters true 
liring 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. 



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 
Anil our lu\ ina oral ■ 



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K 



Words by Marion Patton, '10 
Music by Marion Greenwood, '10 

To Smith College, Fall or Springtime, 

Or in midst of winter drear 
To our college, night or day time, 

When the skies are grey or clear. 
To Smith College, odd or even, 

Any class or any year, 
To our "Fairest Alma Mater," 

Now together give one long cheer. 



Tune: "Polly-Wolly-Doodle All the Day" 

I had a man one Sunday here 

Walkin', walkin', all the day. 
The man was a dear, but I couldn't make it clear 

Why we were — walkin', walkin' all the day. 

Fare-thee-well, fare-thee-well 
Fare-thee-well my man I fear 

For the weather it was slippy 

And I walked him around dippy 
Walkin', walkin' all the day. 

The movies were taboo 
There was nothing else to do 

Walkin', walkin' all the day. 
There were quite a few in the parlor too 

Talkin', talkin' all the day. 

Fare-thee-well, fare-thee-well 
Fare-thee-well, my man I fear 

If it didn't make him lame 

He was never quite the same 
After — walkin', walkin' all the day. 



Tune : "O Mr. Moon, Moon" 

Oh ! Mr. Hat Cop, crafty Mr. Cop 

Won't you please be kind to me? 
Oh ; Mr. Hat Cop, crafty Mr. Cop 

Please don't pick on me. 
And when I'm — 

Down below Beckman's and I haven't a hat 
Just 'cause you're — 

Wanting a drink don't take advantage of that. 
Oh! Mr. Hat Cop, crafty Mr. Cop 
Won't you please be kind to — I said 
Be kind to — I mean be kind to me. 

Oh! Mr. Grass Cop, husky Mr. Cop, 

Won't you please be kind to me? 
Oh ! Mr. Grass Cop, husky Mr. Cop, 

Please don't pick on me. 
And when I — 

Get absent-minded and I step on the grass 
Don't blow that — 

Whistle at me with such an almighty blast 
Oh ! Mr. Grass Cop, husky Mr. Cop ; 
Won't you please be kind to — I said 
Be kind to — I mean be kind to me. 



Tune : Finiculi Finicula 

Some say the world is full of alcoholics 

Their pedigree 

Is sad to see 
Some say the world is made of pains and colics 

We'd hate to be 

As sad as she. 
But since we have to spend our time in hearing 

Miss Sitler talk 

Miss Sitler talk 
We pass our every day and night in fearing 

The germs that walk 

The germs that walk. 

Chorus 

Hygiene, hygiene, microbes are a pest 
Monococci, Diplococci, spores and all the rest 
For it's phagocytes, leucocytes and hydrophobia, 
So be careful, do be careful, of hysteria ! 



be 



In chapel they tell us not to talk 

We don't — we don't 
Upon the grass we must not walk 

We don't — we don't 
They tell us it is wrong to go 
Downtown without a hat, you know 
Or wear galoshes flapping in the snow 

Well, we don't. 
It's wrong to ride with a man alone 

But then we don't 
Or dance without a chaperon 

Of course we don't. 
And as we tell you you can see 
What model freshmen we must 
Now don't you envy '23? 

No! You don't! 



Serenade to '21 



Tune : "And a Little Bit More" 

You've been to us a sister-class 

Um 'hm and a little bit more. 
You've been to us the best of friends 

Um 'hm and a little bit more. 
And though we — 

Can't be very eloquent 

We've often failed before 
We want to tell you that we like you lots 

Um 'hm and a little bit 

'Hm and a little bit 

'Hm and a little bit more. 



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[1923 



Sophomore Farewell Song 

Tune : "Good-Bye" 

The trees and grass are green 

The summer sun is shining 

And our one last cloud 

Has shown its silver lining. 

It's time for leaving 

And not for grieving 

But there is one thing that makes 

us sad 
We can't forget that soon 
The juniors will be seniors 
And our dear sister class 
The only one we've had 
Will leave us all behind. 
The time's drawing nigh 
And we're so sad — 
We can't even try — 
To say one word — 
13 ut just Good-Bye. 



Tune: "1 Went To See My Darlinu" 

I went to see my advisee 

One Saturday night 
To see about her course card 

And heip her fix it right 
I took her course — of — study 

And what do you think she said? 
"I handed mine in Tuesday 

We'll make out yours instead." 

I called up my advisee 

Last Saturday night. 
To ask her to the movies 

To make her week-end bright. 
She answered very firmly. 

And what do you think she said? 
"There's a lecture here on Einstein, 

We'll go to that instead." 



Senior Pin Song 

Tune: "// You Only //.>./ My Disposition" 

Oh ! I'm looking for ■ loving senior. 
Who will give her pin to me. 
Then I won't feel so queer 
Every time they sing — 

Oh! Who'll wear our pins 
When we're all far away'.' 
That's why I'm— 

I, i>oking for a loving senior 

Who will stive her pin to mr. 

Oh dear ! I'm as sad as can be 
Oh dear! What's the matter with met 
Becauw ' haven't got I loving senior 
So I'm feeling blue most of the tint'-. 



Junior Step Song 

Evenings in June bring a class once again 

Back to those steps we hold dear. 
Draws to a close now the long golden spring 

We have spent joyfully here. 
Knowledge we've sought and ideals we've gained, 

Pleasure has not passed us by 
Now as your mantle you are giving to us 

Useless it shall not lie. 
Always our effort shall be for the best. 

Ever our aim shall be high. 



Chorus 

The portals to achievement open wide 

You leave us for a future yet untried 

Your memory we hold 

Sad to be left behind you 

Our constant love shall bind you. 

Though you are leaving us here 

For another long year 

Now once more we tell — 

Our last long Farewell! 



You were a guide in our earlier years 

You we have loved all the way 
May we be worthy to stand in your place 

Since you yourselves cannot stay. 
Now that your time for departing has come 

We are regretful to stay. 
We who are chosen your place to fill 

Now with reluctance obey. 
Watch you with love as you go from these step: 

Wishing you well on your way. 



Chorus 



Swiftly the years since we came here have gone 

Years both of sorrow and joy. 
All that we've gained from our friends and our 
work 

Nothing in life can destroy. 
Now as these steps you are giving to us 

Pride thrills us through and through, 
Though we have waited so long for this tunc 

There is a sadness too — 

For as our places we take on these si. ip 
W ■ s;iy farewell to you. 

Chorut 



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[1923 



Freshman Frolic 



Tune: "Where Is One Man of My Dreams?' 



And what is the best crowd — 

I will not be a dowd — 

Oh — just ask the class dean for me. 



I am feeling quite bewildered 
And if you were I, no doubt 

I think you would be too. 

Here's what it's all about — 

Chorus 

There's some one that I must find 
My adviser — where can she be — 
I know that we've never met — 
But I've described myself to her 
And told her that I'd wear fox fur. 

(She'll know me, I am sure.) 
Who are those girls over there, 

S. C. A.— C. W. 
With badges in black and white? 
They show so much pretention 
There must be a convention 
I think I'll keep to the right. 

Took a taxi from the station 
Went right up to college hall 

Registering — is the thing 
That you do first of all. 

Chorus 

After I'd written my name 

Home address ? Ninth Street — of course 

We're very well known at home. 

My mother made so many breaks 

You've never heard of such mistakes 

I nearly died of shame — 

She asked them where West Street was 

How silly! — not to know that 

Why, West Street is west, you see — 



I don't think I'll take a Bible 

They're so small and hard to read 

I've a big one, all my own — 

That will be all I'll need. 

At last I've found Mary Jones, my adviser. 

She looked me up. 

I think that she's rather dumb. 

The one thing that appealed to me 

Was the small gold pin with S. C. 

I think I'll get one too. 

She called me by my first name, 

Now really — I call that nerve. 

She's never known me before. 

She treats me like a child, 

It nearly drives me wild, 

She is a terrible bore. 

Tuesday when I went to chapel, 
Wore my hat and took a dime. 

Came so late, missed my date 
Barely got in in time. 

Chorus 

I didn't know what to do, 

So many people were there. 

I never saw such a crowd. 

The faculty were dressed in black. 

And all the young ones sat in back. 

They all forgot their hats. 

We learned how to spend our time 

Every day — and every night. 

We never should stay up late 

I suppose it's nice 

To get so much advice 

I call myself collegiate. 



X 



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(1923 



Rally Day Song 

Tune : "Heavens Above" 

1926. we're in consternation 

Youth's fresh bloom seems lading from your 
cheek 
But we greatly fear, too much dissipation 

And not studying makes you thin and weak. 



Chorus 

Freshman, they say 

About you, you are too gay 

No doubt, you'll not last long at this rate. 
Movies each night allure you 
Writtens don't fright or cure you 

You leave them all to fate. 
Long, long ago, we too thought 
Life was too slow 
And so sought 

Riot, revel and crime 
Mid-years showed some their error 
Others reformed in terror 
Take our advice 

While yet there is time. 

1925, what an innovation 

Swimming lessons free of charge you gave 
Sophomore carnival made your reputation 

Freshmen now can all breast the stormy wave. 

Chorus 

Sophomores it's true about you 
Though we can't do without you 

We, your pep must restrain. 
Skating is nice, we grant you 
When there is ice, but can't you 

Stop when it starts to rain. 
We also had when young 
The carnival fad and clung 

To wobbly freshmen on skates. 
We chose a night for ours 
Minus your April showers 
And didn't drown 

The Dean and our dates. 

1924, we have worked together 

Tried four million dollars to subscribe 

Three long years we've sat in the wind and 
weather 
Raking pledges in, there outside the lib. 

Chorus 

Juniors, maybe you're saying 
Since you'll be free from paying 
Any fund pledge next year. 



No more of strain and pinching 
Need you sustain, unflinching 

But you'll be fooled, we fear. 
Russian relief again 
Will bring you to grief and then 

There's Ginling, Red Cross and worse. 
President Neilson told you 
That he would always hold you 
- Responsible to the end of your purse. 

1923, old and wise and hoary 

Greets you youthful pillars of the age 

Each grey hair we have tells its own sad story 

Four collegiate years have made us sage. 

Chorus 

Seniors are we, and truly 
Though we may be unduly 

Small in numbers, it's true 
We are above perfection 
Principle of selection 

Marks our distinguished few 
No one can take our places 
When our familiar faces 

No more here shall be seen 
So when next year has started 
Think of the dear departed 

Tenderly keep our memory green. 




DOROTHY WOODS 
Senior Song Leader 



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- ~ ~ TKree tirrves a, week 
You Kold us helpless wkile^ou speak, 
•aj-vd fill our- tKirsty souls with. tKe 
;t -year's of vour philosopk.y~ 



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'fironch of Hair -Side Entrance ^BrdiuH of Hair-5i<i£ Eatrance -"Branch, of Hair-Side Earrdace 



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19251 K 



READ THIS PAGE 

Keep from opening this book as long as you can. 

Within you will find facts that every Alum ought 
to know. It has been designed and locally colored 
especially for Smith College Graduates. It is earnestly 
hoped and prayed that you will enjoy this little quizz 
and that in after years it will give you pleasure in 
retrospect. Show it to the children. They will love it. 

Try and be honest in your work. You are left to 
your own devices. If you have compunctions about 
signing the pledge, sign anyway. Miriam has enough 
to do already. 

Keep cool ! 

TURN TO PAGE ONE. 



X 



211 



JB925 



Write the Usual Meaning in English for Each of the Following 

Abbreviations: 

1. $ 

2. q. v. 

3. Kappa Beta Phi 

4. T. B. M. 

5. ad Libe 

6. R. U. R. 

7. 4711 

8. 3.1416 

9. E. B. B. 
10. time! 

Who Wrote the Following: 

1. The Death Pulse 

2. Nicotine and Tricolette 

3. Many Marriages 

4. Age of Innocence Abroad 

5. Last Days of Pompeii 

(Have you read it?) 
(Then bring it back.) 

Did You Ever Hear of Any of These? 

1. Samuel Clemens 

2. William Sidney Taylor 

(Henry 

3. 0. ) Cedar 

(Rion 

4. Marion Evans 

(Eliot 

5. George /Sand (Booker T 

( Washington j D °^, er 

Who Painted the Following: 

1. The sixteen Bananas 

2. Banana and Child 

3. Pope Innocent X 

4. Age of Innocence 

Conjugate: 
Monet Millenium 

Manet Mullaney 

Millet Mohamet 



212 



m \ \m5i \ X 



When did the Gracchi ' * , Rome? 

(found ( 

Do all roads lead to Rome? 

Was Rome built in a day? 

Where does one do as the Romans? 

Identify: 

1. Bok 

a Edward 
b Johann 

2. Kreisler 

a Fritz 
b Johannes 

3. a Schumann 
b Schubert 

c Schirmer 

4. Palestrina 
Palestina 

Cross Out All But the Right One 

{'train 

1. The complexion complex is attributed to /motor 

(trolley 
{'inebriation 

2. Alcohol should be corked to prevent /intoxication 

(sublimation 
(in lilac time 

3. Come to Q /in lilac time 

(in lilac time 

[ Bailey 

4. The Mt. Tom Golf Club is noted for j Banks 

I Biddle 
f box springs 

5. Clarabel hordes in her hair« sponges 

I cantilever bridges 

(defective 

6. Based on the Nov. Intelligence Test, I am a 'dependent 

(delinquent 
f was >, 

7. The Black Masquers <, is now [with us 

forever shall be 



21 : 



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1923 



Do You Say: 

1. Green-wich or Grinnidge 

2. cribb-wich or cribbage 

3. sand-wkh or sanditch 

4. scrimm-wich or scrimmage 

1. sang-froid, or 

2. sang-freud, or 

3. sans-frau, or 

4. Siegfried 

1. It is time to retire, or 

2. It is time to re-tire, or 

3. Cherrio, or 

4. Put out that light. 

Put An X After Those You Think Are Funny: 

Mr. Churchill — "Now this is Childe Hassum's girl, peeling an 
orange with red hair." 

Mr. Leider — "If you don't understand, you can find it all in the 
foot-print at the bottom of the page." 

Every day in every way the Zoo Department is growing Wilder 
and Wilder. 

Mr. Orton — "The Rubber Case is an excellent example of the 
elasticity of demand." 

(Sign outside E. Alberts) — Shoes — all prices — all sizes. Come 
in and have a fit. 

Miss Wooster — "A baby can support itself by one arm for three 
months." 

General Information 

1. Who is Sylvia? 

2. What is your attitude toward marriage? 

3. Are you an optimist? 

4. Ever taste a nice juicy apple? 

5. Ubi sunt the verdant freshman? 

6. Who lies beneath their spell? 

7. Who are the cultured ? 

8. What's it to you? 

k :■: 

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[1923 



K 



Number the Following In Order of Their Efficiency as Beauty Aids: 

certified cement 
prepared putty 
sterilized stucco 
granite and -alabaster 

Write the Answer for Each Problem on a Blank Line. 
Figure It Out for Yourself 

1. Take the number of students who have read "Patrologia 
Latina," multiply by two, subtract their I. Q.'s, square the equation, 
and state what you think of the mean proportion. 

2. Add all the money you have donated for any cause during 
your four years, and any other examples of "it's not the thought but 
the gift." Who's ahead? 

3. How much over an hour will it take to go from the New 
Barns to the New Athletic Field? (Daylight Saving Time, tempera- 
ture; constant, K:.68) 

Place the Following : 

"Tempora praetereunt; nunc sol 
nunc umbra vicissim 
Praeterunt; super ast ecce 
Perennius amor." 

State reasons pro and con placing it under clock at the Biltmore. 

Scan the Folloiving: (tune Solomon Levi) 

"Tiger, tiger burning bright, 
Can spring be far behind? 
Day after day, Day after day, 
A loaf of bread and thou, 
The one before the last, my dear, 
Stood in his retreat. 
Only the brave deserve the fair, 
Oh world! oh life! oh time!" 

Do you see anything? 



215 



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1923 



Fill In the Following Blanks So As To Make a Complete Sentence: 

1. Has mail ? 

2. S A W . 



3. Oh be England! 

4. rolling gathers moss. 

5. Ask man owns . 

6. at movies? 

7. dear have cracked book ! 

Criticize Constructively: 

"The textbooks written by the Faculty are steadily increasing 
in numbers.'" (cf. "Man cannot live by bread alone.") 

"The pledge-card system has simplified matters on pay day." (cf. 
"A man's reach should exceed his grasp.") 

A Working Philosophy of Life — Your Choice: 
Q. What is mind? A. No matter. 
Q. What is matter? A. Nevermind. 

Why did Walter Camp say : "We learn to skate in summer and 
to swim in winter"? 

Can you deny your antecedents? 

Mark With a Cross the Adjective That Most Exactly Describes Each 

Capitalized Word: 
Carnival courageous 

Gregory tedious 

Eve carnivorous 

E'en eerie 

Corregio hallow 

Te Deum gullible 

Gulliver gregarious 

Erie even 

Which of These Turn Litmus Paper Pink: 
pepsin, gypsum, flotsam, jetsam, moslem, ibsen, hassum, goetzman. 

Can one study dynosaurs and still be a Christian? 
In what book may the following be found?: Matthew, Arnold, 
Luke and John. 

Fold tenderly, and put on the shelf with tortoise-shells and other 
memories. You must now prepare yourself to meet life. Therefore 
waive the last four years^ make yourself lovely,- and buy Fanny 
Farmer's cook book. 



1 "A little knowledge is a dangerous thing. 
- "A thing of beauty is a joy forever." 



K K 



216 



X 



[1923 



X 




!17 



1923 




218 



X 



1923 



The Board of the 1923 Class Book wishes to express the apprecia- 
tion of its advisor, Professor William Francis Ganong, and also wishes 
to thank the following for their co-operation: 

Mrs. Grace Hazard Conkling 

Sidney Cook 

Lois Bannister 

Martha Hooker 

Louise Russell 

Miriam Shaw 

Mildred Woodward 

Edith Bleakly 



21!l 



X 



\\19Z5 




X 



221 



X 



INDEX 



Armchair, The 7 

Bailey, Banks & Biddle Co. . . . 7 

Baker, Walter & Co., Ltd. ... 23 

Beckmann's 19 

Belanger, Celia M 10 

Belkin, Mitchell 17 

Berry's . 18 

Bicknell, H. E 31 

Bon Marche 27 

Boston Fruit Store 19 

Boyden's 4 

Brandle, Frank A 7 

Bridgman & Lyman 21 

Brigham, D. H. & Co 12 

Bruck-Weiss 14 

Buchholz, H. & Son 8 

Butler & Ullman 16 

Cahill, Julia B 23 

Central Grocery 14 

Charles, Inc 9 

Childs, Thomas S 19 

City Taxicab Service 21 

Clark Coal Co 14 

Coburn & Graves 31 

Coe, David C 10 

College Blouse & Mending Shop . 22 

College Taxi Co., The 2 4 

Commonwealth Bond Corporation . 13 

Copeland's 25 

Copper Kettle 26 

Davis, Frank E 26 

Dewhurst, O. T 27 

Draper Hotel 16 

Electric Shoe Repair Co 21 

Elms, The 12 

Equitable Life Assurance Society . 24 

Fitts, C. N 14 

Fleming's Shoe Shop 14 

Forbes & Wallace 23 

Gare, E. J. & Son 2 2 

Gazette Printing Co 8 

Gleason Bros 22 

Goldman, H 10 



Green Dragon, The 16 

Hall, Charles, Inc 25 

Hampshire Bookshop, The ... 26 

Hampshire County Trust Co. . . 6 

Heffernan, J. W 7 

Hill Brothers 25 

Howard-Wesson Co 3 2 

Huchholz, H. & Son 8 

Jensen's 26 

Karkanedes, Philip 23 

Kimball & Cary Co 20 

Kingsley's 6 

Lambie, J. E. & Co 8 

LaMontagne, A. J 10 

Laythe Shoe Co., G. W 28 

Luce, George N 2 8 

Mary Marguerite, The 11 

McCallum 28 

Metcalf Printing & Publishing Co. . 29 

Mother's Cupboard 29 

Niquette's 29 

Northampton Electric Lighting Co. 11 

Northampton Garage Co 11 

Northfleld Hotel, The 8 

Ono, T., & Co 28 

Paddock Tailoring Co 29 

Park Co., Inc., The ll 

Pierce, J. Hugh 29 

Plaza Theatre 31 

Plymouth Inn 18 

Richard's Co., R. J 30 

Schultz 9 

Stahlberg, Eric 30 

Steiger Co., Albert 6 

Sutherland, Miss R. L 30 

Sweetheart Tea House 27 

Tiffany & Co 3 

Todd 9 

Toohey's 5 

Trebla 7 

Warren & Watt 31 

Wiswell 31 

Wood, Arthur P 30 



fr 



TlFFANY&Co. 

Jewelry Silverware Stationery 



Exacting Standards 



Mail Inquiries Given Prompt Attention 

Fifth Avenue & 37- Street 
NewYork 



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BOYDEN'S 



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It has always been our aim to give our 
personal attention to the anticipation of every 
requisite of the fashionably gowned woman, 
and also to the details of each garment, and 
so enhance the personality of every client. 




mttlj 



1923 



We take this opportunity to thank 
you for your valued patronage while in 
college, and should you care to continue 
to consider us, we will be pleased to give 
your mail orders the same careful atten- 
tion as though personally selected. 




A. A- (Hflnfjrg 



177 jEain ^trrrt 
Nnrtfjamptiitt, Mvlbb. 



8>hll}lfi 



51iB (EmuuTHB iptrrrt 
Jlurtlauit, ittaiur 



Albert dinger (Eompany 

A Store of Specialty Shops 
^prtttgfiplb, Mvlbb. 

That note of individuality, that finesse, is so easily effected if 
you choose your apparel here. 

Everything is carefully selected for the college girl — from the 
smart but always favored sports apparel to the most charm- 
ing of evening gowns. 

Visit our Specialty Shops whenever you happen 
to be in Springfield. 



Kingsley's 



The best of all places for College 
Girls to get everything they desire 



CANDIES 

ICE CREAM LUNCHEON 

SODAS 

TOILET ARTICLES 

IMPORTED PERFUMES 



The White Bank 

WAS ALWAYS 

My Bank 

WHILE AT 

Smith 



We hope you will always think 
kindly of Northampton and when 
you return rest assured that a hearty 
Welcome will await you here. 



Hampshire County Trust Co. 
NORTHAMPTON 



JEWELS, WATCHES, _ vll/C - Dt^ 


APPROPRIATE 


CLOCKS, SILVER, ^ $^^3 6>\J\\)r 

CHINA, GLASS ft fAP 1 T , wcl , r , L 


\> WEDDING, 
)\ X? f> ANNIVERSARY AND 
^ 1 A GRADUATION 


AND \P Sawramlhs 


MJ GIFTS 


NOVELTIES Y Stationers 


MODERATELY PRICED 


PHILADELPHIA 




The Gift Suggestion Book, Illustrating and 


Pricing Several Hundred 


Carefully Selected Articles, will be 


mailed upon request. 



THE ARMCHAIR 

GRILL AND TEA ROOM 



On the approved list 



Service a la carte 



Hours: 8 A. M. - 10 P. M. 



Fine Chocolates 



Choice Bonbons 



Trebla's 

SWEETS - AND - FRUITS 



265 Main Street 
Northampton, Mass. 

MAKERS— RETAILERS 



Crispy Candies 



Fancy Fruit Baskets 



COLLEGE STATIONERY 

Fountain Pens, All the Leading Makes 
BLANK BOOKS 

General Agent for All Newspapers 
and Magazines 



J. W. Heffernan 

OPPOSITE WHITE BANK 



Frank A. Brandle 

COLLEGE 
PHARMACY 



271 - Main Street - 271 

Agents foi Hurler's Candies 



J. E. LAMBIE & CO. 

92 MAIN STREET, NORTHAMPTON, MASS. 

WE SPECIALIZE IN THE FOLLOWING MERCHANDISE: 

Imported and Domestic Trimmings. Fancy Silks and Dress Goods. 
Ribbons and Laces. Veilings, Kid and Fabric Gloves, Hosiery. 
Silk and Fine Nainsook Undergarments. Curtains, Cur- 
tain Materials and Curtains Made to Order. Couch 
Covers, Cretonnes and Drapery Materials. 
Silk and Lingerie Blouses. 

AGENTS IN THIS CITY FOR BETTY WALES DRESSES 




THE NORTHFIELD 

East Northfield, Mass. Open All the Year 

A homelike house combining: comfort, pleasing 
service, and attractive menus. Desirable as a 
stopping-place during the Commencement Season 
or for a visit at its close. Friends of graduates 
and other guests will enjoy motoring over the ex- 
cellent State Roads between our house and Smith 
College. Motor service furnished by our Garage, 
when desired, at moderate rates. 

Golf, Tennis, and Croquet on Grounds. 

Extensive Area of Woods and Mountains 

Overlooking Connecticut Valley. 

B. & M. R. R. direct line from Northampton. 

On Smith College approved list of Hotels. 
Ambert G. Moody Frank W. Kellogg 

Manager Assistant Manager 



H. Buchholz & Son 

Theatrical, Historical and 
Masquerade Costumiers 



Pageants and School Productions a Specialty 
Wigs, Beards, Make-ups, Etc. 



33 LYMAN ST. 



SPRINGFIELD, MASS. 



(fanutti Printing (Ea 



14 GOTHIC STREET 



PRINTING OF ALL KINDS 




IMPORTER 
FORMERLY OF FIFTH AVENUE 



GOWNS 

SUITS 

COATS 

BLOUSES 

HATS 



Correct 
y4ttire 

for every 
occasion. 



Steams Building 

Two Eighty Nine Bridqe Street 
SprinqfieidL 



TodcTs Daylight Store 



Draperies for Your College 
Room 



If you would choose from a large variety 
of unique and unusual cretonnes in attrac- 
tive colorful patterns — or chic, dainty 
ginghams for draperies — come to Todd's. 

We are always ready to be of service to 
you whenever we can and we take real 
pleasure in pleasing you and helping you 
make your rooms attractive. 

Draperies, couch covers, pillows and chair 
seats made to order on short notice. 



Reasonable Prices 



Delivery Service 



If you want an artistic wave, one that 

is truly becoming, and will withstand 

all kinds of weather, let our experts 

give you a 

PERMANENT WAVE 

(Guaranteed for Six Months) 

And your hair will always look 
its best. 



Mul(c an Appointment /VoIP at 



SCHULTZ 



Tel. 567 



223 Main St. 



The 

DAVID C. COE 

Shop 
- - - Importers - - - 

VICUNA JACKETS NOVELTY SWEATERS 

SILK AND LISLE HOSE 

SPORT HOSE 

FOULARD HANDKERCHIEFS FOULARD TIES 

SCARVES 

THE COE BUILDING 
TWENTY-SIX VERNON STREET 
SPRINGFIELD, MASSACHUSETTS 



CELIA M. 
BELANGER 

HAIRDRESSER 

277 MAIN STREET - NORTHAMPTON, MASS. 



PERMOIL WAVING 
SYSTEM 

Oil Treatment for Permanent Wave 

Specializing in Water Waving 
and Marcel 



TELEPHONE 688-W 



A. J. LaMontagne 

Distinctive Decorators 
and Painter 



267 MAIN ST. 



NORTHAMPTON 



Telephone, 146-W 



H. Goldman 

Ladies' Tailor and 
Furrier 



Special Order on New Fur Coats 
Remodeling and Repairing 



PHONE 868-M 



217 MAIN STREET 



10 



THE PARK COMPANY, Inc. 
Art Department 

As soon as you cross our threshold 
you are in the midst of a thousand de- 
lights. Pictures, pottery, glass, book 
ends, candlesticks, lamps, objects 
d'art in wood and metal — and a 
multitude of other distinctive wares 
of high quality and reasonable price. 



257 Main Street 
Northampton Massachusetts 



Northampton Garage 
Company 

Cadillac and Dodge Brothers 
Motor Cars 

Telephones, 582-8240 Next to Post Office 



Cadillac Cars to Rent by Day or Hour 



STORAGE, REPAIRS 
AND ACCESSORIES 



65 Pleasant Street 
Northampton Massachusetts 



The 

Mary Marguerite 

Tea Room and 

Food Shop 



Luncheons and Suppers 
Served 



Hours: 1 1.00 to 6.30 



TWENTY-ONE STATE STREET 



How many times have you wished to press 
a shirt waist, etc., for a party? 

Oh! for a Universal Electric Traveler's 
Iron with velvet bag, weight only three 
and one-half pounds. 

Or to add a couple more waves to that 
coiffeur? 

Oh! for a Universal Electric Curler. 

Now for the studying which takes many 
long hours. 

Oh ! for an Electric Study Lamp. 
See Them at Our Store 

Northampton 
Electric Lighting Co. 



11 



H>. lb. Brigbam & Company 

Springfield, Mass. 

Specializing in Smart Apparel 
and Furs for the College Girl 

Make Brigham's Your Meeting Place 
Whenever In Springfield 



"The Elms" 

Northampton's Popular Restaurant 



CONVENIENT FOR 
COLLEGE STUDENTS AND GUESTS 



Let us convince you that we serve Best Quality Food 
at Moderate Prices 

G. HARVEY BLISS PHONE 804 



12 



Commonwealth Bond 
Corporation 

Mortgages and Real Estate Bonds 



50 EAST FORTY-SECOND STREET - NEW YORK CITY 



Officers and Directors 

ALLAN ROBINSON, President 
CHESTER L. DANE, First Vice-President HUGH HERNDON, Vice-President 

ROBERT W. SHERWIN, Treasurer 

BURT L. FENNER JAMES E. R. CARPENTER 

Of the Firm of McKim, Mead & White Architect and Builder 

Director Commonwealth Insurance Co. 
LAWRENCE B. ELLIMAN 

President, Pease & Elliman G. RICHARD DAVIS 

Director National American Bank President, G. Richard Davis & Co. 

LEWIS H. PARSONS J. WILLISON SMITH 

Of the Firm of Graham, Parsons & Co. President, West End Trust Co. of Philadelphia 

J. CLAkENCE DAVIES 
Real Estate 



13 



Authorized Distribution 

PARK AND TILFORD'S FOOD 
PRODUCTS 



The Central Grocery 

1554-1553 NORTHAMPTON 

J. F. Wells, Proprietor 



Students' Room 
Furnishings 



19 Center Street 
Northampton Massachusetts 



C. N. FITTS 



Bruck-Weiss 



6-8 WEST 57TH ST. NEW YORK CITY 



HATS - GOWNS - FURS 
WRAPS - NOVELTIES 



Most Exclusive Models in 



LADIES' PUMPS and OXFORDS 



are found at 

Fleming's Shoe Shop 



211 MAIN STREET 



William A. Clark Coal Co. 



Coal 



202 MAIN STREET 



TELEPHONES 



5 115 
I 1170 



14 





GIFT OF 
A FRIEND 



15 



Guests from 48 States 
Praise the 



©taper IBotel 



NORTHAMPTON, MASSACHUSETTS 

WILLIAM M. KIMBALL, PROP. 



Smith Grads 



as well as 



Smith Students 



may always feel free to write 
or wire flowers and expect the 
very best that we can give. 



Butler & Ullman 

FLOWERS 



THE 

GREEN 

DRAGON 



207 MAIN STREET 



A Gift Shop 
of Distinction 



16 











Telephone 1753 

/iMtcbell JBelfun 

photographer 

241 MAIN STREET NORTHAMPTON, MASS. 




Official Photographer to Smith, 1922-23 
M. A. C. Photographer to Index, 1923 


[portraits 

ARE OF 

CHARACTER, LIKENESS AND INDIVIDUALITY 

Prints made on short notice for teachers' agency 
and passports. 


StuMos at 

172 AND 465 MAIN STREET SPRINGFIELD, MASS. 









17 



Plymouth Inn 

Northampton, Mass. 

HOTEL ACCOMMODATIONS 
which are attractive and comfortable. 
Adjoining Smith College Campus. 
Rooms single or en suite, with or 
without private bath. 



NEW COLONIAL TEA ROOM 

Excellent well-planned meals in a dainty, 
artistic setting. Meals served from 7 A. M. 
to 10 P. M. Arrangements made for pri- 
vate parties. Open Sundays. 



WILLARD A. SENNA, Manager 




- - - Gifts That Last - - - 

You will find that we have a complete line of gifts in jewelry 

for college girls. 

Our stock of Smith Seal Rings and Pins is complete 

BERRY'S 

Jewelers 

161 MAIN STREET - Next to Western Union - NORTHAMPTON 



18 



Beckmann's 



takes this opportunity to extend to every member of the graduating Senior 
class, a host of sincere congratulations ; we hope you will always remember 
the happy days spent at Smith ; we know you will always think of the 
happy hours you spent at BECKM ANN'S. And no matter what course 
the future may have in store for you ; no matter what clime or time, 
whether in some far-off land or in the uttermost parts of this good old 
U. S. A., remember, too, that BECKMANN'S will always be ready 
to extend to you the same service and attention that helped to make your 
days at Smith such happy ones. 



You will never regret 
trading at the 

BOSTON FRUIT 
STORE 

M. GIUFFRE & CO. 



The Pioneer Fruit House ot 
Northampton 



Telephone 370 
235 MAIN STREET 



Footwear of 
Quality and Fashion 

With Hosiery to Match 



Moderately Priced 

The largest assortment in Western 
Massachusetts 

THOMAS S. CHILDS 

INCORPORATED 

273-279 HIGH STREET 
HOLYOKE 



19 



Established 1881 Incorporated 1896 



Kimball & Cary 

Company 



Hard and Soft 

COALS 

of best quality 



Office: 
2 MAIN STREET, NORTHAMPTON, MASS. 



20 



BRIDGMAN & LYMAN 

NORTHAMPTON, MASS. 

Extend Greetings to the Class of '23 and Thank 
Them for Their Patronage 



Send Us Your Mail Orders for 

Ch/IJ'TLJ CLASS BOOKS, SONG BOOKS, BANNERS 

DlVll 1 11 AND PENNANTS, STATIONERY, VERSE 

AND ANYTHING ELSE IN THE BOOK AND STATIONERY LINE 



Father to Son — "I see from your re- 
port that your marks were very low last 
term. Now when I was your age I was 
at the head of my class." 

Son — "Yessir, and when George Wash- 
ington was your age he was the Presi- 
dent of his country." 



Electric 
Shoe Repair Co. 



15 Masonic Street 
Northampton Massachusetts 



GIRLS! 

WHAT'S THAT TAXI 
NUMBER? 

Why It 's 

96- W 

of Course 
City Taxicab Service 

20-PASSENGER CLOSED BUS 



Draper Hotel Building 



Cars for All Occasions 



E. Sarazin, Prop. 



21 



AMBITION 



We have but one aim — to prove 
deserving in our capacity as creators 
and exponents of individuality in 
style — to give you the most of the 
best for the least expenditure — to 
always maintain the 

College Blouse and 
Mending Shop 

STANDARD OF VALUE 



Telephones 

7 Pearl St. — 41 3- W R. R. Station — 153-W 

P. Gleason — 413-R 



GLEASON BROS. 

P. P. GLEASON, Prop. 



Member of National Furniture Warehouse- 
men's Association 



Storage and Warehouse 
Freight Forwarders 



Office: 7 Pearl Street 
Northampton Massachusetts 




EVE 

E. 

North, 


W AH L PENS 
RSH A RP PENCILS 


J. Gare & Son 

JEWELERS 


112 Main Street 
ampton Massachusetts 



22 



Julia B. Cahill 

WOMAN'S WEAR 



Blouses - Corsets - Bandeaux 
Underwear - Hosiery 



Philip Karkanedes 



233 MAIN ST. 



NORTHAMPTON, MASS. 



College Shoe Shine and Hat 
Cleaning Parlor 

POSTAL CARDS, MAGAZINES 
HATS DYED SHOES DYED 



BAKER'S 
Sweet Chocolate 



— --..< [ ■ ■; ■ -■'. .>■■.:... * 



'.» BAKERS 
CARACAS SWEET 
CHOCOLATE 




DORCHESTER, MASS. 



■ - 







DELICIOUS 
FLA VOR 

ABSOLUTE 
PURITY 

HIGH 
QUALITY 



Sweet Chocolate is very sustaining, 
as it contains more nourishment 
than the same amount of beef. 

WALTER BAKER & CO., LTD. 



Established 1780 



DORCHESTER, MASS. 



Jforbee & Wallace 



SPRINGFIELD, MASSACHUSETTS 



A STORE that stands among the finest institu- 
tions in the community — a store with policies, 
ideals and initiative that place it on a standard 
with the most famous stores in the country 



28 



The Classes of 1918, 1919 and 1922 have arranged their 
Memorial Fund Endowments through the Equitable. 



The Equitable Life Assurance Society 
of the United States 



CLARK L. RICHARDS EDWARD J. REECE 

SPRINGFIELD, MASS. GREENFIELD, MASS. 



QUALITY 






SERVICE 


We have any kind of a car 


for anywhere 


'■f 




at any time 






THE 


COLLEGE 


TAXI 


CO. 




WILLIAM G. MAHER 






Telephone 80 






EFFICIENCY 






RELIABILITY 



24 



HILL BROTHERS 



118 MAIN STREET 



YE OLD TYME RUGS 

WINDOW DRAPERIES COUCH COVERS 

BURLAP CRETONNES FLOSS 

FINGERING YARNS 

DOWN PILLOWS SPORT COATS 

UMBRELLAS 



RELIABLE MERCHANDISE 
AT REASONABLE PRICES 



The Tea Room at 
Hall's 

Luncheon served from Twelve to Txvo 

Afternoon Tea from Three to Five 

Waffles and Syrup a specialty 

Cosy Corner especially in favor with 
college girls 

Charles Hall, Inc. 

THE HALL BUILDING 



Copeland's Fancy Goods Shop 

FURNISHES A LARGE AND CHOICE 
ASSORTMENT OF 

High-class Wools, for Knitting and Crochet- 
ing. Also a complete line of stamped Goods 
and Embroidery Materials of every descrip- 
tion. Class and Society Designs a Specialty 
Art Novelties, Ribbons, Laces, Etc. 

COPELAND'S 



Mail Orders Receive Prompt and Careful Attention 
104 MAIN STREET :: :: NORTHAMPTON 




Main Street 
Springfield, Mass. 



22 Pratt Street 
Hartford, Conn. 



Makers and Retailers 
of 

Fine Candies 



YOUR ACCOUNT IS ALWAYS 
GOOD 

AT 

The Hampshire 
Bookshop 

Send back f ° r B o o I( s 



COPPER KETTLE 
Tea Room 



Antiques 



45 STATE STREET 



Davis' Jewelry Store 

is known all over the world through Smith College Girls 

They find it a unique, beautiful and useful store while they 
are here, and the more they travel, the farther they go from 
Alma Mater, the more evidence they find that there are few 
stores of its kind. That's why our mail order business is so 
large among the graduates of the famous college. 

At home or abroad let us serve you. 



FRANK E. DAVIS 

Jeweler and Optician Northampton, Mass. 

Over a quarter of a century's business 



26 



— Our Shop is Convenient to You — 

We are centrally located ; those little 
adjustments that your glasses occasion- 
ally need are only matters of a few 
minutes' work. 

We pride ourselves that our interest 
in you does NOT end with your original 
purchase. 

Prescription work, mail and telegraph orders are finished 
same day received. 

Opticians to your President's family and the majority of the Faculty, 

Heads of Houses and Students. Imitation and real 

Tortoise Shell our Specialty. 




O. T. DEWHURST 



REGISTERED OPTOMETRISTS AND PRESCRIPTION OPTICIANS 

201 MAIN ST., opposite City Hall Telephone 184-W 




COMPLIMENTS 
OF 

3Boii /Iftarcbe 



Sweetheart 
Tea House 

MOHAWK TRAIL 
SHELBURNE FALLS - MASSACHUSETTS 



Opening Mas r>th 
Closes Halloweeni October :n*t 



Our Specialty — Fried Chicken and Waffles 
Maple Sugar Products 



27 



Compliments of 



T. Ono & Company 



DEALERS IN 



Japanese and 
Chinese Goods 



Telephone 1253-W 
14 CENTER STREET 



G. W. Laythe Shoe 
Company 

Shoes and Hosiery of Distinction 
and Character 

Draper Hotel Block 

Tel. 571-M 



George N. Luce 



Ladies' Tailor 



277 MAIN STREET 

NORTHAMPTON MASSACHUSETTS 

Telephone Connection 



McCallum 



A Department Store That Makes College Furnishings a Specialty 

For years this store has stood for quality and service 
Specializing in all the needed 

COLLEGE SUPPLIES — also Suits, Coats, 
Dresses, Blouses and Millinery 

A Cordial Invitation is Extended to You to Make Our Store Your Store 

McCALLIUM 



28 



WALL PAPER, PAINTS 

PICTURE CLASS 

ETC. 



We Paint 
Students' Furniture 



J. HUGH PIERCE 

186 Main Street 
Northampton Massachusetts 



HIGH QUALITY 
RIGHT PRICES 
QUICK SERVICE 

— Three sound reasons why you 
should give us your PRINTING 

iiptralfPrinttng& publishing (£n. 

3nr. - 



Printers of the Smith College Monthly 
NORTHAMPTON, MASS. 



WE ARE AT YOUR 
SERVICE - - - 

Paddock Tailoring 
Company 

CLEANERS AND DYERS 



Masonic Street 



NIQUETTE'S 



The College Drug Store 
Northampton, Massachusetts 

CAMERAS AND SUPPLIES 
Mail Us Your Films 

Agency for PAGE & SHAW CHOCOLATES 



Mother's Cupboard 



40 STATE STREET 



Tea-Room Service from 8 A. M. to 
7 P. M. on Week-Days 



Dinner and Supper on Sundays 






Distinctive 




Jewelry 


Avoidance of the commonplace 




distinguishes our stock 


R. 


J. RICHARDS 




COMPANY 


NORTHAMPTON'S FINEST JEWELRY SHOP 



ERIC STAHLBERG 

McCLELLAN STUDIO 
NORTHAMPTON, MASS. 



"HARPER" METHOD 

Miss R. L. Sutherland 



78 MAIN STREET 



BEMENT BLDG. 



Scalp Treatment, Shampooing 

Manicuring, Facial Massage 

and Marcel 



ARTHUR P. WOOD 



The Jewel Store of Northampton 



You will always find here a choice selection of nice 
jewelry at reasonable prices 



We make a specialty of Watches, Diamonds, Cut Glass and Silver- 
ware. We solicit special order work in Club Pins or 
Jewelry of any description 



Telephone 1307-M 197 MAIN STREET Opposite City Hall 



30 



All through their College Course and for Many 

Years After the Smith College Girls 

Deal With Us 



They're wide awake, up-to-date and refined. They want the best, they know what 
it is, and they soon see that they can depend on us to supply it. And the result is their 
patronage while here, and mail orders from all over the world after they leave Alma 
Mater. We, like the college, stay with and serve them as the years pass. 

Footwear - Hosiery - Wool Goods - Novelties 



H. E. BICKNELL 

158 MAIN STREET :: :: NORTHAMPTON, MASS. 



W — & — W 

WARREN & WATT 

"Everything Electrical" 

179 MAIN ST. NORTHAMPTON 

Telephone 126 



WISWELL 



The Druggist 



82 MAIN STREET 
NORTHAMPTON MASSACHUSETTS 



CAR A NOME and J ON T EEL 

Creams, Face Powders 
Talcs, Etc. 

LIGGETT'S CANDIES COON'S ICE CREAM 

Coburn & Graves 

Opp. Court House The Rexall Store 

Northampton, Mass. 



Plaza Theatre 



NORTHAMPTON, MASS. 



Program changed daily except 
Mondays and Tuesdays 



Frederick P. Belmont, Mgr. 



31 






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