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Full text of "Class of 1926"

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All Photographs in This Book 

Are Copyrighted, 1926 

By 

ERIC STAHLBERG 

Northampton, Massachusetts 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2012 with funding from 

LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation 



http://archive.org/details/class1926smit 



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SUZAN R. BENEDICT, DEAN OF THE CLASS OF 1926 



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DEDICATION 

CAMPUS VIEWS 

BOARD OF TRUSTEES 

THE FACULTY . 

THE CLASS 

FRESHMAN YEAR 

SOPHOMORE YEAR 

JUNIOR YEAR . 

SENIOR YEAR . 

COMMENCEMENT WEEK 

OTHER CLASSES 

ORGANIZATIONS, SOCIETIES AND CLUBS 

DRAMATICS 

PUBLICATIONS 

MUSIC 

ATHLETICS 

VERSE . 

NONSENSE 

ADVERTISEMENTS 



5 

S 

12 

13 

29 

113 

117 

121 

129 

138 

143 

151 

19] 

203 
809 
227 
237 
245 





Full 




Winter 




Spring 




Summer 



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Sruatofi 



RUTH BOWLES BALDWIN, A.B. 
ANNE McCLALLAN CHAPIN, A.B. 



Springfield, Massachusetts 
Springfield, Massachusetts 



ADA LOUISE COMSTOCK, A.M., Litt.D., L.L.D., L.H.D., 

Cambridge, Massachusetts 

HARRY EMERSON FOSDICK, A.M., D.D. . New York City 

JOHN A. HOUSTON, M.D. . . . Northampton, Massachusetts 

FREDERIC MARSHALL JONES, A.B., S.B., 

Springfield, Massachusetts 

JAMES H. PERKINS, A.B Greenwich, Connecticut 

GEORGE BLISS McCALLUM, A.B. . Northampton, Massachusetts 
ELIZABETH CUTTER MORROW, A.B. Englewood, New Jersey 

JOHN E. OLDHAM, A.M Boston, Massachusetts 

PAUL J. SACHS, A.B Cambridge, Massachusetts 

GEORGE S. STEVENSON, A.M. . . Hartford, Connecticut 
MARGUERITE MILTON WELLS, B.L. Minneapolis, Minnesota 




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PRESIDENT NEILSON 



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Abmmtfiirattbe GMrrrs 





FRANCES KENTON HERNARD. 


LAURA W. L. SCALES, 


FLORENCE MEREDITH 


Ph.D. 


B.L. 


U.S., M.I). 


/'. ti„ 


Warden 


Cotl<<jc Physician 




JEAN CLARK CAIIOON, 

A.M. 

/.'■ gislrar 




GEORGE PALMER HYDE, 

A.B., LL.Ii. 

( 'mil rollt I 



MAHELLE If. BLAKE, 

ED.D. 

Personnel Director 




GEORGE BLISS UcCALLUM, 

A.Ii. 
7/i aaurcr 




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SUZAN ROSE BENEDICT 

Ph.D. 

D™» of the Class of 1926 




MIRA BIGELOW WILSON, 

A.B., B.D. 

Dean of the Class of 1927 





SARA HINCKS, A.M. 
Dean of the Class of 1928 



AMY LOUISE BARBOUR, Ph.D. 
Dean of the Class of 1929 




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Alfred Vance Churchill, A.M. 
Professor of Art 



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

Professor of Uihlical Literature 





Meyrie R. Rogers, M.Arch. 

Proft 880r of Art 



Samuel Ralph Harlow, A.M. 

Professor of Biblical Literature 





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



William Francis Ganong, Ph.D 
Professoi of J>otu mi 




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H. Edward Wells, Ph.D. 

Professor of Chemistry 



Harry Elmer Barnes, Ph.D 

Professor of Economics and 
Sociology 





Frank H. Hankins, Ph.D 

Professor of Economics and 
Sociology 



Frances Fenton Bernard, Ph.D. 

Professor of Economics 
and Sociology 




William Orton, M.A., M.Sc 

Professor of Economics and 
Sociology 



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Herbert Vaughan Abbott, A.B. 

Professor of English Language 
rrul Literature 



Paul Robert Lieder, Ph D. 

Professor of English Language 
and Literature 





Richard Ashley Rice, A.M. 

Professor of English Language 
and Literature 



Robert Withington, Ph.D., O.A. 

Professor of English Language 
and Literature 





Howard Rollin Patch, 
Ph.D., Litt.D. 

Professor of English Language 

and Literature 



Albert Schinz, Ph.D., O.A 

Professor of Fn neli Laniiuagi 
and Literatim 





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Louise Delpit 

Concours Certificat Lettres, O.A. 

Professor of French Language 
and Literature 



Carl F. A. Lange, PhD 

Professor of Germanic Languages 
and Literature 





Osmond T. Robert, B. es L. 

Professor of French Language 
and Literature 



Everett Kimball, Ph.D 

Professor of Government 





Ernst Henrich Mensel, 
Ph.D., Litt.D. 

Professor of Germanic Languages 
and Literature 



Julia Harwood Caverno, A.M. 

Professor of Greek 





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Sidney Norton Deane, Ph.D. 
Professor of Crick 



Sidney Bradshaw Fay, Ph.D. 
Professor of History 





Amy Louise Barbour, Ph.D. 

Professor of Greek Language 

and Literature 



John C. Hildt, Ph.D. 

Professor of History 





John Spencer Bassett, 
Ph.D., LL.D. 
Profi ssor of History 



William Dodge Gray, Ph.D. 

Professor of History 





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Florence Meredith, B.S., M.D. 

Professor of Hygiene 



Florence Alden Gragg, Ph.D. 

Professor of Latin Language 
and Literature 





Joel E. Goldthwait, 
B.S., M.D., F.A.C.S. 

Professor of Hygiene 



Mary Belle McElwain, Ph.D. 

Professor of Latin Language 
and Literature 





John Everett Brady, Ph.D. 

Professor of Latin Language 
and Literature 



Harriet Redfield Cobb, A.M. 

Professor of Mathematics 





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Suzan Rose Benedict, Ph.D. 

Professor of Mathematics 



Roy Dickinson Welch, A.B. 

Professor of Music 





Rebecca Wilder Holmes 
Professor of Music 



Wilson Townsend Moog, 
Mus.B., F.A.G.O. 

Professor of Music 





Arthur Ware Locke, A.M. 

Professor of Music 



Werner Josten 

ProjisHiir of MvSiC 




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Hans Letz 

Professor of Music 



Dickinson S. Miller. 
Ph.D., Sc.D., D.D. 

Professor of Philosophy 





Anna Alice Cutler, Ph.D. 

Professor of Philosophy 



Harvey Gates Townsend, Ph.D. 

Professor of Philosophy 





Edna Aston Shearer, Ph.D. 

Professor of Philosophy 



Frank Allan Waterman, Ph.D 

Professor of Physics 





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David Camp Rogers, Ph.D. 

Professor of Psychology 



Harris Hawthorne Wilder, 
Ph.D. 

Professor of Zoiilotjy 





Inez Whipple Wilder, A.M. 
Professor of Zoology 



Henry M. Tyler, D.D. . 
Mary Augusta Jordan, A.M., L.H.D. 
Harry Norman Gardiner, A.M., L.H.D 
Caroline Rrown Pourland, Ph.D 
Ruth Goulding Wood. Ph.D. . 
Esther Lowenthal, Ph.D. 



Seth Wakeman, Ph.D. . 
Ellen Parmelee Cook. A.M. . 
Julia Warner Snow, Ph.D. . 
Elizabeth Spaulding Mason, A. P. 
Louisa Sewall Cheever, A.M. 
Frances Grace Smith, Ph.D. 
Joseph Wiehr, Ph.D. 
Margaret Hooker Uradshaw, Ph.D 
Aida Agnes Heine, A.M. 
Mary Louise Foster, Ph.D. . 
Mary Delia Lewis, A.M. 
Margaret Rooke, M.A. . 
Arthur Taber Jones, Ph.D. . 
Jessie Yereance Cann, Ph.D. 
P. Warren Wright, Ph.D. 
chase Going Woodhouse, A.M. 
Clara Willoughhy Davidson. A.M 
Susan Miller Kamho, Ph.D. . 
Grace Hazard Conkling, li.L. 
Edward Janus Woodhouse, 1.I..H 

Elizabeth Avery, Ph.D. . 
Emily Ledyard Shields, Ph.D. 
Eleanor Shipley Duckett, Ph.D., I). Lit 
Margaret Brackenbury Crook, M.A. 
Abbie Mabel O'Keefe, M.D. . 
Vincent Guilloton, Agregl De L'Univet 
Richard Donovan, Mus.B., F.A.G.O. 



. Professor Emeritus of Greek Language and Literature 

Professor Emeritus of English Language and Literature 

Professor Emeritus of Philosophy 

Professor of French Language and Literature 

Professor of Mathematics 

Professor of Economics and Sociology on the Robert A. 

Woods Foundation 

Professor of Education 

Associate Professor of Chemistry 

Associate Professor of Botany 

Associate Professor of Chemistry 

Associate Professor of English Language and Literature 

Associate Professor of Botany 

Associate Professor of German Language and Literature 
Associate Professor of English Language and Literature 
Associate Professor of Get 
Associate Professor of Chemistry 

Associate Professor of English Language and Literature 

Associate Professor of Italian Language and Literature 

Associate Professor of Physics 

Associate Professor of Chemist rv 

Associate Professor of Latin Language and Literature 
Associate Professor of Economics and Sociology 

. Associate Professor of Biblical Literature 

Associate Profcs30r of Mathematics 

Associate ProfeSJOr >f English Language and Literature 

Associate Professor of Government 
Associate Professor of Spoken English 

Associate Pn Latin Language and Literature 

Associate Professor of Latin Language and Literature 

Associate Professor of Biblical Literature 

. Associate Professor of Hygiene 

site, Associate Professor of Fr.-ncii Language and Literature 
Associate Professor of '■' 




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Ph 



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Helen Isabelle Williams, O.A. 
Mary Merrow Cook, B.S. 
Helen Ashhurst Choate, Ph.D 
Myra Melissa Sampson, A.M. 
Katherine Shepherd Woodward, A.B. 
Sidney R. Packard, Ph.D. 
Esther Cloudman Dunn, Ph.D. 
Aline De Villele, Agrege Es L. 
Clarence Kennedy, Ph.D. 
Lizabeth R. Laughton, A.B. 
Alice M. Holden, Ph.D. . 
Elliott M. Grant, Ph.D. . 
Julius Seelye Bixler, Ph.D. 
Harold Underwood Faulkner 
Mary Lilias Richardson, A.M 
Laura Sophronia Clark, A.M 
Sarah Hook Hamilton . 
Samuel A. Eliot, Jr., A.B. 
Rose Frances Egan, A.M. 
Roy Richard Denslow, A.M. 
Elizabeth Andros Foster, Ph 
Elizabeth Faith Genung, M.S. A. 
Florence Farnham Olmstead 
Anna Adele Chenot, A.M. 
Margaret Lewis Bailey, Ph.D 
Emmett Reid Dunn, Ph.D 
Ivan T. Gorokhoff . 
Catharine Elizabeth Koch, A.M 
Florence McArdle, A.M. . 



D. 



M.L 



D. 



Associate Professor of French Language and Literature 

Associate Professor of French Language and Literature 

Associate Professor of Botany 

Associate Professor of Zoology 

Associate Professor of English Language and Literature 

Associate Professor of History 

Associate Professor of English Language and Literature 

Associate Professor of French Language and Literature 

. Associate Professor of Art 

Associate Professor of Spoken English 

Associate Professor of Government 

Associate Professor of French Language and Literature 

„ . Associate Professor of Biblical Literature 

Associate Professor of History 

Assistant Professor of Latin Language and Literature 

Assistant Professor of Chemistry 

Assistant Professor of Music 

Assistant Professor of English and of Spoken English 

Assistant Professor of English Language and Literature 

Assistant Professor of Chemistry 

Assistant Professor of Spanish Language and Literature 

Assistant Professor of Botany 

Assistant Professor of Music 

Assistant Professor of French Language and Literature 

Assistant Professor of English Language and Literature 

Assistant Professor of Zoology 

. Assistant Professor of Choral Music 

Assistant Professor of Botany 



. Assistant Professor of Hygiene and Physical Education 
Robert Merrill Dewey, B.S. Assistant Professor of Spoken English and Secretary of the Faculty 

Margaret Louise Farrand, A.B. Assistant Professor of English and Director of the Press Board 
Lillian Mary Lane, Ph.B. . . . Assistant Professor of English Language and Literature 

Mary J. Garber, A.M. ........ Assistant Professor of Spoken English 

Paul Hansell .......... Assistant Professor of Spoken English 

Sarah Hincks, A.M. .... Assistant Professor of English Language and Literature 

Margaret Wooster Curti, Ph.D. ....... Assistant Professor of Psychology 

Helene Cattanes, Docteur De L'Universite, Assistant Professor of French Language and Literature 
Mira Bigelow Wilson, A.B., B.D. ..... Assistant Professor of Biblical Literature 

Anne B. G. Hart, A.M. .... Assistant Professor of English Language and Literature 

Frances E. Cheney .......... Assistant Professor of Education 

Naomi Bevard ........... Assistant Professor of Music 

John Woods Duke ........... Assistant Professor of Music 

Solon Robinson ........... Assistant Professor of Music 

H. Louisa Billings, A.M. ......... Assistant Professor of Physics 

Gladys Amelia Anslow, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Physics 

Louise Bourgoin, Lie. Es L. . . . Assistant Professor of French Language and Literature 

Mina Stein Kirstein, A.M. . . . Assistant Professor of English Language and Literature 

Margaret Gale Scott, A.M. ......... Assistant Professor of History 

Priscilla Fairfield, Ph.D. ........ Assistant Professor of Astronomy 

Leah C. Thomas ..... Assistant Professor of Hygiene and Physical Education 

Homer Guy Bishop, Ph.D. ........ Assistant Professor of Psychology 

Vera Lee Brown, Ph.D. .......... Assistant Professor of History 

Yvonne Imbault-Huart, Agregation Premiere Partie, O.A., Assistant Professor of French Language 

and Literature 
Oliver Waterman Larkin, A.M. 



Howard Augustus Meyerhoff, A.M. 

Marie Millette 

Katherine Pardee, A.B., M.D 

Postley Sinclair 

Vera Marie Gushee, M.S. 

Anacleta Candida Vezzetti 

Abby Snow Belden, A.B. 

Ruth Wendell Cooper, A.B. 

Frances Botkin, A.M. 

Margaret Kincaid Bishop, Ph.D. 

Isabel F. Smith, Ph.D. . 

Vera A. Sickels, B.S. 

Leona C. Gabel, A.B. 



Assistant Professor of Art 
Assistant Professor of Geology 
Assistant Professor of Music 
Assistant Physician 
Assistant Professor of Music 
Assistant Professor of Astronomy 
Assistant Professor of Italian Language and Literature 
Assistant Professor of Hygiene and Physical Education 
Assistant Professor of Spoken English 
Assistant Professor of Psychology 
Assistant Professor of Psychology 
. Assistant Professor of Geology 
Assistant Professor of Spoken English 
Assistant Professor of History 




26 



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Jane O. Dorsey, A.M. 
Ruth E. Spence, Ph.D. . 
Francis Powell 
Lucy Lord Barrangon, A.M. 
Madeleine Guilloton, Lie. Es 
C. Pauline Hurt, Ph.D. . 
Merle Eugene Curti, A.M. 
Milagros De Alda, Maestra N 
Faith Fairfield, B.S., M.D. 
Harriott Ely Fansler, Ph.D. 
Cathryn V. Riley, A.M., M.D 
Ottilie Turnbull Seybolt, A.M 
Sara Bache-Wiig, M.S. . 
Edith Harrison Morrill, A.M 
Newton Arvin, A. 14. 
Frances C. Mclnnes, A.B. 
Adelia Morse Pond, A.B. 
Dorcas Brigham, A.B. . 
E. Frances Stilwell, A.M. 
Mary Evelyn Clarke, M.A. 
Elizabeth Virginia Nagy, Ph 
Helen J. Peirce, A.B. 
Margaret H. Peoples, A.M. 
Isabel Westcott Harper, A.B 
Harriet F. Glover . 
Ruth M. Agnew, M.A. . 
Eileen A. Hughes, B.A. . 
Arnold Richard Janser 
Louise Kingsley, A.M. 
Edith Burnett, B.S. 
Bess M. Eversull, Ph.D. . 
Natalie M. Gifford, Ed.M. 
Vera Koehring, A.M. 
Marine Elizabeth Leland, A.M. 
Ruth H. Willian, A.B. 
Doris Silbert, A.M. 
Dorothy Wolff Douglas, Ph.D 
Alice Osborne Curwen, A.B 
Elizabeth Burnham Derby, A 
P. Alice Evans, Ph.D. . 
Kathleen Gorman. U.S. . 
Gertrude Goss 
Mildred Hartsough, Ph.D. 
Granville Hicks, A.B. . 
Margaret H. Hogg, M.A. 
Yvonne Menjaud. Lie. Es I. 
Blanche Mitchell, A.M. . 
Minerva Morse, Ph.D. 
Edith I. Rudin, A.B. 
Marthe Sturm. Lie. Es L. 
Agnes M. Thorson, A.M. 
Marjorie Williams. B.S. . 
Ruth Witherstine, A.M. . 
Ruth Elizabeth Young, A.M 
Marie B. Brainerd, A.B. 
Virginia White James, A.B. 
Helen Van Zile Anthony, A.B 
Phebe Hazel Ferris, A.B. 
Keren Gilmore, A.B. 
Charlotte Guiler. A.B. . 
Dorothy Pickard. A.B. . 

M. Hartwell Wyse. A.M. 

Elizabeth L. Kimball. A.M. 
Elizabeth Shand Allison, A.I! 

Gertrude Levy 

Ethel Louise Lyman 
Marian B, King 
Rebecca Levin 
Douglas A. Thorn, M.D. 



L., A.M 



D.P.H 



B. 



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Assis 



Assi 



Assistant Professor of Spoken English 
Assistant Professor of Education 
Assistant Professor of Spoken English 
Assistant Professor of Art 
Professor of French Language and Literature 
Assistant Professor of Chemistry 
. Assistant Professor of History 
Professor of Spanish Language and Literature 
Assistant Physician 
Professor of English Language and Literature 
Assistant Physician 
Assistant Professor of Spoken English 
Instructor in Botany 
Instructor in English Language and Literature 
Instructor in English Language and Literature 
Instructor in Hygiene and Physical Education 
. Instructor in Geology 
Instructor in Botany 
Instructor in Zoology 
Instructor in Philosophy 
Instructor in Philosophy 
Instructor in Spanish Language and Literature 
Instructor in French 
Instructor in Zoology 
Instructor in Hygiene and Physical Education 
Instructor in English Language and Literature 
Instructor in English Language and Literature 
Instructor in Music 
Instructor in Geology 
Instructor in Hygiene and Physical Education 
. Instructor in Mathematics 
Instructor in Greek Language and Literature 
Instructor in Zoology 
Instructor in French Language and Literature 
Instructor in Music 
Instructor in Music- 
Instructor in Economics and Sociology 
Instructor in Zoology 
Instructor in Physics 
Instructor in Botany 
instructor in Hygiene and Physical Education 
Instructor in Hygiene and Physical Education 
Instructor in Economics and Sociology 
. instructor in Biblical Literature 

Instructor in Economics and Sociology 

Instructor in French 

Instructor in Italian 

Instructor in Chemistry 

Instructor in Art 

Instructor in French 

Instructor in Psychology 

Instructor in Astronomy 

Instructor in Latin 

Instructor In Latin 

Assistant in Psychology 

Assistant in Education 

Assistant in (.. 

Assistant in Geology 

Assistant in Cheniistrx 

Assistant In Astronom) 

Assistani In Spoken English 

. Assistant in Art 

Mo . Mm \ i -.taut in Art 

Curator in \ i I 

i.ny to the Department of Music 

Librarian in the Department of M li 

Secretarial V i lint m I' ychology 

Secretarial Assistant in Psychologj 
Consultant In Mental Hygiene 




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Ruth Abbott 

300 Fort Washington Avenue 
New York City 



Mary Harriet Adams 

Commodore Hotel 
St. Paul, Minn. 





Dorothy L. Albright 

24 South 18th Street 
Allentown, Pa. 



Eleanor Louise Alcorn 

9 Austin Street 
New Haven, Conn. 








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Elizabeth Alcorn 

County Line Road 
Bryn Mawr, Pa. 



Elizabeth Alden 

33 Concord Avenue 
Cambridge, Mass. 





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Louie Alexander 

Scott, Arkansas 



Martha Alexander 

228 Downer Place 
Aurora, 111. 





Elizabeth Allen 

684 Jefferson Avenue 
Defiance, Ohio 



Eloise Anderson 

4630 Fifth Avenue 
Pittsburgh, Pa. 





Madelaine E. Anthony 

68 Harbor View Avenue 
Winthrop, Mass. 



Marion Alice Api'h B1 I 

42 Oakwood Avenue 

Upper Uontclair, N. J, 





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Ruth Lawrence Arthur 

6512 North 7th Street 
Philadelphia, Pa. 



Adelaine R. Atherton 

Amherst, Mass. 





Lydia Atwater 

1124 Sheridan Road 
Evar.ston, 111. 



Mildred Baeck 

Hawthorne, West Co., N. Y. 




Alice P. Bailey 

Penn Yan, N. Y. 



Vera C. Bane 

413 Columbia Terrace 
Peoria, 111. 








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Alice L. Banton 

924 French Street 
Wilmington, Del. 



Mary W. Barron 

168 South 3rd Street 
South Orange, N. J. 





Lucy Locke Bartlett 

Webster, Mass. 



Hei.ene Parent Basquin 

8403 122nd Street 
Richmond Hill, N. Y. 





Margaret S. Bates 

2916 Litchfield Road 
Cleveland, Ohio 



Gladys Bryant Beach 

218 Lexington Avenue 
New Haven, Conn. 





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Priscilla Alden Beach 

120 W. Embargo Street 
Rome, N. Y. 



Barbara Beadle 

Park Street 
South Manchester, Conn. 





Mary Elizabeth Beam 

33 Ridgewood Terrace 
Maplewood, N. J. 



Mary Beecher 

Albemarle Park 
Asheville, N. C. 





Frances M. Beede 

Meredith, N. H. 



Miriam Beede 

22 Hawthorne Koad 
Wellesley Hills, Mass. 





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Cathleen Austin Bell 

Waverly, N. Y. 



Gertrude E. Benedict 

45 Holley Street 
Brockport, N. Y. 




Janet Bethell 

Scarsdale, N. Y. 




Elizabeth B. Billings 

4 Orchard Street 
Amherst, M;iss. 





Louise A. Billstein 

Riderwood, Md. 



El [NOR BlRSl 
241 Beale Streel 
Wollaston, M 








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Elizabeth E. Blacking 

Sden, N. Y. 



Eleanor Louise Blakely 

14 Revere Street 
Jamaica Plain, Mass. 





Mary Louise Bohn 

H Green Street 
Princeton, N. J. 




r 



Martha Botsford 

176 West Wabasha 
Winona, Minn. 



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Jean Boyce 

181 Mansion Square 
Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 



Zoreldah Todd Boyd 

561 Main Street 
Buffalo, N Y. 





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Sylvia Louise Boyer 

146 Ten Eyck Street 
Watertown, N. Y. 



Fannie James Boykin 

25 Savoy Apts. 
Houston, Texas 





Helen Margaret Bray 

4 Evergreen Avenue 
Auburndalo, Mass. 



Florence Breck 

117 Radford Street 
Yonkers, N. Y. 





Elsa Augusta Brendel 
r>26 Lin wood Avenue 

liulTalo, N. Y. 



Elizabeth W. Bridges 
273 Union Avenue 

r'ramiiiKh;mi. 





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Eleanor Brown 

178 Cumberland 
Asheville, N. C. 



Frances Brown 

955 Chestnut Street 
Manchester, N. H. 





Marion E. Brown 

103 Ross Street 
Tarentum, Pa. 



Margaret A. Buell 

Granville, Ohio 





Josephine Rose Bullock 

41 Sever Street 
Worcester, Mass. 



Christine H. Burgess 

285 Suffolk Street 
Holyoke, Mass. 





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Margaret Caryll Burhenn 

102 Magee Avenue 
Jeanette, Pa. 



Helen Margaret Burr 

Soundview Avenue 
White Plains, N. Y. 





Margaret M. Burrows 

181 Angell Street 
Providence, R. I. 



Helen Terry Caperton 

4830 N. Meridian Street 
Indianapolis, Ind. 





Dorothy Carlton 

r,l Kim Street 
Gardner ( Mass. 



Carolyn Frances Case 

160 Sheridan Road 

Hubbard Woods, 111. 








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Cathleen Case 

18 Wedgemere Avenue 
Winchester, Mass. 



Patricia Cassidy 

11 Franklin Street 
New London, Conn. 





Hale B. Chadwick 

Fargo, North Dakota 



Frances G. Chambers 

3624 Holmes Street 
Kansas City, Mo. 





Elizabeth L. Chandler 

18 Rockland Street 
Taunton, Mass. 



Ruth Walton Chandler 

323 Warren Avenue 
Cincinnati, Ohio 





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Carolyn Chapin 

180 Glen Avenue 
Mount Vernon, N. Y. 



Helen Chapman 

335 S. 16th Street 
Philadelphia, Pa. 





Harriett Mead Child 

47 Mason Street 
Greenwich, Conn. 



Constance Chilton 

100 Beacon Street 
Boston, Mass. 





Catherine E. Chipm.w 

G2 Chester Street 
Newton Highlands, Mass. 



Marion K. Christie 
l'.i Ardmore Road 

WYsi Hartford. Conn. 




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Elizabeth Todd Church 

270 Clarendon Street 
Boston, Mass. 



Julia W. Church 

9300 Longwood Drive 
Chicago, 111. 





Mary Chute 

350 Marlborough Street 
Boston, Mass. 



Ethel Clapp 

57 Evans Road 
Brookline, Mass. 





Anna Holbrook Clark 

c-o J. K. Clark 
55 Liberty Street 
New York City 



Eleanor Mary Clark 

49 Woodland Street 
Hartford, Conn. 





42 



& 



19 U & 



HM 




Mary Elizabeth Clark 

(514 Crane Street 
S .-henectady. N. Y. 



Margaret E. Clarkson 

237 Lexington Avenue 
Passaic, N. J. 





Ellen B. Clayton 

5300 Caroline Boulevard 
Houston, Texas 



Marian Louise Clow 

Highland Avenue 
Ridgewood, N. J. 





Frances Collins 

Wye Drive 
Akron, Ohio 



Constance Conary 
kit Lincoln Street 

Wulthum, Mass 





43 



& 



19E@ 



HM 




Anne Gould Connor 

Fairfield, Conn. 



Marjorie M. Connor 

Weatogue, Conn. 





Frances W. Cowles 

131 Thorndike Street 
Brookline, Mass. 



Louise Winifred Cozzens 

310 West 86th Street 
New York Cit;. 





Mary Elizabeth Creighton 

212 Avenue A 
liayonne, N. J. 



Claire Cremins 

34 Forest Street 
Montclair, N. J. 





44 



1 9 U v6 



KM 




Louise Cronin 

29 Forest Street 
Worcester, Mass. 



Marion Eleanor Cross 

2103 Second Avenue, South 
Minneapolis, Minn. 





Alice Minor Curley 

90 Alston Avenue 
New Haven, Conn. 



Dorothy Curtis 

16 Thornton Park 

Winthrop, Mass. 





Violetta Curtis 
216S Main Street 
Stratford, Conn. 



Virginia Cuski.ey 

New Castle. N. H. 





15 



& 



19E6 



um 




Margaret Davidson 

Coraopolis, Pa. 



Marion S. Davidson 

Bethany, Conn. 





Lillian Davis 

941 Chestnut Street 
Manchester, N. H. 



Margaret H. Day 

1021 East Main Street 
Massillon, Ohio 





Maxine Inez Decker 

Montgomery, Pa. 



Mary E. deConingh 

4815 Kenwood Avenue 
Chicago, III. 





46 



& 



19 U a 



KM 




Mary E. Deemer 

870 West Fourth Street 
Williamsport, Pa. 



Margaret B. DeLay 

878 Oak Street 
Winnetka, III. 





Frances M. DeLoid 

180 Purchase Street 
New Bedford, Mass. 



Elizabeth Denison 

2873 North Park Boulevard 
Cleveland, Ohio 





Rachel Derby 
120 Huntington Street 

New Haven, ('nun. 



A i UK Marie Poi.an 
Gardner, Mass 





u 




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Kathryn Lucile Donelson 

208 West Post Road 
White Plains, N. Y. 



Gertrude Doniger 

Wyckoff Place 
Woodmere, L. I., N. Y 





Kathryn Dowling 

116 Park Avenue 
Meriden, Conn. 



Marie C. Driscoi.i. 

2054 Northampton Street 
Holyoke, Mass. 





Helen Agnes Dunlap 

1029 Cleveland Avenue 
Niagara Falls, N. Y. 



Evelyn W. Dupee 

P. O. Box 118 

Coronada, Calif. 





48 



& 



19E6 



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Lael Dwyer 

625 Summit Avenue 
St. Paul. Minn. 



Janet Nicholson Eaton 

35 Lennox Street 
West Newton, Mass. 





Jane Edmunds 

36 Croton Street 
Wellesley Hills. Mass. 



Anna Catherine Ehlers 

209 South Mountain Avenue 
Montclair, N. .1 





Ruth C. Eiseman 

350 Beacon Street 
Boston, Mass. 



Elinore May Eldridce 

33 Northampton Road 
Amherst, Mass 




££j^6VA-Ai. <l0&u&<? CL 




49 



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Hortense Fair 

5 Craigie Circle 
Cambridge, Mass. 



Katharine B. Falconer 

47 Arlington Avenue 
Montreal, Canada 





Helen W. Ferguson 

9027 170th Street 
Jamaica, L. I., N. Y. 



Ruth S. Fielden 

854 Plymouth Avenue 
Fall River, Mass. 





Celia M. Fisher 

17600 Woodland Road 
Cleveland, Ohio 



Helen L. Flanagan 

415 Green Lane, Roxborough 
Philadelphia, Pa. 





50 



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1 9 U a 



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Elizabeth M. Flavin 

212 South Street 
Athol, Mass. 



Frances P. Forbes 

308 Union Street 
Springfield, Mass. 





Edith Foshee 

1224 South Perry Street 
Montgomery, Ala. 



ft^ 



Laurestein Foster 

66 Main Street 
Norway, Maine 





Margaret H. Foster 

686 South Mentor Avenue 
Pasadena, Calif. 



Eleanor K. Fourtin 

Concord Road 
South Sudbury, ">' 





& 



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Anniewall Foushee 

The Terraces 
Durham, N. C. 



Marian Frauenthal 

50 West 85th Street 
New York City 





Katherine A. Frederic 

3 Larchmont Street 
Dorchester, Mass. 



Dorothy French 

51 Livingstone Avenue 
Pittsfield, Mass. 





Eleanor French 

260 Western Avenue 
Albany, N. Y. 



Marjorie French 

21 Florence Street 
Natick, Mass. 





52 



& 



1 9 U & 



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Susie Friedlander 

Camden Avenue 
Cincinnati, Ohio 



Louise B. Fry 

2 Orchard Parkway 
White Plains, N. Y. 





Ruth Elizabeth Fuld 

4 East XXth Street 
New York City 



Elizabeth H. Gadd 

7C> Kenyon Street 
Hartford, Conn. 





Alice B. Gaffney 

47 Vine Street 

New Britain, Conn. 



Lim 



M AK.iouiK Gaines 

gfl Bllicotl Place 

New Brighton, N. Y. 








Jb».ll- 



63 



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Mary E. Gardner 

Coraopolis Heights 
Coraopolis, Pa. 



Dorothy Garland 

123 Freeman Street 
Brookline, Mass. 





Elisabeth N. Gasser 

35 Harrison Avenue 
Owensboro, Ky. 



Mary Louise Gassec 

35 Harrison Avenue 
Owensboro, Ky 





Marcia Gehring 

284 Ocean Avenue 
Portland, Maine 



Christine C. Gibbs 

Woodcliff Lake, N. J. 





54 



& 



1BU& 



HM 




Dorothy M. Gibson 

£51 West 71st Street 
New York City 



MlNNETTE GlLMAN 

47 Woodlawn Street 

Springfield, Mass. 





Dorothy S. Glazier 

120 George Street 
Medforil. Mass. 



Margaret W. Glover 
ill Prince Street 

West Newton, Mass. 





Celia R. Goldberg 

mh East Alvord Avenue 
Springfield, Mass. 



Fanny R. Goldberg 

L02 Belle Avenue 
Springfield, Mass. 





m 



19^6 



[Lm 




Eleanor Golden 

27 01 Connecticut Avenue 
Washington, D. C. 



Adele G. Goldmark 

140 West 87th Street 
New York City 





Mary L. Gordon 

149 East 73rd Street 
New York City 



Sarah Gordon 

28 Alton Place 
Brookline, Mass. 





Mary Katharine Gould 

26 Grove Street 
Middletown, N. Y. 



AURELIA L. GRAESER 

2216 Burnet Avenue 

Cincinnati, Ohio 





56 



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19 U 6 



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Dorothy W. Grauer 

696 Lafayette Avenue 
Buffalo, N Y. 



Mary M. Graves 

431 Riverside Drive 
New York City 





Eleanor Dore Greco 

32 Everett Avenue 
Winchester, Mass. 



Helen Celeste Green 

243 Westgate Avenue 
St. Louis, Mi, 





Jane Ashley Greenolch 
203 Blacketone Boulevard 

Providence, R. I. 



Elizabeth Gregg 

412 Pine Street 

Newport, Ark. 





57 



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19E6 



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Agnes Griffin 

Riegelsville, N. J. 



Makion Griffin 

Riegelsville, N. J. 





Drucilla Griffiths 

51 Belmont Avenue 
Northampton, Mass. 



Marian E. Guptili. 

814 4th Avenue, South 
Fargo, N. D 





Gwendolyn L. Guthrie 

2636 Caseadia Avenue 
Seattle, Wash. 



Eleanor Gutman 

166 West 87th Street 
New York City 





58 






& 



19 E a 



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Margaret Hagerman 

3:il7 Newark Street 
Washington, D. C. 



Cathleen. Wright Hall 

48 Lloyd Avenue 
Providence, R. i 





Dorothy O. Halpert 

50 Evelyn Street 
Mattapan, Mass. 



Ruth Millicent Hamburger 

254 Claremont Avenue 
Mount Vernon. N. Y. 





Flora B. Hamilton 

4985 Hlackstone Avenue 

Chicago, III. 



Margaret P. HAMMOND 

2272 Scot t wood Avenue 
Toledo. Ohio 





59 



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Eleanor Hard 

1607 28th Street, N. W. 
Washington, D C. 



Evelyn E. Harding 

819 Beacon Street 
Boston, Mass. 





Roberta V. D. Harris 

Falmouth, Mass. 



Shirley Harris 

93 Eleventh Street 
Lowell, Mass. 





Sidney Claire Hartly 

5621 Wayne Avenue 
Chicago, 111. 



Helen G. Hay 

730 Jackson Street 
Gary, Ind. 





60 



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19 U & 



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Martha C. Hazen 

Oliphant Avenue 
Dobbs Ferry, N. Y. 



Mary- Jane Heath 

1015 Pontiac Avenue 
Lafayette, Ind. 





Virginia D. Heffern 

434 Wesley Avenue 
Ferguson, Mo. 



Kathleen Heile 

215 North Elmwood Avenue 
Oak Park, III 




Jean Henderson 

~i~> Glen Hrook Road 
Stamford, Conn.* 




Dorothy Hknsi.e 
91 Fletcher Avenue 

Mount Vernon, N. Y. 





61 



& 



19^6 



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Muriel K. Hessler 

46 Adrian Avenue 
New York City 



Meredith Hiers 

318 Brodhead Street 
Easton, Pa. 





Katharine Hill 

Somerset Bridge 
Bermuda Islands 



Sally Knight Hill 

11608 114th Street 

Glen Morris, Ozone Park 

Long Island, N. Y. 





Mary M. Hipple 

4241 Walnut Street 
Philadelphia, Pa. 



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Julia L. Holmes 

666 Lexington Avenue 
New York City 





62 



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Elizabeth E. Honess 

34 Cumberland Circle 
Asheville, N. C. 



CORINNE HORMAN 

Wendell Avenue and Douglas Road 

Schenectady, N. Y. 





Helen M. Houston 

5433 Main Street 
Kansas City, Mo. 



Mary Ellen Howard 

340 Walnut Street 
Newtonville, Mass. 





Elizabeth Howland 

11417 Wade Park Avn 

Cleveland, Ohio 



Fu)Rence C. Huested 

121 Flower Avenue, We I 
Watertown, N. Y. 





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Dorothy A. Huey 

500 Comstock Avenue 
Syracuse, N. Y. 



Jane J. Hull 

Tupper Lake, N. Y. 





Ruth Winifred Hunter 

143 Linden Avenue 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 



Mary Ann Hunting 

Country Club Road 
Albany, N. Y. 





Frances D. Huntington 

21 84 Field Avenue 
Detroit, Mich. 



Leona Vivian Iob 

19 North Providence Avenue 
Atlantic City, N. J. 




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64 



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Jane Marion Irving 

335 East 17th Street 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 



Lois Elizabeth Ittner 

20 fientley Avenue 
Jersey City, N. J. 





Lois A. Jacoby 

236 West 70th Street 
New York City 



Alice L. Johnson 

Weston, Mass. 





Emily E. Johnson 

11 Ripley Place 
Springfu Id, Mass. 



doreine h. Jones 

2605 Genesee Street 

Utii-u. N. Y. 





»;;, 



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Dorothy D. Jones 

Wood-Norton Apts. B-3 

Wayne Avenue and Johnson Place 

Philadelphia, Pa. 



Ruby Mae Jordan 

19 Shattuck Street 
Worcester, Mass. 





Mary-Jane M. Judson 

542 Sheridan Road 
Evanston, III. 



Elma E. Junggren 

7 Lowell Road 
Schenectady, N. Y. 





Marguerite Juterbock 

51 Burton Woods Lane 
Cincinnati, Ohio 



Eleanor Kambolt: 

80 Market Street 
Rockland, Mass. 








66 



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Katherine Keeler 

D654 Longwood Drive 
Chicago, 111. 



Marian J. Keiley 

200 Columbia Heights 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 





Laura Kimball 

57 Kimball Road 
Chelsea, Mass. 



Helen King 

397 Park Avenue 
Orange, N. J 





frdU ^ 



Rachel Hadley King 

:i732 Belleview Avenue 

Kansas City, Mo. 



Laura Krameu 

:,x.M University Avenue 

Chicago, III 





m 



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Marjorie J. Krantz 

322 Reeves Heights 
Dover, Ohio 



Helen A. Krause 

613 Kenwood Boulevard 
Milwaukee, Wis. 





Ceua Stowe Kreis 

211 East Franklin Street 
Wheaton, 111. 



Margaret L. Kreuder 

156 Livingston Avenue 
Yonkers, N. Y. 





Charlotte K. Kudlich 

55 East 72nd Street 
New York City 



Katharine G. Landon 

740 Union Street 
Schenectady, N. Y. 





68 



1 9 U 5 



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Mary W. Lane 

Falls Church, Va. 



Alpha Seamans Langford 

65 Springdale Road 
Atlanta, Ga. 





Harriet P. Leach 

117 Maple Street 

Da rivers, Mass. 



Mildred E. Leak 

909 North Elm Street 
Greensboro, N. C. 





Olga Cushing Leary 

•It Burroughs Street 
Boston. Mass. 



Rosamond H. Lefavour 

I Herrick Street 

Winchester, M:ins 





69 



& 



19^6 



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Dorothy M. Leger 

30 Myrtle Avenue 
Troy, N. Y. 



Lorraine LeHuray 

10 Fernwood Road 
Summit, N. J. 





Elizabeth Lewis 

50 Livingston Street 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 



Margaret K. Ley 

1 Millard Avenue 
Bronxville, N. Y. 





Katharine Littlewood 

Roxbo rough 
Philadelphia, Pa. 



Margaret Lloyd 

603 North Church Street 
Bound Brook, N. J. 





& 



19 U a 



KM 




Mary E. Lochhead 

241 Court Road 
Winthrop, Mass. 



Jane Lockwooo 

125 East 72nd Street 
New York City 





Lucille Loetscher 

230 Alpine Street 
Dubuque, Iowa 



Alexandra M. London 
2040 Highland Avenue 

Hirmiiinham, Aln. 





Sana Long 
:> i Haskell Avenue 
Clinton, Mass. 



Carol V. Lord 
806 Beacon Street 

Boston, Mass. 





71 



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19^6 



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Sally Lovell 

92 West Wyoming Avenue 
Melrose, Mass. 



Alma B. Lubin 

3612 Washington Avenue 
Cincinnati, Ohio 





Kathleen E. Lucas 

23 Carlisle Street 
Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 



Alice H. Lufkin 

709 South Taylor Avenue 
Oak Park, 111. 





Louise C. McCabe 

10 Orchard Street 
White Plains, N. Y. 



Margaret C. MaCready 

Pelham Manor, N. Y. 





72 



19Ev6 



KM 




ESTELLE M. McDERMOTT 
370 Riverside Drive 
New York City 



Elizabeth -K. McDonald 

114 North 32nd Avenue 
Omaha, Nel>. 





Flora C. Macdonald 

520 Wauponsee Street 
Morris, 111. 



Marian McFadden 

127 North Harrison Street 
Shelbyville. Ind. 





Janet McGee 

548 WinthrOP Avenue 
Jackson, Mich. 



Marcaret L. McGlynn 
64 Klniley Street 

Nashua, N. II. 





& 



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to" 




Mary M. McGregor 

266 South Belmont Avenue 
Springfield, Ohio 



Frances F. McGuire 

18 Brackett Street 
East Milton, Mass. 





Jean Mack 

403 Lake Drive 
Milwaukee, Wis. 



Dorothy M. McKay 

206 Rutgers Street 
Rochester. N. Y. 




W -.„ 






s ** 


-"v 




-»'*** 













Helen Marie McNair 

6123 Callery Street 
Pittsburgh. Pa. 



Hazel A. MacPhail 

131 Riverside Drive 
New York City 





74 



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\im 




Constance M. Mahoney 

630 Dwight Street 

Holyoke, Mass. 



Frances C. Mandelbaum 

Hotel Windermere 
Chicago, 111. 





Josephine C. Mann 

48 Kilsyth Road 
Brookline, Mass. 



Janet R. Marks 

889 Clinton Springs Road 
Cincinnati, Ohio 





Florence Marmorstein 

2903 Huntington Road 
Cleveland, Ohio 



Efpa II . Maronkv 

102 Orchard Street 

Cranford, N. J. 




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Louise B. Marshall 

175 Main Street 
Rockport, Mass. 



Ruth Amelia Martin 

Wilcox Apts. 
Paducah, Ky. 





Virginia Elizabeth Marting 

3521 Clifton Avenue 
Cincinnati, Ohio 



Helen Frances Mason 

Kent, Ohio 





Catherine A. Mauk 

2154 Parkwood Avenue 
Toledo, Ohio 



Hilda Clara Max 

1646 Summit Avenue 
Utica, N. Y. 





76 



& 



1 9 U 3 



to 




Katherine Eleanor May 

299 Park Avenue 
New York City 



Clara Johanna Mayer 

561 Wahl Avenue 
Milwaukee, Wis. 





Elizabeth Maud Mead 

Old Church Road 
Greenwich, Conn. 



Margaret L. Meras 

Camden, Maine 





Adeline H. Miller 

845 Main Street 
Homer, N. Y. 



Shorey Miller 

5520 Woodlawn Avenue 

Chicago, ill. 





g= 



19^6 



vm 




Florence Miron 

465 Madison Avenue 
Elizabeth, N. J. 



Katherine K. Mitchell 

26 Bates Street 
Westfield, Mass. 





Ruth P. Montgomery 

676 Esplanade 
Pelham Manor, N. Y. 




Elizabeth H. Morgan 

272 Maple Street 
Battle Creek, Mich. 





Marion Leonora Morse 

195 Bay State Road 
Boston, Mass. 



Eliza S. Morton 

402 North Meridian Street 
Indianapolis, Ind. 





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Winifred Anne Murfin 

23 Pell Street 
Newport, R. I. 



Ruth Janet' Murkland 

279 Park Avenue 
Orange, N. J. 





Alma V. Murray 

19 Dudley Place 
Yonkers, N. Y. 



Charlotte E. Murray 

Broadway and 16th Street 
Flushing, N. Y. 





Eleanor S. MUSSEY 
(171* Clyde Avenue 
Chicago, ill. 



i;i v,\ Velma Meal 

. r ). r ), r > Washington Street 
Braintree, U i 








IP: 



& 



19E6 



KM 




Arloine Nbufeld 

6475 Jackson Street 
Green Bay, Wis. 



Janet K. Newborg 

30 West 95th Street 
New York City 





Dorothy Norris 

7 Winthrop Road 
Lexington, Mass. 



Dorothy M. Norton 

37 Williams Street 
Portland, Maine 





Maryellen O'Harra 

1003 University Avenue 
Muncic, Ind. 



Margaret L. Oliver 

10908 Magnolia Drive 
Cleveland, Ohio 





80 



& 



i e u a 



ILM 



i 




Marian Alice Oi.ley 

5120 Camac Street 
Philadelphia, Pa. 



Evelyn Mae Olsen 

33 East Mt. Airy Avenue 
Philadelphia, Pa. 





Kathleen E. O'Neil 

62 Ellington Street 
Longmeadow, Mass. 



Pauline M. Ormsbee 

136 Yale Street 
Springfield, Mass. 





Fanny Ottkniikimer 
1622 Peabod] Avenue 
Memphis, Tenn. 



LOUISB E. Ottkniikimer 

1622 Peabod] Avenue 

Memphis, Tenn, 





81 



& 



19^6 



HM 




Janice Hilton Paine 

Penfield Road 
Brighton, N. Y. 



Hope Palmer 

77 Highland Avenue 
Glen Ridge, N. J. 





Elizabeth S. Parnell 

231 South 6th Street 
Indiana, Pa. 



Mildred May Parsons 

165 South Street 
Northampton, Mass. 





Mary B. Peirce 

1090 Beacon Street 
Brookline, Mass. 



Alice Jane Perdew 

790 Riverside Drive 
New York City 








82 



_ 



19Ev6 



im 




Mary C. Perkins 

6 Orange Street 
Nantucket, Mass. 



Janet H. Perry 

61 Halsey Street 
Brooklyn. N. Y. 





Marguerite E. Pfeiffer 

434 West Wayne Street 
Fort Wayne, Ind. 



Katharine L. Phelan 

2400 Robinwood Avenue 
Toledo, Ohio 





Dorothy L. Phillips 

186 Cedar Street 

Norwich, Conn. 



Pauline Nell Pierce 

■p'.i Claremont Avenue 

New York Citl 





83 



& 



19Ei6 



Wm 




Jane A. Pither 

2025 Kensington Avenue 
La Grange, 111. 



Julia L. Pitner 

518 East 5th Strtet 
Chattanooga, Tenn. 





Mary E. Plummer 

ID Massasoit Street 
Northampton, Mass. 



Isabel D. Porter 

116 Beacon Street 
Boston, Mass. 





Maroe H. Pratt 

120 Mt. Vernon Street 
Lowell, Mass. 



Frances Elizabeth Priddy 

1111 University Avenue 
Columbia, Mo. 





84 



& 



IBUiQ 



um 




Vera Propper 

10X3X Deering Avenue 
Cleveland, Ohio 



Frances Proskauer 

205 West 57th Street 
New York City 





Elizabeth Purdum 

303 East Walnut Street 
Kokomo, Ind. 



Helen Barbara Rackett 

Sag Harbor, N. Y. 





Minerva Ramsdell 

16 Summer Street 
Andover, Mass. 



Dorothy G. Rand 

24 West Street 
Marblehead, M:is* 





85 



& 



19E6 



ta" 




Caroline A. Rankin 

238 Chestnut Street 
Roselle Park, N. J. 



Winifred M. Ray 

Hemlock Road 
Short Hills, N. J. 





Dorothy M. Recht 

375 West End Avenue 
New York City 



Dorothy Regensburg 

411 Fifth Avenue 
New York City 





Margaret Rejebian 

126 East 27th Street 
New York City 



Bella Ress 

3120 Avalon Street 
Pittsburgh, Pa. 





86 



& 



19 U 6 



\m 




Henrietta S. Rhees 

410 University Avenue 
Rochester, N. Y. 



Lodise T. Rhodes 

Altmar, N. Y. 




^<ruso<u •• kM-<n£c?- 




Elisabeth B. Rice 

518 Central Avenue 
Wilmette, III. 



Alice L. Riedinger 

1214 Tioga Street 
Philadelphia, Pa. 





Dorothy Rinaldy 

Chester, N. J. 



Mary Belle Rislty 

45S State Strict 
Albany, N. Y 




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Helen Louise Riteman 

402 Central Avenue 
Greenville, Miss. 



Mary C. Robertson 

35 Lakeview Avenue 
Jamestown, N. Y. 





Pauline W. Robertson 

Middlefield, Mass. 



Helen Jessie Roper 

45 Mason Avenue 
Webster Groves, Mo. 





Ruth 0. Rose 

253 Grand Avenue 
Western Springs, Til. 



Elizabeth Rosenfeld 

5K5G Waterman Avenue 
St. Louis, Mo. 





& 



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Elsie C. Rossmeisl 

22 Washington Place 
Northampton, Mass. 



Ethel P. Rothwell 

30 Sydney Street 
New Bedford, Mass. 




$JLa*Ca. Vl(io-$4L**<*J*+^ixJ( 




Fanny Rowlands 

Picayune, Miss. 



Helen Rule 

52!>0 Westminster Avenue 
St. Louis, Mo. 





Elizabeth Ryan 

346 Main St ect 
Hightstown, N. J. 



Mary-Scott Rydek 

80 Grove Btreel 
W'nchest) P. Muss. 





89 



& 



19^6 



HM 




Frances G. Ryman 

396 Springfield Avenue 
Si'mmit, N. J. 



Nancy Safford 

40 Sewall Street 
West Newton, Mass. 





Elizabeth G. Sanders 

68 Gates Avenue 
Montclair, N. J. 



Helen L. Sanderson 

133 Pleasant Street 
Portland, Maine 





Elizabeth Saunders 

Bourne Street 
Clinton. Mass. 



Marian A. Saunders 

8 Stewart Avenue 
Nutley. N. J. 





90 



19E6 



IL^- 




Miriam Judith Scheinberg 

118 West 79th Street 
New York City 



Sally Helen Scott 

2518 Broadway 
Galveston, Texas 





Sarah Seaman 

The Beeches 
Beacon, N. Y. 



Gertrude Seely 

Overlook Mt. 
Asheville, N. C. 





Freda E. Seidenstickk.r 

B Hamilton Avenue 
Princeton, N. J. 



Sylvia Shapiro 

III! Kirn Str.-et 

Rome, N. Y. 





& 



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Elizabeth SHedd 

264 North Drexel Avenue 
Columbus, Ohio 



Genevieve E. Shepherd 

43 High Street 
Pa?saie, N. J. 





Elizabeth Sherwood 

118 Dana Place 
Englewood, N. J. 



Jane Shoemaker 

Bridgeton, N. J. 



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Catharine W. Shotwell 

Johnstown, N. Y. 



Hetty Lang Shuman 

Hotel Copley-Plaza 
Boston, Mass. 







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92 



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1 9 U & 



liM 




Bertha P. Simcovitz 

31 Firglade Avenue 
Springfield, Mass. 



Eva B. Simpson 

79 Cottage Street 
Pawtucket, R I. 





Dorothy H. Sloan 

179 Redington Street 
Swampscott, Mass. 




Eleanor Irene Smith 

Evanston Hotel 
Evanston, 111. 




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Esther L. Smith 

120 Glenville Avenue 
Allston, Mass. 



Helen S. Smith 

22 Radford Lane 
Dorchester, Mass 





93 



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Hester Smith 

500 Country Club Road 
Cedar Rapids, Iowa 



Viola Smith 

12 Forbes Avenue 
Northampton, Mass. 





Sara-henri Soloman 

2 East 39th Street 
Savannah, Ga. 



Dorothea Spaeth 

32 Edgehill Street 
Princeton, N. J. 





Helen M. Spaidal 

Ellison Road 
Bronxville, N. Y. 



Anne V. Spica 

4 Oneida Avenue 
Mount Vernon, N. Y. 





94 



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Marion Spicer 

143 Bleecher Street 
Gloversville, N Y. 



Mary Grace Stack 

215 High Street 
Bristol, Conn. 





Ruth Stanford 

2411 Lincoln Street 
Evanston, 111. 



Margaret C. Stearns 

45 Harrison Avenue 
Montrlair, N. J. 





Katharine S. Stebbins 

151 Mullin Street 
Water town, N. Y. 



Dorothy P. Steese 

1820 Delia Avenue 
Akron, Ohio 





!C. 



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Eleanor H. Stevens 

The Meadows 
Highland Park, 111. 



Alice M. Stevenson 

230 Crescent Street 
Northampton, Mass. 





Laura Stiehl 

125 Sagamore Road 
Tuckahoe. N. Y. 



Elizabeth Stocking 

2140 Woodland Avenue 
Duluth, Minn. 





LaTourette Stockwell 

717 Pine Street 
Michigan City, Ind. 



Ethel R. Stretch 

Boston, Mass 





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Ruth A. Strong 

13 Hallock Street 
Amherst, Mass. 



Janet M. Studholme 

177 Court Street 
Pittsburgh, N. Y. 





Olive G. Stull 

291 Barrington Street 
Rochester, N. Y. 



Catherine E. Sullivan 

19 Forbes Avenue 
Northampton, Mass 





Lucia E. Sullivan 

1032 South Main Street 
Anderson, S. C. 



Elizabeth J. Sweeney 

Washington Barracks, 1). ('. 





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Elizabeth R. Symons 

420 North Jefferson Avenue 
Saginaw, Mich. 



Ruth V. Talbot 

55 Doremus Avenue 
Ridgewood, N. J 








Lucy Taylor 

3453 Newark Street 
Washington, D. C. 



Katharine Thayer 

Topsfield, Mass. 





Katharine Thomas 

24 Wellington Avenue 
Rochester, N. Y. 



Alberta M. Thompson 

55 Chestnut Street 
Lewistown, Pa. 








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Catherine S. Thornton 

168 Huntington Avenue 
Iioston, Mass. 



Dorothy B. Tiley 

Essex, Conn. 




Harriett K. Todd 

282 Barrington Street 
Rochester, N. Y. 




Marion E. Todd 

1198 Ocean Avenue 
Brooklyn, N Y. 





Mary W. Todd 
13 All.n Place 
Hartford, Conn. 



Rachel S. Torrey 

MO Spring Avenue 
Troy, N. Y. 





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Elizabeth Towle 

453 Marlborough Street 
Boston, Mass. 



Eleanor F. Town 

12 East 86th Street 
New York City 





MONA K. TOWSON 
2854 Winthrop Road 
Cleveland, Ohio 



Virginia Traphagen 

405 North Walnut Street 
Bay City, Mich. 





Florence J. Tripp 

5 Berkley Place 
Cranford, N. J. 



Isabel W. Urban 

18 Rope Ferry Road 
Hanover, N. H. 





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Marion Utley 

Waterford, Conn. 



Katherine Van Hoesen 

Prospect Avenue 
Hudson, N. Y. 





Margaret Van Kirk 

Greenwich, N. Y. 



Bertha G. Vogel 

95 Robinwood Avenue 
Jamaica Plain. Mass. 





Elizabeth A. Voit 

117 Porter Avenue 
Warren, Ohio 



Sybil Vroom 

Fearing Road 
Hingham, ' 




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Marcia p. Wadhams 

135 Clinton Avenue 
New Brighton, N. Y. 



Caroline P. Walker 

96 W. 55th Street 
New York City 




Li 



Louise Walker 

2204 6th Avenue 
Moline, 111. 



Eleanor E. Walton 

2641 Henry Street 
Augusta, Ga. 





Marion Ward 

473 Academy Street 
South Orange, N. J. 



Margaret M. Ward 

232 Morris Avenue 
Grand Rapids, Mich. 





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Sylvia S. Ward 

232 Morris Avenue 
Grand Rapids, Mich. 



Deborah Ware 

Box 135 
Ogunquit, Me. 





Phyllis H. Watts 

575 First Street 
Westfield. N. J. 



Irma Wegener 

10 Glendale Road 
Madison, N. J. 





Katherine Weidler 

608 W. l.K'.tth Street 
New York City 



Siswa .Jane WELBORN 

L028 S. 1st Street 
Evansville, Ind. 




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Margaret West 

1743 Que Street 
Washington, D. C. 



Nancy L. Wheeler 

226 S. Grotte Street 
St. Paul, Minn. 





Elizabeth White 

57 Old Orchard Lane 
Scarsdale, N. Y. 



Mildred E. Whitman 

502 Jones Street 
Eveleth, Minn. 





Barbara Whitney 

62 Kent Street 
Newburyport, Mass. 



Eleanor H. Whittier 

19 Walnut Street 
Leominster, Mass. 





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Janet A. Wick ham 

Sherwood Hall 
Warwick. N. Y. 



Katharine Wigcin 

55 Clarendon Street 
Maiden, Mass. 





Jessie P. Willever 

Alpha, N. J. 



Elizabeth Williams 

Park Slope 
Ridgewood, N. J. 





Helen A. Williams 

6108 Howe Street 

Pittsburgh, Pa. 



Maidek Sarah Williams 
Comanche, Tex, 





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Ruth S. Williamson 

2400 E. 1st Street 
Duluth, Minn. 



Marian L. Wilson 

125 States Avenue 
Atlantic City. N. J. 





Pauline Winchester 

Fairfield, Conn. 



Marion L. Windisch 

210 Glenmary Avenue 
Cincinnati, Ohio 




oU*c. <^^AC4xJUyJOf 




Eleanor L. Winter 

1500 Beeehwood Boulevard 
Pittsburgh, Pa. 



Dorothy Winterbottom 

112 Windsor Avenue 
Rockville Center, N. Y. 








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Janet G. Wise 

325 E. Market Street 
Akron, Ohio 



Catharine Witherell 

78 High Street 
Northampton, Mass. 




fcttfcuiux* Uj#ifivii/i- 




Harriet Wolcott 

305 Lexington Avenue 
Buffalo, N. Y. 



Effie Mae Wood 

Broadacres 
Randolph, N. Y. 




Gilberta Wood 
756 Snowden Circle 

Memphis, Tenn. 



Josephine C. Wood 

84 Chun-hill Street 

Ware, Bfa 






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Elinor Woodward 

1535 E. 60th Street 
Chicago, 111. 



Elinor M. Woodward 

565 Sheridan Road 
Winnetka, 111. 





Helen B. Wright 

Abington, Mass. 



Mary W. Yarborough 

Louisburg, N. C. 





Myrtle Young 

58 Henry Street 
Passaic, N. J. 



Louise J. Zschiesche 

131 North Maple Street 
Florence, Mass. 





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3n iWemnrtam 

3J?amtP BL fRubraon 



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Elizabeth Abbott 
Justine Adams 
Maxine Allison 
Elinor Angell 
Louise Baldwin 
Barbara Ball 
Mary Bancroft 
Dorothy Bartlett 
Caroline Bear 
Catherine Beckman 
Emily Bettman 
Nancy Billings 
Mary Blackford 
Sarah Bond 
Virginia Bouck 
Eugenia Bowen 
Elizabeth Brewer 
Gratia Britchar 
Esther Carver 
Elouise Cashman 
Mildred Chichester 
Beatrice Clap 



Emmy Clason 
Mildred Cohen 
Eugenia Coval 
Mary Crandon 
Virginia Curtis 
Gertrude Davidson 
Frances Dayton 
Minna Dessez 
Edythe Dixon 
Florence Draper 
Grace Draper 
Mary Drinker 
Elizabeth Dyer 
Elizabeth Eseick 
Margaret Evans 
Gladys Failing 

Katherine Farnum 
.Judith Farrel 
lone Finch 
Isabelle Foulkrod 
Lee Fowler 
Laura Frazier 




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Katharine Garrison 
Anne Gilbreth 
Adelle W. Goodyear 
Mary E. Gordon 
Caroline Graham 
Catheryn Green 
Priscilla Greene 
Muriel Grimwade 
Dorothy Grinnell 
Heida Grosh 
Helene Hagarty 
Helen Hall 
Katherine Halle 
Alice Harrison 
Hannah Hallowell 
Florence Heath 
Elizabeth Henry 
Elizabeth Histed 
Marion Houlihan 
Meda Hulbert 
Agnes Janeway 
Elizabeth Jennings 
Elizabeth Jessup 
Cornelia Jones 
Ethel Kreamer 
Eleanor Lakin 
Lois Lamson 
Evelyn Landon 
Ruth Lane 
Amy Lee 
Virginia Lee 
Sally McCall 
Jeanette McColl 
Mary McLaughlin 
Elizabeth MacPherran 
Ida Makepeace 
Frances Mallow 
Polly Marden 
Margaret Mayis 
Elizabeth Mead 
Adelaide Meara 
Katheryn Meier 
Josephine Moffitt 
Elizabeth Moon 
Ethel Moore 
Harriet Moore 
Lucy Morse 
Helen Mulford 
Serena Murphy 



Elizabeth Muzzey 
Virginia North 
Myra Outlaw 
Nancy Parker 
Winifred Paul 
Priscilla Perkins 
Isabel Perry 
Ruth Perry 
Margaret Pond 
Virginia Porter 
Isabel Potts 
Mary Ellen Puterbaugh 
Rachel Reaney 
Lucretia Reiher 
Mary Rhodes 
Saraellen Richardson 
Alice Riedinger 
Helen Roberts 
Beatrice Rosenthal 
Madeleine Roueche 
Doris Russell 
Vina Saunders 
Margaret Schmieg 
Josephine Schurman 
Mary Shuhan 
Lillian Silverman 
Lillian Siskind 
Eleanor Snow 
Margaret Stearns 
Dorothy Stecker 
Janet Stern 
Elizabeth Stimson 
Clara Stone 
Helen Sturgis 
Barbara Thorp 
Margaret Torrey 
Alice Trask 
Virginia Vansant 
Elizabeth Vernon 
Jean Wallace 
Florence Walter 
Elizabeth Weeks 
Dorothy Wilson 
Serena Wood 
Marian Worden 
Ruth Worms 
Frances Young 
Josephine Young 
Susanne Zeigler 




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CONSTANCE CHILTON 

Officers 

Cioss President 

* Constance Chilton 

Margaret Bates 

Vice-President 
Margaret Bates 

Secretary 
Louise McCabe 

Treasurer 
Florence Draper 

Song Leader 
Katharine Hill 

Assistant Song Leader 
Marion Ward 



MARGARET BATES 

Chairmen of Committees 

Ring and Pin 
Barbara Whitney 

Motto 
Elizabeth Honess 

Rally Day 

Decorations 
Janet Eaton 

Ribbons 
Margaret Bates 

Class Color 
Red 

Class Animal 
Lion 



Resigned 




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(Blass ISjtatarg— Steflljman f ?ar 

September 25, 1922, brought us, in bewilderment, to college. We 
were larger than a freshman class has any right to be ; we overflowed 
the balcony at first chapel, and sang "Oh Life That Maketh All Things 
New" with bright faces and a sense of importance that grew as the 
President explained that each of us had defeated one and a half girls 
in the entrance examinations. It was little, we thought, to defeat one 
girl, but a whole extra half girl was something to our credit. . . . 

It was the year of long skirts, and we ardently hoped they would 
give us dignity, but dignity was the special province of 1923, and 
there was little left for us. We studied our freshman bibles furtively, 
and told no one that our natural impulse was to call Louise Leland 
"Miss," or that we had mistaken Miriam Conklin for the Dean at our 
first class meeting. 

We were appallingly collegiate freshmen. Having failed, in spite 
of persistent efforts, to win purple and pink Indian blankets at the 
County Fair, we purchased numerous Dawns and Evenings by Max 
field Parrish, to decorate our rooms. We wore our Sunday dresses 
(and ear-rings) to the Wednesday night freshman dances, and 
received our first great thrill at Frolic, where our wrists, but not our 
spirits, were broken. 

We made the most of October and November, even walking the 
Range on Mountain Day, and struggling valiantly up Chestnut Hill to 
the pine grove, (the Cabin was just being built), where we froze all 
night. We played hockey and basketball on the old Allen field, and 
became friendly with the Fruit Farm and Stebbins'. Early in Novem- 
ber we appeared at song trials, and spent the rest of the semester 
trying to live it down. 

On December 9. we elected our class officers with fervor, and 
undaunted by three feet of snow, serenaded them en masse in front of 
Haven House and "Mabin's." Then we subsided 'till Christmas vara 
tion. 

The middle of January brought Sophomore Ice Carnival, where 
we politely swam about and let our West sport coats be ruined by the 
rain. But a worse dampening of spirits lay in wait for us. and with 
Mid-years, "youth's fresh bloom seemed fading from our cheek." We 
learned the gentle art of cramming, and the efficacy of coffee at 11 
P. M. Whatever else we learned has long since passed away. . . . 




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Rally Day was heralded by snow and last summer's dresses. 
Rather self-consciously we sang, " '23, we're giving you a rush," and 
hoped our first appearance did us credit. The next Saturday, we 
introduced our lion, and were beaten in basketball by 1925, who, (for- 
give the pun) , established thus early their winning ways. The next 
week the faculty burst into bloom in, "Trial By Jury," which proved so 
dear to our hearts that we could even forgive them for Mid-years. 

Came the Spring, the Spring, the beautiful Spring ! We were 
made Grass Cops and Politeness Policemen; we wrote poetry which 
even the Monthly wouldn't print ; we ran for the Juniors at Prom, 
and were rewarded for a morning's drudgery by one dance with 
the lords of creation. We roller-skated down the hill by the Observa- 
tory, and took our boy-friends to the Rose Tree Inn on Sundays. And 
we developed positive brilliance, although rather feeble harmony, at 
Step Sings. 

Somehow, we survived Finals, and the oppressing heat of those 
first two weeks in June. And then, as it became obvious that we 
weren't wanted, we said good-bye rather sentimentally to '23, and 
politely withdrew before Commencement. 

We felt very old. 

Mary deConingh. 





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HARRIET JONES 

Chairmen of Committees 

Sophomore Carnival 

General Chairman, Betty Beam 

Invitations, Janet Eaton 

Music, Mary-Jane Judson 

Entertainments, Kathleen Heile 

Refreshments, Sylvia Boyer 

Decorations, Margaret Bates 

Rally Day 

Stunt, Margaret Day 

Decorations, Louise McCabe 

Costume, Martha Botsford 

1924 Commencement 

Decorations, Catherine Mauk 

Rose Committee, Dorothy Jones 

Push Committee, Mary Chute 



Officers 

President 
Harriet Jones 

Vice-President 
Martha Botsford 

Secretary 
Mary Chute 

Treasurer 
Emmy Clason 

Song Leader 
Mary-Jane Judson 

Assistant Song Leader 
Marion Ward 




MARTHA BOTSFORD 




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The taxi rolled up Main Street, springs creaking. From the bottom of a 
three-deep pile and through the chinks between hat-boxes and golf-bags, we caught 
a glimpse of Northampton. We were glad to be back: for we had no freshman 
dread of the unknown, no junior and senior bored disdain of the too-well known; 
but a genuinely sophomoric anticipation of kissing an untold number of friends 
and acquaintances, of rushing from one end of the campus to the other, of sitting 
downstairs in chapel. ... It was that enthusiasm, I think, that characterized our 
second year of college, that quite buoyant enjoyment and delight. And from the 
cheerless peaks of our senior year, we look back at such joi de vivre with blank 
amazement. 

We swaggered at Freshman Frolic. And although some of us were noncha- 
lant in piloting the young freshmen around the crowded room and others of us 
swung our legs disdainfully from the gymnasium balcony, yet we all raised lusty 
voices : 

"Though we've been Greeked and Latined 
And it's left us slightly flattened, 

There is still a good percentage of us here to cheer." 
We were glad to be back. . . . 

The weather did its best to rob us of our Sophomore Carnival: for Paradise 
was either a damp, sticky mess or had completely vanished beneath drifts of snow. 
Life became a long series of postponements. But there came a clear, cold Satur- 
day night; and on wobbly ankles we danced a May-pole dance around the North 
Pole, and in wobbly voices sang in the Esquimaux Pie Chorus. There had never 
been such a Carnival, we were sure. And pride was in our hearts. 

That winter, three of our dauntless spirits and master minds of satiric wit 
"fired a shot heard round the world" when they published that nefarious, notori- 
ous and highly amusing D. 0. sheet. It was a scathing exposure of the supposed 
high-handed methods of the Doctor's Office. That small piece of paper, although 
it brought a reproof to its authors, planted in the class a seed of critical satire, 
which later sprouted into Cerebus, Anniniu, and even a sprightly edition of the 
staid old Monthly in our Senior year. 





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Mid-years balked us in our riotous course. We discovered, like Henry Adams, 
that while we were being educated, we were going to college. There were certain 
pressing academic duties that must be faced. Suddenly we discovered that the 
steady and rhythmical chewing of gum helped us to master the causes of the Fall 
of the Roman Empire; that all day in the chilly library stretched on and on, 
longer than all of Paleolithic time; but that even three cups of coffee at nine-thirty 
could not keep our minds fixed sternly all through the night on "Barbara, Celer- 
ent, Darii, Ferioque, prioris. ..." 

Rally Day, we became one of the white-clad be-ribboned college, and sang 
songs and heard speeches and played basketball; and reflected vaguely that 
George should be flattered at such concerted feminine attention. . . . Our stunt 
was a burlesque on the Faculty show, Patience: and it pleased us to stride Patch- 
fully across the stage, to sing the unforgettable Truck Horse and Race Horse 
duet, in the true Goldthwaite tradition. 

The Faculty wagged their heads, the upper-classmen frowned disapprovingly 
at our precociousness. "Pride goeth," they seemed to chant in unison, "before a 
fall." They were right. The fall came that spring. It had been the custom, we 
discovered, for sophomores to break into Junior Frolic. The idea appealed to us; 
but we decided to improve on tradition. And so we planned a Great Conspiracy 
to kidnap all the juniors who were running Frolic and make that celebration not 
a disorderly rough-house, but a disorderly impossibility. . . . Our plan worked — 
all too well. . . . Junior Frolic, from that time forth, has been absent from the 
college calendar. 

And so, during Step-sings, we were meek and mild, and, raising our innocent 
child-like faces, sang sentimental ditties to the seniors: "Remember, when you 
were sophomores, how perfect the seniors seemed?" It took the college by storm 
We were surprised, but sang on : second verse, encore. 

Commencement brought back to us our temporarily lost self-confidence. We 
swept back great surging crowds with an upraised official hand; we walked 
proudly at the head of processions; we directed feeble alumnae and lost little 
brothers who appealed to our omniscient authority. We were Push Committee, 
the Machinery of Graduation. . . . 

Kathleen Heile. 





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MARTHA BOTSFORD 



LAURA KIMBALL 



Officers 

„ ., ( Martha Botsford* 

President . . . . . . 1 T „. , ,, 

; Laura Kimball 

. Laura Kimball 



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



Katharine Landon 
. Helen Chapman 

Mary-Jane Judson 
. Katharine Hill 



Rally Day 

Chairmen of Committees 
Show Decorations 

Margaret Day Shirley Harris 



* Resigned 




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(HIubb iSjiBinnj— 3Jmti0r |frar 

When we came back in the fall of '24 we were the same class (a little older, 
a little conscious of being in the dominant half of college) ; but it was not the 
same college. 

With all the suddeness of a conjuring trick we had a new music building of 
unknown, but appealing style of architecture, and a new and monumental gym- 
nasium. The music building, except for the chaste auditorium, was appreciated 
only by the elite. In fact its proximity to the Belmont tenement district was 
caustically commented upon by those whose windows opened in that direction 
during practice hours. But the gym we all enjoyed. We had Prom in it — but that 
splendid opportunity for a bit of descriptive writing we reserve till later. We 
played athletics in it, those of us who can control our unruly hearts under the 
D. O. stethoscope. We swam in it. So did the faculty. We were all of us, im- 
pressed. 

Not only within the sacred precincts of the campus were there changes. Main 
Street was our Broadway, but Green Street became our P'ifth Avenue. Discreet 
and sometimes expensive little shops sprang up along it. Exhibitions of sports 
clothes and cheap jewelry continued to be mauled hastily over between classes in 
Green Street Lodge and Plymouth Inn. We drank villainous, indigestible hot 
chocolates with whipped cream in the trusting drug store below Plymouth Inn — 
the drug store that equally smilingly handed out toothpaste and Elizabeth Arden 
specialties, secure in the faith that we would sign our names on the little scraps 
of blue paper lying negligently on the counter. 

We had ourselves a different look. The reaction from the rather rugged 
style of dressing we had affected freshman year continued. We wore flannel 
dresses, and pumps, and put our hats, in defiance of the law of gravity in every 
sense, on the back of our shingled heads. We wore animal jewelry. Do you 
remember animal jewelry? The elephants made of brilliants, on our hats; the 
brilliant racoons pinned, for no reason at all, on one shoulder; the brilliant 
monkeys at our necks; the brilliant roosters on one side of our suede pumps? We 
expected Mr. Dunn to blossom forth with brilliant boa and Mrs. Wilder to sport 
the only brilliant guinea pig in captivity. 

Cliff Edwards! magic name. How many thousands of songs you sang from 
portable college victrolas! with a regular needle at noon, a pin after ten, you 
plaintively urged us to give you a June Night; you sobbed musically that Some- 
body Loved You; you burst, with a swift change of mood, into a vivid melodious 
description of the Hottest Man in Town. 

And all the while we did cross-word puzzles. We could hardly find time to 
read the Little French Girl, and we laid down the Green Hat to take up those 
geometrical pages, clustered with Auks and Yaks and headed, for reasons doubt- 
less obvious to the authors, "White Man's 
Burden," or "Tangled Twister" or "A 
Seven-Headed Monster." The back rows in 
the philosophy requirement were discovered 
vainly endeavoring to fill in magnificent pat- 
terns with "psychology" down one side, and 
"James-Lang" down the other, while French 
311 passed all too quickly (if we did not) in 
surreptitious efforts to fit Lamartine onto 
LaBruyere. 

And in the meantime our days were filled 
as usual. The D. A. voice was heard around 
Studes; we almost won the basketball lau- 
rels we deserved (we had to wait till Senior 
year for our full reward) ; Weekly lived up 
to its name, while Monthly showed moments 
of temperament and the Cat disappeared 
almost completely. We had almost better 
concerts than ever, and lecturers "(/ lib; 
including such gems as Stephen Leacock and 
Walter do la Mare. And we had the Cal- 
vin, that marble borne of the muses, in 
which for the trifle of fifty cents we sat in 
the first row of the orchestra and lost 
what little eyesight remained to us in fol- 





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lowing an endless succession of Ronald Colemans and Corrinne Griffiths across 
the screen, and an endless succession of Juggling Kings and Jazzing Queens and 
Harmony Fours across the stage. The faculty gave a more ambitious show than 
ever before — The Yeomen of the Guard. On the whole we preferred the faculty. 

We studied. At times our footfalls re-echoed through the Library, but at other 
times the reserved shelves looked like a bargain sale in Gimbel's Basement. We 
discovered, painfully sometimes, that courses beginning with threes and fours 
instead of ones and twos were so marked for good reason. 

Only one event saddened our year, but that was of a nature to overshadow 
every other. In the passing of our first president we lost, some of us, a personal 
inspiration, and, all of us, a loved and admired figure. The work that was his, 
and the college that he built, speak more than any words of ours can. 

The winter passed. We celebrated our- first Rally Day in the new gym, with 
corresponding relief from the overcrowding of other years, which had come to 
resemble the last three minutes before a Yale-Harvard football game. We gave 
our Rally Day ode, in the person of one of our Junior Phi Betes, in the morning; 
and we gave our impressions of college fifty years before in the evening. 

That strangely misnamed Spring Dance came and went with its accompany- 
ing co-educational atmosphere, and its dormitory arrangements at the Draper. 

We had no Junior Frolic. (See Sophomoie Class History.) 

But we had Prom. Ah, (as they say in plays), Prom! Unlike some classes, 
we had 

(1) Wonderful weather, including: 

(a) Sunshine. 

(b) Starlight and moonlight. 

(2) Plenty of men. 

(3) A new and magnificent gym, to christen in a magnificent, if not a new, 
way. 

(4) Sound finances. 

(5) A good time. 

In other words, when you say Prom to 1926 they feel smug and complacent. 

It grew hot. It grew hotter. It grew hotter some more. It grew so hot that 
Northampton looked Tike a setting for a Richard Harding Davis story of insurrec- 
tions. People crept panting into their darkened rooms during the daytime and 
came out toward evening in the little that decency prescribes. The vogue for flesh 
colored stockings was a welcome shield for some unconventionalities. Others will, 
perhaps, never be known. 

Finals were over, and we were informed (in fact we had been informed for 
some time back), that this was the Fiftieth Birthday Anniversary. Most of us 
stayed to the party. We carried ivy on our shoulder/s, we were taken to lunch by 
our pinning girls, we watched classes from other years parade, we watched 
'25 graduate. We felt much younger than freshman year. We felt much 
more timorous. 

We were beginning to realize that we were Seniors. 

Eleanor Hard. 




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Katharine Hill . 
Margaret Bates . 
Constance Chilton 
Margaret Davidson 
Marcia Gehring . 
Laura Provost . 
Jane Greenough . 
Mary-Jane Judson 
Elizabeth Sherwood 
Emmy Clason 



Favor 



General Chairman 

. Chaperon Committee 

Invitation Committee 

and Programs Committee 

Music Committee 

Refreshment Committee 

. Theatre Committee 

Garden Party 

Floor Committee 

Head Usher 




KATHARINE Mil. I. 




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ELEANOR FRENCH 
Head Usher 



Ruth Abbott 
Eleanor Alcorn 
Elizabeth Allen 
Eloise Anderson 
Madeline Anthony 
Marion Appelbee 
Lydia Atwater 
Vera Banc 
Helene Basquin 
Gladys lieach 
Mary Elizabeth Beam 
Frances Beede 
Miriam Beede 
Cathleen Bell 
Elizabeth Billings 
Elinor Birse 
Elizabeth Blacking 
Eleanor Blakeley 
Martha Rotsford 
Jean Boyce 
Elizabeth Bridges 
Eleanor Brown 
Marion Brown 
Rose Bullock 
Helen Burr 
Felisa Calderon 
Helen T. Caperton 
Dorothy Carlton 
Carolyn Case 
Halo Chadwick 
Frances Chambers 
Elizabeth Chandler 
Carolyn Chapin 
Constance Chilton 
Marion Christie 
Ethel Clapp 
Anna Clark 
Eleanor Clark 
Margaret Clnrksnn 
Frances Collins 
Constance Conary 
Winifred Cozzens 
Claire Cremins 

Louise Cronin 

Marion Cross 
Alice Curley 
Margaret Davidson 

Marion Davidson 
Maxine Decker 

Mary deConingh 
Prances DeLoid 
Elizabeth Denison 

Rachel Derby 

Lucile Donelson 

Kathryn Dowling 



Marie Driscoll 
Jane Edmunds 
Elinore Eldredge 
Ruth Fielden 
lb ii-n Flanagan 
Elizabeth Flavin 
Frances Forbes 
Laurestein Foster 
Katherine Frederic 
Eleanor French 
Marjorie French 
Elizabeth Gadd 
Marjorie Gaines 
Mary Gardner 
Dorothy Glazier 
Margaret Glover 
Celia Goldberg 
Eleanor Golden 
Adele Goldmark 
Mary Gordon 
Sarah Gordon 
Aurelia Graeser 
Dorothy Grauer 
M.-iry Graves 
Helen Green 
Jane Ashley Grcenough 

Elizabeth Gregg 

Eleanor Gutman 
Cathleen Hall 
Dorothy Halpert 
Millicent Hamburger 
Flora Hamilton 
Margaret Hammond 
Evelyn Harding 
Shirley Harris 
Sidney Hartly 
Helen Hay 
Martha Hazen 
Dorothy Hensle 
Muriel Ilcssler 

Katharine Hill 

Sally Hill 
Helen Houston 
Mary Howard 

Elizabeth Rowland 
Dorothy Hues 

Rulb Hunter 
Mary Hunting 
Fra QCea Huntington 
Lois Inner 

Doreine Jones 
Alice Johnson 

Dorothy Jones 

Ma rv-. lane Judson 
Lima Junggren 

Marguerite J utcrbock 



Laura Kimball 
Helen King 
Rachel King 
Helen Krause 
Charlotte Kudlich 
Mary Lane 
Harriet Leach 
Dorothy Legcr 
Katharine Littlewood 
Margaret Lloyd 
Lucille Loetscher 
Carol Lord 
Sally Lovell 
Alma Lubin 
Alice Lufkin 
Flora Macdonald 
Marian McFadden 
Janet McGee 
Frances McGuire 
Jean Mack 
Dorothy McKay 
Helen McNair 
Hazel MacPhail 
Constance Mahoney 
Florence Marmoratein 
Ruth Martin 
Elizabeth Marting 
Helen Mason 
Maud Mead 
Adeline Miller 
Shorey Miller 
Ruth Montgomery 
Marion Morse 
Eliza Morton 

Charlotte Murraj 
Ruby Neal 
Dorothy Norria 

Margaret Oliver 
Marian Ollev 

Elizabeth Parnell 

Mice I'crdew 

Janet Perry 
Marguerite Pfeiffer 

Katharine I'helan 
Dorothy Phillips 

■ in" Pither 
Julia Pitner 
Vera Propper 

Laura 1'iovost 

Barbara Racket! 
Minerva Ramsdell 
Caroline Bankln 

Margaret Kcjchinn 

I oil I RllodcS 

Louise Riedinger 



Mary Robertson 
Elsie Rossmeisl 
Ethel Rothwell 
Frances Ryman 
Elizabeth Sanders 
Marian Saunders 
Gertrude Seely 
Freda Seidensticker 
Elizabeth Shedd 
Genevieve Shepherd 
Elizabeth Sherwood 
Eva Simpson 
Esther Smith 
Helen Smith 
Helen Spaidal 
Anne Spica 
Marion Spiccr 
Ruth Stanford 
Eleanor Stevens 
Alice Stevenson 
Laura Stiehl 
LaTourette Stock well 
Janet Studholme 

Ruth Talbot 

Lucy Taylor 
Katharine Thayer 
Catherine Thornton 

I >thv Tilev 

Harriet Todd 
Marion Todd 
Marj Todd 

Elizabeth Towle 

Eleanor Town 
Virginia Traphagen 
Katherine Van Hoesen 
Margaret Van Kirk 
Bertha Vogel 
Elizabeth Voil 
Sybil Vroom 
Marcia Wadhame 
Caroline Walker 
Louis,. Walker 
Marion Ward 
Margaret Ward 
S] Ivia Ward 
Deborah Ware 
Phyllis Watts 
Mildred Whitman 
Janet Wickham 
Jessi.- Willever 
Pauline Winchester 

Marion Windisch 

Dorothy Winterbottom 
Effle Wood 

bine Wood 

Elinor M. Woodward 








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MAEY ELIZABETH BEAM 



OFFICERS 

President 
Mary Elizabeth Beam 

Vice-President 
Gertrude Benedict 

Secretary 
Isabel Porter 

Treasurer 
Gwendolyn Guthrie 

Song Leader 
Mary-Jane Judson 

Assistant Song Leader 
Katharine Hill 



CHAIRMAN OF COMMITTEES 
Rally Day 



Ribbons, Alice Stevenson 

Decorations, Elizabeth Morgan 

Stunts, Mary de Coningh 

General Chairman of Show 
Mary Hunting 

Senior Shoiv, Marian Keiley 

Senior Pins 
Louise McCabe 

Executive Finance Committee 

Chairman, Gwendolyn Guthrie 

Aurelia Graeser 
Katharine Frederic 
Dorothy Hensle 
Mary Elizabeth Beam 
Janet Eaton 




GERTRUDE BENEDICT 




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QIlaBa history— Senior f rar 

The 29th of September, 1925; the front row 
seats in chapel; the general feeling of impor- 
tance; the general mask of indifference; and we 
realized that we were typical Seniors behaving 
in the typical way. There is but one thing that 
distinguishes us, that lifts us a little from the 
mould, and that is: ours has been a year of .in- 
novation. Though the substance is the same, 
the accidents have been altered; and, after all, 
it is the accident's that we are known by. Dis- 
couragingly enough, it has been suggested to 
us that each succeeding senior class has fattened 
its vanity on some such claim to novelty. Per- 
haps we will believe this when we have been out 
long enough to have seen some enterprising 
class make our innovations look as out of date 
as the pompadours of the class of '99, but surely 
not before. 

You have probably surmised what we are 
going to mention first, but we do so none the less proudly. We have unlimited 
cuts. The result of this is three-fold : a blessing to us, but we will not go into 
that inexhaustible topic; a relief to the doctor's office, no longer besieged with 
requests for excuses; and a revelation to the faculty, the popularity or unpopu- 
larity of whose classes is quite openly avowed by the number of empty seats in 
the class-room. 

The Senior Commission caused thirty seniors to devote one night a week to 
instructing the Freshmen. The result of these instructions was a general 
scrambling, unfortunately not among the Freshmen, for the book of Customs and 
Regulations. For proof that the queries of the Freshman became in time a little 
tedious, we have only to refer to the Rally Day Song in which the naive question: 

"What's the information 
For each situation?" 

is answered despairingly enough by: 

"Oh! and we taught you the rules." 

Even in the publications there have been changes. Arminia; whose weekly 
wailings are slated to rouse the slumbering college and whoso identity everyone 
has stopped guessing, since everyone, by now, has guessed already. Cerberus; 
whose somewhat rough and ready bow-wow was suppossed to be hoard around 
the campus and, perhaps, was. And the Monthly; which has proved itself not the 
staid vehicle of expression that binds its editions in tan and black and frames its 
editors to hang in a row in Monthly Room, but enough of an individualist to put 
out a flamboyant and entertaining burlesque, and a Valentine number whi 
faded lavender rover bespeaks its contents and whose excellent editorial verifies 
them. 




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Not to let these literary pursuits encroach on the athletics, let us insert now 
that though last year saw the institution of the swimming pool, this year is the 
first to hear the thunder of the balls and ten-pins echo from the Alumnae Gym- 
nasium, to see the bowling alleys where the showers were before, and to hear a 
new word passed around the college: "I'm a little stiff from bowling." 

Lest they be out-done the debaters instituted something new in their line in 
the way of a Smith-Oxford debate. Although we found it irksome to be adver- 
tised on the placards as "The Greatest Woman's College to Debate with Oxford." 
the attendance was none the less satisfactory. 

In the less academic and less athletic side of life all is not as it was before. 
There is the Repertory Theatre where one goes to squint at the stage from fifty- 
cent seats during the first act, and, after the ushers have left, to move boldly 
down to the first-row balcony for the following acts. If one has selected the right 
night to see the play perhaps, at the cry of "Author!" a young girl in evening 
dress will bow from the box. And then there is the interesting contest between 
Mr. Trebla and Mr. Beckman for "bigger and better restaurants." And we 
should not omit the Charleston which has revolutionized dancing and, given a few 
more years in Northampton, will probably cause significant architectural changes. 
But the new dormitories look strong enough, so perhaps our fears are ungrounded. 
A last innovation, and one of a more intimate nature, we are tempted to include if 
only to report that to date there are no casualties from this medieval instrument 
of torture — the eye-lash curler. 

But in spite of all these changes we have so faithfully listed, we are afraid 
our typical senior reactions to Commencement will not be affected. Already we 
feel an increasing alarm over final examinations and an increasing timidity over 
being thrust out into that "wide, wide world" we have heard so much about. 

Elizabeth Gregg. 





132 




COMMENCEMENT-WEEK 



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General Chairman 
Business Manager 
Stage Manager . 
Chairman of Costuming 
Chairman of Scenery . 



Jane Ashley Greenough 
. Dorothy Hensle 
. Eleanor Brown 
. Janet Wickham 
. Dorothy Rand 




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"Slje Naming of tlir &ljrriif 

Dramatis Personae 

Baptista Marie Driscoll 

Vincentio Elizabeth Marling 

Lucentio Jane Greenough 

Petruchio Marian Keiley 

Gremio Elizabeth Sanders 

Hortensio Mary Gordon 

Tranio Virginia Traphagen 

Biondello Jane Pither 

Grumio Genevieve Shepherd 

Curtis Rose Bullock 

The Pedant Dorothy Grauer 

Katherina Katherine Phelan 

Bianca Elizabeth Church 

Widow Helen Chapman 

Pantaloon Janice Paine 







19^6 



HM" 




Saturday, June Nineteenth 



Ivy Exercises on the Campus 

Ivy Exercises in John M. Greene Hall . 
Concert by Smith College Symphony Orchestra 

Society Reunions 

College Sing 

Glee Club Concert 

Reception Given by President and Mrs. Neilson 



10.00 a. m. 
11.00 a. m. 

4.00 p. m. 

4.00 p. m. 

6.30 p. m. 

8.00 P. M. 



8.00-9.30 P. m. 




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Sunday, June Twentieth 

Baccalaureate Exercises in Sage Hall, 11 a. m. 

Address by President Neilson 

Glee Club Concert in John M. Greene Hall, 4.00 p. m. 

Organ Recital in John M. Greene Hall, 8.00 p. m. 




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Monday, June Twenty-First 

John M. Greene Hall 10.30 a. m. 

Address by Professor Paul Shorey 



Class Supper in Alumnae Gymnasium 



6.00 p. m. 




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MONDAY, JUNE TWENTY-FIRST 
Alumnae Gymnasium, 6 P. M. 

Toastmistress 

Mary Chute 




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3by lay S>0ttg 

RONDEAU OF PRECARIOUS BEAUTY 
By Eleanor Golden 

The things that pass must surely be 
More lovely in death's certainty. 
Perhaps the rose would seem less fair 
Were death not soon and debonnaire. 
A moment's grace in frailty, 
Not destined for eternity, 
Lives a brief sweet ecstasy 
And bids me seek and not beware 
The things that pass. 

Who can explain this mystery 
That certain doom sets Beauty- free, 
That long life seems a weary care 
When sweetness is alone and rare 
And death accords high courtesy 
To things that pass. 




140 



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(Eommttte? on (Enmmntrnnntt jEmriara 

Ivy Day Committee 

Constance Mahoney, Chairman 

Marion Appelbee Margaret Lloyd 

Elizabeth Creighton Mary Robertson 

Elizabeth Gregg 

Ivy Song Committee 
Margaret Buell, Chairman 
Kathleen Heile Helen Spaidal 

Commencement Printing 

Aurelia Graeser, Chairman 

Susie Friedlander Ruth Williamson 

Elizabeth Marting Louise Zschiesche 

Commencement Orator 

Mary Hunting, Chairman 

Mary Chute Gwendolyn Guthrie 

Class Supper Committee 

Catherine Mauk, Chairman 



Mary Chute 
Rachel Derby 
Frances McGuire 



Elizabeth Sherwood 
Lucy Taylor 
Ruth Williamson 



Committee on Order of Marching 

Laurestein Foster, Chairman 

Helen Caperton Eleanor French 

Margaret DeLay Dorothy Sloan 

Ruth Eiseman 

Cap and Gown Committee 
Katherine Frederick, Chairmam 



Cathleen Bell 
Elinor Birse 
Louise Cronin 
Laura Kramer 



Shorey .Miller 
Janet Perry 

Henrietta Rluvs 
Harriet Todd 




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We the class of 1926, being old and infirm and about to depart 
this collegiate life, do bequeath to the class of 1927 various and sundry 
of our worldly goods: 

First, the Steps of Studes, which steps are cold and uncomfort- 
able. 

Second, our Senior Pins, which pins we trust you will lose less 
often than we have — (It isn't the original cost of being a senior, dear 
1927 . . . . ) 

Third, the front rows of chapel, which rows will give you that 
haughtily raised chin and turned-up nose, true marks of senior 
dignity. 





144 



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®n 1958 



We, the class of 1926, are about to do a far, far better thing 
Than we have ever done before (i. e., graduate) , and are about to go to 
a far, far better place than we have ever known before (i.e., wide, 
wide world) ; and so we bequeath to the class of 1928 a few sisterly 
remembrances : 

First, the privilege of receiving us back at various and sundry 
Rally Days and Commencements with a hearty welcome, and perhaps 
an invitation to dinner. 

Second, the waste places near railway tracks, the darker corners 
of Students' Building, the alleys behind sundry barns, and the perfume 
atomizer for use after ten. 

Third, the rising bell, the breakfast bell, the chapel bell, the 
luncheon bell, the Vespers bell, the dinner bell, the ten o'clock bell; 
of which bells we shall have no need where we are going (for which 
we give praise to whatever Belle Dame sans Merci is responsible for 
bells in college!). 





146 



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19^6 



to 



GJo 1920 



We, the class of 1926, hereby bequeath to the class of 1929 the following out- 
line (in the easily digested form of notes on which the Freshman mind is 
nourished) from a store of collegiate experience grimly wrested from four years 
of college life: 

Introduction 

1. One should be something in college. 

2. No one knows why. 

A. One may be collegiate 

1. But who wants to be? 

2. And no one is quite sure what it means anyway. 

B. One may be uncollegiate 

1. And spend alternate week-ends in college. 

2. Or get meal tickets from White House Inn. 

C. One may be athletic 

1. The dumb-bells aren't all in the library. 

D. One may be artistic 

1. Alpha teas are very nourishing. 

2. And after all, the meetings only come once in three weeks. 

E. One may be a celebrity 

1. One has about one chance in four hundred and fifty of being one. 

2. Thank God. 

F. One may be noble 

1. It's an awful strain. 

2. But there are joint conferences. 

Conclusion — One may be a student 
1. 
2. 
3. 
4. Phi Beta Kappa. 





148 



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MARTHA BOTSFORD 
President of Council 



CONSTANCE CHILTON 
Chairman of Judicial Board 



FRESHMAN YEAR 
Constance Chilton Margaret Bates 

SOPHOMORE YEAR 
Henrietta Rhees Harriet Jones 



JUNIOR YEAR 



Gertrude Benedict 
Martha Botsford 



Elizabeth Beam 
Laura Kimball 



SENIOR YEAR 

Martha Botsford Constance Chilton 

Elizabeth Beam Helen Chapman 

Dorothea Spaeth Margaret Stearns 




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LOUISE McCABE 
President of the House 



Mildred Baeck 
Mary Bohn 
Helen Caperton 
Halo Chadwick 
Mary Chute 
Claire Cremins 
Louise Cronin 
Ruth Eiseman 
Katharine Falconer 
Laurestein Foster 
Eleanor French 
Dorothy Jones 
Cathleen Hall 
Margaret Hammond 



Elizabeth Chandler 
Margaret Clarkson 
Ellen Clayton 
Helen Green 
Laura Kimball 



SENIOR YEAR 

House Presidents 

Eleanor Kambour 
Helen Krause 
Mary Lochhead 
Carol Lord 
Louise McCabe 
Elizabeth McDonald 
Dorothy McKay 
Helen McNair 
Constance Mahoney 
Josephine Mann 
Louise Marshall 
Catherine Mauk 
Marion Morse 
Elizabeth Marting 

Representatives 

Frances Mandelbaum 
Ruby Neal 
Marion Olley 
Janet Perry 
Dorothy Recht 



Eliza Morton 
Charlotte Murray 
Frances Ryman 
Freda Seidensticker 
Catharine Shotwell 
Eva Simpson 
Dorothy Sloan 
Ruth Stanford 
Catherine Sullivan 
Elizabeth Sweeney 
Louise Walker 
Margaret Ward 
Janet Wickham 



Dorothy Steese 
LaTourette Stockwell 
Catherine Thornton 
Katherine Van Hoesen 
Bertha Vogel 




154 



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Mary Chute 
Katharine Hill 
Carol Lord 



Cathleen Bell 
Betty Brewer 
Helen Caperton 
Helen Flanagan 
Laurestein Foster 



JUNIOR YEAR 

House Presidents 

Helen Reinholdt 
Ethel Rothwell 
Margaret Stearns 

Representatives 

Gwendolyn 'Guthrie 
Evelyn Harding 
Martha Hazen 
Mary Lochhead 
Frances McGuire 



Catherine Sullivan 
Harriet Todd 



Margaret Oliver 
Ruth Stanford 
Ruth Talbot 
Margaret Ward 
Pauline Winchester 



Martha Alexander 
Janet Bethell 
Eleanor Eldridge 



Jane A. Greenough 
Jane Hall 



SOPHOMORE YEAR 

House Presidents 

Katharine Geisel 
Marian Guild 
Elizabeth Sherwood 

Representatives 

Laura Kramer 
Elizabeth Parnell 



Olive Stull 
Catherine Welsh 



Betty Potts 





1 55 



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DOROTHEA SPAETH 



Dorothea Spaeth 
Mary Hunting . 



. President 
Vice-President 



Gwendolyn Guthrie 
Margaret Davidson 
Dorothea Spaeth 
Martha Botsford 
Elizabeth Honess 
Margaret Stearns 



Elizabeth Sherwood 



Junior Year 



. Treasurer 

Social Activities 

Discussion Groups 

People's Institute 

Head of Representatives 

Publicity 



Sophomore Year 



. Secretary 




156 



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& OL A. (£. ». (Babinrt 



CHAIRMEN OF DEPARTMENTS AND COMMITTEES 



Dorothy Hensle . 
Halo Chadwick . 
Mary deConingh 
Gwendolyn Guthrie 
Mary Lochhead . 



Deputations 

People's InstituU 

. Social St rvia 

Conferences 
Publicity 




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19B6 



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Sttor lag lebgatrfi 



1923 
Helen Carter 
Dorothy Hensle 
Elizabeth Lewis 
Adeline Miller 

1924 
Mary deConingh 
Eleanor French 
Marjorie French 




GWENDOLYN GUTHRIE 



* Left College 



Gwendolyn Guthrie 
Jean Henderson 
Mary-Jane Judson 
Katharine Littlewood 
Dorothy McKay 
Shorey Miller 
Elizabeth Parnell 
Frances Ryman 
Freda Seidensticker 
Elizabeth Sherwood 
Hetty Shuman 
Dorothea Spaeth 
Katherine Thayer 

1925 
Cathleen Bell 
Martha Botsford 
*Felisa Calderon 
Halo Chadwick 
Elizabeth Chandler 
Elizabeth Creighton 
Marion Davidson 
Maxine Decker 



Laurestein Foster 
Margaret Foster 
Katherine Frederic 
Eleanor Fourtin 
Elizabeth Gadd 
Mary Gordon 
Gwendolyn Guthrie 
Helen Hay 
Elizabeth Honess 
Mary Hunting 
Emily Johnson 
Mary Lochhead 
Constance Mahoney 
Winifred Murfin 
Janet Perry 
Margaret Rejebian 
Dorothy Sloan 
Esther Smith 
Dorothea Spaeth 
Marion Spicer 
Janet Studholme 
Margaret Ward 
Elinor Woodward 



Jnfoiattapnlia SelrgatPH 



Marion McFadden 
Katherine Frederic 



Maxine Decker 
LaTourette Stockwell 




158 



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Abating (ttnmiril 



Elizabeth Sweeney 
Laura Kramer . 
Louise McCabe . 
Marguerite Juterbock 
Ruth Hunter 



. President 

. Secretary-Treasurer 

Chairman of Intercollegiate Debate 

Chairman of Material 

. C haii-man of Social Committee 

OXFORD-SMITH DEBATE, 1925-1926 
Louise McCabe Elizabeth Sweeney 

Laura Kramer *Elizabeth Marting 

DARTMOUTH-SMITH DEBATE, 1925-1926 
Elizabeth Marting *Rachel King 

WILLIAMS-SMITH DEBATE, 1925-1926 

Ruth Hunter Elizabeth Sweeney 

Rachel King 

AMHERST-SMITH DEBATE, 1924-1925 
Louise McCabe Eleanor Gutman 

DARTMOUTH-SMITH DEBATE, 1924-1925 
Ruth Hunter Janet Newborg 

*Carolyn Chapin 

INTERCOLLEGIATE DEBATE, 1924-1925 
Elizabeth Sweeney Louise McCabe 

ODD-EVEN DEBATE, 1923-1924 
Virginia North * Eleanor Hard 

Laura Kramer *Anne Gilbreth 

Elizabeth Sweeney *Elizabeth Dickinson 



* Alternates 




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pjt Irta Kappa 



Junior Year 



Ruth Abbott 
Martha Botsford 



Olga C. Leary 
Ruth 0. Rose 



Senior Year 



Elizabeth Allen 
Alice Petitpierre Bailey 
Vera Clodene Bane 
Gladys Bryant Beach 
Gertrude Elizabeth Benedict 
Elizabeth Esther Blacking 
Frances Brown 
Elizabeth Lathrop Chandler 
Mary Elizabeth ('lark 
Margaret Estelle Clarkson 
Ellen Burdine Clayton 
Marion Stanton Davidson 
Frances Mabel DeLoid 
Janet Nichcolson Eaton 
Ruth Carol Kiscman 
Dorothy Putman Garland 
Marian Elizabeth Allen Gupt'll 
Gwendolyn Lorraine Guthrie 
Kathleen Adele Heile 
Dorothy Hcnsle 
Sally Knight Hill 

Mary W'i.itt Ya 



Leona Vivian lob 
Marguerite Juterbock 
Helen Augusta Krause 
Jane Lock wood 
Louise Crosby McCabe 
Katherine Eleanor May 
Kathleen Elizabeth O'Xeil 
.Janet Hutton Perry 
Margaret Rejebian 
Viola Elizabeth Burgeaa Smith 
Helen McCrea Spaidal 
Olive Griffith Stull 
Lucy Bradbury Taylor 

Eleanor Frances Town 

Marion Utley 

Caroline Putnam Walker 

Margaret Men-ell Ward 

Sylvia Spencer Ward 

Jessie Pursel Willevi 

Helen Ayrea Williams 

Elinor Woodward 
rborougo 



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President, First Semester . 
Vice-President, First Semester 
Senior Executive 



Marjorie Gaines 
Olga Leary 
. Louise Fry 



Members 



Vera Bane 
Elizabeth Church 
Eleanor Clark 
Frances Collins 
Mary deConingh 
Margaret Day 
Eleanor Fourtin 
Louise Fry 
Marjorie Gained 
Mary Gordon 
Dorothy Grauer 
Mary Graves 



Eleanor Hard 
Kathleen Heile 
Katherine Landon 
Olga Leary 
Jane Lockwood 
Eleanor Mussey 
Arloine Neufeld 

Katherine Phelan 
Lenore Seymour 
Genevieve Shepherd 
Iiertha Simeovitz 
LaTourette Stockwell 



.Mary Todd 




163 



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President, First Semester . 
Senior Executive 



Jane Ashley Greenough 
Charlotte Kudlich 



Members 



Eloise Anderson 
Marion Appelbee 
Margaret Buell 
Elizabeth Chandler 
Katherine Falconer 
Mary Gardner 
Eleanor Golden 
Jane Ashley Greenough 
Elizabeth Gregg 
Marion Keiley 
Charlotte Kudlich 



Seamans Langford 
Margaret Lloyd 
Alma Lubin 
Janice Paine 
Hope Palmer 
Dorothy S. Rand 
Louise Rhodes 
Mary C. Robertson 
Helen M. Spaidal 
Virginia Traphagc-n 
Janet A. Wickham 



/OMAM^tuA &£/ ( ~>l/ay t ?41 




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President 
Treasurer 
Secretary 



Officers 



Marjorie French 

Eleanor Fourtin 

Drucilla Griffiths 



Ruth Arthur 
Mary Chute 
Eleanor Fourtin 
Marjorie French 



Members 

Drucilla Griffiths 
Mary Jane Heath 
Katharine Littlewood 
Mildred Parsons 
Helen Roper 




166 



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CLEF CLUB 



Officers 



President . 
Vice-Preside tit 
Treasurer . 



Marion Appelbee 
Prise ilia Beach 
Eleanor Clark 



Vera Bane 
Cathleen Case 
Frances Collins 
Louise Fry 



Marion Appelbee 

Eleanor Fourtin 

. Eleanor Clark 



Members 



Maxine Decker 
Eleanor Fourtin 
Winifred Murfin 

Honorary Members 

Mary Gardner 
Margaret Lloyd 
Alma Lubin 
Arloine Neufeld 
Marv Robertson 




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COLLOQUIUri 



Officers 



President 
Secretary 



Members 



Mary Clark 
Marion Frauenthal 
Eleanor Gutman 
Jean Henderson 
Vivian lob 
Emily Johnson 
Doreine Jones 
Harriet Leach 



Dorothy Sloan 
Doreine Jones 



Jane Lockwood 
Arloine Neufeld 
Pauline Robertson 
Elsie Rossmeisl 
Dorothy Sloan 
Alice Stevenson 
Ruth Strong 
Josephine Wood 




168 






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SOCIAL SCIENCE 



Officers 



President . 
Vice-President . 
Secretary-Treasurer 



Katherine Falconer 
. Margaret Ward 
. Marie Driscoll 



Members 



Mary Beecher 
Catherine Bell 
Harriet Ohild 
Elizabeth Creighton 
Margaret Day 
Marie Driscoll 
Katherine Falconer 
Mary Hunting 
Constance Mahoney 
Ruth Martin 
Maud Mead 
Dorothy McKay 

Elizabeth 



Katherine Mitchell 
Dorothy Recht 
Dorothy Rinaldy 
Helen Riteman 
Fanny Rowlands 
Elizabeth Sherwood 
Katherine Thomas 
Alberta Thompson 
Florence Tripp 
Lucia Sullivan 
Marian Utlfijy 
Margaret Ward 
Williams 




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GERI1AN CLUB 



President . 
Vice-President 



Adelaine Atherton 
Mildred Baeck 
Alice Bailey 
Mary Bohn 
Elsa Brendel 
Louise Cronin 
Frances DeLoid 
Rachel Derby 
Dorothy Garland 
Marion Griffin 



Officers 



Members 



Mary Bohn 
Bertha Vogel 



Katherine May 
Clara Mayer 
Jane Pither 
Frances Proskauer 
Helen Roper 
Grace Stack 
Laura Stiehl 
Bertha, Vogel 
Jessie Willever 
Catharine Witherell 
Louise Zschiesche 




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6TUDI0 CLUB 



Officers 



President 



Eloise Anderson 



Eloise Anderson 
Charlotte Kudlich 
Shirley Harris 
Eleanor Mussey 



Members 

Kathleen O'Neil 
Dorothy Rand 
Irma Wegener 
Pauline Winchester 
Marion Windisch 



m 




im 



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ITALIAN CLUB 



President . 
Vice-President 



Officers 



Carol Lord 
Winifred Cozzens 



Members 



Lydia Atwater 
Winifred Cozzens 
Claire Cremins 
Louise B. Fry 
Lois E. Ittner 
Helen King 
Carol Lord 
Helen F. Mason 



Mona Towson 



Kathleen O'Neil 
* Marian Oldes 
Janice Paine 
Dorothy Rand 
Mary B. Risley 
Dorothea Spaeth 
Anne V. Spica 
Rachel Torrey 



* Left College 




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■af?Muai:i 



PHYSICS CLUB 



Officers 



President . 
Vice-President 



* Margaret Burrows 

Patricia Cassidy 

Mary Clark 

Marion Frauenthal 

Agnes Griffin 

Eleanor Gutman 

Vivian lob 
f Agnes Janeway 

Emily Johnson 

Harriet Leach 



Jane Lockwood 
Helen Roper 



Members 



*Katherine Littlewood 

Jane Lockwood 
f Jeanette McCall 
*Shorey Miller 
*Eleanor Mussey 
*Arloine Neufeld 
Pauline Robertson 
Helen Roper 
Alice Stevenson 
♦Marion Utley 
* Alice Wood 



* Rettiirned 
t Left College 




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19E6 [Gr 






s$*^ 




TELE5C0PIUM 





Officers 




President . 


. 


. Margaret Hagerman 


Senior Executive 


Members 


. Helene Basquin 


Marion Brown 




Marjorie French 


Bella Ress 


Janet Wickham 


Ruth Talbot 



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BIOLOGICAL 500 



Officers 

President ...... 

Vice-President ..... 

Chairman of Membership Committee 
Chairman of Social Committee . 



Members 



Louie Alexander 
Frances Beede 
Elizabeth Bridges 
Halo Chadwick 
Rachel Derby 
Marion Frauenthal 
Louise Fry 
Dorothy Glazier 
Eleanor Gutman 
Martha Hazen 
Jean Henderson 
Harriet Leach 
Jane Lockwood 



. Alice Stevenson 

Elinor Woodward 

Eleanor Gutman 

. Olive Stull 



Margaret Meras 
* Sarah McAll 
Elizabeth Morgan 
Elsie Rossmeisl 
Dorothy Sloan 
Dorothy Steese 
Alice Stevenson 
Olive Stull 
Harriet Todd 
Isabel Urban 
Harriet Wolcott 
Elinor Woodward 
Louise Zschiesche 



J-.-ri College 




19E6 



HM" 




President . 
Treasurer . 



Officers 



Margaret Foster 
Alberta Thompson 



Members 



Margaret Foster 
Elizabeth Denison 
Elizabeth Sanders 
Virginia Cuskley 



Margaret West 
Elizabeth McDonald 
Alberta Thompson 
Maidee Williams 




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te" 




POTOLOGT CLUB 



Officers 



President .... 
Vice-President . 
Secretary -Treasurer . 
Chairman of Social Committee 



Members 



Elizabeth Alcorn 
Elizabeth Blacking 
Jean Boyce 
Catherine Chipman 
Celia Fisher 
Aurelia Graeser 
Elizabeth Marting 
Fanny Ottenheimer 
Bella Ress 



Elizabeth Marting 

Elizabeth Blacking 

. Aurelia Graeser 

Elizabeth Alcorn 



Elizabeth Rice 
*Jeanne Robeson 
Margaret Stearns 
Catherine Sullivan 
Virginia Traphagen 
Katherine Van Hoesen 
Janet Wickham 
Ruth Williamson 
Marian Wilson 



* Deceased 




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to 




Officers 



President . 
Vice-President . 
Senior Executive 



Members 



Elizabeth Beam 
Martha Botsford 
Elizabeth Chandler 
Winifred Cozzens 
Janet Eaton 
Dorothy Rand 
Louise Billstein 
Janet Bethell 
Gladys Beach 
Katherine Landon 
Anne Spica 
Helen Williams 
Dorothy Rinaldy 
Shorey Miller 
Vera Propper 
Ellen Clayton 



Eleanor Hard 

Janet Bethell 

Dorothy Rand 



Margaret Rejebian 



Katharine Hill 
Alexandra London 
Ruth Abbott 
Margaret McCready 
Edith Foshee 
Lois Ittner 
Rose Bullock 
Mary deConingh 
Gertrude Seely 
Mary Bohn 
Kathleen O'Neil 
Margaret Davidson 
Lucy Taylor 
Elizabeth Alcorn 
Jane Greenough 
Pauline Ormsbee 




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Vice-President . 
Secretary-Treasurer 



Officers 



Ruth Abbott 
Evelyn Dupee 



Members 



Ruth Abbott 
Anne Connor 
Evelyn Dupee 
Elizabeth Flavin 
*Katherine Frederic 
Celia Goldberg 
Eleanor Greco 



Rachel Torrey 



Sally Hill 
* Marguerite Juterbock 
Eliza Morton 
Dorothy Norton 
Mary Peirce 
Gertrude Seely 
Lucy Taylor 



• Honorary 




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MANUSCRIPT 



Officers 



Editor 

Proof-Reader 
Printer's Devil 



Margaret Buell 
Mary deConingh 
Eleanor Golden 
Elizabeth Gregg 
Eleanor Hard 
Kathleen Heile 



Members 



Helen Spaidal 



Katharine Landon 
. Jane Lockwood 
. Marian Keiley 



Marian Keiley 
Katharine Landon 
Jane Lockwood 
Janice Paine 
Hope Palmer 
* Margaret Pond 



* Left College 




180 



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UM" 




Officers 



President . 
Vice-President 



( *Eleanor Hard 

J Marjorie Krantz 

. Dorothy Grauer 



Members 



Alice Curley 
Marie Driscoll 
Mary Gordon 
Dorothy Grauer 
Jane Greenough 

* Eleanor Hard 
Dorothy Jones 

*Katherine Keeler 



Marjorie Krantz 
Margaret Moras 
Ruth Montgomery 
Janice Paine 
Fanny Rowlands 
Ruth Stanford 
Dorothy Tiley 
Elizabeth Williams 



(Catharine Witherell 



' Resigned 




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Officers 



President . 
Senior Executive 
Secretary . 



Janet Perry 

Gladys Beach 

Helen Hay 



Members 



Gladys Beach 
Ruth Fielden 
Anniewall Foushee 
Eleanor French 
Marjorie French 
Helen Hay 
Rachel King 
Mary Lane 
Elizabeth Lewis 
Lucille Loetscher 



Resigned 



Janet Perry 
Minerva Ramsdell 

* Sarah Seaman 
Esther Smith 
Margaret Ward 
Irma Wegener 
Katharine Wiggin 
Marian Olley 
Helene Basquin 

*Gwendolyn Guthrie 




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LL^" 




Officers 



President . 


. 


. Martha Hazen 


Vice-President . 


. Members 


. Dorothy Hensle 


Harriet Child 




Patricia Cassidy 


Maxine Decker 




Seamans Langford 


*Eleanor French 




Flora Macdonald 


Gwendolyn Guthrie 




Eliza Morton 


Martha Hazen 




** Marion Oldes 


Dorothy Hensle 




*Janice Paine 


Ruth Hunter 




Mary-Scott Ryder 


Mary-Jane Judson 




* Dorothea Spaeth 


Eleanor Kambour 


Ruth Williamson 


Eleanor Walton 


* Resigned 




•• Left College 








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GREEK CLUB 



Officers 



President 



Patricia Cassidy 



Members 



Frances Chambers 
Eleanor Eldridge 
Patricia Cassidy 



Margaret Day 
Marian Guptill 
Dorothy Norris 



Mi 




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LATIN CLUB 



Officers 
President Marian Guptill 



Eleanor Alcorn 
Frances Chambers 



Members 



Dorothy Norria 



Eleanor Eld ridge 
Marian Guptill 



hi 




im 



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31 19U(d> [Gf 




GRANDDAUGHTERS 



Eloise Anderson 
Mary Chute 
Anna H. Clark 
Eleanor M. Clark 
Rachel Derby 
Janet N. Eaton 
Ruth C. Eiseman 

*Adelle W. Goodyear 
Helen King 
Rachel H. King 
Harriet P. Leach 
Sally Lovell 

♦Jeanette B. McColl 
Adeline Miller 



Dorothy Rand 
Frances G. Ryman 
Henrietta S. Rhees 
Elisabeth Rice 
Elizabeth Shedd 
Jane H. Shoemaker 

* Clara Stone 
Elizabeth Towle 

* Margaret Truax 
Isabel W. Urban 
Caroline P. Walker 
Helen A. Williams 
Pauline Winchester 
Elizabeth Williams 



Left College 




186 



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ADVI5ER5 



Eleanor Alcorn 
Elizabeth Alcorn 
Lydia Atwater 
Margaret Hates 
Mary Elizabeth Heam 
Gertrude ISenedict 
Martha Hots ford 
Jean lioyce 
Fiances lirown 
Eleanor lirown 
Halo Chadwick 
Helen Chapman 
Constance Chilton 
Mary Chute 
Ethel Clapp 
Mary deConingh 
Anne Connor 
Elizabeth Croighton 
Margaret Davidson 
Margaret Day 
Mary Elizabeth Deomer 
Rachel Derby 
Janet Eaton 



Elizabeth Flavin 
Laurestein Foster 
Eleanor Fourtin 
Margorie Gaines 
Mary Gordon 
Margaret Glover 
Dorothy Grauer 
Mary Graves 
Jane Ashley Greenough 
Gwendolyn Guthrie 
Eleanor Gutman 
Cathleen Hall 
Margaret Hammond 
Martha Hazen 
Helen Hay 
Dorothy Hensle 
Katharine Hill 
Elizabeth lioness 
Dorothy Huey 
Mary Hunting 
Dorothy Jones 
Mary-Jane Judson 
Laura Kimball 



Charlotte Kudlich 
Katharine Landon 
Elizabeth Lewis 
Mary Lochhead 
Kathleen Lucas 
Louise McCabe 
Constance Mahoucy 
Louise Marshall 
Catherine Mauk 
Shorey Miller 
Eleanor Mussey 
Dorothy Norton 
Margaret Oliver 
Janet Perry 
Dorothy Hand 
Dorothy Rccht 
Henrietta Khees 
Frances Kyman 
Freda Seidensticker 
Elizabeth Sherwood 
Catharine Shotwel] 

Eva Simpson 
Esther Smith 



Dorothea Spaeth 
Anne Spica 
Ruth Stanford 
Margaret Stearns 
Katharine Stebbins 
Alice Stevenson 
LaTourette Stock well 
Ruth Talbot 
Lucy Taylor 

(Catherine Thayer 
Harriett Todd 
Marion Todd 
Florence Tripp 
Mania Wadhams 
Margaret Ward 
Sylvia Ward 

Phyllis Watt.s 
Mildred Whitman 
Janet Wickham 
Ruth Williamson 
Elinor Woodward 
Elinor M . Woodward 

Louise Zschiesche 




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Sramattrfi AsHnnatt0it (Eatmril 



Senior Year 



Elizabeth Church 
Dorothy Hensle . 
Genevieve Shepherd 



Chairmen of Committees 



Dorothy Rand 
Janet Wickham . 
Eleanor Brown . 
Eloise Anderson 
Virginia Traphagen 
Jane Ashley Greenough 



Producing Director 

Business Manager 

. Stage Manager 



Scenery 

Costumes 

Properties 

Publicity 

Lighting 

Make-up 



Junior Year 



Genevieve Shepherd Secretary 




192 



19E6 [Ep 



Sramaitrs 

The class of 1926 made its first appearance in the spring of 1923 
when "The Chinese Lantern" was given for the small production of 
the Dramatic Association in place of three one-act plays. Elizabeth 
Church, Virginia Traphagen and Katharine Phelan represented the 
class. This was followed almost immediately by "The Marriage of 
Convenience," the big production given in the Academy. Betty Church 
appeared in the leading feminine role and Katy Phelan portrayed a 
most delightful fop. 

In the fall of 1923, "Beauty and the Jacobin" was given among 
the one-act plays of D. A.'s small production, to which our class still 
contributed the three already named, adding to its ranks, however, 
Jane Greenough, who took the lead as the Jacobin. It was here that 
Trap for the first time proved her capacity for fun. "The Knave of 
Hearts" introduced Maxine Decker and Gertrude Benedict. "Jeanne 
d'Arc" was the big production for that fall and was given at the Aca- 
demy. Betty still was valiantly at hand, this time as Jeanne, while 
Jane played King Charles and Genevieve Shepherd made her initial 
appearance in character parts as a tailor. 

The next spring, 1924, "The Man Who Married a Dumb Wife" 
gave Trap more chances for getting laughs, Jinks Shepherd a chance 
to sing as well as act and introduced Louise McCabe. "A Matter of 
Husbands" was played on the same bill, and introduced Mary Gordon. 
1926 did nothing in the big production that spring, but in the fall. 
Trap coached "The Pearl of Dawn," while Jinks and Louise McCabe 
acted in "Teja." "The Faithful," however, was the chief play of 
interest at this time, although the class had little to do with it. Jinks 
upheld our honor admirably in another strong character part while 
Mary Gordon, Betty Church, Louise McCabe and Ruth Eiseman came 
in for a few of the many small parts. 

In the spring of 1925, dramatics were officially given into our 
guidance for the first time. The new Dramatic Association Council 
chose Maeterlinck's "Pelleas and Melisande" for its first production, 
and ambitiously bent every effort to insure its success. One of the 
unique points in this production was the lack of curtain. Instead, two 
great sides of a gate swung open disclosing each scene and closed again 
at its conclusion. The scenes, designed and executed under Dorothy 
Rand's direction, were fantastical and stylized. Much was done by 
lighting effects which changed as the mood of the scene changed, 




193 



]jE]j 19E6 [GJ 



beautifully managed by Trap. The costumes designed by Janet Wick- 
ham were of colors symbolical of the quality which each character 
suggested. As the great gates closed upon each scene, music from 
Debussey's opera, adapted and directed by Marion Appelbee, was 
played by a small orchestra dressed in the costumes of old monks. 
Jane gave us excellent make-up, and as Golaud, the most difficult role 
in the play, she gave us the nicest piece of acting she had so far con- 
tributed. The properties, collected by Eleanor Brown, were shifted, 
together with the scenery — oh, praises be! — for the first time in col- 
lege history with a lightning speed and exactness, due entirely to 
Jinks' executive energy. We could not fail to mention the artistic 
publicity that Eloise Anderson gave us, and the sheer financial wisdom 
of Dorothy Hensle, who in her quiet way saved us from many a pitfall. 
The play was coached and generally supervised by Betty Church. 

Having succeeded in tragedy, D. A. Council turned its attention 
to broad farce. "Patelin" appeared at the Academy a month after 
"Pelleas." For the first time, as Pierre Patelin himself, Jinks really 
had a chance to show her full powers of acting. She alone repre- 
sented '26, except for Betty's coaching, and she carried off the obli- 
gation in rollicking, demoniac high spirits. 

Farce was also the theme of D. A. Council in the fall of 1925 
when "The Boor" was given at the Freshman Party. Mr. Eliot, as 
the boor, was "awful" and wonderful. His skill at improvisation of 
lines left not only the coach and prompter, Betty, but also the heroine, 
Trappy, and the old servant, Janet Wickham, literally gasping. It 
got an uproarious "hand" from the audience, and Council hastily 
brushed aside tears of mirth to make way for tears of another quality 
in "The Tragedy of Nan," the last production of the class. As much 
effort was expended as on "Pelleas" and with much the same results 
as in that case. There was no change of the scene which was laid 
back a century from the date assigned by Masefield in order to bring 
it into the picturesque setting and costumes of the time of "Lorna 
Doone." Music, composed by Mr. Welch, was played between the 
acts, and just before the final curtain, the tide coming up the river in 
its great rush was personified by voices from the Glee Club, singing, 
without words, the eerie exultant harmony of Mr. Welch's composi- 
tion — louder and louder as Nan went out into it, passing over her in 
its height and then dying away into the distance. The part of the 
half-mad old man, Gaffer Pearce, was made a truly lovable character 
by Jinks Shepherd. Betty Church not only coached this production, 
but she gave even more than her usual finished and talented perform- 




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ance as Nan, the heroine of the play. Great credit and thanks are 
due Betty both for all her acting and for her wonderful work as Pro- 
ducing Director of the Dramatic Association. 

Workshop, with its countless little plays, has starred several of 
our class and many of us have coached the the plays it has presented 
in the last two years. The most outstanding productions were two put 
on in the fall of 1925. The first was Shaw's "Great Catherine," 
coached, and Catherine herself acted, by Trappy, who for the first 
time stepped out of her burlesque shoes into those of the lovely queen. 
She not only charmed the audience herself, but brought Marian Keiley 
to the fore, casting her as the amusing Russian Prince. In the next 
of these two productions, Keiley was also most enjoyable, and Dorothy 
Grauer was a fellow-shepherd, giving her usually good performance. 
Jinks starred as Mak and was a second Patelin as she descended on 
us that Christmas time. 

Only the most outstanding girls have been mentioned in this 
account. There are many more that we would like to have named if 
there had been space — those many who have, "behind the scenes," 
daubed with paint or plied the needle or shifted scenery for so many 
hours of their valuable college time. It is to these girls that the real 
praise and thanks are due from the class of 1926. 





L96 




OBLIGATIONS®; 



• K- 



19E6 



\m 




iMontljly inarfc 



Editorial Staff 
Editor-in-Chief 



Margaret Buell 



Eleanor Hard 
Marian Keiley 



f Katharine Landon 

Literary Editors 
Hope Palmer 
Helen Spaidal 

Business Board 

Business Manager 

Janet Eaton 

Assistant Business Managers 

Adele Goldmark Katharine Thayer 

* Margaret Truax 

Junior Year 

Literary Editors 

Margaret Buell Helen Spaidal 

Eleanor Hard Hope Palmer 

Marian Keiley Katharine Landon 

Assistant Business Manager's 

Margaret Truax Janet Eaton 

Katharine Thayer Adele Goldmark 

Sophomore Year 
Literary Editors 
Eleanor Hard Katharine Landon 

Assistant Business Managers 
Katharine Thayer Janet Eaton 

Adele Goldmark 



• Left College 
t Resigned 




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wkly Snarft 



Laurestein Foster 
Katherine Frederic 
Martha Hazen . 
Esther Smith . 
Eleanor Kambour 
Ruth Stanford . 
Carolyn Chapin . 
Dorothy McKay 
Elizabeth Parnell 
Helen Hay 
Caroline Walker 



. Editor-in-Chief 

Associate Editor 

News Editor 

Managing Editor 

Business Manager 

Circulation Manager 

. Art Critic 

Editors of Pictorial 



Reporters 



Junior Year 



Assistant Business Manager 
Ruth Stanford 
Assistant Circulation Managers 
Mary-Jane Judson Frances Ryman 

Pictorial Editors 
Katherine Frederic Dorothy McKay 

Reporters Proof -Readers 

Laurestein Foster Celia Goldberg 

Martha Hazen Lucille Loetscher 

Sally Knight Hill * Sarah McCall 

Elinor M. Woodward Esther Smith 

Marion Spicer 
Sophomore Year 
Reporters Proof -Readers 

Elizabeth Chandler Sana Long 

Katherine Frederic Dorothy McKay 

* Margaret Pond 
Kathleen Heile 
Mary-Jane Judson 



* Left College 




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Mary M. Graves 
Anna H. Clark 
Sally Seaman 
Helene Basquin 
Eva Simpson 
LaTourette Stockwell 



fr^BB Inarft 



. President 

Neivs Editor 

Associate News Editor 

. Treasurer 

. Picture Editor 

Senior Executive 



Members 



*Eloise Anderson 

* Caroline Case 
*Marion Davidson 
*Evelyn Dupee 
*Mary deConingh 

Marjorie Gaines 

* Dorothy Hensle 
Laura Kramer 



* Resigned 



* Margaret Kreuder 
*Sana Long 

* Marian Olley 
*Janice Paine 

* Caroline Rankin 
*Ruth Rose 
*Helen Spaidal 

Louise Walker 




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*Eleanor Hard } 
Hope Palmer J 

Eleanor French . 



fljampua (Hat 



. Editor-in-Chief 
Business Manage) 



Members 



Margaret Buell 
*Anniewall Foushee 
Elizabeth Gregg 
Eleanor Hard 
Charlotte Kudlich 



Katharine Landon 
Olga Leary 
*Jane Lockwood 
Hope Palmer 
Dorothy Rand 



* Resigned 




20] 



& 



19E6 



to 




(Elaaa Inok Soari 



Kathleen Heile . 

Mary deConingh 

*Emmy Clason } 
Janet Eaton } 

Elinor M. Woodward 

Elinor Woodward 

Laura Kramer . 

Dorothy Grauer . 

Dorothy Rand . 

Eloise Anderson 

Mary Lochhead . 

Sally K. Hill 

Laura Kimball . 

Margaret Day . 



. Editor-in-Chief 
Assistant Editor 

Business Manager 

Assistant Business Manager 
. Sales Manager 
. Literary Editor 
Clubs and Lists Editor 
Art Editor 
. Assistant Art Editor- 
Board Pictures Editor- 
Senior Pictures Editor 
Snapshot Editor 
Nonsense Editor 



* Left College 




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Miriam Beede 

* Elizabeth Chandler 
Louise Fry 

f Anne Gilbreth 

* Charlotte Kudlich 



* Margaret Lloyd 
Arloine Neufeld 
Bertha Simcovitz 
Ruth Stanford 

* Virginia Traphagen 



Phyllis Watts 



* Resigned 
t Left College 




204 



g= 



19 B& 



HM 




<&[n (ttlub 



Margaret Lloyd . 
Eleanor Fourtin 
Louise Fry . 



Members 



Marion Appelbee 
Priscilla Beach 
Miriam Beede 
Florence Breck 
Helen Burr 
Cathleen Case 
Elizabeth Chandler 
Eleanor Clark 
Frances Collins 
Constance Conary 
Winifred Cozzens 
Maxine Decker 
Frances DeLoid 
Rachel Derby 
Lucile Donelson 
Elinore Eldridge 
Helen Flanagan 
Eleanor Fourtin 
Louise Fry 
Aurelia Graeser 
Dorothy Grauer 
Jane Ashley Greenough 
Marion Griffin 
Millicent Hamburger 



Leader 

Accompanist 

. Assistant Librarian 

Martha Hazen 
Virginia Heffern 
Katharine Hill 
Elizabeth Honess 
Marguerite Juterbock 
Margaret Lloyd 
Effa Maroney 
Louise Marshall 
Margaret McCready 
Winifred Murfin 
Eleanor Mussey 
Ruby Neal 
Janet Perry 
Genevieve Shepherd 
Dorothy Sloan 
Marion Spicer 
Dorothy Steese 
Alice Stevenson 
olive Stall 
Ruth Talbal 
Marion Todd 
Bertha Vogel 
Phyllis Watts 
Pauline Winchester 




201; 



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[L^- 




iTOattb0lm Qllub 



Marcia Gehring . 



Leader 



Ruth Abbott 
Jean Boyce 
Lucile Donelson 
Marcia Gehring 



Members 

Shirley Harris 
Elsie Rossmeisl 
* Nancy Safford 
Bertha Simcovitz 
*Phyllis Watts 



* Resigned 




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Oltjmr 



Elizabeth Allen 
Vera Bane 
Alice Iianton 
Gladys Beach 
Frances Beede 
Janet Bethell 
Elizabeth Bridges 
Frances Brown 
Marion Brown 
Helen Burr 
Helen Caperton 
Elizabeth Chandler 
Helen Chapman 
Mary Chute 
Marion Christie 
Marian Clow 

Constance Conary 
Margaret Clarkaon 

Winifred Cozzens 
Claire Cremins 
Louise Cronin 
Marion Davidson 

Maxine Decker 



Frances DeLoid 
Rachel Derby 
Lucile Donelson 
Elinore Eldridge 
Elizabeth Flavin 
Helen Flanagan 
Eleanor Fourtin 
Elizabeth Gadd 
Alice Gaffney 
Elisabeth Gasser 
Marcia Gehring 
Dorothy Grauer 
Amelia Graeser 
Marion Griffin 
Dorothy Halpert 
Flora Hamilton 
Elizabeth Honess 
Virginia Heffern 
Katharine Hill 
Ruby Jordan 
Emily Johnson 
Mary-Jane Judson 
Marguerite .1 uterbock 



Mary Lane 
Harriet Leach 
Dorothy Leger 
Elizabeth Lewis 
Margaret Lloyd 
Alice Lufkin 
Louise Marshall 
Elizabeth Marting 
Ruth Montgomery 
Elizabeth Morton 
Winifred Murfin 
Ruby Neal 
Janet Perry 
Marguerite 1'feiffer 

Jane Pither 
Maroe Pratt 
Minerva Kamsdill 
Barbara Rackett 

Elisabeth Rice 

♦Jeanne Robeson 
Genevieve Shepherd 
Kslher Smith 

Marion Spicer 



Anne Spica 
Ruth Stanford 
Dorothy Steese 
Alice Stevenson 
LaTourette Stockwell 
Ruth Strong 
Janet Studholme 
Elizabeth Symons 
Ruth Talbot 
Katharine Thomas 
Elizabeth Towle 
Kelt ha Vogel 
Caroline Walker 
Mildred Whitman 
Elizabeth Williams 
Pauline Winchester 
Janel Wise 
Marion Ward 

Deborah Ware 

Phyllis Watts 

Catharine WitherelJ 
Louise Zschiesche 



* Deceased 



14 




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208 




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JANET EATON 



g>mttlj (College Ati|lrttr ABBnrfatum 



Senior Officers 



Janet Eaton 



Vice-President 



Basketball 
Elinor Woodward 

Hockey 
Jean Henderson 
Crew 



Representatives 

Swimming 
Isabel Porter 

Archery 
Mary Howard 
Soccer 



Constance Mahoney Frances Ryman 

Outing Division 
Elizabeth Lewis 



Janet Eaton 



Baseball 
Louise McCabe 

Tennis 
Margaret Ward 



Margaret Pond 
Alice Stevenson 



Junior Officers 

Representatives 

Soccer 
Ruby Neal 
Boat House Manager 
Ethel Clapp 
Club House Manager 
Katharine Stebbins 

Sophomore Officers 



. President 



Treasurer 
Secretary 




210 



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WINNER IN 1925 
Gertrude Benedict 



WINNERS IN 1926 
Mary Chute Louise McCabe 



Laura Kimball 



Margaret Stearns 




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XQZB MnnbnB of AU-g>mttl) 
laakrtball Sfcam 

Gertrude Benedict, 1924, 1925 Margaret Stearns, 1924, 1925 
Katharine Falconer, 1924, 1925 Elinor Woodward, 1925 

Senior Basketball Team 
Captain, Gertrude Benedict 
Forwards Centers Guards 

Margaret Ward Gwendolyn Guthrie Mary Chute 

Freda Seidensticker Elinor Woodward Katharine Falconer 
Gertrude Benedict Margaret DeLay Margaret Stearns 

Junior Team 
Captain, Gertrude Benedict 

Centers Guards 

Marian Keiley Mary Chute 

Elinor Woodward Katharine Falconer 



Forwards 
Gertrude Benedict 
Margaret Ward 



Freda Seidensticker Emmy Clason 



Margaret Stearns 




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Forwards 
Gertrude Benedict 
Elizabeth Honess 
Margaret Ward 
Juliet Hoiles 



Fortvards 
Elizabeth Honess 
Margaret Ward 
Gertrude Benedict 



Sophomore Team 
Captain, Gertrude Benedict 
Centers 



Marjory Dayton 
Eleanor Fourtin 
Elinor Woodward 
Sally Lovell 

Freshman Team 



Guards 
Mary Chute 
Katharine Falconer 
Harriet Jones 
Alice Stevenson 



Captain, Margaret Stearns 

Centers Guards 

Marjory Dayton Helen Roberts 

Margaret DeLay L. Reiner 

Helen Chapman Margaret Stearns 





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192B iMmberfl nf AU-^mttlf Horkey ©ram 



Helen Chapman, 1924 
Mary Chute, 1925 
*Caroline Graham, 1924 
Jean Henderson, 1923 



Katharine Hill, 1924, 1925 
Mary Lochhead, 1923, 1925 
Dorothea Spaeth, 1924 
Margaret Ward, 1924, 1925 



Half -Backs 
Janet Eaton 
Isabel Porter 
Dorothea Spaeth 



Half-Backs 
Jean Henderson 
Caroline Graham 
Dorothea Spaeth 



Senior Year 
Captain, Mary Lochhead 
Forwards 
Helen Chapman 
Margaret Stearns 
Mary Lochhead 
Mary Chute 
Margaret Ward 

Junior Year 
Captain, Mary Lochhead 
Forwards 
Helen Chapman 
Margaret Stearns 
Mary Lochhead 
Mary Chute 
Margaret Ward 



Fidl-Backs 
Marian Keiley 
Jean Henderson 
Katharine Hill 



Full-Backs 
Janet Eaton 
Isabel Porter 
Katharine Hill 



* Left College. 




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Sophomore Year 



Half-Backs 
Jean Henderson 
Janet Eaton 
Dorothea Spaeth 



Captain, Mary Lochhead 
Forwards 
Dorothy Curtis 
Katherine Thayer 
Mary Lochhead 
Helen Chapman 
Margaret Ward 



Full-Backs 
Elisabeth Foss 
Kathleen Heile 



Freshman Year 



Half -Backs 
Jean Henderson 
Janet Eaton 
Elisabeth Foss 



Captain, Elizabeth Sanders 
Forwards 
Aclele Goldmark 
Louise Cronin 
Mary Lochhead 
Isabel Porter 
Isabel Foulkrod 



Fidl-Backs 
Eleanor Winter 
Florence Draper 
Elizabeth Sanders 




216 



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HM 




1326 ilrmbfrfi of AU-g>mttI} laaehall Steam 



Gertrude Benedict 
Mary Chute 
Elinor Woodward 

Elizabeth Lewis 



Alice Lufkin 
Alice Bailey 
Louise McCabe 



Gertrude Benedict 
Mary Chute 
Elinor Woodward 
Dorothy McKay 



Junior Team 

Captain, Alice Lufkin 
Louise McCabe 
Alice Lufkin 
Alice Bailey 
Frances Ryman 



Elizabeth Lewis 
Mary Lochhead 
Elsie Rossmeisl 



Sophomore Team 

Captain, Louise McCabe 
Gertrude Benedict Alice Bailey 

Alice Lufkin Elinor Woodward 

Mary Chute Louise McCabe 

Elsie Rossmeisl Dorothy McKay 



Marion Morse 
Frances Ryman 
Elizabeth Lewis 



Alice Lufkin 
Elsie Rossmeisl 
Elinor Woodward 



Freshman Team 

Captain, Alice Lufkin 
Mary-Jane Judson 
Eleanor French 
Eleanor Fourtin 



Frances Ryman 
Elizabeth Lewis 
Louise McCabe 




216 



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192fi ffflrabpra nf All-#mitl} Swrrr ®?am 



Gertrude Benedict, 1925 
Eleanor Brown, 1926 
Lucile Loetscher, 1925 
Alice Lufkin, 1926 



Louise McCabe, 1926 
Dorothy McKay, 1925, 1926 
Frances Ryman, 1925, 1926 
Freda Seidensticker, 1925, 1926 



Half-Backs 
Freda Seidensticker 
Dorothy McKay 
Ruby Neal 



Half-Backs 
Freda Sidensticker 
Dorothy McKay 
Gertrude Benedict 



Senior Year 
Captain, Frances Ryman 
Forwards 
Frances Ryman 
Elizabeth Lewis 
Constance Mahoney 
Lucile Loetscher 
Eleanor Fourtin 

Junior Year 
Captain, Frances Ryman 
Forwards 
Elizabeth Lewis 
Constance Mahoney 
Frances Ryman 
Lucile Loetscher 
Eleanor Fourtin 



Full-Backs 
Alice Lufkin 
Eleanor Brown 
Louise McCabe 



Fvllr-Backs 

Elinor Woodward 
Eleanor Brown 
Alice Lufkin 




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192B ilemter of All-^mitlf (SmnxB Steam 



v 



Jean Boyce 



Junior Year 

First Team 
Jean Boyce Margaret Ward 

Second Tecum 
Janet Newborg Adele Goldmark 




218 



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192H Member of AU-g>mttl? Arrijpry ®?am 

Mary Howard 

Junior Year 
Mary Howard Florence Miron 

Sophomore Year 

Captain, Marian Todd 
Mary Howard Effa Marony 

Anna Clark 

Freshman Year 

Captain, Marian Todd 
Mary Howard Shorey Miller 

Anna Clark 




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192H ifembers of AU-g>mtttj (£n>fo 

Cathleen Bell 
Constance Mahoney 

Junior Year 

Captain, Constance Mahoney 

Cox, Frances DeLoid 

Isabel Porter Ruby Neal 

Sarah McAll Constance Mahoney 

Cox, Phyllis Watts 

Janet McGee Cathleen Bell 

Caroline Walker Frances McGuire 

Cox, Elizabeth Sanders 

Elizabeth Creighton Marion Morse 

Mary Elizabeth Beam Katharine Thayer 

Cox, Elizabeth Blacking 
Janet Perry Margaret Davidson 



Eleanor French 



Elinor Birse 




220 



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102B life (Suaria 



Senior Year 
Captain, Constance Mahoney 

Marian Frauenthal Constance Mahoney 
Frances McGuire CharloLte Murray 



Margaret Bates 
Ethel Clapp 



Junior Year 
Captain, Constance Mahoney 
Mary Elizabeth Beam 
Marion Ward 



Bel'a Ress 



Marian Keiley 
Phvllis Watts 



192B Stemming ®ram 



Constance Mahoney 
Frances McGuire 
Bella Ress 



Constance Mahoney 
Frances McGuire 
Margaret Bates 



Senior Team 
Captain, Isabel Porter 

Elizabeth Alcorn Helen Flanagan 
Elizabeth Gregg Katherine Thayer 
Florence Miron Isabel Porter 
Katharine Hill 

Junior Team 
Captain, Isabel Porter 

.Marion Ward Mary Elizabeth Beam 

[Catherine Thayer Elizabeth Gregg 
Isabel Poller Bella Ress 

Katharine Hill 




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iFhiat lay 

May 23, 1925 

Total Score 

1925—151 Points 
1926—146 Points 

flagrant 

'There Is No Frigate Like a Book" 



1. 


Jonah 


10. 


The Family Album 


2. 


If Winter Comes 


n. 


The Old Ladies 


3. 


Black Cargo 


12. 


The Pilgrim's Progress 


4. 


When We Were Very Young 


13. 


The Captives 


5. 


So Big 


14. 


Mr. and Mrs. Haddock Abroad 


6. 


Rocking Moon 


15. 


Peacock Pie 


7. 


The Peasants 


16. 


These Charming People 


*8. 


The Blazed Trail 


17. 


The Covered Wagon 


9. 


Peter Pan 


18. 


The Green Hat 




fl9. 


Lady In 


to Fox 


* 


Awarded Prize 




t 


Honorable Mention 








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May 23, 1925 



Won by the Class of 1926 



Total Number of Points 



1925 . . 


. . 18 


1926 . . 


. . 45 


1927 . . 


. . 17 


1928 . . 


. . 20 




'(((Ck'L I 



19^6 



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g»mttlr ©uting (Elub 



Chairman 
Betty Lewis 



Dorothy McKay 
Frances Ryman 



*Eloise Anderson 
fVirginia North 



* Resigned 
•j- Left College 




221 



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225 



gz 



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From the Chinese 

The poet had asked his dear friend to warm his 

hands in the glow of an open fire — then found 

no fuel. 
"No matter — Friendship deserves sacrifice," and 

tossed his manuscript into the fire. 
Then said his friend — "I am commissioned to buy 

your poems — What? You have none? That 



I have offered a burning taper of my fidelity to 
my love. She has extinguished the flame and 
left us in the darkness of trust. 

It is better so. 

The high sun is glaring to look upon. 
I like it at sunset when it is at my level. 

I am no owl — Why does God plan his best joys 
for the night? 

Elizabeth Dickenson. 



To One Who Has Been Abroad 

There is this beauty that you know: 

The majesty of old chateaux 

Whose wind-swept towers once were gay 

With pennons on a festal day ; 

A blue stream curling through a field 

Where petticoated peasants kneeled 

On sunny mornings, elbows bare, 

To plunge the foam-flecked washing there ; 

The intimacy, too, of days 

In little shops, in little ways, 

Each claiming legend for its own — 

These are the things that you have known ; 

While I of beauty find the black 

Of tangle-masted tamarack 

Against the sky — a pencilled maze 

Of phantom ships in phantom frays ; 

Find, in the quiet of the lake, 

The bubbled rhythm paddles make ; 

Find — for I have not travelled far — 

The simple falling of a star. 

Katharine G. Landon, 



Novice 

I think the earth must welcome this first snow 

That comes a white and gentle veil to dress 
Her wasted form, grown threadbare long ago, 

And still her restless hands with quietness. 
Perhaps earth never dreamed this white nun's veil 

Would be so gladly worn, in other days, 
When gay October lit each altar-hill 

With flaming torches of its pagan ways. 
But when October died, there followed chill 

Gray days of desolation, and the skies 
Looked down upon an earth grown strangely still. 

In loneliness and grief grown strangely wise 
For so earth served her penance-time, and now 

In purity of snow she takes her vow. 

Mary deConingh. 



Second Sonnet from "A Catalogue 
of Depressing People" 

She staggers up the crooked cellar stairs 

With logs to lay within her swept hearth's span. 

She makes a Cosy Nook of fireside chairs, 
Setting the stage to entertain A Man. 

The lighter soaks in kerosene and lies 
In readiness to set the funeral pyre 

Ablaze what time the conversation dies. 

She'll say, "O, don't you love a log-wood fire?" 

The lights are dim, aesthetically placed, 

One casts its glow upon An Oil — the "Lark." 

The Maxfield Parish prints are all erased 
By a becoming, well-considered dark. 

She sits to read some poems bound in blue, 
And when he comes, all sweet surprise, cries, 
"You!" 

Hope Palmer. 



Andante 

There are strange colored ships on far off seas, 
Dipping in langorous rhythm through the foam 

With gilded sails thrown to the perfumed breeze, 
And barbarous voices chanting songs of home. 

The sapphired sky hangs heavy as they go, 
And golden fishes undulate below. . . . 

Eleanor Hard. 




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Epitaph for a Perfect Lady 

She was majestic and tall. 

She never missed an appointment. 

She considered the feelings of all. 
Even the fly in the ointment. 

Eleanor Golden. 



You asked for daffodils when the snow was grow- 
ing gray. 
When the mud ran deep you asked for daffodils. 
But they only had geraniums across the way, 
(Scrawny yellow stalks in pots of red clay), 
And outside there wasn't even any grass upon 

the hills. 
How could you ask me twenty times a day for 
daffodils? 

You said, if I loved you— and I do, God knows— 
I would hunt through the gardens of every house 
in town. 
I wouldn't mind, evenings, if a cold wind froze 
The water in the ridges where the cart wheel goes. 
You said, "Who tares if the sun goes down? 
Y'ou'U find some daffodils on the other side of 
town." 

Wt wondered, I remember — you there, 1 here — 
That there hadn't been any since we forced 
them in the fall. 
I thought of bringing roses. Then I thought, my 

love is queer. 
"It's unusually bitter for this time of year — " 
That's what I said when I brought you none at 

all, 
And. "How odd they have not got them at the 
florist's stall." 

They only had geraniums in little earthen pots, 
So I didn't come to see you till the sun rose 
high : 
Till spring came to market with her green grass 

plots 

And the daffodils followed in half-hundred lots. 
Put you hardly even noticed that my arms were 

piled high. 
Fiddling with roses. God knows why 

Kathahine G. I.aniion. 



First Edition of Samuel Johnson's 
Dictionary 

It is right that we shut the door 
Keeping out 

Sounds of trolleys, automobiles; 
Light a candle 

Though the switch is by your hand, 
lie careful not to let tallow drip on the title page 
While trying to decipher what some aimless stu- 
dent scratched 
A hundred years ago. 

Lest we let them know we're spying back 
We whisper . . . 
Old silks rustle together 

Tl eir faded colors glowing in the candle light. 
Dust drifts toward the ceiling. . . . 
Gray powder sifting down from Chesterfield's wig 
Lavender scented. 

Marian Kiei.ey. 



Water Fantasy 



Pine trees on the cliff are shining things. 
They catch the light and sharply crumble it 
Into a shower of gold-dust. Sky is blue. 
With clouds, white patterns in a fairy bowl. 
Down in the grass a drowsy cricket sings. 
The world is turning swiftly, spinning through 
Such seas of sunlight. Wind is oh so warm ! 
And all day long on the rocks I lie. 
Just where the river splashes by ; 
Splashes down to a deep green pool 
Under the rocks where the sand is cool. 
And all day long with an old bent pin 
I fish for minnows that tumble in. 
Wild cherry trees drip with the silver spray. 
They are such slender things. A dryad might 
Hide in them all day long and trail her hair 
In the swift water. Gnats (lash up and down 

And spiders sail across on cobweb threads. 

Hut the wise old fish wriggle down to the sea 
And only the minnows will play with me. 
So all day long with an old bent pin 
I fish for the sky that has tumbled in. 
All day long on the rocks I lie 
Just where tile river splashes by. 

Mabqabr Pond, 




229 



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Nocturne 

The moon swings low on a chain of stars, 
Back and forth over mast and spars. 
Slow, slow, to and fro, 
The waves and the moon in silence go. 
Heart beats thicken and pulse in time. 
Kisses are rhythm and love is rhyme. 
A shivering languor is ecstasy. 
Glory lies splintered upon the sea. 
Nothing is still — below — above — 
For love is life and life is love. 

Hope Palmer. 



Pilgrim 



Desert Prayer 



The mountain rises, dim and shadow-clad, 
Above the desert, almost to the stars, 
And on the very wind-swept peak of it 
Where only silence lingers, unknown hands 
Have built a shrine to some old pagan god. 
I went up once when all the night hung dark 
Above the valley, and the river mists 
Crept slowly upward and like vague gray veils 
Clung to the hills. A feeling of strange things 
Filled all the dusk as though the unknown god 
Had walked there in the stillness of dim nights ; 
And there before the shrine an Indian stood. 
Lifting his hands up to the stars in prayer 
He kept his vigil far above the world. 
I turned away. 

Up the old, storm-worn crags 
The wind swept swiftly, bringing in the dawn ! 
Margaret Pond. 



In Amber 

I hold an amber earring to the light 

And find a secret sparkle living there, 
The jewel's outer sheen is coldly bright. 

Within are colors folded, golden, rare. 
I peer into translucent depths profound 

Until the lustrous oval seems to hold 
A distant gleaming world where neither sound 

Nor movement mars the beauty of sheer gold ; 
So sweet — I reach to touch it with my hand 

Unconsciously, and find I can not grasp 
The wealth of that imponderable land, 

But a cheap trinket with a gaudy clasp. 
True gold in baser substance one may see — 

Then touch, to know there is no alchemy. 

Eleanor Golden. 



It is like going to a far country, loving you. 

A country I have dreamed of many times ; 

Curled on the sand, perhaps, my head 

In the firm curve of my brown arm, 

My eyes travelling endless leagues in the blue sky 

Dreaming a you that even I was sure would never 

come. 
And lying there, crisped by the kindly sun 
And with a gay wind flinging thin dry clouds of 

sand 
On outstretched arms ; and with the drowsy scent 
Of sea-weed and of marshes near the shore, 
I've bent my head in sudden pain 
And pressed it all unseeing in the sand; 
( Being so sure, my dear, that you would never 

come) 
And years behind, and all the years ahead 
Have seemed a long, relentless pain. 

It is like going to a far country, loving you, 
And I would own no other land ; 
My pilgrim heart is quite content 
To travel by your side. 

Kathleen Heile. 



Lament: Upon Being Jilted 

Apologies to Edna St. V. Millay 

Listen, girls ; 

My Boy-friend is gone. 

From his old thoughts 

I'll write you little themes; 

There'll be in my pockets 

Things he used to put there, 

Twigs and copies 

Of the Amherst Student. 

Jack shall have the papers 

To light cigarettes ; 

Bill shall have the twigs 

To make new thickets with. 

Life must go on, 

And the jilter be forgotten — 

Father, take your medicine ; 

Johnny, get your gun ; 

Life must go on. 

I forget just why. 

Margaret A. Buell. 




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Mary-Jane Judson . . . Song Leader 
Katharine Hill Assistant Song Leader 
Alma Lubin Pianist 

Committee 

Margaret Day 
Mary deConingh 
Aurelia Graeser 
Elizabeth Gregg 
Eleanor Hard 
Kathleen Heile 
Laura Kramer 
Louise McCabe 
Elizabeth Sanders 
Helen Spaidal 
Lucy Taylor 



Alma Mater 

Words by Henrietta Sperry, '10 

Music by H. I). Sleeper 

To you, O Alma Mater, 

O mother great and true, 
From all your loyal children 

Comes up the song anew. 
When' swings the red sun upward, 

Where sinks he down to rest 
Are hearts that backward turning 

Still find you first and lust. 

Chorus 

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

<) fairest, fairest Alma Mater. 
You hold and claim us still. 

You gave us dreams unnumbered, 

And life we had not known, 
And now. () \lma Mater. 

We give you hack your own 
For memories for friendships, 

That bless each passing day 
(tin toil unsought we render-. 

Our deb( unasked we pay. 



Rally Day Song, 1923 

Tune: "Journey's EtuF' 

Every class has a fond desire, secret wish or fears, 
Other classes you've inspired in the bygone years : 
Hut there never was a class, '28, like you, 
We will model all our acts just by what you do. 
To you, we're true. 



Chorus 
"I'i we're giving you a rush. 
Can it be just sentimental slush? 
"Day by day"— the rest we need not say, 
You grow not better, but best in every way. 
Hut if it's true you paint Northampton red. 
We'll copy you and always keep ahead. 
So watch your step because our aim in life will 

be to 
Follow you '28. 



'28 all year you have led us, 

'2:f it's you who will head us 

Ever We'll never 
Forget you '2.'i. 

When we came, we fell down before you. 

Now we know you. but to adore you; 

Don't go and leave us — 
Wait for us, '28. 




2.'il 



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Basket Ball Song 

Go team, for we are here to cheer for you, 

Go team, to you we're true. 

Work through that pass for the freshman class. 

Add laurels to its name. 

For every game is fame. 

Go team, we're with you, 

Go team, we'll cheer you. 

Go team, and win this game, 

Then take this as a little tip, 

We're bound to win the championship. 

So go team, go team, go. 



Tune: "My Girl's a Lollapaloo" 

I take my faculty out every day to tea, 

So she'll not give me E, in Greek or chemistry. 

Now that my money's gone, I'll have to study some. 

How in the world did you find that out? 

She told me so ! 

No one could wiser be than my adviser ; she 
Is a celebrity. I'll be one too says she 
If I take her to eat five times in every week. 
How in the world did you find that out? 
She told me so ! 



Tune: "Auld Lang Syne" 

When our four years have rolled along 
Since we were freshmen green ; 

We still will hold in mem'ry dear 
The Doctor and the Dean ! 



Chorus 

Escorted by twa puppies black 
Oh, everywhere they're seen. 

They twa hae been at Smith sae lang, 
The Doctor and the Dean ! 



They twa air takin' leave of us, 

Which grieves air hearts sair mean. 

Oh, what will college seem without 
The Doctor and the Dean ? 



Chorus 

But here's a song to show that we 
Although but freshmen green 

Love, honor, and appreciate 
The Doctor and the Dean ! 



Tune: "Remem'briny" 

In families as we see 

The sisters disagree. 

They're always fighting, and kicking, biting. 

With sister classes here 

These troubles don't appear 

They're always in harmony. 

Chorus 

Remember when you were sophomores. 

How perfect the seniors seemed ? 

Hut this year when you are seniors 

You far surpass those of whom you dreamed. 

Remember how much you loved them 

And tried to tell them so? 

Then seniors how much we love you 

If you'll remember, you're bound to know. 



Tune: ".4 Man Without a Woman" 

To study in the springtime 

Is to tour without a car ; 
To fuss without a f usser, 

To observe without a star. 
Oh, to study in the springtime 

Is a play without a plot, 
Hut if there's one thing worse 
In this universe, 

It is to study 

Without a trot! 



Tune: "Lime House Blues" 

I want to know 

Where they think I can go, 

When all my cuts have to multiply so, 

Why do they think that I simply can't pass 

If I take more than six cuts in each class? 

Oh, I'm not so bright 

But I think I could stay 

Home for a night after each holiday. 

Dances and football games I'm bound to lose. 

And I've got those triple cut, triple cut blues. 



Tune: "Linger Awhile" 

All gym keys a quarter, 

If lost, pay a fine. 

Appointments one dollar. 

If not kept on time. 

We pay them but no one knows. 

Please tell us where it all goes? 

The answer is easy, 

They each have a car ! 




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Last Step Sing, 1924 



First Step Sing, 1925 



Tune: "Whiffinpoof Song' 



Tune: "Pale Moon" 



As in twilight we are singing, 

To the class we love so true 

And our memory is bringing thoughts of you, 

Kow throughout these years together 

We have worked and played yet 

We can't help but wonder whether you'll forget. 

But we know we'll always treasure 

All you've taught us through these years 

And our hope that has no measure stays our fears. 

We will serenade those seniors. 

While life and voice shall last 

Lest we pass and be forgotten with the rest. 

Chorus 

We're a poor little class, 

Who'll be needing you, more and more. 

You know that we'll be lost and blue 

Twenty-four. 
II you go where will there be 
Friends to guide us so hopefully, 
Pray have mercy on such as we, 

Twenty-four. 



Freshmen can worship you afar. 

Sophomores are sisters to you. 
One thing we proudly feel is ours, 

We were the first who met you. 
Three years have quickly slipped away. 

Our love we've tried to show, 
But now we gladly reach the day 

When we may tell you so. 



Chorus 

For all these years together, 
Whose happiness came through you ; 
With grateful hearts we bring the 
Harvest of loyal friendship to you. 
'Tis true. 

Three years have quickly slipped away. 
Our love we've tried to show, 

But now we gladly reach the day 
When we may tell you so. 



Push Committee Song 

Tune : "I've Been Working on the Railroad" 

We've been working for the seniors, 
With all our main and might; 
How do they think of all the hard chores. 
They must stay up all night. 
When we get a moment's leisure 
Just as we think we're through, 
Hark, we hear old Chutie calling 
"Another job for you." 
"Come take this family roun'. 
Unpack this cap and gown. 
And if you've nothing else to do, 
We need some things down town. 
And some one wants to know, 
'Who is this John M. Greene? 
And when the girls all talk of Studes, 
Just what do they mean?' " 
We've been working for the seniors. 
All the live-long day ; 

Our lovely clothes so white this morning. 
Are now a dismal gray. 
At last the day is almost elided 
And we are black and blue. 
Hut hark, we hear old Chutie colling, 
'Another job for you." 



Tune: "Pop Goes the Weasel" 

And now as graduation is here. 

We all feel far from funny ; 
We all look hot, we're worn and drear. 

"How sweet," say the alumnae. 

The seniors in their caps and gowns. 

AU hopeful their demeanor; 
Are free from all the college bounds. 

"At last." say the seniors. 

The Juniors with self-conscious smile. 
Wish theirs were coming sooner; 

The seniors always cramped their style. 
"Good-bye.'' say the juniors. 

The freshmen since they can't be here. 

Have got the wrong impression ; 
They think commencement would be dear. 

"Oh Bee," say the freshmen, 

The sophomores, worn and tired and thin. 
Have finished all their chores ; 

We'll never take this job again. 
"We're through," say the sophomores. 




i';;:; 



& 



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Rally Day Song, 1926 

Tune: "Song of the Vagabonds" 

This fall you came to Northampton town, 

As freshmen ready to learn and see. 

As freshmen to learn and see. 

You thought your teachers would be renowned, 

But found them only of your degree, 

Just seniors of your degree. 

Did we try to show you all the reasons why, 

Do we sigh to hear you cry : 

Chorus 

"When we go to Amherst 

Must we have a man first?" 

Freshmen, see the seventh rule ! 

"If we miss connections 

Will you send directions?" 

Freshmen, see the 'leventh rule ! 

"Can we keep on riding in the night, 

If we carefully don't turn on the light?" 

"What's the information 

For each situation?" 

Oh ! and we taught you the rules ! 

Oh, sophomores, you make us laugh and frown, 

Your marks showed minds that are dazzling bright, 

Minds that are dazzling bright. 

In youth your crimes were of great renown. 

This year you've turned to the path of right, 

That glorious path of right. 

Grant it's true we are the ones who taught to you 

What you should and should not do. 

Flunk notes spoiled our chances 

To go off to dances — 

Sophomores, you get A's and B's ! 

D. O. caused seditions, 

Then we signed petitions — 

Sophomores you don't stoop to these. 

Junior Frolic brought on our disgrace. 

Hazing, trouble, you won't have to face. 

Ours, no easy sailing. 

Profit by our failing 

And surpass your sister class. 



Today, we rally to celebrate 

The birth of George who told the truth, 

Of George who told the truth. 

Today dear juniors you're forced by fate 

To walk the way of that honest youth, 

And like him to tell the truth. 

You will see, you have a softer time than we 

And to this you must agree. 



When you start to tell us 

That you're awfully jealous, 

Juniors, think of honest George! 

Really, you disgrace us 

When you would replace us, 

Please remember honest George ! 

This year you've your Junior Promenade, 

Next year, smoking, may not be thought odd! 

Don't pretend you love us, 

Cease this envy of us, 

Be for once like honest George ! 



For seniors, it's been the thing to do, 

To praise their deeds and their glorious name, 

To sing of their worthy fame. 

Our modesty leaves it up to you 

Superiority to proclaim, 

Our greatness to acclaim. 

But one thing 

To your attention we will bring 

For your use some coming spring: 



Now you find consoling. 

Swimming pools and bowling. 

Gifts from other classes here. 

We've an innovation 

Which is our donation 

As our substitute next year. 

Aeroplanes and fields we will endow, 

Aviation profs will show you how 

Then old Seelye spurning. 

Seek your higher learning, 

In the proper atmosphere ! 







234 



& 



19 E 6 



)iM 



JUNIOR STEP SONG 



Words bu E- Hard 



j n Aj. 




-fr j- ;- i ^-^ J jiJ-i j j i j-j^ j j^ i 








236 



19^6 



llM 



A Critical Study in Supply and Demand 



Young Diomed Aeschylus Newporter Jones 
(Thriving collector of rags, junk and bones) 

Was ambitious. 
He called on the shades of his fathers before him, 
And swore all the rag-selling job did was bore him. 
How vicious ! 

"I wish to advance. 

I would rise like a comet. 

I need but the chance 

To rival Mahomet." 

In bitterest tones 

Spoke Diomed Jones 

As he scornfully smiled 

At the piled- 

Up bones. 

So having decided to better his state 

He dusted his shoes and he put on his pate 

His Fedora. 
His piercing blue eye quite approved his new tie 
Which the many-hued jacket of Jacob might vie, 
Or aurora. 

While his lavender suit, 

Neatly striped in turquoise 

And pearl buttoned to boot, 

Gave astonishing poise. 

"Here's trusting in Fate," 

Quoth Diomed J. 

And closing the great 

Iron gate 

Walked away. 

On thirty-third street was a little known store, 
(Which Diomed never had heard of before) 

Dark and dusty. 
Illegible now was the name on the pane; 
Elaborate iron-work, beaten by rain, 
Worn and rusty. 

While row upon row. 

On the walls, from the ceiling, 

Above and below 

Were strung wires, revealing 

The wares of the store. 

Shapes and sizes galore — 

Cobweb-hung button-hooks, 

Gadzooks ! 

By the score ! 

The owner within it sat haggard and gray, 
Eternally pondering, wasting away, 

What a pity ! 
He counted his button-hooks countless times o'er. 
Of little and big were a million or more, 
Very pretty. 

A saying there is — 

As you probably know — 

That it's Destiny's biz. 

To guide us below. 

So that is the way 

That Diomed J. 

Towards thirty-third street 

Turned his feet 

That day. 



Now, Diomed Aeschylus never once thought 
As he twirled his new cane, that he'd stumble on 
aught 

In this place. 
And surely you could not expect him to feel 
He would stumble by chance on a slippery peel 
And with grace 

Careen towards the door 

Of the button-hook vender, 

Not stopping before 

He bumped into the fender ! 

The store-keeper caught 

Poor Diomed. Brought 

What he happened to have 

Of salve, 

As he ought. 

Poor Diomed's head ached ; his nerves were 

a-quiver. 
Though next to the fire he'd shake and he'd shiver. 

(Appalling !) 
While the twain became friends, and the store- 
keeper told 
All his troubles and woes, which were most mani- 
fold 

And enthralling. 
"What a flourishing trade 
Had my button-hooks, sir ! 
'Twas high shoes that made 
Me my cash, I aver. 
Styles don't last forever. 
My hooks proved a flivver. 
My sales won't increase. 
Ah ! there's peace 
In the river !" 

The tears streamed from Diomed's eyes and they 

fell 
On his lavender suit and his necktie so swell. 

Quite unheeding 
He pondered the question, and thought more and 

more. 
"If we can't change styles here, we can elsewhere," 
he swore. 

We are needing 
A way to dispose 
Of these beautiful hooks. 
Silver, purple and rose, 
They're there with the looks. 
I think I've heard tell 
In some places they sell 
To the savage and such 
Nothing much 
Pretty well." 

Ht leapt from his seat. "We can use them," cried 

he, 
"As ear-rings, good sir, for the heathen Chinee, 

And the Turk! 
The Congo, the Zulu, the Cannibal, too ; 
The Fiji, the Mongol — why what can't we do 

With some work I" 




238 



mJJ 



19^6 



te - 



In a very short while 

He had packet! up his carg 

And sailed on the Nile 

Without any embargo. 

Now it may be that he 

Was so nifty, you see, 

Or it may be the looks 

Of the hooks. 

Search me! 

Hut the facts are just these 



His success was tremendous 
Among the Chinese 
And so forth, was stupendous. 
To find any orthodox heathen whose ears 
Have no ornament bought of our Jones, you must 

seek well. 
And now, with discreet and elite financiers 
D. A. Newporter Jones is an equal ! 

Katharine G. Landon. 
Ethel M. Chase Prize, 1924. 



MILD, BUT THEY SATISFY 



(JUNIOR PROM) 

(He and She are daneiny. They have 
been daneiny for some time without out- 
side interruption. Each feels that the 
other has a yood deal to do with it.) 

(Long pause; then — ) 



loud she 
Really? 



really 



She (The music is so 
can't hear anything) : 
He: What? 

I thought you said — 
I thought you said — 

I just said Really. 
Really what? 

I mean, didn't you say something? 
I said what. 
What what? 
I didn't say anything. 

But you just said — 
I thought you said — 

I said, good orchestra, isn't it? 
Great, whose? 

I don't know, do you? 
No, I can't say that I do. 
(fa use ) 
He: Pardon me? 
She: What? 

He: Didn't you say something? 
SHE (sportingVg) : I said, I just love to 

dance, don't you? 
He: Yes. 
She: That's lucky. 
He: What? 
She: I said, you dance awfully well. 

(I'll IISI) 

He: I beg your pardon. 

SHE: My fault, really. After you've 

been dancing with girls — 
He: It was my fault. Did I hurt you? 



She: 
He: 
She: 
He: 
She: 
He: 
She- 
He: 
She: 
He: 
She: 
He: 
She- 
He: 



She: No, indeed. (With inspiration) 
My feet really aren't as big as these 
shoes look. I wear them a size larger 
because I've been dancing so much with 
Harvard men. Ha! Ha! 

He: Ha! Ha! Ha! 
(Pause) 

She: That girl over there is my room- 
mate. 

He: Really? The one in pink with or- 
ange hair? 

She: No, the one there — I mean there 
— well anyway, she's moved now, but 
she's got kinda brown hair, like Mary 
— but you don't know Mary, do you? 

He: Can't say that I do. 

She: Well, her hair is kinda brown too. 
(Long pause) 

She: Uh— 

He: Pardon me? 

She: — Uh — It's a good floor, isn't it? 

He : Yes, great. 
(Pause) 

She: I love to dance, don't you? 

He: You love what? 

She: I love to dance. 

He: You ought to see Cyrano then. 
That's got a wonderful one. 

She: Wonderful what? 

He: Romance. Didn't you say you 
loved romance? 

She: No, I said I loved to dance. 

He: Oh (pause) So do I. 

(Long pause. Suddenly a hand seizes 

i In in,.) 

The Other She: M'l cut? 
She (To the world in general) : Thank 
you. (She smiles cordially.) 

He: Thank you. (His smile is eve\ 
brighter.) 

'I in Other She (As they start out); 

Isn't the music great ? 
HE: Yes, wonderful. (They drift out.) 




239 



19E6 [GJ 



QIampuB QIat a jKtttettB 

PEOPLE YOU CAN'T HELP KNOWING 

By a Still Younger Boswell 

I. The Athlete. 

She wears riding breeches in the library. Her room is decorated in brown 
burlap and brown wood with a picture of a ship in full sail and three camp photo- 
graphs of brawny girls in middy blouses. She thinks that the faculty are divided 
into Miss Belden and just faculty. Her terrestrial paradise is an athletic dinner 
at the Alumnae House with songs and cheers between courses. Aside from that, 
she is never as happy as when starting out for a night in the cabin with a hand- 
kerchief tied around her head, her shirt open at the neck, and a light snow falling. 

II. The Celebrity. 

She wears sweater suits from the Ridge Shop, felt hats, and a careworn, 
capable look. She seems to say: "I have done more for the college than any one 
girl can do, but don't hesitate to lay more responsibility on me." She carries a 
little blue pad around with her on which is written: See the Dean; Point Sys.; 
Com. Meet, at 7; Dinner Betty; Junior Ushers!; Chairman? ; Notify List; Pres. 
Neilson. She spends her time in the library crossing off this list or holding 
hushed conferences over it with a fellow celebrity at an adjoining table. She 
never says: "Peggy is no good for the job." She says: "Peggy is a sweet, splen- 
did girl — but I worked with her freshman year on a committee, and she isn't — ■ 
quite — efficient, is she?" She goes to chapel exactly four times a week. 

III. The Off-Campus Type. 

She wears short, flannel dresses, silk stockings, and pumps. She is always 
walking down the street with a dress to be cleaned, or running over to see Miss 
Mensel with a telegram in her hand, or shouting downstairs to see if that call 
from New York isn't for her, or calling in the house to see if the new hat oughtn't 
to be a little lower on the left side, or evolving Machiavellian schemes to get to 
Princeton. She goes away Friday, Saturday, and Sunday, sleeps it off Monday, 
studies Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday and gets a C average through college. 
She has a vague admiration for clever people and a distaste for serious ones. She 
despises Amherst and has at least one date from there a week. She distributes 
the x's on her chapel card in artistic and purely imaginary variety, belongs to a 
batting society or two, plays a good average game of bridge, sits in the front row 
at the Calvin every Thursday night, talks about the Troc and the Lido, is home- 
sick for New York and New Haven, and wants to scream after four days of 
rural Northampton. She comes from Gage's Four Corners, Arkansas. 

IV. The Faculty Hound. 

She listens in on courses between hours. She is always dragging a professor 
aside at faculty receptions and telling him how she admires his platform tech- 
nique. She goes up after class and asks for outside reading. She calls on favored 
instructors Sunday afternoon and sometimes triumphantly stays to supper. She 
can tell you what Bobby Patch said to the Smith girl and who will be chairman of 
the Department next time and what happened at the McCallum's ball five years 
ago. She follows her admirations around campus, takes them out to dinner, peers 
at them from behind the Times in the Periodical Room, finds out their office hours 
and sits on the steps until they come out. She conducts heated battles over them 
at the lunch table. She is always grabbing you on Main Street to tell you that 
she saw President Neilson cross the street a minute ago. "Oh, did you really?" 
you say politely. Or, sometimes, "Oh." 

V. The Scientific Girl. 

She has lab every afternoon from two to six and is always writing a fifty- 
page paper with twelve books in the bibliography. She goes out to tea with you 
and tells you that you are very adolescent. She says that of course she herself 
is a perfect example of an Inferiority Complex, but Thank God she has no inhibi- 
tions. She says that you may think you enjoy your work, but that Freud would 
burst into ironic laughter if he heard you say so. She laughs herself a little to 
show how he would feel about it. 




240 



g= 



19Ei6 



\m 



VI. The Collegiate Girl. 

She wears blouses under her sweaters, brogues, and no hat. She goes to the 
movies once a week, and occasionally has tea at the Allen Field Club House. Her 
room is done in cretonnes, family photographs, silhouettes of dislocated fairies, 
and a rented victrola. She has her own crowd on the second floor, but knows the 
celebrities to speak to. She gives teas in her room, and while she believes in the 
Silver Bay spirit she likes to talk over the house in a friendly way. The biggest 
moment in her college life was when she was taken into French Club sophomore 
year and the whole dining-room sang to her. She writes on Smith stationery and 
puts Smith stickers on her luggage. She will come back to every reunion (if she 
can leave the baby) and in between write letters to the Alumnae Quarterly say- 
ing that she "Is living in such a darling little home in Ohio, and bringing up four 
future Smith girls!" 

VII. There are probably other girls around college that we have not met yet. 



THE FAY 

In India, far, far away 

There dwelt two Rogers mighty. 
They quarreled every other day 

And almost every nighty. 

One day said one, "You're very Small," 

Which certainly was true. 
He answered, "Though I am not tall, 

Je ne suis pas Slocum vous." 

"Turn not so Gray, nor run away, 

And do not try to Rooke it. 
We'll have two seconds at our duel 

Because you are so Crook-it." 

Now Gorey is this tale, alack, 

They Hyde them to a tavern-O, 
Kept by a Wiley Waterman, 

Who dwelt within a Caverno ! 

"Wiehr going to Moench before we fight, 
Bring forth your wine and rabbit." 

"No wine for mine," cried Small, "I think 
It is a ghastly Abbott." 

Josten was heard a piercing shriek, 

Which Wilder grew and Wilder. 
The Gabel held a maiden where 

The keeper had beguiled her. 

She screamed, "O do not, do not fight." 

Forgive this NoyeS and pother ; 
But Kennedy when I would fain 

Wed either one or tother ?" 

And so the Rogers whispered long, 

" 'Tis Barbour-ous," they said. 
By our swords' Hildt, we might be kilt! 

The keeper'll die instead." 

O, Keeper, come look in this Pond. 

(), Hunt, for here I set it. 
Our pretty book fell in the brook ; 

We think a big liassett it." 

"Snow use." The keeper leaned way o'er 

The edge. "It's a fish story." 
"Such Cheek!" They cried, and pushed him, plop 

[1 told you this was Gorey.) 

"Thayer. Thayer," they said, "Go get the maid, 

And I.ieder. Now, no pushing." 
"O, shall I Meredith'.'" she lisped. 

They sat her on a dishing. 



"We'll fight for her unto the end! 

Beside this trickling Aftom." 
"Now that." she thought, "I don't intend. 

She laughed and laughed and Laughton. 

"They must not hurt their little selves. 

They quite forget the rule — 
The Golden Rule." She, musing so, 

Just pushed them in the pool! 

"Sweet Mac, who takes the income tax, 

I'll now go home and marry. 
0' McElwain and Mac'll wax ; 

His fortunes I shall share-y." 

* * * * 

Then came the morning dawn Agnew, 
Her freedom bought and won. 

I ask — is what our heroine do 
A Patch on what she Dunn? 



THE COQUETTE 

Of lengthy duration 
'Smy only flirtation, 

The name of the lady is Sleep; 
I ceaselessly woo her 
And ever pursue her 

With strategy crafty and deep. 

I wink most discreetly, 
Dissemble completely 

Untowardly private reflection; 
But when I could swear 
I'm caressing her hair, 

She's off in the other direction. 

To court is to lose her, 
To scorn and abuse her, 

By jilting the lady for Pleasure, 
Perchance may seem rude 
To a prig or a prude 

But it works in a moderate measure. 

To stump or to tree her 
There's one panacea, 

And never to use is to rue it; 
Read pages and pages 
At night from the sages — 

(But somehow I never could do it!) 

\\ HAT MIGHT HAVE BEEN 

Friend (bitterly, to girl who has 
reported her) ; The honor is all yours, 




211 



IS] 19Ei6 [Hf 



BOOK REVIEWS 

A FIRST BOOK IN SPANISH by J. P. Wickersham Crawford, Ph.D. 
(Macmillan Company, New York, 1925) 
J. P. Wickersham Crawford! The very swing of the name presages the 
unusual poetic qualities of this book, by a new but promising author. A book of 
mingled anecdote, verse and soliloquy, it reveals new beauties on each reading. 
The lyric note is particularly strong; we cannot resist quoting one charming little 
passage in what appears to be free verse: 

"Cuantas estaciones tiene el ano? 
Cuas es al mas hermosa de las estaciones?" 
asks the poet in poignant simplicity; and a little later the answer comes, an 
answer all the more arresting for its emotional restraint: 
"Hacia muy bien tempo. 
La casa era pequena, pero bonita." 
But the loved one is apparently not yet convinced. The poet's voice breaks on a 
note of yearning. "Iba mos," he cries. And again: "Ibais . . . iban ..." 

Such an emotional pitch could not be maintained throughout the book. Sud- 
denly it is the man in the artist that speaks to us, simply and yet convincingly. 
"We dine at half-past six," he says frankly. And with childlike confidence: "How 
old are you? I am sixteen ..." 

We all of us owe a debt of thanks to the publisher who has brought this child 
prodigy to our attention. 

THE SMITH COLLEGE SERIES (Northampton, Mass., 1925) 

It is a pleasure to find that years of executive work have not spoiled the fine 
creative ability of the college authorities. Three more books have just come from 
their prolific pens; called, in artistic simplicity: "DIRECTORY OF SMITH COL- 
LEGE," "CATALOGUE," and "CUSTOMS AND REGULATIONS." 

We cannot say enough for the DIRECTORY. In its seventy-four short pages 
it combines careful observation with realistic and well-chosen detail. The rather 
monotonous makeup of the pages might have been varied by a few appropriate 
pictures, but in general it is just the sort of a quiet, peaceful book for a summer 
vacation or a measles convalescence at the Mason Infirmary, while its handy size 
and light, flexible binding make it ideal to slip into the pocket on a long country 
walk. 

The CATALOGUE is an authoritative and fascinating contribution to modern 
science. Like all others from the same source, it is written in an easy, popular 
style that should render it very valuable to the average reader. Each article is 
written by an expert in that particular field, and the titles of the chapters indi- 
cate the many subjects touched upon, Botany, Entrance Requirements in (which 
has been eagerly awaited by a host of readers), to the particular instructive sec- 
tion called simply, Deficiencies. 

CUSTOMS AND REGULATIONS is the sort of book that one starts fresh- 
man year and cannot forget for years thereafter. It gets a hold on one. It is 
clear, level-headed and inspiring; it faces the facts squarely, and yet Virtue 
always triumphs in the end. It is written in a colorless, restrained style that 
suggests a wealth of meaning behind even the simplest phrases. It is a shame 
that the usually high moral standards of the authors should be marred by the 
suspicion of subsidizing that rests on their obvious favoritism toward certain tea 
rooms and hotels. 

PLANE TRIGONOMETRY AND NUMERICAL COMPUTATION: John Wesley 
Young and Frank Millet Morgan. (Macmillan Company, New York, 1925) 
At last we have found the successor to the cross-word puzzle craze. There is 
amusement and instruction for the whole family in the 119 tastefully illustrated 
pages of puzzles in Messrs. Young and Morgan's book, and they will doubtless 
prove as popular as their well-known predecessors when they make up their minds 
to supply the customary pencil in the back cover. 

As usual, there will probably be those who object to the puzzles as being too 
oasy or too hard. The authors have therefore wisely provided a pleasing variety. 
There are Titbits for Tiny Tots like the following little gem: 
2(1 + sin O) (1 + cos 0) = (1 + sin cos)2 
and ones that might furnish agreeable mental exercise to even mature minds, 
such as the following: sin 2a + sin 2b + sin 2y = 4ina sin b sin if (this use of 
dramatic suspense is typical of the authors) a + b + y = 180°. 

We will not spoil the treat ahead of you by revealing more of the authors' 
machinations. As many testify, they are endlessly absorbing. 




242 



19 U ® 



HM 



The Board is very grateful to the following members of the col- 
lege who have helped to bring this book to its completion : 

Alice Eaton 
Susie Friedlander 
Eleanor Hard 
Julia Holmes 
Katharine Landon 
Meyric R. Rogers 
Margaret Sprowl 
Elizabeth Waidner 
Phyllis Watts 
Caroline Whyland 
Marion Windisch 

Frontispiece by Professor Meyric R. Rogers 
Commencement cuts by Marion Windisch. 




24! 



INDEX 



A Friend 12 

Appleton, D. & Co 11 

Baker, Walter & Co, Ltd 5 

Belanger, Celia M 11 

Bicknell, H. E 4 

Boston Fruit Store 11 

Boyden's 6 

Bridgeman & Lyman 5 

Butler & Ullman 21 

Central Grocery 14 

Chase & Sanborn 10 

College Taxi 6 

Copeland's 13 

Cotrell & Leonard 21 

Dejonge Quality 22 

Dewhurst, 0. T 21 

Draper Garage 12 

Draper Hotel 16 

Fleming's Boot shop 14 

Fleming, T. F 13 

Fox, G. & Co 13 

Frank Bros 9 

Gazette Printing Co 11 

Green Dragon, The 8 

Hampshire Book Shop, Inc. ... 11 

Hill Bros 9 

Howard-Wesson Co 23 

International Register Co. ... 14 

Jenson 12 

Keevers Co. Garage 21 

Kingsley's 16 

Kresge, S. S 18 



Luce, George N. 



Macomber, G. B. H. Co. . 

Manse, The 

Mary Marguerite, The . 

McCallum's 

McCutcheon, James & Co. 
Metcalf Printing Co. . . 
Miller, I. & Co 



Neylon & Dailey 

Northampton Buick 

Northampton Electric Lighting Co. 



Ono, T. 



Paddock Tailoring Co. 
Park Co., The . . 
Peacock Shop, The . 
Pierce, J. H. . 
Plymouth Drug Store 
Plymouth Inn . 
Plymouth Inn Garage 



Radio Corporation of America 
Ridge Shop, The 



Schultz .... 
Shedd .... 
Solby-Montague Co. 
Stahlberg, Eric . 
Steiger, A. & Co. 



Tiffany & Co. 
Todd . . 
Trebla . . 



Walsh, E. H. . 
White House Inn 



17 

21 

4 

8 

5 

17 

16 

9 
22 

19 

16 

15 
13 
8 
17 
22 
17 
18 

7 
14 

9 
18 
15 
20 
19 

3 

19 

6 

19 
12 



Tiffany & Co. 

Jewelry Silverware Stationery 



Pearls Jewelry and Silverware 
of Dependable Value 



Mail Inquiries Given Prompt Attention 

Fifth Avenue &37 T11 Street 
NewYork 



The Mary Marguerite 



For Luncheon we eat at the 
Mary Marguerite; 

For Tea we meet at the 
Mary Marguerite; 

For Dinner we dine at the 
Mary Marguerite; 

Yes, 21 State is the 
Mary Marguerite. 




"The Store Where You Get Your Gym Shoes" 



For Twenty-Five Years 

We have sold shoes to the girls of Smith College, while they were here 
and after they left Alma Mater. 

We send shoes all over the country 
to the girls who left college years ago 
and those who left but last year. 

We send them ANYWHERE on approval, and we suited the girls 
so well while they were here that they KNOW what we can do, and 
keep in touch with us year after year. 

Shoes, Hosiery, Silk Scarfs, Wool Gloves and Mufflers. You'll always 
find the old prompt service at Bicknell's. 



H. E. BICKNELL, NORTHAMPTON, MASS. 



158 Main St., opposite Draper Hotel 



Registered 
U. S. Pat. Off. 




Established 
1855 



"The Greatest Treasure House 
of Linens in America" 

James McCutcheon & Company 

Fifth Avenue at 49th Street, New York 
Palm Beach Southampton Magnolia 



Bridgman & Lyman 

Northampton, Mass. 

Extend Greetings to the Class of '26 and 
Thank Them for Their Patronage 



Send Us Your Mail Orders for 

SMITH 

Class Bool(s, Song Bool(s, Banners 
and Pennants, Stationery, Verse and 
Anything Else in the Book ar >d Sta- 
tionery Line. 



BAKER'S 

Sweet Chocolate 



*5~TTTTS— 




DORCHESTER. MASS ' 



mm. CAhFP'^ 



Delicious 
Flavor 

Absolute 
Purity 

Bigh 
Quality 



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

WALTER BAKER & CO. LTD. 

Established 1780 
DORCHESTER MASSACHUSETTS 



Boyden's 

The Home of Good Food 



Students arid Alumnae Ahvays Welcome 



Special attention 
given to parties 



196-200 Main Street 
Northampton, Mass. 



Home Mad 
Candies 


e Ice Creams 
Ices 






Lunches 


Dinners 



William G. Maher 



E. M. Maloney 



COLLEGE TAXI 
CO. 



Phone 80 



Touring Cars - Sedans - Busses 



Best of Cars, Service 
and Drivers 



OFFICE — 188 MAIN ST. 
NORTHAMPTON, MASSACHUSETTS 

NEXT TO BOYDEN'S 




Eight tubes 



iQQQQnnn 



—but a single control 



Like an eight-cylinder car, the eight tube 
Super- Heterodyne gains ease of opera- 
tion with power. The new Radiola 28 
has five tuning circuits, each adding finer 
selectivity. It has eight tubes, each add- 
ing greater sensitivity. And the last tube, 
the new power Radiotron, adds volume 
— with clarity! But all the delicate mech- 
anism is sealed away. And a single con- 
trol tunes in the programs — station after 
station. 

The man who owns a Radiola Super- 
Heterodyne today agrees with the scien- 
tist in the laboratory that the "Super- 
Het" is here to stay. Its performance 



and tone quality have been a two years' 
wonder. 

With the Radiola 28 and the RCA Loud- 
speaker, a piano sounds like a piano — 
not like a banjo. A cello sounds like a 
cello — not like a violin. Each instrument 
keeps its tone and color. Every note is 
clear. The rough edges of distortion are 
smoothed away — and radio reception has 
become reality! 

Radiola 28 can be used with the new RCA />"/<!» 
Loudspeaker Model 104. With this fptusthi I. 
C. />./( kagt ' ' ) you just plug in on the bouse current 
(50 or 60 cycle, 110 volt, A. C. ) with no lot- 
teries — and get a whisper clear/} — or a symphony 
concert at the actual toliime oj the original! 







l\CA"l\adiola 

MADE • BY • THE ■ MAKERS ■ OF • IU II I II T Ml N S 



r^f. 



IVA IJ I O ■ COIVPOIVATION 



> A N » IV A N ( I » I 



» 



THE 
GREEN DRAGON 

229 Main Street 



Visit the Green Dragon 
When in need of Gifts. 



The 

Peacock Shop 



Goivns - - Hats 

Sweaters 
Scarfs - Novelties 



26 Bedford Terrace 
Northampton - Massachusetts 



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 



McCALLUM 



Scalp Treatment Shampooing 

"Marcel That Stays" 

Manicuring Facials Water IVaving 

Oil Permanent Waving 

SHULTZ, Inc. 

223 MAIN STREET 



HILL BROTHERS 

118 MAIN STREET 



YE OLDE TYME RUGS 

WINDOW DRAPERIES COUCH COVERS 

BURLAP CRETONNES FLOSS 

FINGERING YARNS 

DOWN PILLOWS SPORT COATS 

UMBRELLAS 



Neylon - Dailey 

Cleanser and Dyer 

French Dry Fancy Dry 

Cleaning a Specialty 

18 CRAFTS AVE. TEL. 2172 

NORTHAMPTON, MASSACHUSETTS 



George M Luce 



LADIES' TAILOR 



277 MAIN ST. NORTHAMPTON, MASS. 

Telephone Connection 



FRANK BROTHERS 

fifthAvpnuc Boot Shop 

Between 47\h and -IS* Streets. New York 




An interesting diversity 
of new footwear styles 



Exhibit Shops 
In all the larger cities 





Tj^OR half a century and more our teas and coffees 
have been the accepted standards of quality in 
the home. So universal has been their use that the 
name " Chase & Sanborn " has in consequence become 
a household word. 

Every successful hostess knows how much the 
enjoyment of any meal, whether simple repast or 
formal dinner, depends on the excellence of the tea 
and coffee served. She knows, too, how thoroughly 
reliable are 

Chase fi 9 Sanbortfs 

oeal -J^raixd c7e<3 

FOR SALE BY LEADING GROCERS EVERYWHERE 



10 




Andre Maurois 

No author of recent times has received 
more acclaim than the author of "Ariel" 
and "Mape." His books are as entertain- 
ing as they are brilliant. 



Books by Andre Maurois 

MAPE— The World of Illusion 

A brilliant and wholly delightful treatment of the 
ever-present conflict between reality and illusion. 
Goethe as a romantic youth, Balzac, and the glitter- 
ing Mrs. Siddons, are the three outstanding figures 
of the book. $2.50. 

ARIEL— The Life of Shelley 

A masterpiece of fascinating biography; a veritable 
romance of reality; a consistent best seller. Now 
obtainable in two editions. Regular edition, $2.50. 
Illustrated edition with lovely color illustrations by 
Jacquier, $3.50. 

CAPTAINS AND KINGS 

An absorbing and brilliant discussion of the nature 
and scope of leadership in the battles of war and 
in the arts and industries of peace, cast in the form 
of three adroit and witty dialogues. $1.50. 

For Sale at All Booksellers 



D. APPLETON & COMPANY, 35 West 32nd St., New York 



Celia IVL Belanger 

HAIRDRESSER 

277 MA!N STREET - NORTHAMPTON, MASS. 



PERMOIL WAVING SYSTEM 

Oil Treatment for Permanent Wave 

Specializing in Marcel Waving 
Telephone 688-W 



Gazette Printing Co. 



14 Gothic Street 



PRINTING OF ALL KINDS 



Compliments of the 

Boston Fruit Store 



Your Account is Always 
Good at 

The Hampshire 
Bookshop 



Send bacl( for boolfs 



1 1 



Luncheons Confections 






J^0^ 




COMPLIMENTS OF 
A FRIEND 


315 MAIN STREET 22 PRATT STREET 






SPRINGFIELD HARTFORD 






Draper Garage Co. 




White House Inn 


MASONIC STREET 




105 Elm Street 


Storage - Washing - Repairing 




Northampton Massachusetts 

Open All Year 


Cars called for and delivered 




Guest House and Tea Room 


Telephone 831-W 




MRS. M. V. BURGESS 
Phone 2210 




12 




LONDON 






PARIS 



A 



Serving Connecticut Since 1847 

Hartford's Leading Department Store 



Copeland's 

Fancy Goods 

Shop 

FURNISHES A LARGE AND CHOICE 
ASSORTMENT OF 

High-class Wools for Knitting and 
Crocheting. Also a complete line 
of stamped Goods and Embroidery 
materials of every description. Class 
and Society Designs a Specialty. Art 
Novelties, Ribbons, Laces, etc. 

COPELAND'S 

Mail Orders Receive Prompt 
and Careful Allenlion 



227 Main St. 



Northampton 



The Park Company 

Incorporated 

Optometrists and Opticians 

To discriminating people who appreciate 

a fine, accurate service at a fair 

and reasonable cost. 



257 MAIN ST. 



NORTHAMPTON 



Compliments of 



Thomas F. Fleming 

12 Crafts Avenue 



SHOES - and - HOSIERY 



13 



Th 



International Register 
Company 



Manufacturers of 



Railway Fare Registers and Metal 
Products 



CHICAGO - ILLINOIS 



Ridge Shop 



WOMEN'S SPORTS 
WEAR 



Northampton, Mass. 



We carry a Choice line of 

Imported and Domestic 
Groceries and Delicacies 

The Central Grocery 

J. F. Wells, Prop. 
221 MAIN ST. NORTHAMPTON 



Footwear Fancies 



Delightful new patterns, for the new 
season, in Fleming's Shoes are of 
such variety as to please every 
fancy. Barred, banded or strapped 
effects, in particular, are creating 
favorable comment 

— at — 

Fleming's Boot Shop 

189 Main Street 



14 



Solby - Montague Co. 

SHOES - and - HOSIERY 

213 Main Street 

Northampton Mass. 



Cotrell & Leonard 



Albany, N. Y. 



MAKERS OF COLLEGE 

GOWNS - HOODS - CAPS 




Your Wardrobe 

requires attention, as the finest garments soon begin to look 
shabby if not given expert care. 

All of us like to show ourselves off to advantage — it is human nature 
to try to appear at our best. But you do not feel at your best if your 
garments are stained, soiled or unshapely, no matter how fine or expen- 
sive the fabric. 

Our Kind of Service is the Better Kind 

If you desire real efficiency out of your wearing apparel, you must heed 
the experience of others and give them careful and expert care. 

Right Methods — Right Prices — Prompt Service 
Guaranteed Satisfaction 

PADDOCK TAILORING COMPANY 

CLEANERS - AND - DYERS 

Our prices are ahvays ii<iht Wa make necessary repairs 

21 Masonic Street Phone 374-M Northampton, Mass. 



15 




The Opera 

—for Beauty 
—for Style ! 



So many feet look their prettiest in an Opera, especially when 
it fits as caressingly as the Millicent by I. Miller. 

We alone show it. 

I. MILLER 



New York 



PLYMOUTH INN 
Paris 



Chicago 



DRAPER HOTEL 



Compliments of 

T. ONO & CO. 

Dealers in 

JAPANESE AND CHINESE 
GOODS 

192 MAIN ST. NORTHAMPTON, MASS. 



Kingsley's, Inc, 



THE ATTRACTIVE STORE 



The best of all places for college 
girls to get everything they desire 



Candies 

Ice Cream Luncheon 

Sodas 

Toilet Articles 

Imported Perfumes 



16 



WALL PAPER - PAINTS 
PICTURE GLASS, ETC. 



J. Hugh Pierce 



186 MAIN ST. 



NORTHAMPTON, MASS. 



HIGH QUALITY 
RIGHT PRICES 
QUICK SERVICE 

— Three sound reasons why you 
should give us your PRINTING 

Metcalf Printing & Publishing Co. 

- INC. 

Printers of the Smith College Monthly 
NORTHAMPTON, MASS. 



George B, H, Macomber 

Company 

. . . Builders . . . 

BOSTON 



When you come back to Northampton 

stay at 

The Plymouth Inn 



31 WEST STREET 



TELEPHONE 420 



17 





Compliments of 


Frederick Shedd 




Columbus, Ohio 



Seniors! 

Make your arrangements early 

for your car to be taken 

care of after your 

Spring Vacation 



Plymouth Garage 

PHONE 1440 

Masonic Street 
Northampton Mass. 



Party Favors 


Novelties 






First With 






The Latest Record Hits 


S. 


S. 


KRESGE CO. 


Stationer; 


V 


Souvenirs 



18 



Albert Steiger Company 

A Store of Specialty Shops 

Springfield, Mass. 

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. 



Dry Cleaning, Dyeing and 
Pressing 

FINE LAUNDERER 

E. H. Walsh 

23 GREEN AVENUE TEL. 1382-M 

Next to New Gym 



Todd's Daylight Store 

INTERIOR DECORATION 



126 Main Street 
Reasonable Prices Delivery Service 



DO YOUR STUDYING 
BY PROPER LIGHTING 

We Prescribe a Study Lamp with 
the Proper Sized Bulb 

Let Us Fill Your Prescription 

Northampton Electric 
Lighting Co, 

189 MAIN STREET 



19 




Er. t 5c,a».rrf 



ERIC STAHLBERG, MAKER OF CAMERA PORTRAITS AND OTHER 
DISTINCTIVE CAMERA WORK. THE STUDIO, 144 STATE ST., NORTHAMPTON 



20 



"Our Shop is convenient to You — 

We are centrally located ; those little adjustments that your 
glasses occasionally 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 n>orl(, 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 



From Abroad 

CABLE US 

From Your Home 

WIRE US 

We will deliver flowers to 

your friends in 'Hamp, or 

elsewhere. 




The Keevers Co. 


Garage and Radio 


OPP. CITY HALL TEL. 1086-W 


Polyroyal Sets 



THE MANSE 



54 Prospect St. Northampton, Mass. 



Good Food - Homelike Atmosphere 

Tabic d'Hote or a la Carte Service 

Rooms for Transient Guests 



21 




Appliances 



'B 



Radio 



aiSfflss 



ELECTRIC SHOP 



31 MAIN STREET RHONE 007IM 

Northampton » Mass. 



Lamps 



Repairs 



Plymouth Drug Shop 



31 WEST STREET 



Drugs 



Sundaes 



"BUICK 



» 



When better automobiles are built, 
Buick will build them. 



Northampton Buick 

INCORPORATED 

Cor. Pearl and Pleasant Sts. 
Phone 456 Northampton 



22 




Howard-Wm on Co. 

Worcester; Mass. 

THE COLLEGE ENGRAVERS 
ofmW ENGLAND 



Conveniently Located, With Years of 
Experience in Producing College Annuals. 
F{eady to Give You Complete Service. 

Business Managers and Editors 
Appreciate our Constructive Help. 

"Write for our Liberal Contract 





TC ?E?F Kb" P"' h 

rr rrfrpcccpF 

rr rrrr r.crc rrrr . r i ajai; 

Retouchi'mf I -«= £5= w'-t. ti - EFr Bfl -'"!• (ML Shop, in New 15ngl.mil 

Haini»ncs.Coloi- e, ] , l..K-rf ■ ,\U> ffiPJSlG "'1*? Hl!3» |B a*U^-- 7ttflo<».Prmter37!B]dg 





Publishers of The CLASS BOOK since 1922 inclusive 




l>^£>