Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA)
- Class of 1939
Page 1 of 235
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 235 of the 1939 volume:
SUSANNAH DIIIIICK MU.I.l,IEL KENIIILE
Editor-in-Chief Business Dlilllilglbl'
44+ -,W .-av.:
. Y, -....,,
, . 'I V
' 'x w., -1"
NINETEEN IIUNIIIIEII ANI! TIIIRTY-NINE
THE SENIOR CLASS
PUIILISIIEID AT SOUTlI IIAIILEY NIASSACIIUSETTS
MIIUNT HOLYOKE CULLEGE
Il 0 N 0 Il I N G
W01'k love nuzfle visible. . .M
TU IIIKI YYIIUSIC Al'l'lll'X7IA'l'I0N
UF l3lCAU'l'Il4'Ul, AND GRUXVING
TIIINGS, YYIIUSE YEARS OIWVI-
SIUN AND CARIC IIAYE CTUIXFI-
YA'l'ED A UAINIPUS UF l3EAU'l'Y,
Q NYE DIClDICA'l'lC THIS
n our effort to create of tlmfs year,s
LLAMARADA cz, personal, informal book we
have tried to retain the drfgrzity and restraint of
the college. Our memories of M ourzt Holyoke 'will
be of fits people, its a.ssoeiations, its C1CZf?'2J'llt'll6S,
its campus. But esserztrfally we are proud of the
name, the heritage aucl the f'l'l1d'I.l'I'07l.S'. To repre-
sent the elmraeter of Mount Holyoke uve hare
chosen Mary Lyon H all as the eeuter of this
book. Here lives toclay's youth. But here, with
equal zvigor, live the traclttrfous and the spirit, the
real rf'tal'lty of our college.
URUWDS surging through the door. Blind
struggles towards post-boxes. Someone
emerges from the hottonl: "Why don't I
ever get any until?" "Junior Lunch! Junior
Lunch!" Inevituhly the erowd HllCCllllllJS,
moves :ls ol' one impulse towards sund-
wiches und brownies. mills uinilessly uwuy.
bearing the stains of lmttle . . . great streaks
of nmrslinmllcm' from eau' to eur. "Buy
Junior l.uneh: Get over that eleven o'eloek
AIAVAYS SURE '
01" A NVl41LC0Ml+1 ,
let-down." Crowds SllI'U'lllU' through the
B P1 Pb
door uguin . . . sandwiches in hand . .
Glance nt wuteli. Has the nmil gone
o elef ilI'Sl.0I'1' . 'zo
h in t' M d ul f tlc dorm "WI
has the until?" Hurried sortings. "Three
Fheers! Yule eonies through for P1'0llllH
Mary Lyon hegins to strike. Flying feet
S th' Y
hawk to fkinner. I hunks forthe sent, Jean.
'l'uke good notes. I've got to read at letter!',
.,. . ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, -....,,.., -- - ....---WH --1---J--'--U - --'H --- '1f- ' A1
m..1::::u:2::..'.'..4q ...n.1ux:1:uu::::-14.4u4.i4unu!1f111 --M I-' - -
1 ABBEY M ICMURIAIA l'IIAI'ICIA
Eight and a half minutes past two. Gen-
eral restlessness. putting on of coats. gather-
ing up of hooks. Enter Miss Selhy: "Mix
liurgevin asks that you please wait. lle
will he here shortly." Six minutes later'
enter Mr. Burgevin with ingratiating smile.
Mr. Bnrgevin: "All good things come to
him who waits."
Nor do the faculty limit themselves to
classroom exploits. 'Fake the Brace-Cramer
comhination, for instance. indulging in their
l'a.vorite outdoor sport. Swift serves. hard
drives, long cross-court shots. Good dou-
hles-fast plays. keen competition, alert
teamwork. 'l'hey're out for campus honors
again! A toss-up as to the outcome hut al-
ways a. good game to watch.
Silhouette. Man against the sky. Mr.
Moore striding across campus with his
magnificent English sheepdog.
Miss l.yneh is at home! Punch and
cookies, and English Lil. 136 enjoys a class
in the orchard. lVoe unto anyone suscepti-
hle to spring fever. for apple hlossoms gent-
ly hlown hy a. spring hreeze. warm sunlight,
and hlue, hlue skies make the eighteenth
century far more remote than u. paltry two
G0lNG PLACES IA JS'I'-"UNE AMOEBA
Y. T04 W
.rl f W
TH E FALLS
"I simply c:in't pcclnl zmotlicr foot."
Uttcrccl in 21, clclinito tone. 'l'li0n :L clown-
w:n'cl liill, ai, long liill, making lifo wortli
living again, :intl tliv lmicyclc- nn zissct. Now
anal llu-n one long, glorious swoop, lwtwc-on
lmral, np-liill lrclis. Anil for ilu- mora-
rnggoml. Yontll llosLc-ling l1lll'0llgll Now
l'i'oc-4-4-rl c'z1i'4-fully. now. Lay llu- fur. Slit
tln- skin. A flrziwing of llw ll0l'V0llS systcni.
lflnclloss sqninting l.,lll'0llgll inicroscopvs.
. . . . l4'AUllL'l'Y sl'I+:lclnm1,l, 'rl':AM-'- IN nl':l'n.-vr
l+'oi'n1:ll1lvliyclo in Llio :1n'. l"onr-tlnrty. Five A Q 1
. . :incl one inoro Lulu. is ovor. 11-H4-ctiolis. Now in ruin . . . rnsliing noisily
'l'liv Falls . . . gnurcliam of llppvr liziko, ova-1' tliv clann. Anil tlwrc zllbovc, Cowlvs
scntinc-l Lo ico skating, lo walks. to spring Loclgo, on its lofty pvrcll ovvrlooking ilu'
c-unocing unrl to swinnning. Now in sun- Falls.
liglil ,... cntcliingaincl Llirowinglmckln-ight, S:1,t.nrclu,y morning on Pzxgi-:nil ,... lint
'Fi' -M --- --- .f..-z:f -am f- ....
not just any Saturday. The faculty are out
to heat the students at their own game--
Speedhall. It must he admitted that the
competition is keen hut the students are
determined. The faculty have had their
innings in the classroom. 'l'hree cheers! the
students win! It's a comfort to know wx,-'re
good at snznvtlzingf
Snap, snap. Lights all over the Lihe.
Books on reserve. Speetres of llluehooks
and papers. Mass movement towards one
hook. 'l'he cataloguing system which even
after four years remains a mystery. 'l'he
Stimson 'Room--a stolen half hour ol'
pleasure-hack to work. Click. click. End-
less notes filed into notehooks. A trip out to
the water cooler. S-s-hh! from the other
side of the panel. More studying.
The one nice feature about the advent of
an outdoor fire drill . . . one is warned in
advance and hence is not rudely awakened
from communion. with Morpheus hy a fire
siren, hurglar alarm, and locomotive hlast
in apparent conspiracy hencath one's pil-
low. People pour out of windows as well as
doors and clamher down fire-escapes, al-
ways nmeh fun for the adventurous-
minded. liut only an honest-to-goodness
fire would hring forth the sight of people
swinging Tarzan-lilie down the ropes so
prevalent in Brigham!
Mr. Felice sitting at the window of his
small shop, working, smiling. nodding al
each passer-hy. A true Mount. llolyoke in-
stitution. "C'ome sta I.ei aggi. Signorina?"
"Are my shoes ready?" Yes . . . with an
6 :00 A. M.
'NME 0ll'l' Ulf' MIND
V I STA
-PE... ?' -wk ...-...... hh., , ml . ,, l
RIGLAXATION IN NVILB UR
extra shine thrown in for good measure.
"Thank you, Signorf' Mr. Felice alone
again at the window.
Smoke rising from the half-moon of
henehes. Day after day. People coming.
People going. Pageant Field with its name
of fancy, common gathering place. Dis-
cussions on life. love and luxury. Ocea-
sional bright scenes: Pageant, Horse Show,
BEFI JRE UIIAPIGL
Faculty Speedhall. .Xnd always smoke ris-
i11g from the henches.
Tea at the Book Sho 1. Coffee at Colle YC
Inn. Iii I sisters fivin f sa fe advice over one
of a Freslunan's first outings. Twos, fours,
sixes, scattered ahout. Low confidential
conversation. Loud shouts across the room.
En flish muflins. cigarettes and endless
The new Chapel. Tuesday and l"rida.y
morning services. Seniors in caps and gowns.
Sunday night Vespers. Choirs singing in
beautiful unison. The small chapel, sanctu-
F EV E R
XVI N T IC It
ary of Evening lvorship. Candlelight.
Peace, calm, hush. A tall white candle
lmrning steadily on each side of the altar.
Quietly moving ushers, lighting a whole
chapelful of candles. Outside then. The'
clear beauty of an October night, and the
far sky and stars. A huge circle with serious
faces above low Haines. "l+'ollow, follow,
follow the fil0ZLlll.U Bright dots of light
passing homeward, all over campus.
"Ho-hum, lazy weather!" People relax-
ing . . . over their books, of course, for the
hcnefit of conscience. Chairs on porches,
feet on railing, blankets on lawn. and much
sunning in process. Wihat a life! lsn't col-
lege wonderful! f
Tea in W'ilhur with an allure all its own.
"Two hamburgers. a cup ol? coffee and a
coke, please." "Four spades" . . . the
hridgc fiends wage the war of Ely vs.
Culbertson. "Must you dance every dance
with the same fortunate man?" "VVho's get
:mother nickel?" 'l'hc sta-zuly Olick of ping-
pong hulls. "I4'ourtc-on-tcn, your favor."
"Philip Morris, anyone?"
Campus in wiutvr. Bright ski suits in
famtustic colors. l'rospa-ct. thc cc-ntor ol'
this winter-iclyll, scout- ol' whizzing figure-s
with flushing ski poles. Anil on Lowvr Lzlkc
. . . tho crisp :mir c-ut hy mctzillicly rhythmic
stroke of skzitvs. More ski paints :md multi-
colored skating skirts. A well-our-muifcml,
wc-ll-luittc-m-rl crowd. "lIot Dogs. C'oll'cc"
ut tho rcfroshuu-nt stzmrls. A hlonflvcl mix-
ture of strains of the Blum' Dzmulmc amd
ncricl woorl smoko. Auotlu-r Ice C'urniv:Ll
almost ovor. . . hut lcziviug with il' promises
of more to como.
An c-vor-clumging oauupus . . . yet ulwamys
in tho hamc-kg'rouucl tho szmio calm tonor of
life as morlvrn youth adapts itself to digni-
BIIABD 0F TRU TEES
ROSNVELI4 GRAY HARI, 1,ll.D., LL.D.
REV. ROOKWELL HAIINION POTTER, D.lD.
:"MRs. RICIIARD M. I-IOE
REV. WILLIAM HORAOE IJAY, D.D.
"'F. CHARLES SCIlXVl+JlJ'l'MAN
JAMES M. SPEERS
FLORENCE PURINGTON, S.B., L1'rT.D.
WILLIAM J. TDAVIDSON
ELBIGRT A. IIJARVEY, A.B.
HENRY PLIMPTON K ICNDAIIL, A.M.
ZHOVVELL Cu IGNEY, A .M .
EDGAR S. FIIRN1ss, PILD.
ALVA MORRISON, AB.
M.NX'NARlJ T. I-IAZEN, LLB.
Rom. C. WIOOIN, AB.
.l'lRANl'EH PER1i1Ns, A.M.
FRANK CLAYTON Mums, lLl..l5.
PHILIP L. YVARREN, A.B. y
'l'wILA LYTTON CAVERT, A.M.
REV. FREDRICK M. ELIOT, D.D., LL.D.
IIENRY BRIIERE, l'u.D.
WIIJLIAM H. IIUBBARD, A.B.
THARRIET LOVE THOMPSON, AJS.
THEI.ENlG POPE YVIIITMAN, A.M.
'l'-IANE LOUISE MIQSICIK, PILID., LIT'l'.1,.
TNELL LOTIIROP FORSTALL, A.B.
TMARY ELY LYMAN, B.D., PlI.l,.
'kflonorary lllember TA lilmnae Trustee
South Hadley, MtLSS2lCllllSCttS
New York, New York
New York, New York
New York, New York
South Hadley, Mussucllusctts
New Haven, Connecticut
YVushington, D. C.
New York, Now York
Boston, M ussuchusctts
New York, New York
New York, New York
Saint Louis, Nlissouri
Charleston, South Carolina
New York, New York
Ro:-swE1.1. GRAY I-IAM, l'11.D., LL.D. llmgiflcm
MAIQX' E. Woo1.1.EY, A.M., LIT'l'.l,., l..II.D., Ll,.D. President Ifnwrims
FLORENCE PURINGTON, IRS., Ll'l"l'.IJ. Dean Ernerilus
CAROLINE B. GREENE, A.M. Registrar Emeritus
IIARRIET1' M. ALLYN, lJlI.l,. Academic Dean
CATHERINE P. ROBINSON, A.M. Dean of Residence
IQLLA S. IJICKINSON, AB. Registrar
IIARIUET NEWIIAIAY4, A.M. Eavecutive Secretary to the Boawl of Admission
HELEN M. VOORIIIGICS, A.M. Direelor rj Ilze Appointment Bureau
BOARDMAN BUMP, MBA. Comptroller
Of,-1,-0 C. lqtjlllllquq 13.3, Superzf-nlendent of Builzlings and Grounds
FRANK E. S1-,Wy Arehileelnral lfngineefr
JAMES E. S'I'EEl.l'I, B.l3.A. Purchasing A gent
ANDREW VITA Ll Sfelwarrl
ALICE N101 1001, S'Il120'I'I'I'SOT of l1'es-irlemre Halls
QJLIVE N11.Es Dietitian
SlljfjNIA IEIJAIS, AB, Qffieer in lfharge of the Book Slore
IAIELEN lb GOODWIN Assislanl in flze Book Store
GERTRUDE V. BRUYN, AJS. Field Secretary
FLORENCE CLEMENT, A.B. Publicafion Editor
NIARY C. J. I-IIGLEY MIL1.s, AB. Alumnae Secretary
MAMANNA Mg'N1g1gS, AB, Acting Director fy' fhe Press Bureau
Bugs F, GRAHAM lC.zreenli1'e Secrelary of M ount Holyoke in IIarU'orcl
VIRGINIA BRILLINGER, AJS. Secrelary of the Fellowship of Faiths
F A C U L T Y
Harriett M. Allyn AB., S.M., I'I1.D., l'1'Qfr'.v.m1'.
All'l' ANI! AIICIIAEULUGY
Gcrtrnzlv S. Ilyrlm- AB., l'1'1Jc'.v.vr1r': I+'furvm:v W. Fuss AB., A.M., l'rol'1'ssor,' Mnrizm
II:1.ym-s AB., A.IN'I., ,-I.w.vr'.vlru1i l'rqf'rw.s'rn-Q Inu-y 'I'. Shaw AB., I'I1.D., As.vi.s'lanl Prn-
f1's.vm': flamlmrir-llc II4-:1Iy AB., llrrzrluull' .-I.w.w'xluuI1 Anna I". AIc:I':1rlI1y AB., .fI.vs1'.s'tn11lg
Mrs. Samll I". Rusk AB.. A.NI.. lfmalwr.
AIic'f' I'InII IJ2l.l'llSW0l'IIl AB., S.M., I'I1.IJ., I'1'Qff'.v.s'n1'g I'IrIilI1 .Ionm-s A.AI., S.INI.. ln.vlrnr'-
lor, Barlmrn C. Ililsbormlgll AB., Gfllflllllfl' ,-l.v.v1'.wlf1nI.
Alum G. Slukvy AB., I'I1.IJ., l'l'Qfr'.wsr11'1 I'Il'4'lIfI2l. Il. Rm-ml AB., S.INI., I'I1.I7., .llssocialc
l'rQf1'.v.w1r: Asn. S. Kinnvy SB., S.INI., ,-Ix.wnr'inlr I':'Qfr's.wzrg ICLIN-I 'I'. Iiltingc AB., A.M.,
I'Il.D., .-I.wsi.vlanI l'rrU'cs.wn'.
Emma I'. Carr SB., I'I1.ID., l'rqf1'.v.vo1'g Dornllly A. Ilnhn AB., I'I1.IJ.. l'1'Qf1'.vmr1
Louisa S. Stevenson AB., I'I1.I7., l'rQf1'.v.vur: Marry I.. Slwrrill AB., A.M., I'Il.lD.. Prn-
fmsorg Erlitll Ii. Ilnrstuw AB., .fIs.v1'.vlm:l lJ1'rvr'lm' Qf fI,lf'lllII'!ll Lulmrulnryg Inwy YV.
I'Ickctt AB., A.M., I'I1.D., IIS-Yfxfllllf I,l'QfI'A'-WN' fun I1-uvv of :xlrsc-lm' for llu- yn-arrl.
Hilrlcgardc Stiicklcn PILIJ., .flsxislnnl l'rQfr.v.wor1 M:u'g:u'4-L A. S. Applvyurrl AB.,
Instructor: Elizzlbctla II. Burkvy AB.. IIr'.v1'ru'1'h Ill-Yfl'IlI'f!JI'1 A'I:l.l'g:1l'vt. NI:-I.v:1n AB.,
G'rmI1mtc Axs1'.s'tnnl: Iilimlmr-II1 IC. Ml1rru.y AB.. Ururlunlr' .'I.Y.YI.-Yfflllll Alivv Y. II4-II:-gc-lm
AB., Gmd11nl1v AAWIISIIIIIII I'IIv:r.nor II. I':ulfluc'k AB., Urrulurzlr' .'l,v.w'.vlru:l.
CLASSICAL LANGUAGES AND
II"Im'n V. I"IInl A.II., A.AI., .'ISNlJl'l.llll' l'l'qf1'.v.wnl' l':IlH'I'fIllN1 fIlll'l1IFII2l. U. Collllvl' A.B.,
I'Il.l7., l'rQf1'.vsm': IIIIIIIUIIO IIl'UIIH'l'I.llII AB., A.INI., l'I1.D., l'rqfu.s.w1rg IIIIUNIC W. Harlow
AB., A.M., I'I1.IJ., ln.vlrur'lvr.
ECONOMlCS AND SOCl0I.0GY
Amy IIOw0s AB., I'I1.IP., l'rQf1'.v.wJ1': Almuln IIUIIISIUUIC A.II.. A.A'I., l'ln.l7., l'1'Qff'.vx02'l
EtI10I Ii. Divtrivll AB., A.M.. I'Il.IP., l'rQfr'sxnr1 John I.oIvIr AB., l'I1.ID., .'INNl.Sfllllf
Profrmnrg Iivvrott D. Ilnwkine AB., I'I1.IJ., ,1I.v.w'slrrnl IIl'Qfl'NNlII'1 Julia-I. IC. Ifislu-r AB..
A.IVI., Instructor, Mnrjnriv S. III-Ivllcr AB., flmfllrrrlr .'I8SI.SflIIIf.
Stuart M. Sluku AB., I'1fI.NI., ICrI.D., l'1'Ql'r.v.wo1': Wamlu-1' M. Kotsc-Ilnig I'I1.D., Professor,
Mnrgarvt. II.. Ilowc-II AB.. A.M., ln.vlrur'l0r: INI:mrgur4-L IC. Dys-r AB., Grmlualn A.vs1'.s'fa1lt.
M Iss IIARRlIC'1"1' ALLYN
Miss GER'1'RlmE HYIJE
Art and Archaeology
Miss ALMA STOKEY
MISS EMMA CARR
' Miss AMY I-IEWES
Ada L. F. Snell A.ll., l'h.D., Professor lfrncrihzs: Margaret llall A.ll., l'h.D., Professor:
Helen Griffith A.l5., l'h.D., Professor: Leonora Branch A.ll., A.M., Assoe1'r1fc I'rfU'essor'
Harriet F. Whieher A.ll.,A.M., Associate l'rofcssor,- C. Maud II. Lynch A.ll., li.Litt.
Assistant Professor: Sydney R. McLean A.ll., Fh.D., Assistant Prrjessorg Gerald W
Brace AB., l'h.D., A.-rsisfmzl Professor: Constance M. Saintonge A.l3., A.M., Inslruelorg
Virginia P. Matthias A.l3., A.M., lnslruelor: Maurice ll. Cramer AJS., l'h.D., lnsfrne-
tor: Marianne Brock A.ll., A.M., Inslrueior.
ENGLISH LITERATURE AND DIIAMA
Jeannette Marks AB., A.M., Professor: Dorothy Foster A.ll., A.M., Professor: Char
lottc D'Evelyn ll.l,., Ph.D., Professor: Leslie Gale llurgevin A.ll., A.M., Ph.D.,
Professor: Kathleen Martha Lyneh A.l3., A.M., l'h.D., Assoeiafe Professor: Anna J.
Mill A.M'., Ph.D., Assislanl Prrjessorg Lawrence B. Wvallis A.ll., A.M., Ass1f.s'la'nI
Professor: Dean N. Currie A.l3., A.M., Ill.-Vf7'1I!'f0TQ Louise Wallis, Inslrur-lor: Evelyn
E. Selby A.ll., Assfsfanl: Dora Sun A.li., A.M., Graduate Assislfml.
Alice W. Mills SB., A.M., Assoeiufv Professor: llelen P. Wheeler A.li., A.M., Assisfanl
GEDLDGY AND GEDGIIAPIIY
ltohert llalk l'h.ll., Professor: Julia M. Shipman S.ll., A.M., l'h.lJ., AS.S'!Il71.tlllf Pro-
fessor: Mary E. Cooley A.li., S.M., lrzslruelor: Christina Loehman A.ll., A.M., l'h.D.,
lnslruelorz M. ltuth 'l'odd Sli., .slssislullh
GEBRIAN LANGUAGE AND
Graee M. lla:-on A.ll., ALM., l'h.lJ., Professor: llilde K. lleld A.M., Assisiurzf Pro-
fessor: Erika M. Meyer A.li., A.M., l'h.ll., Assislunl Prljessor Con leave of ahseneej:
Bertha Mueller A.li., A.M., l'h.lD., Assislrml Prrjessor: Edeltraut l'roske llarrelt
HISTDIIY AND PDLITICAL SCIENCE
Nellie Neilson A.ll., A.M., l'h.lJ., L.ll.D., Professor: Ellen D. Ellis AB., A.M., l'h.lJ.,
Professor: llertha ll. l'utnam A.ll., A.M., l'h.D., Professor Emerilus: Viola F. Barnes
A.ll., A.M., l'h.D., l,l'Qfl?.N'.N'0I'1 Jessie M. 'l'al.loek A.li., A.M., l'h.lJ., .flssoeiule Prrjessor:
Frank E. Bailey A.ll., A.M., l'h.D., Assislanl Professor: Frederiek ll. Vramer l'h.D.,
Assislanl I,I'Qfl'.V.S'0f,' Eleanor lliamond A.ll., A.M., Assfslanl um! lnslruelor: Mary S.
Evans A.ll., GI'!ll1'llllf!' Assislrnzl.
Eleanor C. Doak A.ll., l'h.D., Professor Emerilusz Marie Litzinger A.ll.. A.M., l'l1.D.,
Assoeiafc Professor: Frances E. Baker A.l!., S.M., l'h.D., lnslruelor: Dorothy L. Hern-
stein A.ll., A.M., Inslruelor: Mary ll. llaherzetle Sli., S.M., l'h.lJ., lnslruelor.
RIEDICINE AND IIYGIENE
Elizabeth C. l'nderhill M.l,.,-I,lLLUNl'lfI'llll ldlllI7l'l.,lIN,' Pattie J. Groves A.ll., M.D., Res-
frlen! l'lzys1'eiang Ruth E. Fairhank A.ll., A.M., M.D., 1:0-9'illl9Ilf Psyehiulrislg Franees E.
Persons A.ll., M.lJ., .flssociale l'l1ys1'e1'a11: Meredith Fleteher, Seerefary mul Lubornfory
Tech u i e in n .
Miss MAImAIuf:'I' IXALL
Mlss J IaANNI1:'r'I'1c MAIQICS
En flish Literature
Mus. ALICE MIl1l.S
GI-oiogy and GcogruplIy
Miss GIIACIQI BAIJON
Gcrnmn LilHgll2lg'C and
MISS NEI4I.IE Nl41II,SlJN
Miss MAXIIIIG LI'rz1Nc:E1c
Du. PATTIF1 Gnovms
Mcclicinc and Hygiene
M U S I C
Charles D. Leedy, l'rQf'zes.wrg Rnth IC. Douglass AJS., .'l.'M'0!7ISlllf! l'rQfc.vsor1 Clara IS.
Tillinghast AJS., A.M., A.v.vociafc Prqfmvnrg Anna M. Wollmann, Assislunt l'rofes.wirg
Viva F. Richardson, As.s'1'slanl l'rofz'ss1zrg Riehard 'l'. Gore A.M., Assislanl l'rQfcs.wor:
Milton J. Aronson, Inslrmflorg Naney Wilson Lobb, Inslrllefor Cpart timely Louise A.
PIIILIISUPIIY ANII l'SYClIOLOGY
Ellen IS. Talbot AJS., l'h.D., I'rfJu.vsnr EIIl0I'I.llIA'1 Samuel P. Hayes A.lS., lS.D., A.M.,
l'h.D., l'1'qfusa1org John M. Warbeke A.lS., l'h.D., I'rQf1fss0r: Herbert Moore A.lS., A.M.,
l'h.D., A.vsm'iale ljflffll'-YSIIFQ Roger llohnes SJS., A.M., l'l1.lJ., A.vsi.vIanI I,l'QfL'S.sf1I'1 John
W. Mcflarvey AJS., A.M., lh.D., Inslruclor fIh'r'1'r1xvfljg Hnlda R. Metlarvey A.lS.,
Mildred S. Howard SJS., A.M., l,I'Qfl'NNIIl'Q Lillian li. Knester, .Alssociule l'rof1'.v.-mr: Marie
Heghinian SJS., A.M., zls.v1'.vtaul l'rQfr:s.vor1 Ruth lSair1l Hawkins A.lS., S.M., Ill..YfI'Il!ff0l'Q
Barbara C. Hall SJS., ln.vlruel0rg Cal.herine S. Hasbrouck DJJ., SJS., Ill-9fl'lll'flH'Q
Vienna Kangas Frazier, Secretary mul Aefsolagmriislz Katherine R. Potter, .flr'r'o111pr1l1isZ.
Elizabeth Laird A.lS., l'h.D., l,.SC.,1Jl'Qft'-9-Y!Jl'Q Rogers D.
.flssociulc l'r1J1's.-for, Mildred Allen AJS., A.M., l'h.D.,
Stoelzel A.lS., A.M., Irmlruelor.
Abby II. 'l'ln'ne1' AJS., l'h.D., l'1'fy'cssnrg Charlotte Haywood A.lS., l'h.D., A-YA'0f'I.tlflf
Professor: Ava Josephine Mc-Amis AJS., l'h.D., .Al.v.v1'sIur1f l,I'Qfl'NSOI'1 Margaret 'l'.
Casey AJS., Grculuatzf As.w'.sla11lg Elizabeth Chambers A.lS., Urarlualc .flssrfvfclrzlg Jean
Titus AJS., Grcullmlr' .flss1'.-rlrirzl.
Rusk IS.Se., A.M., l'h.D.,
.-I.v.w1c1'11I1' l'rQfe.vxorg Helen
IIISTIIIIY AND LITERATURE
David E. Adams A.lS., lS.D., DJJ., l'rqf1'.v.vor3 Mary l. Hussey l'l1JS., l'h.D., l"rQfu.v.s'org
Georgia Harkness AJS., A.M., M.R.E., l'h.D., .-lssoeicllr' l'rQfus.vo1': Dorothy Helen
Wolcott AJS., lS.D., :lA'A'l'-Kllllllf Prnfe.vsor.
Il0MANCE LANGUAGES AND
Mary V. Young l'h.D.. l'l'Qf1'.vsor ldnzerilusz Mary G. Cushing SJS., A.M., l'h.D., Pro-
fessor lfmzrrilusz lfhmna Reville-Renseh, 1lA'.WN'l'llll' I'rQfz's.vor lglIl!'l'I.fIISQ Helen E. Pateh
AJS., A.M., l'h.D., 1'1'ql'c.v.wn'g Paul I". Saintonge AJS.. A.M., l'h.D.. Axsoeifzlc Pro-
fessorg Marie-Jeanne lSonrgoin SJS., t'.l".lC.N., C.HJ'., ,fI.w.v1'.vla11I l'rofz'.s'sorg Dorothy
Doolittle A.lS., A.M., l'h.D., ,'1SA'I.-Yflllll Professor: Melva 141. Lind Mns.M., Lie. es L.,
Docteur de L'Universit6 de Paris, .fls.w'.vlr1uf l'rQfex.vor: Ruth Sedgwick A.lS., A.M.,
Ph.D., A-S'.Vl.SflLIll Profes.v0r: Catherine Robinson A.lS., A.M., Lr:el1zr1'r: Elizabeth S.
Doane A.lS., A.M., Inslruclnrz Ruth J. Dean AJS.. A.M. COxon.j, ln.vlrur'lor: Alice IS.
Critchett A.lS., A.M., Ph.D., Iaslruclorq Maria Velasquez RN., .fl.v.-lislrilzl.
Ann H. Morgan A.lS., l'h.D., Professor: A. Elizabeth Adams AJS., A.M., l'h.D.,
PrQfcs.vurg Christianna Smith A.lS., A.M., I h.D., I rzdlfssorg Kathryn F. Stein AJS.,
M.S., l'h.D., .fl-'lHl'HlllIlf Prqfcsxorg Elizabeth K. Moyer A.lS., A.M., llmfruelorg Elizabeth
M. Boyd lS.Se., A.M., lfurafnr and lSrs1'arr'h il-Y8I'A'fllI1f on N!tfl'0Ilfll Research 1'vllllflA',
1,I'QfL'8.VOI' Smith, Barbara Granger AJS., A.M., lfcsuarch fl.v.s-islanl nn. lfockzfellcr Founlla-
ffm: l"mm'.v, l'rQf1f.s-.wir Arlumsz Marguerite E. Harkness AJS., A.M., Inslrimiorz Ruth lS.
McKay A.lS., AS-9'1..S'fllIIlQ Isabelle lSaird A.lS., Gralluale A.v.w'.vlr111l: Lydia R. Hall AJS.,
tlrrullmlu Il-S'N1'A'fllIlf1 Ruth M. Merwin A.lS., Grrulualc A.v.v1'.s'fc1ntg Mary E. Pierson A.lS.,
llrarluulc 11-S'-S'I-Sfllllfl lSarbara C. Allen AJS., Graflualv A.v.v1'.vlanf: Elizabeth C. Fairbanks
A.lS., Gl'llfl'1lllflf 1'lA'A'l'Nflllll1 Catherine H. Fales AJS., Grarluale A.s'.vz'slani.
1 Jlhli' fuhl
of J Mlm Mlm
' ,Y mm
SAMUDI. HA Yms
Miss M11.DRED IIOWARD
Miss El,1zA1sh:'rn LAIRD
Mlss A Dm' TURNER
History and Literature
Miss IIm,1+:N 1'A'1'cl1
Miss ANN MORGAN
MUUNT IIIILYIIKE IN IIARTFURD
I-IARRIETT MAY ALLYN, A.B., S.M., l'II.D. Director
BESS FRAZIER GRAHAM Executive Secretary
IRWIN ALFRED BUELL, PILD. Instructor in Mathematics
LESLIE GALE BIIRGEVIN, A.B., A.M., PILD. I nstruefor in English Literature and Drama
ISADELLE CAROLINE COUCII Instructor in English Speech
ALICE BLAKE CRI'I'c1IE'r'I', A.B., A.M., PILIJ. I nstructor in French
VIRGINIA PARK BIA'l"1'lIIAS, A.B., A.M. I nstruetor in English
VALMAR PARKER, S.B. Instructor in Physical Education
ALICE ICIMBALL SMITII, A.B.. A.M., PILD. Instructor in History
MARCARIAIT RIITII TODD, S.B. I nstructor in Geology and Geography
LAWRENUE B. XVALLIS, A.B., A.M. Instructor in English Literature
T W 0 - U N I T P L A N
lCL1sAIxE'I'II G. KINIBALL, B.LI'I"I'., a,XON.J, PILD. Director
FLORA B. LUDINGTON, A.B., A.M., B.L.S. Librarian
EMMA C. GRIMES, A.B. Urder Librarian
MARGARET L. ELLSWOR'l'l'l. A.B., S.B. Bibliograyrlter
MARION M. RANDALL, A.B., A.M. Head Uataloguer
ROBERT W. CIIRIST, A.B. Assistant to the Librarian
IIELEN BAR'rIIEI.MEs, A.B., S.B. Serials f"Uflll0g'll6'l'
RUTH ANNE'r'rE SEARLES, A.B., B.L.S. Assistant in Charge fd' Reserves
KATIIARINE LOUISE ICINDER, A.B., B.L.S. lfirculation and Stirnson Room Librarian
ALICE M. WVILLIAMS, S.B. Secretary to the Librarian
ELIZABETH R. JACOIIY, S.B. Assistant Uatalogner
ELIZAIIETII W. BAKER Assistant in the Circulation Department
AAGOT CAROLINE HORN, EXAMEN ARTIUM. Assistant Uatatogner
JANE WALKER, S.B. I Assistant Cataloguer
GERTRIIIIE BIIRNEIIT NVICLLES Clerical Assistant
MARY H. M:XIIEll, R.N.
ICATIIERINE T. COURTNICYI R.N.
1"RANr'Es G, WoonwARn, C.N.
OLIVE COPELAND, AB.
IJORIS E. IHIU'I'cIIINsoN, SB.
ELIzAnE'I'II ALKIRE, A.M.
G ENEVIIGVE PRATT, AJS.
IEIARRIET STRONG, ALB.
IIARRIET J. EUSTIS, A.M.
MIliIAM J. CARRUTIIERS, AB.
JANE C. ARMs'I'RoNI:, A.l3.
IIACHEL 'l'U'l"l'LE MAR'l'IN, AB.
ELIZAIQETII C. SULLIVAN
ELIzAIsE'I'II FREIGNIAN, S.l3.
BARBARA 'FRIPIR SB.
ESTIIER E. ICELLER
VERA L. l'LA'r1', A.l3.
IJELEN M. GIDLEY
IIELEN E. FREEMAN
MIRIAM P. FREEMAN
BERTIIA A. WILLIAMS
RUTII J. IJAY, SB.
MARION S. IJAVIS, A.l5.
MAlt1ANNA MCNIQICS, AQB.
NANCY NVALKER, AB., M.S.
LlJCILl,l'l MACKESEY, S.B.
R.U'l'll FAULKNER. A.B.
Secrelary to the Presirlenf
Seerelary io lhe Dean of Ie0Sltll6IIl70
Assfslant Secretary to the Dean of Resirlence
Secretary lo the Aczuleznic Dean
A.v.vislant Secretary lo the Acculemie Dean.
Secretary to the Regislror
Secrelary in fhe Department IJ' Acculemic A !l7II,i7l.'l'Sf'l'l1H071
the Office of lhc Board of .fl1lrn'fs.wfou
J,S.S'I7Hfll7l.f in Ike Office of the lioarfl of z'lIl'IlIXI'SSfO71,
Secretary to the
' Secretary to the
Director of the A71po'1fr1.t'nzer1.t liurcau
Director fy' the A I717OI:7Lf'll1f671.f Bureau
Secretary in the Office of the Field Secretary
Secretary in the Oyice IU' the Fielzl Secretary
Secretary to the 1,'Il.OlfC!ll'l707I, Eflifor
Secretory to the l'ubl'icat'ion Iirlilor
Secretary to the Comptroller
A ssistarzt fo Ike I.'om,ph'oller
zlxsistant to Ike Oornplroller
lfczslvier in the Office of the Oomplroller
Clerk in the Office of the lfofmplroller
A ss'zf.s-tant in the Office of the Almnnae Secretary
A ssi.slur1.l in the Office I
n the OHiee of the A lumnae Sccrelary
.flcleirzg Director of the Press Bureau
A ssislarzt 'in the Presx Iiureau
A ssistant in the Owce rd' the Sleword
U' the S1lPl3I'i7lI'071.ll071f of Oroumls and
PIII BETA KAPPA S IETY
MEMBERS IN FACULTY AND STAFF
HARRIETT M. ALLYN
MARY E. COOLEY
A. ELIZABETH ADAMS
TJAVID E. ADAMS
GRACE M. BACON
CLAUDE W. BARLOW
VIOLA F. BARNES
MARJORIE S. BELCHER
TJOROTHY L. BERNSTEIN
BLANCHE E. BROTHERTON
LESLIE G. BURGEVIN
EMMA P. CARR
CORNELIA C. COULTER
MAURIC,!PI B. CRAMER
ALICE B. CRITCIIETT
ELLA S. DICKINSON
ETHEL B. IDIETRICH
DOROTHY W. DOOLITTLE
MARGARET E. IJYER
MARY S. EVANS
RUTH E. FAIRBANK
ALICE H. FARNSWORTH
FLORENCE W. FOSS
BARBARA S. CIRANGER
PATTIE J. GROVES
ROSWELL G. HAM
EVERETT D. HAWKINS
SAMUEL P. HAYES
ALICE V. HELIIEGERS
GERTRUDE S. HYDE
JOHN S. LORD
KATHLEEN M. LYNCH
Treasurer Clst semesterj
Treasurer Cf2nd .sremesterj
A. JOSEPHINE MCAMIS
MARX' W. MCCONAUGHY
MARGARET J. MCLEAN
HARRIET N EWI-IALL
BARBARA F. PALSER
HELEN E. PATCH
FRANCES E. PERSONS
LUCY W. PICKETT
MARY L. SHERRILL
KATIIRYN F. STEIN
LOUISA S. STEVENSON
HELEN K. STOELZEL
ALMA G. STOKEY
ABBY H. TURNER
I'IARRIET F. WHICHEIQ
BERTIIA E. BLAKELY
M. GERTRUDE CUSI-IING
:HELEN C. FLINT
N. E. GOLDTHVVAITE
ADA L. F. SNELL
CAROLINE B. GREENE ALICE P. STEVENS
ELLEN BLISS TALBOT
MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF 1938
BERNICE RlITI'I BEAUREGARD
MAR.!0RIlQ STEPHENS BELCIIER
"ELIzABETII MANN BIGELOW
MARGARET ISABELLE CAMPBELL
ELEANOR JANE CROSBY
MARY SEATON EVANS
THEIJIAIN BELLE GOLDMEER
MARY PARSONS KENDALL
ITELEN MATTHIENVS ICNONVLTON
LUIS ELIZABETII ISRIEGER
CATHERINE QJTIS LEUTHOLD
BARBARA FRANCES PALSER
ELSIE MAIIY RlISSlCLL
MAIIX' ELIZABETH SANDERS
JULIA ELIZABETH SCIIAIRER
MARGARET SIIIPPEN STORRS
TPHYLLIDA NIAVE AVILLIS
'Elected in 1937.
MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF 1939
TRUTI-I J EANNETTE ADAMS
ANN BEALE BECKSTEDT
'J EAN BUFFINTON
MARY CATHERINE FOWLER
HELIGN OGDEN GEBBIE
MAIQY ELIZABETH GLYNN
PENELOPE ALLIS IIARRISON
WMARY ELIZABETH HOFFMAN
MARY VAUGHN JACOBY
JEANNETTE BARBARA MOKIIITON
"'JOSEI1I-IINE GIOVANNINA PERLINGIERO
'klflecied in 1938
DORIS ELISE PULLMAN
CHARLOTTE LOUISE RIIIEX'
TELEANOR GENUNG SAYER
TDORIS l1UTI'I SEEGER
NANCY BURNI-IAM SHEEDY
J OSETTE NEVAILLE SMITII
"HELEN IDA THAYER
ETHEL RUTH VVILLIAMSON
THE MARY E. WOOLLEY FELLOWSHIP
Lois ADEL LIILLELAN, A.B., Mount Holyoke College, 1935. A.M., Vassar College, 1937.
Neuro-anatomy and Physiology, University of Michigan.
THE BARDWELL MEMORIAL FELLOWSHIP
IIELEN BELLE GOLDMEER, A.B., Mount Holyoke College, 1938. Economics and Soci-
ology, Columbia University.
E CLASS OF 1905 FELLOWSHIP
MAIIGARET ATWVOOIJ JUDsON, A.B., Mount Holyoke College, 1922. A.M., Radcliffe
College, 1923. PlI.D., Radcliffe College, 1933. History, Harvard University and Public
Record Office, London.
'l'I-IE FRANCES MARY I-IAZEN FELLOWSHIP
ELIZADETII AGN1-is CROVVELL, A.B., Mount Holyoke College, 1938. Classical Archae-
ology, New York University.
E JOSEPH A. SKINN ER FELLOWSHIPS
CATHERINE OTIs LEUTIIOLD, A.B., Mount Holyoke College, 1938. History of Art,
VFIIYLLIS WILIJIAMS, AQB., Carleton College, 1937. Chemistry, Mount Holyoke College.
HIGLEN R. NICIIOLL, A.B., Barnard College, 1936. History and Political Science, Mount
HELEN MAIIIIC ADOLPII
ELINOR MA1iTl'lA BANCROFT
ELEANOR RUT1'I BIXBY
MARION ELIZABETH BRANC1-I
SARAH WILLISTON SCHOLARS
BARBARA ANN FRANTE
SUSAN ALICE FRENCII
EVELYN ANITA GA1NEs
MARY CATIIARINE HAINEs
JEAN TAYLOR IIANSON
FLORENCE REIZECCYA BREWER NANCY DAIII, I'IEIDICLBAClI
MARGARET JOAN BROWN
ELIZABETH PEARSON CLARK ICATHARINE IRONs
JEAN VEGI-ITE CRAWFORD
ALICE STEWART EDGAR
IJORIS ELLIOTT FERRY
ANN JOSEPHINE FLEMING
MARGAIIET GORDON JACKSON
SARAII ALICE JOIINsTON
ALICE ELEANOR LEWIS
LORRAINE MAE MORCOM
ROXIE TYLER MUIJGFITT
GERALDINE RUTII RUNK
HEIIEN ISABEL RYDQIJEST
CAROLINE ALICE SAWYER
KATIIERINE EVELYN SINCIIAIR
VIVIAN IONE SNYDER
ELLA ROsE TAMBUSSI
JOsEPIIINE NANCY TEDESCIII
FRANCES FLORELLA ,FIBBALS
SHIRLEY BRANDER TUOK
MARION GAGE WIIITE
ANNE LIDDON WONDERS
MAIIY 'FHOMAS WOOD
MA Y LYON SClIOLA 0F 1938
HELEN BELLE GOLDMEER
PIIYLLIIIA MAVI4l WIIIIIIS
ICIIITI-I MOON ALRER'rsON
SARA LOUISE ALLEN
MARJORIE STEPIIENS Bl'1LC.'IlI'l
EL1zAIzE'rII ADAMS CALDWELL
HELEN STORM CORSA
EIIlZABIC'l'll AGNES CROWELL
C hA'I'lll+1RINE ITARRIS FAIIES
ELIzAIzE'I'II CATHERINE IJIGH
MARION 'l'REAIIwAY INGLIS
NIARY PA RRONI-I KENIJALL
RIUTII BIGNIIAM Mf'lfAY
JliANlC'I"l'I'l LEONE MANIJREY
BARBARA FRANCES PAL:-IER
RUTIHI IIORAINE SEAVER
ELICA NOR 'l'I'1'crOIvI II
WITH HIGHEST HONOR
WITH HIGH HONOR
1'III'LLmA MANVIC WILLIS
1'IELI+1N 'l'II ICRESA MUlll'IlX'
IIELEN BELLE GOLIIMEER
lCLIzAI3E'rII MANN BIGELOW
ELEANOR JANE CROSBY
Economics and Sociology
History of Art
Economics and Sociology
10'Ilgl'l'-YIL Literature and Drama
A rchaeol ogy
English ,Liferoturo and Drafma
H WILLISTON ,PRIZES
1,0R1S R,UTll SEEG ER
ELEANOR MAY WITIIINOTON
MARY ELIZAIIETII HOIIIIMAN
ELEANOR GENUNG SAYER
JOSEPIIINE GIOVANILIINA PERLINGIERO
:HELEN ISABEL RYIJQUEST
JEAN TAYLOR HANSON
ELLA ROSE 'IOAMBUSSI
Sarah W1II1sl0n 18011101 Przgc bclzlllarslzzp
ISABEI LE LFNA BROVVN, 10
111Y11 111A MAV1 XVII 1 IS
Icssw Gllorlwlll Spalllrllllq Lflflll 1811101111 slllp
30 M1 R114 Illllll NFVlIII', 1030
108810 llorlflllllll hpalllfllllq lafm I rm
BARBARX Md 1 URI vVIII'1I', 104-1
blqma Ilwfa 1111 Ilzllnllm I Otfflj I ll 1
ELINOR IAMFS BOVVKFR, 1000
1 JR Mn W1 1'111Nc.ToN, 10 30
ANN11 l,1nnoN VVONDIRS, 1010
Nolellcc I llrlllqllln I lzzc
RLTTII C 1111 us HAI mvux 10-11
Ixafhryn Irem lllascllch 1Ul77I0lNll 1,00fIlj I IIQL
ELFANOR MoRR111 Rum 1 1 S Vassar C ollLgL, 10 38
Honorable Menhou, In 1 ANoR MAX W11'111Nr DON, 10 30
Ixalhrlpl I A1f'1'lU'1lIIIfI Allard
B1 T1Y IXBBOTI, 1038
Merrzll IJHQFS for 1'N'SlI77lI'Il
POR IMPROVI MFNI'
ANNF Avslf EV ANN14 MARIL1 NN C11 RRISII
l 1 Rl li 111 1 SUN
ANNI' JUDSON BOIIAC RPT E1 ll XIII T11 Xl ml
IDR Al ll1I VI 'VH' NT
I' BOWEN Im: 11 P11 INOR Mmm Us C KROI 1 N 511,111
SARAH JENKINS GLOMAN Doms MIRIAM PA1 Sl R IxA111AR1N1 brw XVIIITTII R
Iadward Wl17f7IlH7l Illflplvl 1 7720 hrlllllalsllzyl
MARY 121 11A1s1 111 141011 x1AN 1000
fommllmty I7Lf6l'7'LCLfl0'I'lCll lfClflf10'IlS I lub bcllrllarsllzyv
KATIIRYN E1sN1'R, 10 30
XNN SIIROXI R, H'
1217017171 f IIIITCII W7l!l2lT bmllol' bcllrllal slllp
Genellzefle Schmzch Auard
ALICE NFVIN WILFY, 1038
bUsANNA11 MIRIK R, 1030
1117 Bda kappa 1,I'If.0
IBABI 1 WPNONAI1 B1 ALI , 10 50
lx 'ILL'61ll7IIl Prize
MA1iX 14,111 X131 TII H0114 MAN, 1939
'I 1 v fr-4 Y 1 1
1, ., .
AJ 'l .AAI
L 11 1 ri 4 1 L
1. V , W, ,' 2.1-ln
J 'Ill 'A .4 I
1: H vx 1 ,1, 2-'M
, , 1 l.' fl " W,
, - f 1 I A 1 L
. A 1 . . . lu1,1l,1 Nl 1 . . .
I 'Al V'
7 - 7, ' lm' ,
Y 1 1 l
, 1 .. . , . . .J..,,
4 11 F1 luv: Y 1 K K
4 11 1441, .1 .1 -v
' 1 L
,Q ' ' 1'
7 I Y 'V , ,,,
ff! It K
A W. .1 1
1 IJ A 4 5
, y 1 ,. ,
4 , L D. 4
1 Y'w 1 1 I 1' , v
I AA J 4 1 L 14 A
, , D C " U 'A ALL U
1 ' 1 ' J.' 1.
W 1 11
1,4 41" "4 q ll:
1 ' ,' ' . V, '. .,
. 1 A . ' 14'7
1 U un- A 1 1 II'
1 ji, I ' I vi 1 1,
' 1 1- I
J' f .'.,
21 '4 '1 9 -u.
, I r X rl 41 Y ww 4
fe ..-' ' ' .4 I , A-' f
.A.- -,.f'-- 1 , Q ,fpvlg . -f 's " .-
- - . T 5FIvQ--.-:ting ff? - - .. -o 1, 1 211
Thr lfnrl QI' u l'z'rjfr'r'l Day
FRESIAI MAN YEAR
We arrived . . . all 285 of us! Cthe largest
class so far and the first one to boast two
unit or "guinea-pig" freshmen and new-
style gym suits.D Miss WVoolley greeted us
each individually at the reception in the
Orchard and we felt more at home than we
did the rest of Freshman lveek, what with
posture pictures, those darling little angel
robes, and endless tests until we had no
secrets from the college . . . We shivered in
Brigham, Pearsons, and Porter at tales of
the big, bad Mr. Hey, escaped murderer.
Our big sisters took us to Candlelight Serv-
ice and we felt the thrill of really belonging
to the college community . . . Nlountain
Day limbcred us up for Hazing Day, which
really started the night before with a terri-
fying assembly of seniors in the music
building. With dresses backwards, lines of
lipstick dividing our faces, dunce caps all
of two feet high, and open umbrellas to
confuse us, we egg-walked campus, bowing
before our mighty seniors . . . After prac-
ticing at studcs, we made our formal debut
at Llamie . . . A few of our more enterpris-
ing spirits ventured forth on Founder's
Day at six a. m. and really did get ice
cream . . . We listened to Josephine
Aspinwall Roche quote figures with notable
fluency and those of us who didn't dash for
the 12:14 went to the dedication of the new
libe. We had just become used to going in
the old front door, when they closed it and
sent us around to the back, now the front!
. . . Thanksgiving came and went. We
burned much midnight oil over source
themes, blue-books. and spit-cards. Christ-
mas carols echoed everywhere and angels
awoke us on Sunday! . . . We started the
new year with a blizzard which postponed
. . mul I rm: sn qur'1'r."
our ehoir's dehut at Yespers . . . much to
our chagrin and Mr. llammond's too! . . .
VVe weathered our first semester exams sue-
eessfully and the administration presented
us with our marks on Yalentine's Day . . .
Wie almost failed to recognize our dignified
professors in Faculty Show . . . hut we cer-
tainly enjoyed seeing Miss Snell and Dr.
l'attie as gun-molls. YVe wish we had
known the faculty well enough to appre-
ciate all of the suhtle humor . . . XVe didn't
even dare to laugh at Miss 'l'alhot's rendition
of"C'urfew Shall Not Ring 'l'onight," Mean-
while eame in logical sequence, hlizzards,
skiing, pea-soup weather, rain, more rain,
'l'lIlC l"l,0Ul7! ! Y . . . Vampus in an uproar
. . . no lights, no heat, no trains . . . tele-
grams had to he hieyeled to Amherst . . .
Miss YVoolley returned hastily to campus,
rumor hath it, on a milk truck . . . lnstead
of going home we started the spring term
on Saturday . . . Finally on Sunday we left
. . some at six a. m., some at nine, and
The 0111 C1111 pal
K 4 - .5-lg
Tina 'l'wo-l'NI'rI-zns. . . innmvulors in, lcfzrlzing and .s'l.'iing
. . . we became sophomores!
Sophomore Year was the year of the Cen-
tennial and the year that Miss Wloolley
DID NOT wear crocheted slippers to
Uonvocation. lVe took our seats on the left-
hand side of chapel and felt very superior
to the freshmen . . . especially on Hazing
Day when they dressed as their great-
grandmothers . . . Speaking of Hazing Day,
U ppm' Luke on It Ifrrrnpzzgc
some at ten . . . and we all met on the same
train in Hartford! . . . Back from vacation
we began to worry ahout our rings . . . A lot
of us earned D.C. points in Pageant
Cl'E'l'l'1R PANB and 'l'lVELF'l'I-I NIGHT
. . . Room choosing split up our crowds,
exams were ahead, and still no rings! The
day before finals, the rings CAME. Dr.
Pattic and hliss Dietrich helped us cele-
brate that evening on Pageant. And prac-
tically as soon as we had our freshman rings
I I urff orrl l"rcsh1lmn
Spirit of 18.37
We feel obliged to mention the skirmish the
night before! 'Nuff said! . . . At Founder's
Day lVIiss WVoolley put her foot on the
Spade and really had to break the ground
for the Abbey Chapel . . . VVe all took win-
ter sports and had a good time playing cops
and robbers and ping-pong, and reading
Cornelia Otis Skinner . . . lve felt a little
left out at the time of Show, but we justi-
Olzl P.0. Corridor
fied our existence at Christmas time when
we made our angelic rounds in sheets and
tinsel . . . lVe were well prepared for the
future that year what with Miss Osborne
and Elizabeth Arden coming to tell us how
to dress and be beautiful . . . and the mar-
riage conferenee which lasted a whole week-
end . . . Second Semester everything becalne
B.C. and A.C., before and after Centennial
. . . Chief among B.C. events was Song . . .
Judy Beach wrote the words and Ruth
Hagedorn and Ginny VValker furnished us
with the music. Julie and Nancy's skit,
SPHINX MARCHES ON, introduced it
with a bang. Almost as memorable was
Lester's crashing through the ceiling of the
New York Room while searching for
sphinxes in the attic . . . Centennial was
the dominant note from then on . . . for
weeks we lived in a lather of feverish prepa-
ration . . . we tried on hoopskirts and be-
feathered bonnets . . . we learned how to
"usb" alumnae around . . . Glee Club sang
its head off and Dance Club stamped its
feet off . . . and we all kept our fingers
crossed during the weeks of glorious weath-
er before Centennial . . . Booths, tents,
parking spaces sprang up . . . Brigham bore
a "false front" . . . microphones filled the
Chapel . . . then before we knew it . . .
Centennial was upon us . . . Bagpipes and
maypoles . . . strawberries and cream . . .
Historical Episode, Glee Club Concert, and
Playsliop, carrying on like a three ring
circus . . . 'l'l1e grand parade of the century
lirrfrlkiuy flrouml for Nm New fflmpel
at the Garden Party . . . Goldman's Band
playing on Pageant . . . 'l'hen torrents of
rain descending on the May Queen . . .
sllrieks and flight . . . Miss Woolley gal-
lantly tendered an umbrella by a Raleigh-
like gardener . . . Finally, repose in our
rooms among costumes and cottas and
I I I i posters and parasols, where we tried to set-
. . lllll 'll' flllll-S' I'1lIlIl'
lllli ll Ill llji
I Vu1'f1'11y for llle N,llgl5l'0!ll'lL
Soph Tm lluner I'
tle down on those Ifl1lflllJSIi7Ig army cots! . .
Then suddenly Centennial was all over . . .
and we sophomores found ourselves con-
cerned about Hop, which dwindled away
before our eyes into a tea dance . . . Wie
chose majors after much thought, Ee. and
Lit. winning out as usual . . . The freshmen
assisted by the Boy Scout Band brought
out their rings with a big parade . . . lVe
entertained our big sisters at Sophomore-
Senior reception . . . gave them a good send-
off at Commencement, when we serenaded
them amid showers of peanuts . . . Wie were
y proud of Miss Cheek, who sud-
denly blossomed out as a College
President, although we were sorry
to lose her . . . Our last days were
spent regretfully bidding Miss
lVoolley and Mr. Hammond a
Junior Year we returned to find
Mary Lyon completely renova-
ted . . . lVl1e1'e was the Regis-
trar's Ufliee? lVhere was P. 0.? . . . We
were greatly impressed by Mr. Ham's In-
augural Address, but were secretly relieved
when he came down to earth at the recep-
tion and talked about the buttonfield . . .
C'l'he Sophomores promptly rose to the
occasion and presented him with a welcome
of buttonsj . . . IVC were also glad to meet
Mrs. Ham Cwe didn't see the "IAIamet"
until laterj and Miss Robinson, our new
Dean of Residence . . . We were tremen-
dously pleased with our little sisters who
weren't nearly so green as their gym suits
led us to suspect, nor so wild as their Indian
rigs on Hazing Day made them out to
MEMOIEIAI. DAY . . . Dr. llammoml lcarlx lhc choir
1Il!lll1'fl.0II,Qfl,I'. llum . . . Seple111l11'r, 1937
be .... I unior Lunch started off with a
bang, Beaver, earning his nick-name as
"Junior Lunch Hound," ran up quite a bill
. . . VVhat with Le Foyer and Das Deutsche
Haus newly opened and with so many
juniors abroad, we prided ourselves on our
cosmopolitanism . . . Meanwhile we had
been getting down to business on Show,
Benny and Gunnie having already spent
most of the summer on the script . . . Then
we rehearsed . . . sang . . . sewed on futur-
istic costumes . . . danced . . . rehearsed . . .
rewrote the script . . . and rehearsed some
more. lVe were so pleased with the back-
drop of Pageant and lVIary Lyon we could
hardly keep from telling about it . . . VVe
humlned "Paddling Through l'uddles" and
the "Bi-Centennial Song," wl1ile we mysti-
iied the campus with a strenuous publicity
campaign . . . Beaver proved a somewhat
unwilling helper, not taking kindly to a
sandwich board! The great night came with
a snow storm, not that we were in any
state to notice the weather . . . Some of us
went to the Harvard-IDartmouth game and
came back just in tin1e for the performance,
but minus our voices. Then it was over,
and the audience had lauglzcrl in the right
places. From then on lVibel and Beaver
were synonymous . . . Of' course, we thought
it the best show ever . . . l'.S. Nlr. Ham
liked it too! . . . And when it was all over,
we felt as if we really had been through
another Centennial! ! ! Nleanwhile, as work
progressed on the new chapel, our "un-
sung" Junior Choir, to quote lVIiss Doug-
Tlu- livincurnulion of l1'ml'r'1'
lass, workccl harcl to crm-atc :L Clllll'Cll-lllit' 'ncath twinkling stars ancl swaying palms
atmosphere in Chapin . . . NVQ gave flinncrs . . . l'rac'l.ic'ally all ol' ns we-nl.: llopv XVQIIS
for thc llanis which wm-ro highly successful.
espn-cially when Mr. Hain playa-cl tho piano.
Mrs. llanl holcl opcn honso for ns ancl Illilili'
ns increasingly glad that wc- had a prcsi-
rlc-nt's wifo . . . 'l'la- sophomores, lucky poo-
plc, hc-lcl an llonost-to-gomxlnoss hop. Uni'
nlincls, howc-vcr. wc-ro alrvacly on Jnnior
Prom. Artic Shaw rlisappointccl ns, so wc
flancccl to Charlic l5arncL's music instc-acl.
lcclonc-ol'tl1vlongc-stproinvnaclcs in collcgv
history. lvl- hopv the onlookcrs in lihv hal-
cony on-ioyoxl thuinsolvvs vicariously as
much as wc rlirl actually . . . 'l'hv sopho-
mores, always np to something, iiiti-omliigrq-41
thc-ir song with a skit taking oil' SNUYV
lV'llI'l'lC AND Tillli SICYICN l3lV.'XRl"S
. . . Thu fre-slnncn. not to hc ont-flono,
hronght out thoir rings with a. roal. live- air-
...,,. 1xmf -4...
'i,...., -Y -1 ..
ln. .1.-1 ,V
lflizulurlhun syzlclulor yur.-mes 'in l'ng1vr1ul
plane . . . Pageant was a spectacle of
Elizabethan splendor. Nancy and Julie not
only wrote the script, but Nancy played
the part of Queen Elizabeth and Julie
attended to practically everything else.
The large cast, including the cow and the
lambs gathered from South Hadley farms,
cooperated splendidly. . . Mean-
while our privileges had increased
to include extra wattage and all
day smoking hours! . . . VVe elect-
ed Fran Adams, who was in
Munich, as senior class president.
'l'ink Ross as vice-president, Dee
Boynton as secretary, Esso Sos-
man as treasurer, and Mary Rals-
ten, as sergeant-at-arms. Katie
Eisner and Ellie Sayer had al-
ready taken up their oflices as
chairman of community and president of
judicial board . . . 'l'wo weeks before com-
mencement, Mrs. Abbey Gill presented the
keys to hir. Ham and we had our new
chapel . . . lve graciously received Skinner
steps from the seniors, and ollieially be-
came seniors ourselves at 12:14 on Mon-
HSUIIIHOV slepx lhat 'we have IIOIIIJTWI. . ."
day, when the class of '38 flipped their
Senior Year we came back ready to take
our places as mighty seniors. only to have
the wind rather forcefully taken out of our
sails by the hurricane. In fact many of us
who waited until the last minute to come
hack, spent the first days of college ma-
rooned at home or in far less convenient
places, such as railroad stations. At college
we thought it was just a lot of wind. . . that
is,until onebyone the trees in front of Skin-
ner blew over . . . Meanxvliile our lights had
gone out and we were ordered not to leave
the dorms. No one knew wha! might be
going on outside and we peered anxiously
out into the darkness, expecting every mo-
ment that Clapp Tower would descend
upon us. Unpacking was out of the ques-
tion, all we could do was smoke and play
bridge by candlelight. One noble senior
even sacrificed some candles cherished from
past candlelight services . . . The next
morning we awoke to find ourselves prac-
tically under martial law . . . Roll was
called at every meal, College Street was a
mass of live wires, Miss Dietrich's car was
considerably smashed, a sycalnore had
fallen on Sycamores, and Prospect was far
from pleasing . . . The question on every-
one's lips was-would we have Convoca-
tion? The freshmen, dubbed by Mr. Ham,
the Hurricane Class, found college life sur-
'.iS'.s- filllllllIll?Il!'l'INl?llf lVc'all11'r
Ona syeanzorc Ima'
passing every expectation. WVe were worried
to pieces about our families, and trusted
that they repaid the compliment . . . lVith
a brief chapel service as an excuse for Con-
vocation we half-heartedly started our
classes. Nlany of the faculty let usout early
explaining that their lecture notes had
"gone with the wind." Not until Sunday
did the full student body arrive and then
what a swapping of stories there was.
Everyone was absolutely sure that she had
had the most harrowing experience . . .
Convocation, when it finally came, was on
the following Tuesday. At last we got the
chance to wear our caps and gowns. lVe
couldn't agree on which side to wear the
tasselg we still don't know . . . After that, it
seemed that college had really started . . .
VVe plunged into work with a will, a good
few of us doing honor work and proudly
possessing carrels. The Department of
The morning after
English led the field with seven honor stu-
dents . . . .l.l5. inflicted upon us the hardest
rule test in the history of the college. lve
The bfglllllllillff QI' Nw mul
thought we knew the boundaries of South
Hadley hut when we came to write them
down we found they had fled from our
minds . . . and were we surprised to find
that the make-up was the same as tlie
original test . . . Senior pictures were in-
formal sweater poses . . . It was
a grand idea even though we
found it a trifle hard to choose a
sweater that would photograph
properly . . . It Seemed that our
pet angoras were too fluffy and
with white, red, black, and navy
ruled out along with eardigans we
felt rather at a loss . . . lVIuch to
our disgust we were cheated out
of our last lVIountain Day, but
we tried to be good sports seeing
that it was a state proclamation
that closed the woods . . Plans for Senior-
Freshman day were formulated hy lVIary
Wlihel and her able committee . . The Holy-
oke Hot-shots in ankle socks and high heels,
short skirts and padded hlouses,faees smear-
ed with make-up, and hair divided into twen-
,v,.....,....-.-,..-, ..............-.,..,,..--...-.. .-,,- --.,,F. -,nm ,
Tim lify Durfixion
ty-fivc hrzmiclspslmggocl ovvr CZLIIIIJIIS . . Myra
TIL-ss started the concert sc-ries most vn-
joyuhly, zmcl nmny zmlumnaw who wc-ro hack
joint-cl us to hozu' hor . . . NVQ were greatly
impressed hy Wfilliaun Allan NL-iIson's
zulrlrvss on F01lYlIl0I"S Daly . . . :mtl dilllft
hc look picturc-squc in that vclvct cop? . .
ML-zulwhilc thc Juniors haul ht-cn tamtzmlizing
us with their advertising czullpuigll for
Show. After Song, wo had cxpc-ctccl much,
:md wv ccrtaminly wc-rcn't lliS2l,IDlJ0illt0f1 in
BLUE PRINTS CTIARMING.'l'ho cann-
lV1f 'wunl if-1' 1-rmwrl J
pus cops had better look to their laurels
now that Dean Hosken has taken over
their job. We don't know who deserves
more credit. Helen Chester and her coin-
mittees, or Nono Bancroft and Mary
VVood. the authors . . . lVe weren't sorry
to get our last physical exams over with.
Ruth Andrew proved to be the healthiest of
us all by winning the Sarah Streeter Cup . .
The weeks beforeChristmas were busy ones.
Our angelic little sisters woke us in the wee
small hours of Sunday morning. Later on,
fortified by pancakes. we serenaded the
Hams, and were delighted when even David
came to the window to wave . . The
Two 71r1'.v'1'rl1'ills-l"rm'r:drr'x Day
Chapel was jammed for the Glee Club con-
cert that evening . . . There were parties in
the houses, and usual last minute festivities
. . . Vacation officially started then. except
for the Glee Club members who went to
New York and distinguished themselves
both at Town Hall and over the air on
Saturday . . . Incidentally, we celebrated
Mountain Day by having an extra day
added to the vacation . . . Exams crept up
on us again . . . Une bright spot was going
to the Ham's for tea. Mrs. Ham made us
thoroughly at home, fed us piles of dainty
sandwiches, and sat on the floor with us . . .
Second semester started with the welcom-
ing of the refugee and foreign exchange stu-
dents. We vied with each other to make
Alice 1l'lI8ll'Il, Mr. ilfeG11rr1'y
them feel at home . . . A good many of us
had a chance to show off our knowledge on
the new Collegiate Quiz programs over
VVSPR . . . lVe tried to make Senior-
Faculty reception more informal than
usual, by receiving the faculty "en masse"
in the New York Room . . . Then the next
week-end was Senior Prom, with Glenn
Miller and his orchestra. The Smorgashord
at midnight was a great success, and we
made good uses of the only three o'clock
permission in our college career . . . To com-
plete the week-end, the Saturday night
formal stude was turned into a hflidwinter
Ball . . . lVith the spectre of Majors hang-
ing over us, most of the Seniors went home
for Spring Vacation while the more con-
scientious ones took possession of Safford
. . . Imagine the luxury of having one's own
key and no closing hours! . . . The signifi-
cance of the Saturday after Vacation we
pass over in haste. Sufficient it is to say we
were worn to a frazzle . . . The strain we
went through is nothing though, compared
to that imposed on the nerves of under-
classmen who find the once quiet and peace-
ful campus overrun with senior cars . . . lVe
are determined to make up for three and a
half car-less years in the short space of two
months . . . Congratulations to our Little
V - i ,
.iv A 9:
. r 'iv "
Sen for Dance
MX. ' .u ,, LA.
xv-,U-, .,.-- '- , ' - 'AW' '
4. C..-5. 9 .'.
v i I5 .
May Queen. . . . 1939
Sisters on their skit and Song. With the abil-
ities of Carol Milyko, and Dorothy Sturm
and Barbara Collins, we are already look-
ing forward to next ycar's Junior Show . . .
Although we moaned Freshman Year when
we found ourselves blessed with yellow as
a class color, Cwho in his right mind could
call our orange gym suits or our mustard-
colored jackets ycllow?j, our Senior Em-
blem in the form of truly yellow flannel
dresses cheered us up tremendously . . .
lVith thc arrival of Spring, Towne House
became more popular than ever . . . The
Downs and Paradise drew an ever-increas-
ing number of us from the sacred precincts
of the Libe . . . The Juniors, anxiously wait-
ing for the mail, and jubilant cries of "He's
coming!" reminded us of our Junior Prom
and we looked forward, a bit sentimentally,
perhaps, to Spring Dance, our last college
Formal . . . As Lloniie is going to press as
we write, we can only become prophetic
and look forward to the last two months of
college . . . XVe trust that the Freshmen will
bring out their rings in due order . . . YVC
know that Tink Ross will be a lovely lVIay
Queen and that her court, Lindy Everts,
Hope lVells, Fran Adams, Ronnie Wlright,
Jane Nichols, and Betty Beach will lend a
crowning touch to our lVIodern Dance
Pageant . . . Inevitably, then, Commence-
ment will come, and we will bc plunged too
deeply into the whirl of exercises, parades,
receptions, and serenades to have time to
regret that our undergraduate life is over.
The officers of the Freshman class
are already committee women.
President Eleanor Green could call
a meeting of her associates at either
Representative Council or at Choir
practice, and find all of her officers
present! If Vice-President Nlary
Skinner has a message for Treasurer
Rosie Purdy she can relay it to her
at Nominating Committee. Matry
Shiveriek, ring-chairman, is thank-
ful that l'earson's is her hall, since
Helen Raftes, secretary, and Peggy
Eaton, song-leader also live there
and can help her in emergencies.
Jean Carpenter, sergeant-at-arms
for the class is invaluable because
of her experience with Dramatic
Remember all those weeks when
Fran Frazer, song-leader, and President
Betty Barrows, wearing worried expres-
sions, would be discovered hiding in corn-
ers? And how Barbe Griswold put aside all
riding activities to be an efficient Vice-
President? Or the basketball enthusiasts
mourning the loss of one vivacious Alma
RINGS! Purlly, lfalon,
Glwrze, lfqflm, Carpen-
1YOllKlNG ox SOPIIOMOIHC Soxu: G1'1'xu'olrl,
l"runk, l"ru:z'r, Iirlrrozrs, ll'rigl1I, llayes
Frank, '4-17s sergeant-at-arms? The answer
was Sophomore Song and now that that
is successfully over, Kay Hayes can forget
the class treasury temporarily, while
Alice Wright down in the "minutes
of the Sophomore Class" the brilliant
debut of '41l's song and skit.
lilfIl"0Rl'I JUNIOR PROM! lfobi-
Pllllllfl, liyrrl, lx'u1lr'rQl'l, linler,
fp l'erhaps Junior Year in
Germany and her musi-
cal prowess makes l'resi-
dent Fran Adams that
way, or chairman ol' Sen-
ior Dance adds glamour
to Vice-l'resident 'l'ink
Boss. lflsso Sosman's
smiles get dues oul ol' the
elass, while Dorrie Boyn-
l,on's secretarial duties
are light alter l'ress
"The night of Prom was here" to quote Bureau. Mary Balsten keeps the senior
Betty l,ou Bolce's Q'-L0's song-leaderl para- bulletin so neatly that Ruth Matthews can
phrase of a show hit, and naturally post notices ahout senior serenades, or Ann
successful! lvith Anne Preston, as Yice- Beckstedt ahout Towne House!
President, at the head. and
hleg Ross, gracious President.
in thereceivingline.wliy would- 1
lllt it he? Secretary Jean Byrd
added the southern accent and
treasurer Beryl Bohichaud
comhined with show author-
sergeant-at-arms Bancroft to
supply the "romantic setting"
angle. liven Carol Sawyer.
Junior lunch chairman, sue-
cumhed to the spell of Prom
by cutting down the sand-
wiches ordered that week!
No class ollicers could loolc
more dignified, and agreeahle X
no matter how they tried! i
Slcnlons Airri-za CllAl'l'1l.Z rllzriilrrilw,
11'0ynf0n, Arlams, S0-Ylllllll, Russ
.... , . ...r K...-X.--J '
N 0 R A Il Y M E M B E ll S
MR. RCJSWELL CQRAY HAM Miss ETHEL IBARBARA IDIETRICH
President Professor of Econormfcs
Miss NEI.LIE NEILSON MR. RCJGEII WELLINGTON HOLMES
Professor ry' History and .ilssistant Professor of
PfIl?.f7TClll Science Philosophy and Psychology
MR. CHARLES DENOE LEEDY DR. PATTIE JOHNSTON GROVES
Ilrofessor of M usic l'rfo'0-wr Qf Ilyneierw
MR. JOHN LOBB MR. FRANK EDGAR BAILEY JR.
Assistant Professor rj' Assistant Professor of
Economics and Sociology H istory and Political Science
II L A s s 0 F 1
9 3 9
ANCES MARGARET ADAMS
10 Mayfair Lane
, New York
IRMA MARIE ALLARDT
Economics and Sociology
468 East Fifth Street
Mount Vernon, New York
RUTH J EANNETTE ADAMS
History and Political Science
3 Stanton Avenue
BARBARA JOY ANDERSON
141 North Benson Road
omzcs and Sociology
49 Pleasant Street
JANET ELIZABETH APPERSON
17 Cedar Street
RUTII CAROLYN ANDREW
English Literature and Drama
Maple Hill Drive
Hackensack, New Jersey
ALICE ELIZABETH AUSTIN
Economics and Sociology
107 Pendleton Road
New Britain, Connecticut
417 Plainfield Street
Providence, Rhode Island
CLARICE ESTELLE BARFORD
Art and Archaeology
Art and Archaeology
26 Hillside Road
Newton Highlands, Massachusetts
ELEANOH RAE BARTLETT
H istory and Political Science
103 Court Street
OPAL ELEANOR BARTSON
English Literature and Drama
226 Beechwood Road
Ridgewood, New Jersey
CHonor Workj C'1'wo-Unitl
204 West Franklin Avenue
Minneapolis, Minnesota '
502 Eighth Avenue
Brooklyn, New York
I. WENONAI-I lBEALE
1 Park Circle
MARTHA MINERVA BEAR
Economics and Sociology
127 Linden Avenue
ANN BEALE BECKSTEDT
136 Nortll Pine Avenue
Albany, New York
BENITA ATI-IALIA BECK
English Literature and Drama
350 East 936th Street
New York, New York
HIQLEN Tom: DEBERG
138 Heights Road
Ridgewood, New Jersey
64 West 69th Street
New York, New York
MURIEL CAROLINE BoE'r'reuER
Economics and Sociology
South Hadley, Massachusetts
BARBARA IJUNIIAM BIA
34 Kimball Street
BARBARA EUGENIA Bocas
215 Grape Street
ELIZABETH MARY EMILY
ELINOR JAMES BOWKER
63 Prince Street
129 Seminole Drive
IRENE FRANCES BOWVKER
177 Main Street
MA1t.IORIE LOUISE BOYER
Q67 West Court Street
CHARLOTTE Rosle BRAINARD
Geology and Geography
42 West Eagle Street
East Boston, Massachusetts
224 Poplar Street
Roselle, New Jersey
EVELYN SHIRLEY BRANOWER
English Literature and Drama
Q85 Central Park West
New York, New York
J ULIETTE LEONA BRAVERMAN
BARBARA JANET BRINKIQRHOF1-'
209 Forest Avenue
Glen Ridge, New Jersey
LOUISE ELIZABETH BRIGGS
722 High Street
ISARELLE LENA BROWN
Newport, New Hampshire
JANET CURTIS BROWN
3Q Hoxsey Street
South Hadley, Massachusetts
SUSIE RAE BURDICK
59 Dewey Avenue
n, New York
Q42 Lincoln Avenue
Fall River, Massachusetts
IDOROTHY FRANCES CARSON
147 East Coulter Street
Q55-03 Went E
. nd Drive
Great eck, New Y
B IQTTY C '
I ' '
J and Pol'
49 Wulbrooke Road
Searsclale, New Y
JA Nm Do
Evlglish Literature and Drama
4-540 Drexel Boulevard
Q9 Malrslmzlll Road
Yonkers, New York
CATHERINE ELIZABETH CHRISTGAU
Economics and Sociology
555 Lexington Avenue
Brooklyn, New York
JANIE CHRISTINE CLARK
English Liferahrrc and Drama
1 Renchido, Seoul, Korea
MARIE COIWVIN CODDINGTON
777 Riverside Drive
Johnson City, New York
WINI1-'man Comm-1 COLE
H isfory and Pol'1'l1'cal Scicrzcz'
56 Hanshury Avenue
New ' ' '
v.Lrk, New Jersey
BETTY JEANNF C
I':71gl1i.S'lL Lilcralurc mul Dranza
2250 Dcmington Drive
Cleveland Heights, Ohio
188-Q6 Turin Drive
Saint Albans, New York
NIARY l'I1,1zAm-:TH C TOOK
1dC07l,UIIH'CS mul Sociology
8 Trinity Road
118 Gcncscc Struct
Ord, New York
JANE Louxwofm COPELAND
Ilistory and l'ol'it'ical Science
639 North lflaston Road
DOROTHY LORD CRAIG
J EANNE MUR1 EL CURT
Economics and Sociology
445 Van Houten Street
aterson, New Jersey
CAROLYN HASKELL IDALY
395 University Avenue
Rochester, New York
BARBARA HALL CURTISS
2944- Nichols Avenue
JEAN Hookmn DAVIDSON
82 Remsen Street
Brooklyn, New York
NonMA GEMEVE DAX'lS
.-1 rt and Archaeology
15963 Warwick Road
MAIIY ELIZAlll'l'I.'H IDEAN
Economics cmd Sociology
3579 Paxton Road
Eorrn SUZANNE DAWSON
3 Orchard Street
ELIZABETH NIARCY DE FOREST
8227 South Prospect Street
History and Polilical Science
516 North Bateman Street
VIRGINIA DI Ffxmo
1CC07l0'llZtCH and Sociology
107 Lincoln Avenue
Cranford. New Jersey
60 Roxbury Street
Keene, New Ilaunpshire
IVIARY ELLEN D0LmcAlm
H islory and Poliifical Science
1060 Beacon Street
Bro ' '
ANN CHARLES DOYLE
168 Essex Street
ANNE LOUISE Emvmws
280 Chin Yu Hutung
History and Political Science
CI-Ionor Workj C'l'wo-Unitl
82 Kirkstzmll Roald
N ewtonville, Mussacllusetts
LUCY PFAI'lLl'lIt EISENHAHT
History and Political Science
403 Center Street
South Orange, New Jersey
KATIIARINE MAE EMMEL
55 Pondfield Parkway
Mount Vernon, New York
Lois WATSON ELDRIDGE
150 Winthrop Street
Doms Annum' ENGLANDER
915 East 24-th Street
Brooklyn, New York
MAILTIIA Wfumnr I
' , . EN:-mm
Econonzuics and Sociology
6 Willow Glen
Huntington, West Virginia
English L'ileralm'e and Drama
114 Kirkstall Road
N ewtonville, Massachusetts
'KATE MAIJELPIINE Esklssx-:N
Art and Archaeology
CHOnor Wcmrkj CTWO-Unitj
150 Mountain Avenue
Westfielcl, New Jersey
Lols 1',oR1aNE Fl-:ss
412 North Main Street
Jamestown, New York
zcs and S '
ELIZABETH DUNDERDALE FORBES
785 Willow Road Tennis Avenue
Winnetka, Illinois Ambler, Pennsylvania
MAltIAN LUCILE Fosrmn J EAN PARSONS FOWLER
I'lvilo.wnpl1,y English Literature and Drama
109 Woodland Avenue 57 Stratford Street
East Orange, New Jersey West Roxbur
Hfisfory and Political Science
108 Loring Avenue
Pelham, New Y0l'k
HELEN JANE FRASER
English Literature and Drama
New Boston, New Hampshire
EDNA RUTH FRADIN
History and Political Science
94 Hamlin Street
HELEN ELIZABETH FREED
Economics and Sociology
425 West Mermaid Lane
HELEN HUTTON FROST
English Literature and Drama
173 Woodland Street
ELIZABETH SEARLE GAINES
Q64 Highland Street
DOROTHY LoU1sE FULLER
Economics and Sociology
GERTRUDFJ MU1iIEL GAUL
English Literature and Drama
1 Birch Road
Yonkers, New York
HELEN OGDEN C -
18 Pound Street
Lockport, New York
HARRm'r VAN TUY1. GILBERT
adlson, New Jcrsc
Economics and Sociology
165-06 Chapin Parkway
Jalmrica, New York
RFD NO. 1
New Hartfo d
r , Connecticut
MARY ELIZABETH GLYNN
CHOnOr Workj CTWO-Unitj
ELIZABETH NORTON GILLELAN
History and Political Science
194 J ewett Avenue
Jersey City, New Jersey
DOROTHY HELEN GOLDSTEIN
Economics and Sociology
Q11 Central Park West
New York, New York
Amon LOUISE GOULD
18 Grant Street
r , M8,SSU,Cl1llSCttS
BARBARA MARY GUNN
152 West 58th Strcet
New York, New York
M ARY JULIENNE GUSMER
Art and Archaeology
269 Maple Avenue
y ew Jersey
J ANICE ELIZABETH HALLETT
74- Parker Avenue
RUTH ELIZABETH HAGEDORN
Windsor Tower, 5 Prospect Place
New York, New York
Jumrn AL1soN IIAMMOND
E11gI7'slL Lfifcrafurc mul Dram
. ,n Street
MARCJARET MARX' H ANLEY
Stafford Springs, Connecticut
Lois JANE IAIARMAN
Economics and Sociology
'70 Wilmer Street
Rochester, New York
MARY CLAIRE HAPP
English Lzfterature and Drama
Sparrowbush, New York
PRNELOPR Anus HARRISON
Economics and Sociology with
Specialization in Am
1460 Saint James Court
NATALIE BOWEN HAVENS
Economics and Sociology
182 Cottage Street
Pawtucket, Rhode Island
MARGARET FRANCES HEAII
Art and Archaeology
16 Prospect Street
Dover, New Hampshire
KATHRYN Locxwoon HAwK1Ns
85 Garden Road
Larchmont, New York
55 Colorado Avenue
History and Political Science
'-32 South Munn Avenue
East Orange, New Jersey
IELIZABETH DEAN HOFFMAN
48 Massachusetts Avenue
Chappaqua, New York
0 , New Jersey
LUCILLE RAMONA H0
266 BOCFUIII Street
Brooklyn, New York
Economics and Sociology
EILEEN K. HOIAIJAND
Hisiory and Political Science
368 Saint James Avcnuc
Erzglish Literature and Drama
4104 Hermitage Road
MARY V AUGI-IN JAOOBY
309 Walhalla Road
RUTH ELIZABETII JOHNSON
Economics and Sociology
ARBARA J EANNE JOHNSON
417 North Arsenal Avenue
I . . .
ALICE LOUISE J
JEAN ANN JOHNSTON
English Literature and Drama
710 Riddle Avenue
East Oak Road
Vineland, New Jersey
English Literature and Drama
35041 Hill Road
JANE Voonms KEELER
Geology and Geography
x27 Glenbrook Road
Mumm. JOAN KmM1sLm
94 Heights Road
Ridgewood, New Jersey
MA1iCIA S'roNE KIDDER
215 Crosby Street
BARBARA LOUISE ICENNEY
H isiory and P0l'it'ical Science
33 Maple Street
Hudson Falls, New York
FLo1u-:Nom STOCKBRIDGE KIMBALL
'79 Carpenter Street
ELVA MAIIGARET ICINGSTON
Economics and Sociology
112 Livingston Street
Poughkeepsie, New York
CHARLOTTE CONKLING TKNAPP
English Literature aml Drama
617 Ridgewood Road
o , New Jersey
Erzgllslz Literature and Drama
227 Vine Street
IJOROTIIY I-IALSEY ICNAPI'
Ecorzomrfcs and Sociology
Farmingdale, New York
10 Dellingcr Avenue
Batavia, New York
Rnorm DENISON LESTER
English ,Difcramro and D1'ama
85 Greenacres Avenue
Scarsdale, New Y01'k
ol+IL1zAnE'1'H Lois LELAND
12 'Bradford Street
MARGARET EVELYN Lmomnwoon
Economics and Sociology
Putnam Station, New York
.-vm... .-.-...Mg--Q -- --f-- '
GLADYS HELEN LINTON
English Literature and Drama
558 Third Street
Brooklyn, New York
MARY DEE DEE LYNCH
Economics and Sociology
332 West Street
South Lynnfield, Massachusetts
MARION LOIS MACPXIKRLAND
Vincontown, New York
BARBARA LOUISE MAUFARLAND
English Literature and Drama
5 Germain Street
IJOROTHY MAY NICICENNA
Economics and Sociology
30 Park Terrace, East
New York, New York
ROISEIITA Goomucu MCINNES
Economics and Sociology
119 East Perry Street
B 1 '
GRACE CECELIA MANGINI
H istory and Political Science
24 Synott Place
NORMA RAE MANUBIIA
4-70 Jefferson Avcuuc
Elizabeth, N cw Jersey
RUTH ELIZABIQTII MAT'PIIENN'S
H fi.s-Iory and l"olfit1'cal Science
130 VVushington Street
W Ill 1 - '
Q cslcy Hllls, Nlzlssacllllsctts
Aux' LOUISE MARTZ
Rclfi g ion
Tremont Ro- d
A JARYOL 1V
Iv' . '
, , . 'I
e Centro, New York
59 Keith Avenue
yIARTI'lA I,USTlN Minus
Hmm-:NE ELIZABETH M
,nglnsh Literature and Drama
192 Pine Ridge R
ELICANOR GERTRUDE lWlINCKLER
46 Fairfield Road
Yonkers, New York
DORIS PEARL MINTZ
History and Political Science
86 East Street
ELEANOR ROBERTSON MOORE
187 East Tulane Road
History and Political SC'i67l,C8
'7 Oberlin Street
PATRICIA LLOYD MOORE
51 Eustis Road
Newport, Rhode Island
JANET GRAY MORRILL
History and Political Science
MARJORIE :DUNLAP MULLALLY
English Literature and Drama
96 Hillcrest Road
Mount Vernon, New York
J EANNETTE BARBARA MOULTON
English Literature and Drama
108 Yale Street
Economics and Sociology
52 Prescott Avenue
Bronxville, New York
THERESA NESTLER MERLE RUTH NEVILLE
146 Monte Vista Avenue 551-xngf Wsfkl t
R. , Y ' K fa ey.ree
ldgewood New Icrqey South Hadley, ll'Iil.SSil.CllllSCttS
I,OROTHY MAIG NFlWVF.NNG MAIQH' J ANE NIKJPILY
Economics and Sociol0!7?l E1zgli.vlz L'Iif6"7'lll'Il7'0 and Drmna
38 Circle Drive 301 Main Street
Hastings-on-Hudson, New York Watsont
RUTH L11,L1AN NICESNVANGER
E . .
nglzrsh Lztcraturc and Drama
311 S '
outh PiLI'kVlCNV Avenue
IQATIIERINE Rlmvms N o1,AND
628 North Broadway
S I . .
aratoga Sprlngs, New York
JANE HASTINGS NICHOLS
10 Nelson Street
, New York
FRANCES STURTIQVANT OVERIN
253 Princeton Road
R ' ' '
OClxVlllC Centre, New York
-1--f' - ---- 2 ...lv-.-....4E'.. .
RUTH PARTRIDGE BARBARA PECK
Proctor, Vermont 48 Sullivan Street
. Cazenovia, New York
DORIS LOUISE PECK
Mathematics CLARISSA M1-:LBA PICKLES
CI-Ionor Workl English Literature and Drama
23 Marion Road Q05 Main Street
Upper Montclair, New Jersey Sanford, Mzmilme
Cm-:O LAVERNIQ 1'1eK1,1cs
English L'if0l'Ilf7I'I'0 and Drama
205 Mitill Street
HOPIQ EL1zA1s1c'r1W1 Pnovosr
224- Leicester Street
Port Chester, New York
CANDACE BROOKS PRESTON
7 Hadley Street
Doms ELISE PULLMAN
Economics and Sociology
84122 165th Street
Jzunaica, New York
NA ELSBREE PURINGTON
1885 Windemere Street
East Cleveland, Ullio
PAULINE Amer: RADWAY
English Literature mul Drama
4-50 Oakland Avenue
VVest New Bri rl
3, lton, New York
,dst 23rd Street
Brooklyn, New York
I '11 ysriology
outll Hu ll -
4 ey, Mzxss
18 Conway Street
EVELYN DORIS RICl'IEY
Economics and Sociology
24 Oak Ridge Road
West Medford. Massachusetts
J RAN MARGARET RENDALL
Watehung, New Jersey
MARGARET RUTH RICHTER
Art and Archaeology
599 South 46th Street
I,OT'rE LOUISE RILEY EMILY CORNELIA ROBERTS
4-50 East 31st Street 62 Old Short Hills Road
Paterson, New Jersey Millburn, New Jersey
CIIARLOTTE CRANE ROOT MA1li'lJEI,L LANGs'rON ROSE
138 Collins Road 1820 Chestnut Street
Waban, Massachusetts Wilmin ft
5, on, North Carolina
FuANcms MARION RosmNs'roeK CATIIERINIG HARTSIIORNE Ross
F7'971ffl1 English Lifefrature and Drama
CHonor Workl CTwo-Unitj 10 Bemis Street
140 Cottage Street .
. N1 t 1,Ma.'.z .
New Haven, Comwctlcut cw onvllle msg l,ChllQLtt9
MARGERY Ro'rH IJOROTI-IEA ALICE RYAN
Evzglislz Liferczture and Drama Psychology
205 East 78th Street 444 Clifton Avenue
New York, New York Newark. New Jersey
Economics and Sociology
103 Homestead Avenue
Albany, New York
ELEANOR GENUNG SAYER
5 Linden Place
Warwick, New York
EVELYN HENDERSON SAVAGE
English Literature and Drama
17 Sunnyside Road
Scotia, New York
MARKIUERITE BARBARA SAYER
Q16 WVickl1am Avenue
Middletown, New York
JANE VAN NORIJEN Scmmr LORRAINE CLEMENTINE SCHADER
English Literature and Drama Physiology
115 Central Park West 4-41 Van Cortlnndt Park Avenue
New York, New York Yonkers, New York
Doms RUTH SEEGER ROSEMARY MACKAY SHAFER
CHOHOF Workl 39 Park Lane, Grymes Hill
372 Crescent Avenue Stat I I d N Y
Buffalo, New York en S an ' ew ork
NAM Y BURNIIAM Sm' FD1
28 Old Mllltary Road
6 Brrkett Street
I 1 C 1 . ' CONSTANCE OTTMAN Slmmll-:lm
Saranac Lake, New York
54 Mount Vernon Street
West Roxbury, Massachusetts
SYLVIA DEIAIQFIIT SHERK
History and Political Science
330 East 4-Qnd Street
New Y '
orlx, New York
MEZELYN LANVRENCE SLA'r'rmuY
Englislz Lilerature and Drama
84-38 109th Street
Richmond Hill, New York
360 North Fullerton Avenue
Upper Morltclamir, New Jersey
J 0sm'r'rl+: N'EVILLE SMITH
91 Valley VVay
nge, New Jersey
JOSEPHINE KATI1IiEEN SOBALA Eswma BROWNING SOSMAN
Uhefmistry Art and Archaeology
318 Newton Street 117 West Dudley Avenue
South Hadley Falls, lVIassacl1usetts Westfield, New Jersey
MILDRED EVELYN Soumm RITTPI BACON SPENCER
Astrmzomy l'h1gl1'slL Literature and Drama
64-10 Elmerest Drive 16 Brainerd Avenue
Des Moines, Iowa Middletown
MAIQIE BmNN1c'rT S
Art and Archaeology
14 Herrick Road
Elsmcre, New York
MAR.IOIiIE ELEANOR STENVART
English Literature and Drama
86 Belmont Street
JEAN Lomsn STOUT
165 Jcwctt Avenue
y Iity, New Jersey
English Literature and Drama
15 Lyon Street
Pawtucket, Rhode Island
English Literature and Drama
791 Busliwick Avenue
Brooklyn, New York
BARBARA RUTH STRONG
Box Q8, North Matin Street
South H- '
.xdley Pulls, MklSSHCl1USOttS
ANNE Roms 'FAYLOR
Englzfsli Liferature and Drama
18 Saint Jol1n's University
ANNI'l'1'TIG V ANOUS
236 East 36th Street
N cw York, New York
English Literature and Drama
1733 Adams Avenue
HIELEN IDA T1-MYER
. lgCl0W Road
WVest N cwt
MARION LOUISE VAN GERM
rt and Archaeology
328 West Seventh Street
ANNE CONSTAN ' P N
Economics and Sociology
48 MOHtCiIllll Strce
Oswego, New York
4 Bramtwood Road
WILMA LOUISE WEST
Economics and Sociology
1873 Portland Avenue
Rochester, New York
MARY ETTA WIBEL
English Literature and Drama
3825 Oakland Drive
VERLY MARION WESTFALL
Economics and Sociology
926 79th Street
Brooklyn, New York
ETHEL RUTH WILLIAMSON
Economics and Sociology
Latham Park, Oak Lane
'72 Serwyn Street
South Hadley Falls, Massachusetts
ELEANOR BUGHER VVRIGI-IT
416 South Linden Avenue
ELEANOR MAY WITHINGTON
CHonor Workj CTWO-Unitb
13 Putnam Street
Claremont, New Hampshire
ELIZABETH ANNE Wuloi-IT
Economics and Sociology
8 Trowbridge Road
JosEvuINE GIOVANNINA PERLINOIERO
529 South Clinton Avenue
Trenton, New Jersey
IJOROTIIY ELOISE Y OUNG
Hisfory and Political Science
14 Arnold Park
Rochester, New York
Former Members of the Class of 1939
ALFRED, MARION I.
AVERY, N ORMA A.
BENSON, JEAN S.
BRISTOL, LORAINE E.
BRISTOL, MARION J.
BUKELEY, MARGAIZET R.
CI-IAMPLIN, JEAN E.
EMERSON, MA1tG1kRET S.
FENN, .ICATI-IERINE I.
FITZGERALD, C. REITI-I
FOURNIER, BARBARA B.
FRANK, MARGARET M.
FRANK, VIRGINIA R.
GRANDIN, MARY D.
HARVEY, ELIZABETH J.
HERRMAN, JEAN B.
HIMES, ALICE T.
HosKINs, MARY B.
'740 East Clark Place, Orange, New Jersey
122 Elm Street, Winsted, Connecticut
23 Springate Street, Utica, New York
919 Forest Avenue, Wilmette, Illinois
1462 Asylum Street, Hartford, Connecticut
1462 Asylum Street, Hartford, Connecticut
1804 Hunnewell Street, Honolulu, T. H.
11 Groesbeck Place, Elslnere, New York
35 Rutherford Avenue, Haverhill, Massachusetts
36 Akron Street, Meriden, Connecticut
97 Beacon Avenue, Holyoke, Massachusetts ,
50 Elmhurst Road, Newton, Massachusetts
145 Elm Street, Winsted, Connecticut
7232 Greenway Avenue, St. Louis, Missouri
7232 Greenway Avenue, St. Louis, Missouri
514 Third Avenue, Warren, Pennsylvania
101 Second Street, Ashland, Wisconsin
Bowling Green, Media, Pennsylvania
Stony Point, New York
86 Cambridge Street, Manchester, Connecticut
Carmel Road, Charlotte, North Carolina
211 Norwood Avenue, Deal, New Jersey
846 Cadillac Drive, S. E. Grand Rapids, Michigan
73 Russ Street, Hartford, Connecticut
JENVETT, MCJLIIY SIIEAFE
JoIINsON, DOIIOTIIIGA E.
ICEMLER, A. BERNICE
LASCELLES, ROEERTA E.
LANV, AVINIFRED G.
LITTLE, EMILY J.
LUDKE, MARION A.
LUDWVIG, MARIE S.
MCKNIGHT, LATILLA C.
MCNUTT, ELEANOR J.
MYXIIGARUM, JANET R.
MftTTI'IEWVS, EDITH A.
IVIENGE, JANICE B.
MITRDOCIC, MARY E.
M1'I.CIIREEST, DOROTHY I.
NAGEL, ELVIRA E.
NELSON, GRACE K.
NESTOR, ELEANOR E.
PAYNE, NANCY S.
PECK, M. MARGARET
PENFIELD, MAKIJELEINE DEB.
PERLINGIERO, JOSEPHINE G
PIERCE, HAIZIIIET A.
POOLE, ROsE S.
PUDDICOMRE, FRANCES D.
RAYNEII, LOUISE M.
SALMONSEN, MARION E.
SANDERSON, CONSTANCE T.
SIEGEL, SYLVIA B.
SIEGEL, SYLVIA G.
SOULE, Lois V.
SPENCER, MARGAIIET W.
SUISMAN, FREDA S.
'rAFT, OLIVE DE W.
THURSTON, PAULINE E.
TOWNE, HAZEL ELVIRA
TNVITCHELL, MARION E.
VOGEL, PAULA I.
WAGENFUEI-IR, ANTOINETTE A.
WESSELS, ELIZABETH A.
WORSHAM, JOSEPHINE E.
19 lVillard Street, Hartford, Connecticut
16 Tudor Arms, 131 South 39th Street, Omaha,
15M Irving Street, Hartford, Connecticut
53 Hollywood Court. Rockville Center, New York
306 Edgewood Street, Hartford, Connecticut
172 Hamilton Street, Geneva, New York
1320 Highland Avenue, Rochester, New York
9 Norman Avenue. Auburn, New York
386 Fairview Avenue, Orange, New Jersey
Nova Scotia Hill Road, 1VatertOwn, Connecticut
17 Bartlett Parkway, YVinthrop, lVIassaehusetts
35 Bank Street, Sussex, New Jersey
48 Phelps Street, Wlindsor, Connecticut
88 Van Buren Street, Dolgeville, New York
960 Centre Street, Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts
Paddock Avenue, Meriden, Connecticut
238 Palm Street, Hartford, Connecticut
220 Fulton Terrace, Cliffside, New Jersey
603 North Minnesota Avenue, St. Peter, Minnesota
26 Monroe Street, Hartford, Connecticut
29 VValworth Avenue, Scarsdale, New York
154 lfVest Flower Avenue, VVatertown, New York
6578 Palm Avenue, Riverside, California
529 South Clinton Avenue, Trenton, New Jersey
38 Laconia Road, Worcester, Massachusetts
196 Highland Street, Taunton, Massachusetts
1976 Chapel Street, New Haven, Connecticut
6 Pine Street, Cooperstown, New York
308 Pondfield Road, Bronxville, New York
500 Homewood Avenue, Peterboro, Ontario, Canada
16 Hastings Street, WVest Roxbury, Massachusetts
95 Mansfield Street, Hartford, Connecticut
342 West 71st Street, New York, New York
Oneida Street, Rye, New York
14 Ridge Drive, Birmingham, Alabama
96 Canterbury Street, Hartford, Connecticut
33 Pleasant Street, Uxbridge, Massachusetts
2 Norway Road, Milton, Massachusetts
29 Webster Avenue, Glens Falls, New York
37 Montrose Road, Scarsdale, New York
New Hartford, Connecticut
4007 Magnolia Place, St. Louis, Missouri
9253 Germantown Avenue, Chestnut Hill, Philadelphia,
7007 Brookville Road, Chevy Chase, Maryland
3725 Turtle Creek Boulevard, Dallas, Texas
398 North Walnut Street, East Orange, New Jersey
l 39 CLASS SUNG
Wfith posture proud and visage stern
The Sphinx sits evcrmore
A symbol of eternal might
Upon the old Nile's shore.
Serene she sees the ebb and flow
Of mankind and the river.
Aloof she holds herself apart,
A statue cold forever.
Ours be a different destiny, a future more divine.
Ours be a part in life and work to make the yellow shine,
To make lVIount Holyoke guard the Sphinx, forever as a sign
Of youth and courage based on strength, the strength of Thirty-nine.
Instead of yellow blazing sands
We gaze on distant hills.
The old Sphinx has eternal rest
The new Sphinx has the thrills
Of building with Mount Holyokels guide,
A world without a flaw.
The prospect of her future fills
The new Sphinx's heart with awe.
Ours is the noblest destiny, the future most divine,
Ours is a part in life and work to make the yellow shine,
To make Mount Holyoke guard the Sphinx forever as a sign
Of youth and courage based on strength, the strength of T hirty-nine
Invested with a meaning new
Our Sphinx stands evermoreg
South Hadley's hills behind her rise,
The world lies out before.
There is no struggle where her form
Shall not fight on for right.
Alive and daring, our Sphinx's eyes
Turn ever to the light.
We see our great new destiny, our future we divine.
We go to take a part in life to make the yellow shine,
To give Moilllt Holyoke honor for our glory, as a sign
Of what she gave in courage to the Sphinx and Thirty-nine.
By JUDITH BEACH
1939 CUMM ENCEMENT P ll UGRAM
10 100 A
11:15 A M
6 :30 1'.M.
6 :45 P.M.
FRIDAY. JUNE 9
Junior-Senior Step Exercises, Skinner Steps.
lvy Exercises, Campus.
Dramatic Club Play, Chapin Auditorium.
SATUR1 DAY, JUN E 10
Alumnae Parade with Seniors, South Campus.
Grove Exercises, The Grove.
Alumnae Meeting and Fete with Seniors, Chapin Auditorium.
Alumnae Luncheon, Student-Alumnae Hall Orchard.
Father-Daughter Baseball Game, Pageant Field.
1'.M. Departmental Exhibits.
Reunion Class Suppers.
Dinners for Seniors and their Parents, Residence Halls.
Glee Club Concert, Chapin Auditorium.
9:4-5-10 IAM. Chimes Amplified from the Chapel.
EVENING Lighting of the Campus.
SUNDAY, JUNE 11
11:00 A.M. Baccalaureate Service. President Roswell Gray Ham. Abbey ltiemorial
3 230-6 P.
M. President's Reception and Alumnae Garden Party Cin cased rain, in
Chapin Auclitoriumj, Pageant Field and Gardens.
8:00 IRM. Vesper Service and Organ Becital, Abbey Memorial Chapel.
10:00 1'.M. Senior Serenade, Lower Lake.
EVENING Lighting of the Campus.
MONDAY, JUNE 12 A
10:30 A.M. Commencement Exercises, Chapin Auditorium.
Q 130 1'.M
. President's and Trustee Luncheon, Mead Hall.
. Meeting of the Board of Trustees, New York Room.
THE ALUMNAE ASSUCIATIUN
MIZS. JoIIN H. WVELLS, 1'resz'1ler1t 09 Williams St.. l'1-Ovidcnccv R. 1.
MRS. RAYMIJNIJ Arwooo, First V ice-Preszfrlent 164 Brewster Road, Searsdale, N. Y.
MIQS. DANIEL ,IlI'IST, Seeoml Vice-Presfzlent Williston Academy, Easthampton, Mass.
MRS. DAVID E. WVATSON, Third V'I'Ifl3-1,1133I'll67I.f, Q14 West Mount Airy Ave., Philadelphia, Pa.
MRS. VVALTER C. JoNES, Recording Seerelory North Amherst, Nlass.
MISS EUNICE li. BIIRIIANR, Treawrer 644 'Longmeadow St-, Springfield, Mass.
MISS MIXIH' C. J. IIIIILEY, .ellunnzoe Seerefary South Iludlgyg NIQSS.
ALUMNAE CLUB PRESIDENTS
Northern MRS. CIIARLES E. SIIEPARIJ, Leland Stanford University, Palo Alto
Southern MISS IIELEN E. CIIMMINGS, 5101 Amhrose Avenue, Hollywood
Bridgeport MRS. ALRI-:RT TRAVIS, 862 Judson Place, Stratford
lfasfern MISS MAICN' A. C. AVERY, 44 Oneco Street, Norwich
Hartford MRS. ALLAN S. 'IlAYLOR, 00 Vernon Street, Hartford
New Haven MRS. CLARENCE C. H. IIOLIIROOK, 471 Central Avenue, New Haven
Waterbury MRS. CARL C. GIILLIVER, 467 Chase Avenue, Waterbury
Wilmington MRS. CLARK W. IVICICNIGIIT, 307 Lore Avenue, Gordon Heights,
MRS. SAMUEL V. COLE, 527 Chase AvenIIe, Winter Park
Champaign-Urbana MISS Nl:ARGARE'I' FRENCH, 908 West Nevada Street, Urbana
Chicago MIIS. MIXIIIIIIJIG ELGUTTER, 5465 Cornell Avenue, Chicago
MRS. ARCIIER SINCLAIR, 3620 Totem Lane, Indianapolis
Western MISS GRACE E. ALLYN, Box 378, Kennehunkport
MRS. WILIIIAM R. SCI-IUI.'r, 6602 Elsrode Avenue, Baltimore
Berkshire lfovmty MISS GRACE WIIEELEII, Q2 Harding Street, Pittsfield
H arnpslrifre I flO'Il7I.fflj
MRS. GEORGE VVILLARD SMITII, Q00 Ivy Street, Brookline
DR. MARY P. IROLE, Shelburne Falls
MIIS. IRANIEL D. TEST JR., Williston Academy, Easthampton
MISS VIVA I". EIISON, 45 Fairfield Avenue, Holyoke
MRS. JAMES W. M0UL'roN, 139 Belleclaire Avenue, Longmeadow
MRS. VVILLIAM M. MIIIL, 164 Russell Street, Worcester
MISS MIIIIJIIEIJ IQING, 1680 First National Bank Bldg., Detroit
MRS CLARENCE H. STEW'ART, 2151 Commonwealth Avenue, St Paul
DR. TVIILDRED TROTTER, 530 Union Avenue, St. Louis
IVIRS. JOHN AMSDEN, 4 Brewster Road, Hanover
MISS IVIARJORIE TOBEY, 170 Summit Avenue, Upper Montclair
MISS EL1zAIIE'rH H. IVINS, 508 Riverside Avenue, Trenton
MRS. CLAUDE DANIEII, 43 Burbank Terrace, Buffalo
MISS I'lLIZABE'1'l'I MC!N1KItY, 339 East Onandaga Street, Syracuse
DR. BEA'rRII:E BLAWIS, Middle Falls
MRS. ALBERT B. IRNVIN, 145 Hampshire Drive, Rochester
MRS. H. E. ILAINEY, 13 Bayley Blvd., Hudson
MISS ILUTH W. YVITTY, QQ6 Cleveland Avenue, Mineola
MRS. JAMES D. LESTER, 85 Greenacres Avenue, Scarsdale
MRS. LUCUIS A. BIGELONV, 131 Pinecrest Road, Durham
MISS DOROTHY FLOWVERS, 56 Auburn Avenue, Columbus
MIIS. LEON E. SCIVIMIIJT, College of Medicine, Eden Avenue,
MIIS. HARVEY R. LIAXVGOOD, 19715 Fairmount Blvd., Shaker Heights
MRS. JOHN C. YVILLIAMS, 6370 Germantown Avenue, Philadelphia
MISS MARION WHITE, 143 North Craig Street, Pittsburgh
MRS. IBEAN A. THOMPSON, 377 Lloyd Avenue, Providence
MRS. PHILIP M. M. PHELPS, Q5 West Street, Fair Haven
MRS. MCPTALI1 ICERBEY, 4424 Volta Place, N. W., Washington
MISS BELLE GLEASCDN, 1811 Broadway North, Seattle
MISS GRACE YANG, McTyeire School, Shanghai
MISS CAROLINE CURTIS, 2061 Kakela Drive, Honolulu
MRS. RAYMOND A. DUDLEY, Tirumangalam, South India
MRS. CHARLES M. WARREN, Karasumaru, Imadegawa Agaru, Kyoto
., .,... .,
C'om1l'NI'rY Oif'lf'1r'l41lis: llaxloqf. l'ulm'r. .-lrlnlpli, lfl.A'lIl'l'.
The IVIount Holyoke College Community is
an organization of the Administration,
Faculty, Heads of Houses, Staff, and the
student body of the college. Headed by Mr.
Ham as President, the Community Govern-
ment brings together the various college ac-
tivities and handles matters of general com-
munity concern. This year Katy Eisner, 1939,
holds the highest student office as Chairman
of Community. Also elected last spring were
Jean Hastorf, 1940, Vice-Chairman, Helen
Adolph, 194-0, Secretary, and Doris Palser,
194-1, Treasurer. These ofhcers are the lead-
ers in the forming of community regulations
and are elected by ballot by all the members
of the College Community.
Judicial Board. "J, BT, enforces the regula-
tions established by the Community Govern-
ment. Rather than a police force waiting to
unmercifully punish Wrong-doers, it is a
court of justice which considers individually
each case brought before it and' so aims to
keep the community government in har-
.lI'oIr'l.u, lioum: .llisx llivlrir-li. Lilllw. Valwll. Iln.vA-rn.
monious working orclcr. 'l'his yum' wc- c-hosc
lilczuior Sziycr, 1939, :ls Cil2Lil'lll2lll. Miss
Adams amd Miss Dietrich rc-prcscnt thc
faculty on thc liozu-cl. Constzlncrc Ilutzlcr.
1989, the rlcfontod senior czimlichltc for
clmimmm, Donn Hoskvn, 1940, Dorothy
Cabell, 194-0. AIIIIC lioliuckct. 194-l, :md Ruth
l!nllru'L'r'l. Ilulzlwr, Suyvr.
Littic. I9-LQ, llliliil' up thc roslx of the liozird.
Co11i'ci'oncc Cllllllllittbl' :rims to 0StZll7iiSil :ui
intclligc-nt rclzltionship hctwcon thc .-Xclmin-
istrzltioll, the Fair-lllty. tho llc-mls of Housvs,
thc Stzifi' and the stllmlcilt hotly. It has thc
Snyrr, Slorlzlnrrl, 'Ji-'flll'l'. lilllllllll-N,
lfllix. I4l'1'I'f.Y, lh'.v.vrn'.
NflNllN.t'l'lNii K'ozuM1'r'rl-:I-1: Bron-u, I'aIu'll, SA-inner, IJf.v111'r, IlosA'f'n, Sliinn.
power to approve or veto legislative meas-
ures passed hy "Rep" Council and also the
power of initiating legislative measures.
This year the following people are on the
committee: Katy Eisner, 1939, as Chairman,
Mr. Ham, Miss ltohinson, Miss Harkness,
Mr. Hawkins, Mrs. Eckard, Jean Hastorf,
194-0, Carolyn Everts, 1939, Eleanor Sayer,
1939, Suzanne Ellis, 1940, Julia Stoddard,
1949, Martha 'l,ummis, 194-1 and Virginia
Nominating Committee nominates faculty
and students for administrative offices in
Community and its various organizations.
The nominees selected by this committee are
placed before the entire connnunity to he
voted upon. One important duty of this
committee is the appointment of house
presidents for the campus houses at the time
of Community elections. These are kept a
secret until the night that they are an-
nounced at a campus sing. This year Katy
Eisner, 1939, is Chairman of the connnittee
and is assisted hy Miss Howard, Dorothy
Cabell, 19410, Dean Hosken, 194-0, Betty
l'llNANCl'1 Co:wuwIl'1"l'l41lc: l'z'eA', Seeger, llollackcl, Dunn,
Brown, 194-1, Elena Shinn, 1941, Mary
Skinner, 1942, and elected in January, 1939,
Madeleine Chittenden, 1940, and Ann
COMMUNITY CUMMITTE ES
There are nine committees in the Mount
Holyoke Community, composed of students
Perhaps the most informal yet vital commit-
tee is Curriculum which acts as intermediary
between faculty and students in the matter
of courses and credit. Meetings are held with
Dean Allyn when questions arise. The
Chairman is Jeanne Curtis, 1939.
and faculty advisers. One of these committees
is Census which works with Miss Alkire in
keeping track of the number of points
earned by each student in community organ-
izations. This committee includes Vivian
Snyder, 1940, Chairman, Elizabeth Abell,
1940, Eleanor Ratner, 1940, Elizabeth
Barrows, 1941, Anne Bohacket, 1941, and
lVIatilda Stewart, 1942.
Community Chest Committee plans the list
of beneficiaries for each year's drive and
collects donations. The Chairman is Ethel
Williamson, 1939, Jeane Licht, 1941, Secre-
taryg Joan Beckett, 1940, Treasurerg
Margaret Jackson, 1940, Publicity Directorg
and members, Priscilla Cruikshank, 194-2,
Barbara Griswold, 19413 also Miss Brock and
Mr. Lobb and the Class Presidents heading
Movln Com M11 I1 1-3: Ifislwr,
Llimvxln' f'oMmu'r'rlclc: Wriglzl,
Moullon, ll""iIl1'ingIoll, Nmlperl,
Une of the more important committees is
Finance which functions on Pay Day to
collect and distribute money, receives the
budgets of organizations and sees that books
are audited. Doris Seeger, 1939, is Chairman
and members are Doris Peck, 1939, Helen
Adolph, 1940, Alice Lewis, 1940, Anne
Bohaeket, 1941, and Mildred Dunn, 1941.
Moving Pictures Committee gets little recog-
nition for its benefits to Community. This
'H--M'-v- ' ' , I
mv. s, ,'. . mn, unn, 'lll er, 11.1, ilI'lIl'!'l',
"TI 'l'T PIVASI' li D I ll Fil S
committee selects the year's movies, includ-
ing foreign films, plans dates and provides
ushers. Mr. Holmes is adviser and Mr.
Kohler attends to bookings. Jeane Fisher,
1939, is Chairman and members are Seniors:
Virginia VValker, Virginia Cotinsg Junior:
Carol Cooper: Sophomores: Nancy Bean,
Florence Browning, Nathena Fuller, Marian
Gitt, Mildred Dunn, and Jane Seaver.
The Library Committee headed by Eleanor
Withington, 1939, arranges the famous
Stimson Room talks given each month by a
member of the faculty. The committee in-
cludes Seniors: Mary Gusmer, Jeannette
Moultong Junior: Florence Brewer: Sopho-
mores: Lois Neupert and Alice WVright.
It is the Student Alumnae Hall Committee
which arranges for "studes" and Spring
Dance, takes care of lfVilbur and provides
magazines and furniture. Virginia 1Vallcer,
1939, is Chairman, and members include
Seniors: Rhoda Lester, Dorothea Byang
Juniors: Norma Beatty. Dorothy Cabell:
Sophomores: Jane Seaver and Dixie Scott.
Advisers are Miss Robinson, Miss iVIcCool.
Mrs. Saintonge and Miss Alkire.
Student Fund Committee is now raising
money for the Swimming Pool. Members
are: Chairman: Virginia Cotins. 19393 Sen-
iors: Carolyn Everts, Nlarcia Kidder,
Eleanor 1Vright: Juniors: Ann Fleming,
Barbara McCluer, Caroline Sawyer. Mitzi
VVest: Sophomores: Mary Cooper, VVinifred
Michelbacher, Jane Seaver, Elena Shinn,
Dorothy Taylor, Freshmen: Virginia Dessar,
Harriet McGraw, Jane Owen and Advisers:
Miss Bruyn and Miss Howard.
Vocational Committee is of especial interest
to Seniors because it provides six to eight
speakers during the year. Miss Voorhees is
Adviser and Dorothy Young, 1939, is Chair-
Members include Martha Griffith,
1939, Sara Gooding, 1940, Marion Karr,
19410, Ruth Baldwin, 19411, and Frances
"l'mm' To TlIl'1"llI.I'!u
A'l'lII.l4:'l'I1' Assoc'l,x'1'ioN: .lenkfus, illixs IIu.vl11'o14r'k, Pulser. l'ur1'nglrm, lirigg, K imbull, illisx llmerml, Aelsou.
"Rep" Council is the place where the faculty,
staff, and students can discuss and vote upon
matters of comnmnity concern. Every
twenty faculty and every twenty students
are represented. This year the agenda has
been made known before the meetings so
that it can be discussed in the houses and
voted upon. Thus the vote of the council
member is a representative, rather than a
personal one. This year's members are:
Frances Adams, Ruth Baldwin, Sue Battey,
Elizabeth Beach, Nancy Bean, lVIartha Bear,
Nlargaret Beran, Marion Blanchard,
Barbara Boggs, Lou Briggs, Ann Brittain,
Nlargaret Brown, Christine Cadigan, Betty
Caulkins, Eleanor Chambers,Barbara Chase.
Janie Clark, Betty Cole, Barbara Curtiss,
Sue Dawson, Anne Edwards, Kathryn
Eisner, Chairman, Ann Fleming, Charlotte
Folsom, Marion Foster, Eleanor Gitt,
Eleanor Greene, Janice Hallett, Margaret
Hanley, Penelope Harrison, Sarah Hasler,
Jean Hastorf, Vice-Chairman, Jean Herman,
Patricia Horton, Lois Jenkins, Nlary John,
Marcia Kidder, Charlotte Knapp, Jeanne
l'Hommedieu, Eleanor MacElwee, Secre-
tary, Jeanette Moulton, Marjorie Mullally,
Dottie Neill, Betty Nelson, Barbara Ost-
gren, Becky Partridge, Mary Jane Purring-
ton, Helen Raftes, Emily Roberts, Mildred
Rowe, Eleanor Sayer, Dixie Scott, Jean
Simonds, Josette Smith, Elizabeth Stephen,
Julia Stoddard, Barbara Tator, Douglas
Taylor, Gertrude Thompson, Dorothy
Townsend, Margaret Vanderbeek, Marion
Yan Geem, Connie Blaterbury, Mary VVater-
ous, Ella VVay, Elizabeth Wlere, Annette
mm Amir f'11,, Wi, , ,, .fr Qf .small SfN'l'fl'I' .f1wfm1.
VVilliams, Alice Wright, Eleanor lvright.
THE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
The Athletic Association, of which every
student is a member, is an active and
influential element in the community. Mem-
bers of all classes are eligible to participate
in the functions of this organization. A
governing board, made up of members of the
faculty and of the student body, is at the
head of the Athletic Association. This year,
Nina Purington was the President. The
office of Vice-President was held by Elizabeth
Stephen, Treasurer, by Virginia Powellg and
Secretary, by Lois Jenkins. Doris Palser was
the Equipment Manager, Louise Briggs, the
Intra-Mural Managerg Florence Kimball,
the Publicity Manager, and Betty Nelson,
Freshman Representative. The faculty mem-
bers of the Board were Miss Catherine
Hasbrouck, Mr. John VV.'McGarvey and
Miss Mildred Howard, ex officio.
The Athletic Awards are given and the
winners appointed, each year, through the
Athletic Association. Ruth Andrew won the
Sarah Streeter Cup for 1939. This cup is
awarded annually to the senior who is in the
best physical condition at the time of her
final examination. The Tennis Cup was won
by Emily Byrd, a freshman. The Class of
1941 was the recipient of the Archery
Trophy. Also, the sophomores won the fall
athletic contests. Athletic Associationblazers
were given to Betty Beach, Louise Briggs,
Helen Freed and Nina Purington. These
blazers are awarded to seniors who have been
on four All-Holyoke teams in at least two
different sports, and on eight Class teams
during their college years. The All-Holyoke
teams are honorary. Their members are the
best players on all the Class teams of each
The Athletic Association offers well-balanced
recreational opportunities to the college
community. It maintains an interest in all
A. S. IT. Commrrrmz Hmns: Johnslon, .lahlonowen
Anderson, Edgar, Gold.vlc1'n.
types of sports, from badminton and archery
to basketball and tennis. It encourages
intercollegiate relationships by promoting
Field Days in which Mount Holyoke par-
various colleges, and it was more or less a
combination of the Student 'League for
Industrial Democracy and the National
Student League. This very effective and
ticipates with other colleges. Mixcli of the
energy which occurs in campus life would
desperately feel the need of the outlet which
the Athletic Association provides, if this
organization were not an important contribu-
tor to the well-being and accomplishments
of the college community.
AMERICAN STUDENT UNION
Last spring a group of our more liberal-
minded and progressive students and faculty
members, desirous of furthering students'
interest and participation in affairs relating
to themselves and the world in which they
live, decided to become affiliated with the
American Student Union. This is a national
students' league made up of chapters in
about two hundred colleges. The national
A. S. U. was formed at Columbus, Ohio, in
1935, at a convention of 500 students from
A. S. ll.: Aflolyzh,
Ulleffk, Uronyn, Unpr-
stimulating organization attempts to prepare
us to look for a life of peace, freedom and
security. to aid in getting such things as
campus jobs for needy students. and it seeks
to organize on such issues as freedom of
thought and action and uncensored newspa-
pers. It acquaints students with the facts of
problems that are facing them, politically,
economically, and morally, and it gives them
a chance to do their bit in the march of
In May, 1988, we received our charter as a
unit of this national organization, and
elected our officers: Dorothy Bowie, Chair-
man, Nancy Cronyn, Vice-Chairman: Cor-
responding and Recording Secretaries, re-
spectively, Helen Adolph and lVIargaret
Cheekg Jane Copeland, Treasurer: and Ciel
Jablonower, Bibliography Chairman. In the
short time that the A. S. U. has been func-
tioning as an active organization of our
college, it has attracted the attention of
many more of the students and faculty, and
it is definitely serving to carry out ,the
The A. S. U. functionsathrough its four
panels, which meet as small specialized com-
lnittees. The Peace Panel headed by Virginia
Anderson meets once a week and discusses
such issues as the Chinese-Japanese conflict,
the embargo on Spain and isolation. Dorothy
Goldstein is Chairman of the Labor Commis-
sion which reports on local labor unions and
the effect of labor laws on local industries.
The Inter-racial Committee, headed by
Alice Edgar, investigates and discusses vari-
ous phases of religious and racial intolerance.
and attempts to do its part in alleviating
some of the misfortunes of such persecutions.
The Student Affairs Committee of which
Alice Johnston is Chairman has been inter-
ested in consumers' eo-operatives.
Since the organization of the American
Student Union on this campus, not only
those directly connected with the A. S. U.,
but the entire student body, has been made
more aware of our national and political
problems, thereby fulfilling one of the pri-
mary aims of its founders. It is to be hoped
that this organization will help the youth of
our country to think out its problems of
today and tomorrow.
Blackstick is quite a young organization as
compared with most of the others on campus.
It was started about 1916 by a group of girls
who liked each other and writing. At that
time Blackstick was informal and exclusive
but gradually it has become college property,
although it is on a somewhat higher level
W, Ready for a rifle.
' Goodwin, B74ffi7lfOIL, Gunn,
"Horses, ll0I'S0.S', lz0r.s'r'.s', crazy '- l
Boots and Srulfllcs ml l"fr'lfl
than other campus groups because it is an
The organization consists of a president and
secretary-treasurer and not more than four-
teen members. This year the office of Presi-
dent is held by Elinor Bowker, 1939, and
Anne Wonders, 1940, is Secretary-Treasurer.
The members are Jean Buflinton, 1939,
Barbara Gunn, 1939, Eleanor Withington,
1939, and Blanche Hatfield, 194-0, plus all
the alumnae who joined during their college
career. Meetings are not frequent and are
usually for business purposes or to hear a
speaker on some literary topic dear to the
hearts of Blaclcstick-ers.
lvhcn a name is presented for membership
to Blackstick a meeting is called and the
merits of the candidate discussed pro and
possibly con. If she has done some successful
writing including selections in the Monflzly
and all members of Blaclcstick know her, her
election is fairly certain.
Each new member is notified of her election
by letter and is instructed as to procedure.
Un initiation day all present members don
cap and gown and the initiate wears a black
stick painted on her nose and forehead and
carries a placard bearing the word Blaelcstick
in large letters. That night the reception is
held, usually in the New York Room, and
each new member gives an impromptu speech
on a subject assigned to her. Then she be-
longs to Blackstick and will until she departs
BOOTS AND SADDLES
Give a girl a horse she can ride! And she'll
be off with Boots and Saddles, perhaps on
one of their moonlight trips, riding through
the cold autumn stillness of the woods, t'1z1
returning to Mrs. Beaumont's for the fun 9?
Over the ' Bars
hot coffee and doughnuts. Last fall, the un-
expected splendor of the Northern Lights
made an unforgettable thrill of one moonlight
evening ride. For the Nearly to risers" were
the breakfast rides, exhilarating excursions
directed to the spot whence arose the smell
of coffee and bacon sizzling hot over the open
fire. Of course, our equestriennes were not
"IIow'1l if come out?"
CAMERA CLUB: Baldwin,
Beal, Chase, Briltain.
always off and away. This year there were
addresses at the meetings by members, on the
subjects of hunting, the evolution of the
horse, and other topics. And Mrs. Burleigh,
editor of "Turf and Tanbarkf' came to
speak. True to its object of stimulating in-
terest in riding at college, the club has been
working whole-heartedly for the proposed
indoor ring, and takes charge of the annual
spring Horse Show. New this year was the
Trails Committee, headed by Betty Good-
rich. The eommittee's object is to clear out
paths between here and Amherst, around
Aldrich Lake, and other places. Social mem-
bers, those who have the interest but not the
ability to immediately be accepted as men:-
bers, assisted in these projects. The gaining
of points from this work, and the passing of a
riding test open a new road toward becoming
eligible to wear the club pin, a tiny gold boot
and saddle, which you may have noticed
most of the members displaying this year.
Meiiibcrs of the Boots and Saddles Club are
Ruth Birdseye, Edith Block, Frances Car-
penter, Jean Carpenter, Barbara Cowee,
Helen Davidson, Jane Dunn, Lucy Eisen-
hart, Elizabeth Eken, Blanche Geer, Eliza-
beth Gillelan, Constance Godbeer, Elizabeth
Goodrich, Barbara Griswold, Nannie Hainje,
Natalie Howland, Jean Hunnewell, Janet
Kavanagh, .lane Lewis, Barbara liitchfield.
Barbara Ostgren, Helen Phipard, Anne
Preston, Constance Reed, Virginia Rowland,
Dorothy Schneider, Helen 'l'ruex, Nlargaret
Upham, Grace Van Denburg, Natalie
VV arner, lVilma NVQ-st. Jean Wlhite.
Are you a candid camera fiend? Do you go
faint with delight at artistic still life groups?
Is your first prerequisite for a successful
picnic or hike a camera? Ur do you just take
"snaps" of your friends, on skis or sitting on
front porches? If you do, you may be sure
you would find a fellow sympathizer in
Camera Club. A new organiza-
tion on campus, it was in the
process of organization most of
last year. Members are in all
stages of photography and do
much of their work by them-
selves. Group projects were
planned, as well, at the meet-
ing spent photographing table-
top still life groups. 'l'hrough-
out the year, competitions
were held, and the best of the
prize - winning photographs
composed a final climaxing ex-
hibition and contest. The club
has been very fortunate in
having Miss Allen as faculty
adviser, to set members right
on those teclmical points that
CosMo1'oL1'rAN Cum: Shark, Long,
llfriglzl, EsL'e.wfri. ,
will make or break a photograph. They had,
for a time, the use of a dark room, belonging
to the physics department. At the biweekly
meetings photographs and topics concerning
them were discussed. There was presented a
prepared lecture with slides, sent out by a
large camera manufacturer to increase inter-
est in photography-wllicli is precisely what
Camera Club wishes to do. as well, and with
two birthdays behind it, it is looking forward
to a rosy future of exhibitions and prizes and
lectures and dark rooms.
'l'he members of Camera Club are: Nlargaret
Allen, Marjorie Allen, Ruth Baldwin, ff'lLlI.'Ii'l'-
man ry' Ea'lzz'l1fts, Isabel Barber, Barbara
Beal, Secreiary Betty Bean, Mary Beatty,
Ann Brittain, 1JI'C?.YIi1l67lf, Alice Chase, Treas-
urer, Eleanore Conant, Maritta Davis, Ellen
Fairbank, Helen Fraser. Barbara Griswold,
Nannie Hainje, Jcane Licht, Emma Little,
Mary Olmsted, Ardis Paul. Helen Putzel,
Carolyn Shaw, Meg Vanderbeek, and
For several years the Cosmopolitan Club has
brought foreign students and girls who have
lived abroad, together, so that they might
maintain interest in their respective countries
and also meet other members from different
nations. But because of a necessary interest
in conditions abroad, this year, more than
any other, Cosmopolitan Club has served as
a center of attention for our entire campus.
Lectures, panel discussions and international
relations meetings attract us because we
have been made more aware of happenings
in foreign lands. Here we may learn of cir-
cumstances occurring outside the boundaries
of our own country.
The club, this year, has had several enter-
taining social functions. One of the group's
most memorable dinners was held in Das
Deutsche Haus. Here the members partook
of a typical German Christmas "Essen"
spiced with stories, songs and much good
food. 'llhey plan to hold similar dinners in
Le Foyer and with the Spanish group.
Meetings are held at least once a month.
These group gatherings may take the form
of race panel discussions, such as a Chinese
girl presenting opinions on the prevailing
conditions in her country, and then a Japa-
nese student giving views about her nation.
This type of discussion enables other mem-
bers to ask questions and voice their own
impressions. These meetings, on the other
hand, often include sessions with outside
Cosmopolitan Clubs such as those of Smith
and Springfield colleges.
One of the most outstanding features of the
club is the variety of nations it comprises.
Minette Long, President, was born in China,
Sylvia Sherk, V ice-President, in Persia,
Alice Wriglit, Secretary, in India: and
Madeleine Eskcsen in Denmark. Other mem-
bers are Alice Van Ess, Iraq, Marian
Richards, Canada, Charlotte Brabbee,
Germany, Ann Greenwood, Rio de Janeiro,
Meg Vanderbeek, Shanghai, Marjorie Fisher,
Spain, Frances Monroe, Canada: Eugenie
Braegger, Puerto Rico, Masdko Yskoyama,
Japan, Hatsue Hashimoto, Japan, and Mary
Waterous, Manila. The members here repre-
sented add to many interesting group meet-
Sweep, leap, every muscle is tense, then a
feeling of gliding relaxation, beautiful, liquid,
motion, and the thirty-six members of Dance
Club follow Miss Marie Heghinian, their
leader and instructor, through the intricate
steps of their theme.
A quick turn, with seemingly effortless grace
-but Dance Club is no easy task for these
girls, Kit Emmel, Marge Mullally, Josette
Smith, Marcia Kidder, and all the others,
who rehearse faithfully once a week, nor-
mally, but even as often as every night, as
they did before the Symposium, held at
Wlieaton College in December, 1938.
To this meeting of dancers from Mount
Holyoke, lvheaton, and Connecticut College
for lVomen, went ten, representing the
Holyoke Dance Club. This group, headed by
the Club's President, Ann Beekstedt, and
Miss Heghinian, included, Betty Beach,
Barbara Banker, Lucille Bernstein, Kitty
Sinclair, Jean Robertson, Olive Miller, Hope
YVells, Ruth Spencer, and Emily Roberts.
At this Symposium, in which each college
had the same problem, that of presenting a
theme and its variations, Lucille Bernstein's
work was used by the Holyoke group.
Sponsoring the appearance at college of one
of the leading exponents of its art, the
Club, under the very capable management
of Ann Beckstedt, presented Martha
Graham. Hugely successful, this performance
inspired hope that more such programs may
be arranged. ' H
Long, concentrated hours of work also pre-
ceded the recital of the Club, given in Febru-
ary, in conjunction with the Speech Club. In
this recital, the Speech Club gave a number
of readings, for which the Dance Club enact-
ed the feelings and moods portrayed in each.
Almost any day, we might have seen Ruth
Hagedorn, Eileen Holland. Grace Mangini,
DANCE Cum: 1111.-9.9 Ilcglzinian, Ann livcksicdt.
Jane Burnett, or Nladeleine Eslcesen. prac-
tising. The only trouble would have been,
where to look? Sad, sad, plight of the Club is
the way they'rc sent around from pillar to
post, from the small gym to the recreation
room. It is their pet hate, this shifting: and
along with all wanting to he second Martha
Grahams, it is their secret desire to have,
someday. a studio all their own, in which to
sweep! leap! lunge! and leap again!
maart 2,-:.wZ- -N--. , , - :H-'ff-'Q'
l,I'Il!A'l'l'J S0!'Il'I'l'Y! llrnmou, Dmws, Wllilrr, Culllkimr, lffllI,'1'I'lllllll, Clark.
DlCl3A'l'lC SDC YI lC'l'Y
In the course of this year, Debate Society has
received new impetus from several sources.
Mrs. Constance M. Saintonge has under-
taken to fill the much-needed position of
debate coach, and has also become a member
of Debate Council. 1Vith her help, Mount
Holyoke teams have debated with Dart-
mouth, Harvard, and Princeton on this
campus, using the Oregon Ccross-examina-
tionj system exclusively. 'l'wo debates on the
radio, and a debate before an outside audi-
ence have added to the zest of public speak-
ing. In December two Amherst and two
lVIount Holyoke students, on the split team
system, debated the subject: "Resolved:
That Democracy should be propagandizeclf'
for the Faith Church Men's Club in Spring-
Held. The radio debates took place in March
and April, and were with Harvard and
Then, in answer to the growing interest on
campus in discussion of current problems,
and in accord with the desire of debaters to
do more informal speaking, Debate Society
sponsored a panel discussion with Smith in
November on "IVhat is Communism?" In
May the year's activity will end with the
debate for the Anna C. Edwards award
which is given to the best debater.
Debate Council consists ol' Betty Caulkins,
1939, Presidentg Rosemary Danes, 1940,
Vice-President and Chairma.n of Ilospital-
ityg Juliette llraverman, 1939, Secretaryg
Marion White, 194-9, fl'reasurer: Janie C.
Clark, 1939, Chairman of Publicityg Dorothy
llowie and Susannah Nliriek, Senior members
on Council: and Frances Frazer and Alice
Van Ess, Sophomore members on Council.
The Council has been most grateful to Miss
Ball, Miss Ellis, Miss Wheeler, Miss Dia-
mond, and lVIr. Lobb for their help as Faculty
DELTA SIGMA RHO
CP DeltaSigmaRho is a nation-
A al honorary forensic society
of which Mount Holyoke
'Wi became a member in 1926.
-1 At present Mount Holyoke
I and Elmira are the only two
NVOlllCI1,S colleges represented. New members
are elected by the society from the Junior
class at the close of each year on the basis of
outstanding ability in debating and active
participation in the college Debate Society.
The main event of the national society is the
Delta Sigma Rho Congress in Vilashington,
D. C., held in the spring of the year.
This year Janie Clark was elected President
and the other members are Dorothy Bowie,
Susannah Mirick, and Betty Caulkins.
A class contact with the field of one's choice
of academic interest and a better apprecia-
tion of its place in the world is the two-fold
purpose of Department Clubs on campus.
Chemistry Club with Sue Burdick. Thelma
Rand and Jean Byrd as officers, is proud of
an increasing enrollment, nowhavin g reached
over sixty members. An open-house inspec-
tion of Shattuck, with a talk and demonstra-
tion of cold red light by Miss Appleyard
began the activities of the club. The annual
banquet. with former chemistry majors nar-
rating their present experiences, was held
at the end of the first semester. A bat at
Paradise is planned as the concluding feature
of the term.
Classical Club has as its officers, Marion Van
Geem, Presidentg Catharine Haines, Secre-
tary-Treasurer: and Marianne Durham and
Barbara VVhite, Social Chairmen. At its first
meeting the club welcomed new members
with a talk on "Those Greek VVomen-
Arete. Medea and Alcesticf' by Miss Julia
Couerno, Professor Emeritus of Greek at
Smith College. Another meeting featured an
illustrated lecture by Mr. Barlow of our
Latin Department on "Excavation in Italian
North Africa." The final meeting is scheduled
to be a picnic at which time future officers
will be chosen.
l,EL'I'A SIGMA Rno: illiriek, lflurk, lfou'1'z', 0lllIM'l.IlS. CIll'IMlS'I'ltY C 71.11111 Byrd, Ifmul, Ifurrlir-k.
Economics and Sociology Club was reorgan-
ized this year, combining the two depart-
ments. There are three committees-Eco-
nomics, headed by Ethel Wlilliamson: Labor,
led by Doris Pullman: and Sociology, with
Penelope Harrison as Chairman, each re-
sponsible for the program of every third
meeting. Panel discussions and guest speak-
ers are featured, treating subjects of current
economic and sociological interest. The
President of the Club is Roberta Melnnes,
and Jean Hastorf is Secretary-Treasurer.
Psychology Club, headed by Nancy Sheedy,
lVIartha Griffith, Julia Stoddard and Barbara
Sayer, includes in its program meetings,
CLASSICAL CLUB: llaimes, Durham, Van Gacm, W llilc.
parties and dinners with speakers who dis-
cuss vocational fields, new developments in
psychology and opportunities in the field
Speech Club, now incorporating the Choral
Speaking Group, sponsors intercollegiate
poetry reading, programs of dramatization,
and various opportunities of enjoying the
possibilities of speech and language. This
year it has as its officers Marjorie Mullally,
Polly Hemp and Alice Gill.
Zoology Club aims to give its members a
wider perspective of future possibilities for
them in the field. Mr. Robert Coffin of
Ec'oNoMu's ,mn Sovronoov CLUB: Ixlllflllllll. Ilm-ri.-rmz,
Mrlnmns-, llusforf. Hflilllilllll-YUII.
lVIassaehusetts State College spoke at one
meeting on the Photography of Plants and
Animals. Another time Charlotte Root and
Annette 'Perzian told of their summer work
at Marine Biological Laboratories at VVoods
Hole. Elizabeth Gaines is Chairman, while
Elizabeth DeForest and Eleanor Sayer are
Senior representatives, Betty Pope is Junior
representative. and Ann Smith is Secretary.
Plans for the future include a spelling bee, a
joint meeting with Massachusetts State
College and a debate on Socialized Nleclieine.
l'sx'Ciloi.oc:Y Chun: Sayer, Grililh, Slnrlrlurrl, Slimly
S1-1-:neil CLUB! Mnllally, llcmp, Gill.
The Dramatic Club is one of the largest and
most active organizations on campus, under-
taking, as it does, the entertaimnent for the
community. This year the Club has been
under the able management of Constance
"Bunny" Hutzler, President: Benita Beck,
Vice-Presidentg Eleanor lVIacElwee, Secre-
taryg Dorothy Knapp, Business Manager:
Nancy Sheedy, Chairman of Dramatics: and
Katherine Irons, Chairman of Programs. As
well as a capable group of officers, the Club
Zoomm' Chun: Smifh, Gaimnv. Sayer, De l"orr.vl. Pope.
requires large committees for its numerous
and varied activities. The Chairmen of these
Committees are: Juliette Braverman, Pub-
licity: Ruth Andrew, Technical Director and
Fl l tl C
. izame 1 lillelan, Art Director, Scener 1
Emily Gifford, Property: Emily 'l'hompson,
Costume, Barbara Baldwin, Lighting: Doris
Ferry, Stage Manager. The Literary Adviser,
to whom the Club is most appreciative for her
helpful suggestions and interest, is Miss
Dramatic Club started off its 1938-1939
season early in October by bringing Dorothy
Sands, noted Broadway monologist and
impresario to the Chapin stage. Tracing
important figures in stage history up to a
modern version of Lady Macbeth done in the
Mae West style. she was a decided success.
The next venture of the year was 'Barrie's
whimsical and ever-popular comedy "The
Admirable Crichton" with the Club's Presi-
dent, the inimitable Bunny, in the star role.
An admirable supporting east included such
noted dramatic students as lVIary 1Vibel,
Eleanor MacElwee, and Dean Hoslien, and
four versatile newcomers: Nancy Schwinn,
Millieent Ewell, Priscilla Cruikshanlc and
Nancy Graham. Under the expert direction
of lV1rs. Helen lv. Currie, without whom no
ill I Q
4 1 .
, v lr, K' ,
llli.-KAI.K'l'lf' f'l.l'ls: Knrlpp, ilI!ll'I2llIl'l'l'. llulzlrfr, lfrwk, I"1'rry
dramatic play is really effective, the play
enjoyed an appreciative and interested
In March, Dramatic Club collaborated with
the Amherst Masquers to present Nlaxwell
Andcrson's "Mary of Scotland." Given in
the new Amherst Theatre three nights and in
Chapin once, it provided something unique
lJlm1xm'l'lf' ULU!! Illmus on
lfulrlvvin, 7'llmnp.wm, A nrlrmv,
Slwcrly, lfI'lll'l'7'IIIllIl, I lflI1'Im1.
in the way of entertainment. The coveted
role of Mary was played by Esther Wilcoxg
Bunny wasan admirable Queen Elizabeth,
while the Ladies-in-YVaiting were portrayed
by Eleanor lVIacElwee, Betty Forbes, Nancy
Schwinn and Kay Irons. All the cast appre-
ciated the opportunity to work under the
skilled guidance of Mr. Curtis Canfield.
Plans for the spring play are under way and
will probably be Pirandellois "Right You
Are If You Think You Are." This year's
May Day Pageant is inaugurating something
new in thc way of a dance recital, under the
management of Miss lVIarie Heghinian of the
Physical Education Depart-
ment. The theme is the story of '
Petrouehka-the portrayal of
the life of the marionettes who
have been imbued with all the
sentiments and passions of hu-
mans. The story brings forth
the idea that the spirit of fun
will always live. The music of
Petrouchka is by Stravinsky,
and this as well as the stylized
fantastic portrayal of the mario- N
nette theme, lends itself well to
the modern dance.
During the course of the year
Dramatic Club has held open
meetings which have been en-
joyed by the entire college. Not-
able among these was Mrs. Har-
riet lVhieher's reading of Jean
Giraudoux's comedy 'Htmphitry
On May fourteenth of last year the Dramatic
Club presented its usual outdoor pageant,
"A Progress of Queen Elizabeth," adapted
by Nancy Sheedy and Juliette llraverman
from the description in Robert Lanehanfs
letter and from Sir Wlalter Scott's "Kenil-
May Queen. 1958.
The Queen and her Court.
The Earl of Leicester is awaiting the arrival
of Queen Elizabeth and her train in the
courtyard of Kenilworth where her enter-
tainment has been planned. Amy, the secret
wife of Leicester. arrives suddenly and since
her appearance will spoil the Earl's ambi-
tious plans concerning the Queen, Amy is
hidden in the castle.
The arrival of the Queen is accompanied by
much pageantry. Homage is paid the local
gods. country and court dances are held, and
Elizabeth flirts with, first Leicester, and then
his rival Sussex, who incidentally was in-
strumental in bringing Amy to Kenilworth
in an effort to ruin his foe's chance with
u1'il:ff.Il 1-1'nf.v, 77Il'!l8C.u
.fl lIOI'I'Il!l flclml.
worth." The pageant was under the direction
of Mrs. Emily Topham Thompson. Pauline
Dyer was the Chairman of the production,
assisted by Juliette liravermang Elizabeth
lvilliams was Business Manager and Eliza-
beth Love, Stage Nlanager. The main char-
acters were as follows: Nancy Sheedy, Queen
Elizabeth, Elizabeth Doffey, the Earl of
Leicester: Elizabeth Thatcher, the Earl of
Sussex: Jane Stroebel, Amy Robsartg Ann
Chenoweth, Richard Varneyg and Joan
Several masques follow in honor of the Queen
and then Sussex leads in Amy to plead her
cause. Just as Elizabeth is about to lose her
temper, Sir Phillip Sidney presents his
masque which is entitled "Elizabeth Glori-
ana" and represents Elizabeth and England
in their fullest glory. Persuaded by this,
Elizabeth chooses loyalty to her country
rather than Leicester and love. In traditional
fashion, the college May Queen and her
court were introduced at the end of Pageant.
" The .'lllIII frnlzlr' f'l'l'l'lIffHlN
'l"lll'I l"l'll,l,GWSllll' Ulf' l"Al'l'llS
This past year the Fellowship ol' Faiths, one
ofthe more important campus organizations,
has been engaged in numerous activities.
'l'he purpose of the l"ellowship is to promote
creative spiritual life through the associations
of persons of all faiths i11 the effort to seek
the realization ol' the highest spiritual values.
'l'he Fellowship provitles opportunity for the
worship of God, for guidance in meeting
intellectual and spiritual problems and for
expression of the spiritual life in purposeful
This year, the Fellowship clicl especially fine
work uncler the leadership of its capable
Chairman. Polly Jacoby. More than ever
hefore. the stuclents carried out niost of the
actual achninistration anrl planning of pro-
grams. The Vouneil is inarle up of: Polly
Jacoby, Chairman: Mary .lane l'urrington,
xvlCl'-cill2lll'lllllll1 Sue Dickinson, 'l'reasurer:
Kay Ilayes, Secretary: and .lean Byrd,
Pulilicity and Membership lleaml. The fac-
ulty lneinhers of the Council are: Dr. Roswell
G. llain, President of the College: Dr. David
li. Adams, Director of 'Religious Activities:
anml Miss Virginia lirillinger, General Secre-
tary. Uther faculty who have aclvisecl the
work of the l"ellowship are: Miss Stein, Nliss
Catherine ltohinson, Nliss Douglass. Miss
Johns, Nlr. anrl Mrs. lVIcGarvey, ancl Miss
'l'he l"ellowship is clivimleml into three cifllll-
Inissions: Service, liclueation, and Worship.
'l'he Service Commission, heamlecl hy Molly
Bear, has clone work with the Girl Scouts and
the Girl Reserves. The llolyoke Social
Service division enterecl the fielcl of social
ease work this year and found it quite inter-
esting. .lane Dunn and her group worked
Senulx fn, llolynkru
with Mrs. Frederick in her Holyoke Settle-
inent. Betty Ahell, the lender of the South
lludley Falls Chili, introduced the llll'llllK'I'S
who were interested in going to college, to
college life und activities ut Mount llolyoke.
The work of the lfldueution cl0lllllllSSl0ll
under fllmirlnull Marry Mnrtz held discus-
sions and debates with other colleges on
religion us connected with world affairs.
Ulu-istine Cludigun wus Chuirnuni ot' the
Minorities group which sent lflnrriet Gilbert
to Drew Seniinury us ai, delegate to the Inter-
collegizlte Conl'erence ot' Jews :ind l'ln'ist,iuns.
'l'he lleputations group. teznns ol' students
often working eooperzltively with ditl'erent.
New ltlnglund colleges, went to rnrul ehurehes
to spenli on pence :ind lIlf0l'llEltl0lltlil relations
und to conduct week-end progranns of panel
discussions. worship und social netivities.
'llhc Student Industrial group's chief interest.
wus eeononiies and discussion ol' niutuul
prohleins of current interest with factory
girls in llolyoke. 'l'he group. led lay Doris
l'ulhnnn, niet twice tl month, huving one
meeting in llolyoke and one on cznnpus.
Ruth Matthews and her Pence group heard
:lin interesting pnnel discussion hetwecn u.
.lupnnese lmoy und u Chinese lmoy, who spoke
ol' the relutions of their countries' cultural
l"1-:i,i,owsun- or l".u'rns: Iluyrm, linu'1'r', lJi'ckl'rl.w111,flrlcvby. lff'11r,1llHl'l:.
background to the peace situation.
The third commission, on VVorship, working
with Chairman Dorothy Bowie, had charge
of all the evening worship and chapel serv-
ices. All these services were planned and
carried out by the students under the direc-
tion of Mary Elizabeth Hoffman. Eleanor
Thomas had charge of the music. An innova-
tion on campus this year has been the Fellow-
fifty New England colleges. Polly Jacoby
was elected Co-chairman of the conference,
and Mary Jane Purrington, a member of the
General Committee. Mount Holyoke sent a
fine delegation from the three undergraduate
classes: Betty Lou Bolce, Christine Cadigan,
Betty DeForest, Sue Dickinson, Nancy
Dunlap, Alice Edgar, Kay Hayes, Libby
Hoffman, Polly Jacoby, Martha Lummis,
lhzans: Wolrl, Pullman,
Sllllifll, Bl'llf0ll, lllffflllllll,
Hullwr, rllrzllllrilw, liyrfl
Dz'l"orrsl, W illun. f X'
ship's plan of student-led worship services
in Friday morning chapel.
Une of the most beautiful services of the
year, the Candle-light Service, was held
Sunday, October 9, in the new chapel. Dr.
Adams, Polly Jacoby. and Edith Smith led
the services. At the end of the service, follow-
ing an old custom, the students filed out of
the chapel, singing "Follow the Gleam," and
carrying lighted candles. whose tiny beams
lighted the girls' ways back to their houses.
The biggest event of the year, in which
Mount Holyoke participates is the annual
conference of the Student Christian Move-
ment in New England, which was held at
Camp 0-At-Ka at Sebago Lake, Maine, from
June 13 to June 90, 1938. Three hundred and
fifty students attended, representing about
Norma lamdholm, Mary ltlartz, Mary
Medlicott, Mary Meeker, Grace Mills, Ruth
Pothoff, Mary Jane Purrington, Beryl
Robichaud, Catherine Ross, Mildred Shad-
dock, Ann Smith, Martha Yeames. Mount
Holyoke made a hit with their improvised
baseball team. and, as a matter of fact, beat
Smith College in an exciting game.
The daily programs were begun with morn-
ing worship services led by Howard Thur-
man, negro pastor of Howard University, in
the woodland chapel by the lake. Following
these services, Dr. Charles Gilkey, from
Chicago University, discussed the values of
the Christian Faith in relation to the needs
and problems of modern college men and
women. The Conference music was in charge
of Dr. Russell Ames Cook of Harvard. Be-
sides worship there were recreation, social
hours and sports, which gave one the oppor-
tunity to get acquainted with the delegates
from other colleges.
The Northfield Conference, held at the
Northfield Hotel and Chateau from March 8
to March 5, for colleges in the Connecticut
Valley. was an important conference of this
year. The theme "Why Christian?" was dis-
Mr.-1. 1'il't'ffl'l'l'f7h'iN in Ilolyolru
cussed by Dr. Richard Roberts of Toronto,
Canada. Twenty delegates from Mount
Other intercollegiate activities under the
charge of Mary Jane Purrington included a
return visit of the Yvesleyan Association, a
supper-discussion with Yale, and a tea with
Smith College friends.
The Fellowship has entertained some fine
speakers, including Charles Cadigan of
Amherst, who spoke on "Religious Problems
of Students." Rabbi Newman and his wife
visited the campus and had dinner and after-
noon tea with the students. Rabbi Newman
discussed "Present Day Problems and Their
Jewish Aspects" at a meeting of the Fellow-
The Fellowship is a worthwhile organization
and has done splendid work this past year in
promoting creative spiritual life and in doing
useful work in the connnunity.
Junior a11d Senior Choir members become
Glee Club members if they successfully pass
their auditions before Miss Ruth Douglass
and the Glee Club president. Membership is
kept within the vicinity of a hundred voices.
There were six concerts in all scheduled for
this past year-the Carol Concerts. a joint
concert with Wlesleyan given at Mount
Holyoke on March 18th, tlllfi a final program
to be given June 10th during Commence-
The highlight of the concert year is the series
of Carol Concerts. This year there were four
-the first the traditional concert at the
Second Congregational Church in Holyoke.
Mr. Hammond. time-honored friend of all
the college singers. played organ munbers on
the same program, and afterwards offered a
special program for the Glce Club. The
second concert was at the college Chapel, the
third at the Town Hall in New York as
guests of the Mount Holyoke Club of New
York, and the fourth a radio program over
the Columbia Broadcasting System. Miss
Douglass led the Choir accompanied by
Miss Richardson at the piano, and Jean
Fowler sang a solo.
Officers of the Club this year are: Jean
Fowler, President: Margaret Jackson. V ice-
President: Virginia Wfalker, Secretary: Mary-
Ann Buck, Assistant Secretary: Esther Sos-
man, Treasurer: Christine Cadigan, Assist-
ant Treasurerg Sue Burdick, Librarian.
The following girls compose the list of
soprano voices: Ruth M. Anderson, Claricc
Gm-:lc Chun: SUNIIHIII. ll'ulL'1'r, .lll'.v.w llzmylrmv. l"un'l1'l'. ffllffk, Cllfffyflll. -lfN'A'NUll-
Barford, Benita Beck, Joan Beckett, Jean
Benton, Adele Boelcstedt, Betty Lou Bolce.
Mildred Black. Sue Burdick, Christine
Cadigau, May Cheng, Anne Chenoweth.
,lung-t Christie, Mary Cook, Marion Crossley,
Betty Del"orest, Sue Dickinson, Priscilla
Eddy, Lucy Eisenhart, Kathryn Eisner,
Mary Fowler, Harriet Gilbert, Ruth Hage-
dorn., Margaret Hannuin, Ruth Hale, Evelyn
Hall, Mary llapp, Natalie Havens. Lucille
Hoffman, Katharine lrons, Barbara JCZIII
Johnson, Phyllis Kaler, Elizabeth Leland,
Grace Mangini. Ruth Matthews, Dorothy
Newfaug, Jane Nichols, Katherine Noland,
Frances Rosenstoclc. Barbara 'l'ate, Louise
Tiffany, Constance Trucsdell, Verly lVest-
fall, Sylvia lVooster, Julia Cuddebaek,
Barbara Gunn, Grace Buchstaue, and
The second sopranos are: Clara Adams,
Eleanor Bixby, Barbara Boggs, Dorothy
Boynton. Florence Brewer, Jean Bufl'nton.
Virginia Cotins, Barbara Cowee, Martha
Ensign. Jean Fowler, Helen Gay, Martha
Grif'Hth, Shirley Harris, Ruth Hayner, Dean
Hoffman, Louise Johnson, Kathryn Kimble,
Enuna MeCaughey, Olive Millc-i'. Eleanor
Moore, Patricia lVIoore, Cleo Pickles, Mar-
garet Ross, Dorothea Ryan, Caroline Saw-
yer, Katherine Sinclair, Esther Sosinan,
Josette Smith, Eleanor ,lllI0llltLS, and Gladys
The altos are: Barbara Joy Anderson,
Alveretta Bailey, Elinor Bancroft, Barbara
Banker, Louise Briggs, Ruth Brown, Nlary-
Anne Buck, Elizabeth Clark, hlarjorie
Crossley, Barbara Curtiss, Barbara Davis,
Alice Edgar, Katharine Ennncl, Elizabeth
Farley, Jeane Fisher, Dorothy Grumpelt,
Marjorie Gunther, Eileen Hellwig. .lean
llerinan, Margaret Jackson, Jane Keeler,
Rhoda Lester, Susannah Mirick, Janet
Morrill, Cornelia Painter. llarbara Sayer,
Frances Tibbals, Virginia Trapp. Virginia
W'alker. and Annette Williams.
IN'l'ERNA'l'IONAI, RlCLA'l'IONS CLUB
To keep apace of the history-making devel-
opments in foreign affairs is the aim of the
International Relations Club, or, I. R. G, as
it is popularly called on campus. With Ann
Shroyer as l'resident, Ethel lVilliamson as
V ice-President, Rosemary Danes as Secre-
tary-Treasurer. Betsey Albertson as Libra-
rian. and Miss Ellis as Faculty-Adviser, the
regular meetings of I. R. G have been held
throughout the year in the New York Room
for the informal discussion of events and
problems that have a world-wide significance.
In cooperation with the peace panel of the
American Student Union, I. R. G has
secured as speakers men who are in the
closest touch with recent events abroad. ln
October, Dr. Karl Deutsch of the University
of Prague and the London School of lico-
nomics spoke at college. Dr. Deutsch, who is
a Sudeten German himself, maintained that
Czechoslovakia did not oppress the Sudeten
Germans, but that the minority charge was
trumped up by German propaganda. And at
a joint meeting of the A. S. U. and I. R. C.
in January, Randall Smith, who served as a
volunteer in Spain in the International
Brigade, advocated the lifting of the Spanish
I. R. C. is not only active in fostering interest
in foreign affairs on campus, but is also a
member of the New England Conference on
Foreign Affairs, a development of the New
England Model League of Nations, which is
now disbanded. The New England Confer-
ence is particularly concerned with the
problem of what college students can do in
forming the foreign policy of America. The
February meeting of the western division of
the regional conferences was held here when
lN'runN.vrIoN.u. Rlilli.-X'I'l0NS Cum: lVI'lfI'UlIlN0ll, Shroyvr, Dunes, .hllberlsorr
"The Nature of Aggres-
sion in the World To-day"
was discussed. Several del-
egates from Mount llol-
yoke attended the meeting
ofthe New lingland lnter-
national Relations Clubs
Conference held in Dur-
ham, New llampshire. in
December under the aus-
pices of the Carnegie En-
dowment for International
Peace. lVatson Pierce, Sec'-
retary of the first I. lt. C.
organized in the llritish
Isles under the Carnegie
Endowment and Miss Amy
H. Jones, Carnegie repre-
sentative in charge of the
clubs, were two ol' the
prineipal speakers at the
li'r'h1'nrl lln' .sr-wrrfw.
After Weeks of the hard work, fun, and head-
aches well known to those who have partici-
pated in former Junior Shows, "Blue Prints
Charming." 1940's Junior Show, written by
Elinor Bancroft and Mary lVood and
directed by lVIrs. Dean
y Currie, was presented on
November 5, 1938. The
actual work of Show began
the previous spring when
i Helen Chester was elected
The plot of "Blue Prints
around the mystery ofthe
disappearance of a set of
blue prints for the new
gymnasium. The fact that
the blue prints were miss-
ing was discovered by the
tee who met in the Spin-
ster Room of the Library
with the three gym teach-
ers, played by Caroline
f Sawyer. lVIarjorie Gunther
and Judy Stoddard, to
select the best prints. A frantic search was
started and President Lionheart. played by
Alice Edgar. called in the Valentine Detective
Agency to aid the distracted committee.
Janet Comstock, who for three years has
been becoming a campus mystery and insti-
Where ghosl ihou?
tution, appeared as heroine, and her part
was played by Betty Lou Bolce. Janet and
two of her friends, Penelope Thatcher, a
fiery tempered girl from the South, played
by Jean Byrd, and Jenny Crane, played by
Gladys lVoodwell, decided to be detectives
themselves. 'l'hese three girls led an exciting
life prowling about in the Library after ten
go to Prom and he even gave her his frater-
nity pin, Beemy's assistant, l"lotsam, brought
the house down with his red wig, his plaid
coat complete with an over-sized pink flower
in the buttonhole, his huge trousers, and his
tough talk. A comic romance grew through-
out the play between the blustering but bash-
ful lfllolsam, and the prim Miss Scripsit, the
o'clock at night, climbing up and down the
fire-escape after hours, and generally adding
to the confusion of the two detectives.
Beemy Valentine and Flotsam, played by
Eleanor Maclilwee a11d Elizabeth Eken.
These midnight escapades were made all the
more exciting by the necessity of cluding the
campus cop, impersonated by Dean Hosken.
Her presentation of the song "Walking My
Beat" was one of the highlights of "Blue
Beemy was the hero of the Show. for not only
did he retrieve the missing blue prints, but he
also shattered Janet's determination not to
"li'l111' Prinls fl,Hll'lIlilly.u
1'resident's secretary, played by Marion
Branch. 'l'he plot was further complicated by
Christine Cadigan, as Professor Andre
Voleur, visiting crimiuologist from Kneehigh
University, who unwittingly walked oft with
the book in which the missing blue prints
Sets, constructed by the Scenery Committee
under the leadership of Doris Ferry, included
the Spinster Room of the Library. Chapin
decorated with balloons galore in blue and
silver for Junior Prom, and a scene presenting
on one side of the stage. the inside, and on
the other, the outside of the dormitory in
which the girls lived. Eight songs, the nmsic
for six of which was written by liouise
Johnson. Chairman ofthe Music Committee.
were presented during the production and
were accompanied by an orchestra composed
of members of' the Junior Class. Adele
Bockstedt and Nora Sorokin wrote the music
for the other two songs. and Kitty Sinclair,
Meg McKay, and Jean Benton wrote the
words for the songs. 'l'lu'ee dances, a spooky
ghost dance, a graceful firetly frolic, and a
take-olf on Zoo field trips were presented
under the leadership of Kitty Sinclair, Chair-
man of the Dance Vommittee.
All the work that went into making this
year's Show one of the best was not however
visible the night of the performance. Vredit
must also be given to the numerous commit-
tees and their chairmen: Minette Long,
Business Board: l'eg Jackson, Vandy: Alice
Gill and Helen Rydqnest, t'ost.umes: Bar-
bara Baldwin, Lighting: Dorothy Stevens,
Make-Up: Beulah Wood, Programs: Doro-
thy Grumpelt, Properties: Joan Beckett,
Stage Manager: Mary-.Xnne Buck, Publicity:
Ann lVonders. Script: Jean llmmewell. Head
MOUNT ll0l,YUKl+I MON'l'Ifll,Y
'l'he Mount llolyoke rllonlldy was founded
in 1891, and is one ol' the oldest publications
on campus. Miss Snell was one oi' its found-
ers, and both Miss Ball and Miss Meliean
were editors when they were in college. 'l'he
.llonlllly started as a slnall magazine which
came out rplarterly and was at that time
called the l'lmlle11yz'. Since then it has in-
creased both in size and content. until the
presenl. time. 'l'he fllonlllly is a literary maga-
zine and gives students a chance to establish
themselves in creative writing. Lately it has
been striving to become more interdepart-
mental, and consequently it has printed
articles about the String Quartet. hir.
lluxley. drama reviews. and other subjects
directly connected with some department of
the college. Its stall' meets and works in a
room on the lirst Hoor ol' Student Alumnae
MoN'rln.Y: Kiflfler, Ellis.
Hall, which has recently been prescribed for
the use of the Mrmllzly. This year Ruth
Spencer is Editor-in-Chief and Marcia
Kidder is Assistant Editor. The members of
the Literary Board are Suzanne Ellis. Jean
Hanson. Ann Shroyer, Patricia Nloore.
Elizabeth YVere. Ann Brittain and Phyllis
Jones, Eleanor Minekler is the Business
four literary editors. and its publication took
place in the room of the editor. It began
more or lcss as a child of the Monthly, but it
soon became an independent publication.
The News has never had any faculty ad-
visors, but has always been open to public
opinion and advice. It covers all the news on
campus and has at times also contained out-
N lows: Doyle. Sloul, l'ronyn, Ix'1'1'nL'r'rl1QfI', Seluuler, Srulrunn.
Nlanager, Emily Gifford the Circulation
Manager. ltlld Helen Frost the Advertising
Manager. On the Circulation Board are
Leonore Holmes. Dorothy Neil and Barbara
Wright. Wlorking on the Advertising Board
are Jane Dunn, Elizabeth Farley, Joy
Sibley. Florence Browning, Grayce Wiener.
Sue Anne Eveleigh and Natalie YVarner.
MOUNT HOLY! J K E NEWS
The first issue of' the Mount Holyoke .Veins
was published on October 3, 1917. At that
time its staff consisted of six reporters and
side news which directly influenced the stu-
dent body. It contributes each year to the
Scholarship Fund and to the Kathryn Irene
Glascock Memorial Prize. The .Yezvs has
changed in form and content, but its aims
and principles have always been fundamen-
tally the same. The staff now works in a room
in the cellar of Mead, which has been fur-
nished especially for the News. The freshmen
members of the News board are chosen in
February, and since the following list of
members is that of the first semester, no
freshmen are included on it. On the Editorial
Board, the Editor-in-Chief is .lean Stout, the
Managing Editor, Jean Sudrann. the Junior
Editor, Annette Doyle, and the Desk Editor,
Nancy Cronyn. The Reporters are: 1939:
Betty Forbes, Jane Dickinson. Irene Bowker,
and Betty Bolton. 19-I-9: Sally Brand, Emma
Little, Lucille Bernstein. 194-1: Louise
Lichtman, Barbara lvhite, Dorothy Sturm,
Marjorie Allen, Florence Browning, Marjorie
Maxim, Barbara Beal, Natalie Warner,
Mary Ryan, Mary MeCulley, and Sue
Hathwell. 'l'he correspondents include: 1939:
Alice Nestler, Ethel Williamson, 19410:
Constance Codbeer, Catherine Haines, Syl-
via 1Vooster, Harriet Kidder, and Marion
WVhite. Mary Cook is the l'hotographer. On
the Business Board, Lorraine Sehader is
Business lVIanager, and Ruth Andrew, Cata-
loguer. On the Advertising Board, 'Barbara
Brinkerhoff is Advertising Nlanagerg and
assisting her are: 194-0: Florence YVorth,
Beatrice Sweedler. 1941: Barbara lVilson,
Alice Klauber. 1942: Tina Hume, Helen
Clegg, Constance Moore, Elizabeth Roelse,
and Eleanor Yvilliams. Barbara 1Vright is
Circulation Nfanager, and to assist her, she
has: 194-0: Alice Lewis. 1941: Nathena
Fuller, Annette Keogh, Anne Fayerweather,
Anita Ganot, Frances Moody, Mildred
Dunn, Bette Abraham, lVIaribel Small, and
Blankets piled up in the back of the station
wagon, plenty of food, and a group enthusi-
astically hiking, can be seen almost any
week-end, bound for the Outing Club Cabin,
where everyone always has such a good time.
Outing Club, this year, has about four hun-
dred members, and thirty-five of that inter-
Sulurfluy Ill0l'lll'll!f class on l,I'08IIl'f'f.
csting breed, called "heelers". These are the
prospective leaders, who undertake to do
the cooking, clean up the cabin, blaze trails,
and perform all sorts of odd jobs, to earn
points towards the honor of being leaders.
1Vheu once they've reached this position,
they can take out groups by themselves and
be the responsible heads of Outing Club.
President Helen Fraser has eapably directed
the Club through all the activities in which
it takes part, assisted by Barbara Wright,
Treasurer, and Dorothy B11CliIliLIl1, Secre-
tary. Faculty advisors for the club are Mrs.
Ruth B. Hawkins and Mrs. Constance
Up in the Adirondacks, from Sept. '7 to 14,
nine students from Mount Holyoke and two
aluumae attended the annual College Week
and had a wonderful time, as is always the
case with Outing Club. About one hundred
and twenty-five representatives from fifteen
Eastern College Outing Clubs were there,
for this glorious week ol' netivity. Another
popular trip wus that to the Slillllllllll' Carni-
vnl, over l"eln'un,ry 3-5.
Skating has heen nnnsunlly good this winter
and the skating pleasure ol' the whole coni-
nnlnity has been enhnneecl hy the severnl
Ice Cnrnivzmls run hy Uniting Clnh. Skating is
always fun. hut so much more so when every-
one is there, the music is so goocl. :nul hot
clogs nncl cofl'ee :ire :l,vniln,lmle to wnrnl mul
pep one np. These Carnivals have lmeen very
successfully run znnl nineh npprecintecl by
Very jolly happenings tnke plnee nt the
Uuting Cluh Clnhin over week-ends, :incl we
l'0IllCllllJL'l' with pleasure the scenes beside thc
open fire. Anylmomly :incl everyhorly enn go up
to the Uuliin for Rl week-end and people are
:Lnxious to go with :I group ol' their friends.
One cloesn'lp hnve Lo he Rl lencler or n heeler
to go on one ol' these trips :incl have n glorious
The lllll'l'lC5llll' rnther mlzuuugerl elnlnees of
hiking nlong the range :incl exploring, hut
over the yezn' things were elenreml np and it
is once ngnin possible to go out nlong the
trails lll2ll'lil'4l out hy Uuling Ulnlm.
Uuting Vluh is one ol' the largest :incl lnost
populau' orgn,nizn,tions on ennipus, und has
the thanks ol' the whole Clonnnnnity for its
splencliml work, its oflieers, illlll the oppor-
t,llIlll'.ll'S it oflers to ull.
OUTING Chun: Jolmxlen, lh1r'km1u:, Wriyrlll, Mrs. Ilulrkins, l"ru:1'r. Ilollnruzw.
Iliff.-1 Spring Ifnrlfrrrrnf-rr
Uulzfny Club Lrfurllfrfl
The nieinhers ol' this year's l1I.AM.-tit,-XIJA stall'
are: Susannah Mirick, l'lclil,or-in-I'hiefg
lileanor Calnphell, Literary lflclitorg Norma
Davis, Art liclitorg ltlsther SUSIIHIII alul
lN'Iartha Ensign, Photographic ltlclitorsg
lYluriel lil'lllllll', Business Manager: Mary
Dee llee Lynch, Assistant Business Mana-
ger: llelene Messer. .Xclvertising Manager:
Britta James, Marguerite Orth, Elizabeth
Sweet, Elizabeth 'l'illson: Class ol' 194-2:
llelen Clegg, Anne llaughaday, Martina
llunie. Constance Moore, Elizaheth Roelse.
.loy Sihley. lflleanor Williams.
'l'he nielnhers ol' the Business Board are:
Class ol' 1939: lrene Bowker, Charlotte
Brainarfl, Louise Briggs, l,ois Eldridge,
Martha Ensign, Helen Frost, Anne Gordon,
Tun CAIIINC "The 1NlIl.Yl?fllIll rrjfrf'.vlm.s."
and Miss Gertrude Bruyn, Faculty .-Xclviser.
The meinhers of the Literary Board are as
follows: Class ol' 1939: Dorothy Boynton,
Juliette Bl'Zl.VCl'lllilll, .lane Dickinson. Bar-
hara Gunn, ltflarjorie Stewart.: Class ol' 19419:
Catherine Ilaines, llarriet Kidder: Class of
1941: Barhara Collins. Maritta Davis,
lilargaret llarrow, Sinia Kislali, Mary
MeCulley, Eleanor Parker: Class of 19-I-Q:
Louise Koegel, Lucille Markel, Anne Uelun,
'l'he lnelnhers of the Advertising Boarcl are
as follows: Class of 19410: Virginia Hopper,
Bette Schiller: Class of 194-1: Anita Ganot,
Kathryn Hawkins. Lucille Htilsfilllilll, Natalie
llowarrl, Barbara Maefarland, Doris Mintz,
llope Provost, Alice Quaclre, Pauline Rad-
way. Marydell Rose, Marjorie Roth, Con-
stance Sheperfl, Marie Stahl, 'Constance
Waterbury: Class of 194-9: Jean Benton,
Constance Blumenthal, Felice Pincus, Bette
Schiller, Nora Sorokin, Julia Stoddard, Ella
Tanihussig Class of 1941: Bette Abraham,
Betty Barrows, Betty Cook, Mildred Dunn,
Catherine Hayes, Carolyn Hogeman, ICSIIIC
Kirkwood, Jeane liicht, lwartha launniis,
Marguerite Urth, Barhara Rodenhach,
Catherine Rorahack, Natalie Warner: Class
of 1942: Helen Clegg, Ruth Little, Patricia
The llll'llll7Cl'S of the l'hotogra.pl1ic Board are
as follows: Class of 1939: l"rances Adams,
Irnla Allarclt. liarlmara Banker. Mary Cook,
Mary Dean, Anne Edwards, Helen Fraser,
Helen Freed. Kathryn Hawkins, Muriel
Kenilmle, Martha lwiles. Eleanor lwinckler,
Mimi Myers, Marydell Rose: Class of 194-0:
Cynthia Berlow, Mary Davis. Elizabeth
Eken. Charlotte Folsoin, Nannie Hainje,
Ruth llayner, Eileen Hellwig. Ennna Little,
Etelka McCluer, Cornelia Painter: Class of
19-H: Isabel Earlier, liarlmara Beal, Alice
Bennett, Eugenie Braegger, Ann Brittain,
Alice Chase, Eleanore Conant, Maritta
Davis, Elinor Gudger, Gertrude Henry.
Lois Jenkins, Esme Kirkwood. Elinor Long,
Gertrude Natuseli. Mary Olmsted: Class of
1942: Mary Beatty, Guinevere Beers, llelen
Clegg, Susan Cook, Josephine Dougliton.
Suzanne Fislier, Caroline Gordon, Ruth
Ingram, Jane Lewis, Ruth Little, Zara Olds,
Jane Peters, Mary Jane Phillips, Constance
Reed. Clara Ross. Irene Sampson. Mar-
guerite Sentenac, Elizabeth Sliillady, Mar-
garet V anderlieek.
l,l,A1u,x1moA: llurfs, illc'sscr, M l'l'l.l'A', llnxign, IXYHIIIIII0, Cfmzyzbvll, SOSHIIIIIV, Lynch.
,f .' ' . I.
1.,.-.,., ,-,I sw,
f.-.5 . I. , A
"ll" LFE' ' -H' ..'
.. .,",u -
' '- 1, -.- .1
. . 1. .I
' ., k"- 5
.' g .
WIWQIX: bw. hi,
Every sunny day this fall South Campus
was a scene of great activity and a center
of attraction-bright-colored targets on
one side and archers facing them. Always
before, archery had been something of an
unknown quantity to all those who did
not take the sport because the old archery
field was up beyond the stables. This
year a new 'Held is being made ready by
Upper Lake so archery was, for the time
being, dropped right into the middle of
VVhile this move robbed the archers of
their privacy it certainly provided a great
deal of entertainment for everyone else.
Passers-by stopped to Watch and see if the
arrow would hit the bull's-eye. If Marion
Van Geem, 1939, Head of Archery, or
any of the All-Holyoke Team of this fall,
Pauline Althouse, 1940, Evelyn Bailey,
1941, Ruth Birdseye, 1941, or May Cheng,
1940, were shooting, the watchers were not
disappointed. The initiated would appre-
ciate the good form, clean release and
steady follow-through of the advanced
archers, while others would marvel that
. 1 ,Q
anyone could hit the target from the far-
away fifty yard range.
Tournaments were held on Saturdays
for all who wished to shoot, and there were
also the usual interclass competitions,
cial exhibition shooting. Usually an out-
standing American or foreign archer is
invited to participate. Last year Robert
Goldeich, National Junior Champion, was
the guest archer.
with a trophy awarded to the winning
team. This fall, 194-0 got the trophy. How-
ever, Mount Holyoke archers do not re-
strict themselves to our campus. They
often pay visits to other colleges and also
entertain here. In the spring they shoot
the Columbia Round in the Telegraphic
Competition which is a national affair.
CThe Columbia Round is one of the stand-
ard forms used in tournaments and con-
sists of shooting a certain number of
arrows at fifty, forty and thirty yards.j
Last spring Mount Holyoke placed second
in the Eastern District in thc Telegraphic
and sixth in thc nation.
Each spring at Field Day there are
Archery Tournaments and also some spe-
Badminton seems to have reached a new
peak of popularity this winter, with the
small gym reserved in advance practically
every day in the week. The class teams
have had a most enthusiastic line-up of
candidates and "badminton tournament
tonight" became a pass-word for a busy
February and well into March.
Managers for class badminton were
elected early, making Carolyn Daly, Doro-
thy Grumpelt, Eleanor Tolles and Ruth
VVilson representatives of the senior,
junior, sophomore and freshman classes.
Each class team has three pairs and two
alternates. Class tournaments gave the
victory to thc sophomores, followed by the
seniors, freshmen and juniors, respectively
There were some interesting innovations
mafle this year. Pairs for the tournalnent
doubles, insteacl of clraw-
ing for partners before
each match, were selected
by the class managers,
coach and head of the
sport, thus more equally
matching ability. Nine
games were run ofl' each
evening, with each pair
playing three games. Ten-
sion and excitement were
heightened by the in-
creased number of deuce
games which resulted.
team was also chosen dif-
ferently than previously.
The committee selected
several eligible players,
who then had the oppor-
tunity of playing for elec-
'tion to the All-Holyoke
team. This took the place ol' arbitrary
election by the committee because of the
manner of pairing for class teams. Those
achieving the honor this year seem to incli-
cate the sophomores as
i since three of the four
elections went to the class
of 1941. The representa-
tives are Florence Brown-
ing, Helen Bronson, and
Eleanor Tolles. Ruth An-
clrew upholcls the honol'
of '39, and honorable men-
tion went to Dorothy
Basketball! The very clay
that the weather changes
from fall to winter, the
gym opens wicle its floors
to basketball addicts. Girls
clash excitedly about the
Hoor,the ball travels swift-
ly and surely CSOIIICUIIICSD,
and brilliant play follows brilliant pla.y
in rapid succession!
This year basketball has had an eventful
program under the leadership of Nfary
VVood. The traditional Intra-Mural Games
between the houses were played. lVilder
won the tournament for 1938-39 and will
have its name engraved on a silver plaque
to he preserved in honor throughout the
centuries! The Intra-Mural Games, al-
though not always executed by experts,
provided for much fun and enthusiasm.
Then there were
the Class Games
which followed the
best players in each
class are on the
teams. This year,
third teams were in-
imagine our stately
seniors scraping to-
gether enough mate-
rial for flzrrz' teams?
The winning class
team will have its
numerals placed on
the Basketball Ban-
ner to he cherished by posterity, also.
Last year's All-Holyoke Team, elected
from the class teams. included as forwards:
Bobby llalser, Dotty Craig, and .lean
Simonds: and as guards: Nancy Sheedy.
Helen Adolph and Mary lVood. Last
year's seniors played an exciting game
against the Roughnecks Cconsisting of the
masculine members of the faculty and
staffj. However, these athletic gentlemen
found it a little diflicult to play by girl's
rules. The game nevertheless progressed
with much hilarity.
Besides playing basketball, girls are
taught to referee the game. Mrs. Hawkins
is the instructor of this angle, and under
her. the initiates practise by refereeing the
lntra-Mural Games. Once a girl becomes
proficient, she may secure her national
rating and referee professionally. Mount
Holyoke Alumnae will be capable of
refereeing any games from those of the
Athletic Association of the Spinsters of
lflast Poopdeck to those of the League of
lVomen Voters should such honors ever
be bestowed upon them. Yes-science is a,
wonderful thing-hut, so is basketball!
One of the most interesting and perhaps
the least publicized of sports at Mount
Holyoke is Crew. Most of the crew work
was done in the spring. There were class
practices, canoe tests. and trial races, all
in preparation for Spring Field Day. On
Spring Field Day. there were inter-class
races, each class paddling canoes gaily
painted in the respective class colors. After
the more serious business of inter-class
races, and races for speed and form. the
fun hegan. There were novelty races, such
as paddling canoes with hrooms. The
canoe tilting was enjoyed hy everyone.
Even the crew came hohhing out of the
water sputtering and laughing.
Dorothy Fuller was the ahle head of
Crew this year, and did a great deal in
training the girls for Spring Field Day.
The girls on the All-Holyoke Crew Team
for 1938-39 were Nina Purington ,39,
Sylvia Sherk '39, Barbara Wright '40,
and Betty Goodrich '41.
The spring brings to Mount Holyoke a
very interesting and enjoyable game which
not many other colleges are fortunate
enough to have as part of t.heir curriculum.
The picturesque walk to the "Orchards
Golf f'ourse" is enough to excite one's
fancy, but when we
saunterdown that state-
ly archway of ever-
greens and finally sur-
vey the course from the
top of a hill. we realize
that a treat is in store
for us-a round ofeight-
een holes of golf on
one of the most attract-
ive golf links in New
Large numhers of the
freshman and sopho-
more classes anxiously
await the spring. so
that they can "sign up"
for golf. and after a
mere dozen or so lessons they are very
competently "tee-ing" off at the first hole
and playing the eighteen or perhaps
nine holes most enjoyahly. Golf is the
kind of game that magnetizes every-one
who approaches it, and oh, how excit-
ing to see your score fall and your balls
land each time as if they had heen hit
to the girls. And as would be expected.
' the girls were in the lead when their con-
quest was halted by a downpour. From the
various sides of golf engaged in at our
, own college, we can readily see that golf
4 can he enjoyable at many times and in
numerous situations. Chase the tiny ball
around the course, up hills, over brooks,
out of sand traps, straight onto the green
and into that inviting little holeg and just
see if you can get a lower score than you
did yesterday or than your opponent did
today-that's the object!
lVl111f's Cl' llllllkfjj game 'Hllllfd of?
W hy, 7Jlll1IjN fast 111111 -f11r1'o'11.v
A7111 goals o1f1f11s1'1m11lly S1Ill7'tOIlS.
Tl111t's 11111111 ll lzoekcy glllllilf-V llllllflf 1j'.
A bit of blue sky and slippery green field
with increasing skill and perfect.ion of
movement in all parts of the body!
Last year we had a college tournament
and an inter-class tournament, which
made competition tense and stimulating.
Lois Goodnow '38, Eleanor Gitt '4-0 who ,F ,
xii , . . 1
is head of the sport, Elva Kingston '39,
and lVIarian Gitt '41 were the semi-
finalists in the college tournament, begun
on April 24-th, and on Field Day Lois
Goodnow became the victor, trimnphing
over Elva Kingston.
The class teams were composed of four
students of each class and they were paired,
two against the corresponding two mem-
bers of each other class. On Field Day,
which marks the climax of our sports
season, the seniors were presented with
the golf cup.
A novelty event of the golf season was
a match between six students and six 1
men of faculty and staff, with handicaps i
plus a dash of good sportsmanship added
to two teams a-rarin' to go must be mixed
with the above prescription to complete
the description of hockey as played at
Mount Holyoke. The two opposing centers
waiting with raised hockey sticks for the
opening bullyg a sharp clash of sticks and
they're off! Breathless moments of excit-
ing play, a thrilling goal in the last few
A ' n L..
.. s- In . .
and killed a field mouse by the goal-posts
while a hockey game was in progress.
From the class teams Dorothy Carson
'39, Helen Freed '39, Ethel Williamson '39,
Elizabeth Stephen '40, Virginia Bishop
'41, 1VIarian Gitt '41, Alice Klauber '41,
Jean Simonds '41, Catherine Huey '4-Q, and
lVIary Skinner '4-Q, were chosen as All-
seconds, the victors' glad cheers at the
end-just impressions of a hockey game
at M0lll1t Holyoke.
Under the management of Helen Freed.
student head of hockey, the inter-class
games were played, usually early Saturday
mornings. From this tournament the
sophomores emerged victorious. Practices
and games were often enlivened by the
appearance of a bob-tailed cat, who just
escaped with her life from beneath the
feet and sticks of the players. This cat
is even reported to have calmly caught
Although there was no game scheduled
with an outside college last fall, a chosen
team attended a hockey conference at
Wellesley in October. Here the lVIount
Holyoke team not only played hockey
with members of other college teams, but
also learned something about the theoret-
ical side of hockey from the rules confer-
ence which was held betwcen the morning
and afternoon games. Plans arc already
made for an Alumnae-Student hockey
game next year on the new hockey field
Junior Show week-end.
Tally-ho! lVould you prefer a canter
early in the morning or under the moon?
No matter what time you ride it is grand
to be in the saddle and off,
not the horse. but through
Riding has been growing
very popular in the last few
years. This is shown by the
ever-inereasing number of
girls who are taking it as
their gym sport. Under the
able direction of Mrs. Beau-
mont students have learned
really correct horsemanship,
long cross-country rides com-
pensating for hours of train-
ing in the ring. Many amus-
ing things have happened, like the time
Mary Skinner, in learning the right way
to dismount. neatly skidded off the horse's
From the gym classes and the Boots
and Saddle Club is selected the All-
Holyoke Team which was headed this
year by Anne Preston. The fall team
consisted of Helen Davidson, Betty Good-
rich. Barbara Ostgren, and Anne Preston.
The hurricane rather upset the team's
plans for their annual horseshow: but the
spring team whose members are Betty
Goodrich, Janet Kavanagh. Jane Lewis,
and Anne Preston
has big plans for
the much hoped-
So won't you come
foracanter with us?
Even if you do get
stiff, itfs grand fun!
Scene on Pageant Field any sunny fall
afternoon: swiftly-moving figures tear up
and down the Held, in pursuit ofthe elusive
ball: suddenly someone has the ball near
the I0-yard line: with a hard kiek the ball
is booted skillfully, high into the air,
passing through the goal-posts. No, not
football, but speedball, one of the most
popular fall sports at Mount Holyoke.
Speedball reigns supreme on Pageant
until snow, actually too deep to play in.
drives the speedhall enthusiasts indoors.
According to all K reports. this l'all's
season with Elinor Bancroft as student
head. was singularly uneventful 'as far as
any serious damages were eoneerned. No
goal-posts were broken. no balls punctured.
and no serious wounds inflicted. Contrary
to all expectations the freshmen defeated
the seniors by the score of 6--4-3 the juniors
topped the record, however, by winning
every game they played. Because of their
outstanding ability Virginia Dessar '4-2,
Jean Straub '+L Priscilla Copely '40,
Elinor Bancroft '40, Virginia Powell '40,
Beryl Robichaud '40, Rhoda Lester '39,
Sue Burdick '39, Ruth Andrews '39, and
Louise Briggs '39, were chosen as members
of the All-Holyoke speedball team.
The highlight of the speedhall season
was the historic Student-Faculty game
played November 5. lVhat with students
falling into the laps of their professors and
generally coming into collision with them,
there was never a dull moment from start
to finish. Although the faculty have the
upper hand in classes, this time the tahles
were turned, for the students won by a
score of 16-7.
'l'he freshman round-robin tennis tourna-
ment held in the fall, and won hy Ruth
Wilson, with Eleanor Greene as runner-
up, followed by the student-faculty con-
test, with Mr. Hayes and Dot Craig as
victors, led up to the main event of the
autumn season: Miss Dorothy Randle, one
of the few women professional players,
gave a demonstration of correct form
affording many of our ardent tennis fiends
an opportunity to learn some new pointers.
ln November, Virginia Trapp, this yearis
student head, revived the old custom of
college elimination tournaments. At the
A. A. Banquet the cup was presented to
Emily Byrd, freshman newcomer from
Spring Play Day is the time when
tennis reaches its highest glory on Mount
Holyoke campus. Flashing figures, clad in
gleunmg nhlte SllUlxQlx1ll sboits whip
thc cliy 1 c niuibus ol tu
,a ' f' " .' H. ' i
across the court, and crash vivid red balls
On 2 an . ' 'h- 21 -'.' ' l ' All-
Holyoke team last year all stand out for
different reasons: Chris lVaterhouse '38,
for her excellent spirits: Betty Beach '39,
for her smooth savoir-faire: Dotty Craig
'39, because she is such a riot: Tink Ross
'39, the best sport ever: Dottie Palser '-1-O,
consistently dependable player that she
iS! and last, but far from least, steady
Helen Adolph and hail-fellow-well-met
Maddy Chittenden, both representatives
of the class of 2110. The members of the All-
Holyoke team, chosen by Mrs. Hawkins,
the head of tennis, and the class managers,
are selected for their excellent ability,
general attitude and court strategy.
Before Field Day a round-robin is held
and the class teams play each other in
singles and doubles, the two highest meet-
ing on the fatal day. Last year, the class
of '39 defeated the elass of '40, The in-
vincible singles team boasted Betty Beach,
Lou Briggs, and Dottie Craig, the doubles
were composed of Tink Ross, the class
manager, Lindy Everts, Helen Freed, and
Betty Forbes. Other class managers were
Helen Adolph, who chose lVIaddy Chitten-
den, Ginny Powell, Ginny Trapp, Dottie
Cabell, Jean Hastorf, and Dot Neill for
her team, Kay Hall, whose team comprised
Dottie Palser, Lee Beckstedt, Jean Si-
monds, Edith Holmes, and Jane Seaver:
and Chris lfVaterhouse, under whose lead-
ership the following members of the class
of '38 made their usual good showing:
Bobby Palser, Sally Barnes, Lois Goodnow,
Lou Martin, and Margaret and Elizabeth
Willi8IllS. For the future, hopes still rest
on the proposed indoor court.
Concise description of a volley ball game
at Mount Holyoke: straining figures leap-
ing high into the air after tl1e ball, the
sharp sound of the ball as it is hitg tri-
umphant shouts ringing through the
frosty air of a fall afternoon after the ball
passes over the net. There is nothing
more exciting. or so the volley ball en-
thusiasts say, than a fast game of volley
ball like that just described, when every
member of the team is kept on the alert,
Every afternoon at 5 o'clock on the
court outside the gym, or inside if the
weather is had, the volley hall devotees
can he found energetically hitting the ball
hack and forth across the net. Under the
direction of Miss Heghinian and Jane
Keeler, student head of volley ball, this
practice is preparatory to the hig event
of the fall season in volley hall, the inter-
class tournament, in which each class
plays one game with each of the other
classes. The class of 1941 carried off the
honors in the tournament this fall. Lucile
Harher, Bette Nelson, 19423 Helen Bron-
son, Isahel Barber, 1VIaritta Davis, 1941,
Dorothy Ziegler, 19403 Nina Purington,
Virginia Di Fabio, 1939 were chosen as
members of the All-Holyoke Team for
the fall of 1938.
.., . A
The Austrian 'l'yrol is no hetter, of a
heautiful day, than Prospect, in hack of
Mandelle, or Music Building hill, for
skiing, and champion ski-jumpers them-
selves couldn't get more of a thrill than
skiing enthusiasts at Mount Holyoke on
the small improvised jump on Pageant.
Unfortunately, most of the skiing plan-
ned for this winter was greatly hindered
hy lack of snow. hut there was enough at
diflerent times to hring people
out for practice and good fun
with many spills interspersed.
When speaking of tumhling,
we of course exclude Grace
van Denherg, head of Winter
Sports, and such other marvels
as I-Ielen Fraser, Edith Holmes,
and Dottie Vraig. Mr. Myrick
and Mr. Smart were out sever-
al times for classes on Prospect.
Outing Cluh, along with
running several very success-
ful lee Carnivals, sponsored
some week-end ski trips to different pol-
leges. People signed up from all classes
and all houses and went ofl' for a glorious
time with other skiiers from liastern
men's and W0lll0lliS eolleges. Une fine one
was over the week-end of l"ehrual'Y with
and Qtith. sponsored hy the l.0,lT,A, at
the Dartmouth Outing Cluh Cgllyin at
Une hlow to everyone was that the pro-
llmlwl t"'P E0 McGill's invitation tourna-
ment at Saint Sauverne in Canada had to
he overlooked hecause our snowless slopes
made practice impossible.
Everyone on campus has seen the var-
ious Wlinter Sports gym classes, mostly
hegiimers, mastering the simple yet tricky
feats of standing up, falling down and
getting up again. Everyone in these
classes also has cursed the weather which
took them out walking or playing ping-
pong, instead of really having some winter
sports. Some even practiced stemming,
christies. and telemarks in the gym, which
is a feat for anyone at any time.
1+'ortunately, the skating was excellent
and some very proficient Sonja's, complete
with white, professional-looking skates,
were turned out at the end of the season.
liven the less skillful, however, appeared
on Lower Lake i11
colorful new skat-
ing skirts. Mr.
Balise gave les-
sons during the
gym classes and
privately, to help
us out with threes,
A eights, and the
Ski movies were
shown with the
night features in
how it should he
done and encour-
aging us to try our
..- luck the next day.
"Fourth, fourth!" I3ridgman's bridge fiends
sprawled on the living-room floor.
"Hey! What smells so good?" .lean
shouted, pushing back that lock of reddish
"Come on, let's play," Joy said. She
had hid five no-trump.
.lust then Miss Baker came in. "lVould
anyone like some fudge? It's rather soft
still, I'm afraid." Jo dropped the half-
her fresh white apron. answered it. "Three
more men for Frannicf' she said a minute
later. "I told them, I said: 'First come,
first served.' "
"Isn't my roommate a popular girl?"
Eve Child contentedly murmured. "Wed-
nesday night, too."
"Oh, Bridgman is just a popular house,"
Phyl said in her deep voice.
"Hey, what time is it?" Betty Lee
shrilled. "I'm supposed to get a telegram.
Ilan' sonic more ginger ale?
knitted pink sock. "Oh, Mommy Baker!"
Everyone munched away delightedly.
The front door slammed and Grif
"Have some fudge," Libby said.
"Ooh," Cflrif was counting caloriesl.
"I'd love some."
Anne leaned back and put her hands
behind her head. "I've got to study Art."
A print fell off her lap.
"How long have you been studying for
the quiz?" Edna asked.
"Uh, shc's been working since Sunday,
Andy," Diddy answered her, blowing out
a lot of smoke.
The doorbell rang a11d Marry, smoothing
I se11t Jack one this morning."
Mary Lee looked up from "All This
And Heaven Too," smiled a far-off smile,
and looked down again. Shc had fifty more
pages and couldn't leave the book.
A sudden pounding reverberated from
the cellar. 'Everyone jumped. "'l'hat's all
right," Twoose said, coming in with a big
box of candy bars. "It's only my room-
mate unerating her hike."
A minute later Babs came by with a
hammer and a big bed roll.
'l'he little clock o11 the mantelpiecc
elunked ten deadened strokes.
"Shh! Quiet hours," Libby announced.
Silence . . . QD.
'l'here will always be those fire drill
incident.s, so we might as well start. with
Brigham's. There was the time that Bar-
bara Bemis heard the alarm, and reso-
lutely emerged from her room, tooth-
brush in hand. She thought it was her
alarm eloek going off, and was starting
the new day. And Maria del Rio still
doesn't believe that memorable two o'elock
CA.M.!j drill ever happened, though we
have witnesses to prove she was there,
complete with towel, et. al. . . When not
having fire drills, Brigham took time to
stage a Hallowe'en costume party, with
games, prizes, and bobbing for apples.
Star of the evening was Miss Chapin, who
came as a Freshman on hazing day. As we
recall, Mary VVaterous and Jean Long
won the prize for their impersonation of a
clothes yard. At the Christmas party,
gifts were exchanged, everything from a
fly swatter to a box of balloons, each one
accompanied by an appropriate verse . . .
Exam period was brightened by the open
house in House President Uoug's and
Twigs' rooms, to which the whole house
Sllmlny qflernona nt home
0:1 lo SL'ir1.ner.'
was invited. All the Juniors contributed
to the feast, and the hall was littered with
Freshmen wearing that "it's all too
wonderful" air, faintly suggestive of First
Day. Exam period boasted too, the school
tra.dition of daily house teas, and the
Brigham tradition of before dinner games
in Miss Farnsworth's room .... lust before
most of the house departed after mid-
years, there was a sleigh ride, with dinner
at Gate Hill, where the sporting crowd
played l"1'ek Up Sticks before the fire . . .
The week was climaxed by a brilliant
dinner dance Saturday evening, attended
by Doug, 'l'wigs, Hunny, Amy, Maria,
and Sue Harber. The sole remaining
inhabitants, they entertained themselves
with shagging to the vie between courses
. . . Former Brighamites will be interested
to know that the guest room is now the
smoking room. lt might also be called the
Solitaire Center as it is difficult to enter
the room without tramping upon several
lay-outs of the currently popular form of
solitaire Cthey come and go in wavesj . . .
Biggest excitement for everyone was
Junior Show, with the Juniors outdoing
themselves in secrecy, and Freshmen mak-
ing piles of sandwiches that high. And, the
evening of Show, each
Junior received a gar-
denia from the hursting-
with-pride Freshmen . . .
'l'uesday house teas find
most of the l4'reshmen
dashing out hefore five
to choir rehearsal, and
most of the Juniors arriv-
ing simultaneously from
their choir rehearsal . . .
House officers include
treasurer Rosie Purdy,
and assistant house pres-
ident Margie Smith. And
Irene Murray received
the unofficial title of
Uncle Irene hy the arri-
val of a nephew ....
Lest anyone should think Brigham not
athlctically inclined, we point with pride
to the deck tennis court which adorned
the lawn in fair weather. There was some
agitation for house hockey teams. and a
house haskethall team was successfully
organized. l+'urthermore we can hoast ol'
four All-Holyokes: Sue
Harher, Ginny Powell,
liohhie Ostgren, and 'i-'
Helen Davidson . . . Our
house honoraries thisyear
were Miss Allen, lVIiss
Farnsworth, Bliss Ellis,
Miss Heghinian, and Mr.
and Mrs. lVIcGarvey. VVe
think Brigham the hest
house on campus and
who docsn't envy our
central location, enabl-
ing us to leave home at
two minutes of and
still arrive at our destin-
ation on time?
Co-operation! 'l'hat's the
magic word that so aptly
ville" s comprised of
those twin houses, Byron
Slnith and Hitchcock.
Speaking from the inside
and perhaps heing just a
wee hit hiased about it
all, we lnust say that we
prefer our own little cot-
tage, liyron Smith. YVe
really are a very unique
and interesting unit. you know. 'l'o say the
least, we're exclusive, yes ma'am-our
little domain holds less than twenty girls,
and all this makes for a feeling of casual-
ness, familiarity, and packs and packs of
fun. Oh. don't get us wrong, we wouldn't
think of having fun before work. and work
"1llusir', Jlrlzwlro, I ll'flSlfN
we dog each one of us has a special job. and
because we pride ourselves on having a
lovely looking house and we believe in a.
sense of eo-operation and loyalty. we never
shirk. lly the way. speaking of shirking.
I mean not sliirking and co-operation. did
you hear Sylvia. Sherk do nmrn than her
share at the hog-calling contest at our
very much renowned Country Fair? A
smoking room in 0
you happen to be I
thing to beware of
l'Ickard's dog. who
President must have
hard on those keys
' gg-W W -,ix V
Tiff: 0 :ml
hit more important to us as individuals is
the call that our stomachs give. which is a.
warning for the girls from Hitchcock to
tramp over and join us in a hearty meal.
Dinner here is a momeut.ous occasion, and
just to mention a few highspots. we might
tell of faculty night. when we meet and
dine with Miss Hayes. Miss Coulter. Miss
Dickinson, and Mr. and Mrs. Wfallis.
and incidentally we might mention that
inevitable phone call of Barbie l3a.nker's
that comes through on schedule.
When we felt that we wanted some place
in the house to smoke. we relied on the
help of Mrs. lflckard. our Head of House.
the inspiration of Robinson Crusoe. and
our own wits. and we improvised a. cozy
C 0 w l e s
"Come on in and m
ur own cellar. lVhen
ilaying cards the one
is the Duchess, Mrs,
does love to nibble
a wrist in the lnusic
Hanley. our House
been pounding pretty
, or else it's just an
alibi. No. we do be-
lieve it's just one of
those things. a phe-
nomenon. 'l'hat's the
only way to explain
many things at By-
ron Smith. We think
we have more than
our share of fun and
good times. but we
don't abuse the pri-
vilege. and why
should we complain.
YVe hope though,
that we 'don't make
ake a fourth" are the
words heard most often floating around
Cowles Lodge. a house of bridge fiends.
The smoking time after every lunch and
dinner finds at least three "hands" being
played and often four. which is rather
exceptional for a h
students Cnext to t
Cowles' only clain
ouse of twenty-tln'ee
he smallest house on
by the wayl. But bridge isn't
i to fame, by any
means. for each month the house has a
birthday party with a birthday
cake. ca idles 'md all the fi'cin's for those
1 .. . . . . . f
who have been blessed with a birthday
during the past month. The honoraries.
Miss Shipman, Miss Stokey, and Mr. and
Mrs. Stoke are always invited guests at
But to get away from the frivolous
angle, Cowles is still carrying a torch for
Outing Club. with such "big shots" as
lVIary Ellen Dolbeare, head of trips,
Bobby VVright, treasurer. lletty Caulkins,
Sue Cwhat-a-racketj Burdick, Dean Hoff-
man. and Libby Gaines, leaders, and Anne
Fayerweather, an up-and-coming hceler,
who can do everything on skis except go
down the hill backwards. Of course, Dean
and Libby don't spend all their time on
Outing Club, for Dean has her daily
letter to write to Providence. and Libby.
besides having a hand in all the A.S.U.
activities, makes frequent trips to Am-
herst. Betty CI'I.P.j Caulkins manages the
Debate Club, and in her spare time,
changes her hair styles, first up, then down,
have you noticed? The hill in back of the
house is an ideal place for skiing, and Dotty
Palser and Jan Maltby certainly make
good use of it. Dotty is a tennis champ,
too, and she is following her sister's foot-
steps in .-LA. Dotty's roommate. Mimi
Shaddock, has her interest divided among
organic chemistry. Fellowship of Faiths.
and Yale, but right now Yale seems to
have the upper hand. Jan Gilbert is the
house artist-she paints. she writes, she
sculptures things. she even plays the
piano. Janie Nichols remembers her days
in "Das Deut-
sche Hausf' and
she still goes
ing German, as
IJDIIV 'ieorlr lon lmrrl, lirlly!
f 'U-op 'l0IlSl'f'llfllIlillg
Cowles on Colden
well as pig-Latin. Mrs. Dresser. the House-
1VIother, is well loved for her muuerous
hints about "gracious living," which,
much to her dismay. are ignored by most
of the boisterous Cowlesites.
eutsc e aus
uhvlliltl you live in the German house and
speak German!" remark some students
on campus in a surprised tone and look at
us as if we were creatures from another
world. llut we only assure these skeptics
that we are in complete possession of our
senses and that we are greatly enjoying
our year at Das Deutsche Haus. 'l'o us
who live there it seems as if a hit of
German life, customs. and culture has
been transplanted from Germany and has
taken firm root here in the German house
at Mount Holyoke.
liverywhere. from the hall with two
German mottoes hanging on either side
of the fireplace to the student rooms with
their colorful posters, Sehuitzelbanks. and
Bavarian dolls, there is an atmosphere of
a real German home. In the living room
is our wooden cuckoo clock from southern
Germany, which is capable of doing the
most amazing things, such as cuekooing
twelve times when it really is only eight
o'cloek. Here we gather after dinner for
eoffee, for singing familiar German "Lied-
er" and for enjoyable German conversa-
tion with Frau Held. our house mother,
and lVIargo Brown. our house president.
'l'o misquote lVilliam Congreve, "Music
hath its charms to soothe the hearts of
this year's German house." Our favorite
pastime is to listen to records of German
"Volkslieder." On almost any' Saturday
or Sunday afternoon the music enthusiasts
of the house can be found listening in the
living room to the opera or the Phil-
harmonic. If the spirit so moves. around
5 o'clock on one of these afternoons, we
hold an impromptu tea with our booty
secured by raiding the pantry.
Having our Sunday morning breakfast
together in the living room is an estab-
lished custom of Das Deutsche Haus.
Before we begin on our pancakes, Frau
Held reads to us selections from German
authors which are suitable for Sunday.
Our German teas, prepared by Elizabeth,
our German-speaking ''Dienstmiidchenf'
The holiday season was ushered in for
the German house by a Christmas tea at
Herr and Frau fll'2llllCl'lS home where we
feasted on delicious hot punch and "Ber-
liner Pfannkuclienf' Our living room was
appropriately decorated in the German
fashion with an ''Adventskranz'' which
was put up early in December to announce
the coming of Vhristmas, and with a real
German "Krippe." At our Christmas party
we were treated to a "lVeihnachtstollen,"
a German cake which represents the
Christ child in swaddling clothes.
To put into words what life in Das
Deutsche Haus really is like, is almost
impossible. There is no way in English to
express exactly the homelike atmosphere
of the German House.
Uur brave attempts
to speak German. the
singing and dancing of
German songs, our Sun-
day morning breakfasts,
and our house teas with
Frau Held can only be
described by that ex-
pressive German word.
Scandal! The skeleton in the closet is out!
But Ilouse l'resident .lo Smith and Mzlrj
Mullally insist he hangs outside the door
of the closet only because there isn't room
for him inside . . . WL-'re talking about
Hitchcock, the residence of "Mrs" Ruth
Scarles and family, according to the sign
on the door. Cause for celebration seems
always to bring' the twenty "children" into
"lVIother's" room-tea was served every
evening during mid-years: it was the scene
i .'W 1 . 'I
J Q, u I .-
I KJ ,,
'z v.,x - ' 2.
"of 'Q fr" ' A
-Q ,., i -1-.nn
7'ut'1'r1g llu' l'I'l'1lllll!1 off?
The game musl be 1'.1'eifiuy
of birthday celebrations: and Saturday
evenings the family gathered there to
listen to Toscanini . . . ln honor of Miss
Searles herself, Hitehcock's first resident
fellow, the house had their first Christmas
tree . . . Fire Captain
Barbara Anderson just
can't keep a fire drill a
secret in that house! The
fire bell is so big and the
house so small, that the
whole building will shake
you awake, if the noise
doesn't rouse you . . .
House athletes consist
mostly of Senior science
majors, who are always
running off on field trips
. . . Here let us pause a
moment in deference to
the Orange Hat. lt has
appeared with Nlarj Mul-
lally under it every rainy
day for four years, and
on Freshman Day it ap-
peared with a cushion
under it i11 a new role of
"a Senior heirloom being
"Parlez-vous francais? Mais oui!" VVe can
say that now, but a lot of us didn't know
much about it when we entered this little
white house at the beginning of the year.
VVe all have had a grand time in Le
Foyer this year. Amusing things are
always happening. VVe remember the time
Ellie Flynn decided to wash her hair. and
just as soon as she had it beautifully
soaped the water went off. It seems that
".-'lImn'll1'. yrnlillr' .'ll0lll'Hl'N
someone downstairs had
decided to take a bath,
and as the old adage
goes, "water ean't run
two places at the same
time." So Flynny forcibly
practiced the virtue of
patience. and ten min-
utes later the wat.er re-
sumed its former voyage
to the second floor.
Le Foyer has gone quite intercollegiate
this year. One high point was a the-dansant
with the lVesleyan French Club. It was
all very charming and very Parisien. Also
we spread our hospitable wings to our
5- ... Y, ,
neighbors, Smith, and had a get-together
with their French Cluh. It was great fun
exchanging "do you knows" in French.
Le Foyer is surromuled hy a true French
atmosphere. 'l'hree ol' the four l"reneh
House seniors, including the House Pres-
ident, Janice Hallett, were Junior Ex-
change students to France last year. and
lVIiss Josephine Neilson. Head of House.
has lived many years in la helle France.
Almost their every word is "Ah, Paris!"
So wou't you come and see us in the
little white house next to Pearsons? We'd
love to talk French with you :md tell
you more of the grand times we have had
1938-89 was an auspicious year: we ae-
quired new curtains for the smoking porch
if "+l'4?4 3
in-rl , U
Csupposedly to keep thc cold outj and,
after pleading and petitioning, finally
secured a beautiful new mail hox. Anne's
luncheon announcements were heralded
hy a eowhell, and on Friday nights we
specialized in "'l'hrow it out the WVindow."
YVe patronized the Nestlel'-Haight Book
Service, read the latest gossip posted in
the third floor "lN'lunicipal Water lVorks,"
"Jl1m'e hall: r'l1urm"
The xnmlrfny porrll
were sorely tempted by snow
on Prospect Ceven lVIiss
Huntington succumhed and
hought new skisj. We had
Ilallowe'cn and Christmas
parties, Peggy Doyle making
an admirahle Santa Claus
despite costume difficulties.
The Hams came to dinner,
a gala occasion with all the
honoraries attending: the
Lobhs, our house cleans,
Misses Clement, Comstock,
Haywood and the Leedys. Our trage-
dies were few-the unfortunate sui-
cide of Rosemary's Neptune and the
sad demise of lVIarianna's Robert and
lVIyrtle, due to excessive refrigeration.
VVe had our erazier moments-
"ten elephants-began to playin
S'.Beth, l.ouse and Peggy displaying
everyone-'s pet animals in the hall:
Kenny and Jinny waiting half an
hour under the bed for Dottie, not
realizing she knew they were there:
Lucy's unrivaled imitations. 'l'hen
there was Grace Staub's Hollywood
contract Csome people get all the
maillj, Bette's sign collection, the
Hdwards Beauty Salon, Chet's inno-
cent expression around Show time,
Elf-na's fourth floor cheering section
for Harvard's eleven, Snow VVhite and
thc Seven Droops, the too-tempting
"Candy" signs on Lois MacFarland's and
Barbara Uakley's door. And remember
Adele's piano-playing, the recorder, Sliver
washing her hair on the third floor because
her head wouldn't fit in the second floor
basins, Ella's red flannel shirt CNat should
have had one for fire drillsj, those pounce
games, Alma's poetry QD, and those who
achieved fame in sports: Simie. Edna,
Betty Boyd and Goodrich, Van and
Isabel Barber. And last, but certainly
not least, Dottie and 'l'erry 'l'hoisy heading
the list of engagements as spring approached,
with its accompanying influx of senior cars
in our undersized parking space.
Sou ,fs on!
Guests coming to South Mandelle may
stop a moment as they climb the hill and
exelaim rather breathlessly: "Yes, it is
a beautiful setting. But how doiyou ever
get anywhere on time?" This rather
questioning praise is soon replaced by
genuine admiration for the building and
an understanding of what we like in Man-
delle. At least it's been that way with us.
Certain of the Seniors for instance, Doris
Pullman, Marian Dettman, Irma Allardt,
Ruth Johnson, Evelyn Richey and Thelma
Rand, may have moaned last spring when
Fate placed them in Hillside but now they
Ll ,, 1
Think' 'uv"ll :nuke il?
are the first to defend it in case of argu-
nlent as to its merits. CWaLs everyone us
surprised ns we were to heau' how narrowly
we escaped living in "South Mandel-
Concessions to 'l'i1ne must he unide-
such ns lunch nt five after one. ClVe think
we should have 152:05 permission on
Saturday nightslj lVe ull :Lgree ns to the
lunch hour ut least and no one misses the
annonncenients of Miss Reeve, Head of
House. und l5zu'lmru Boggs, llouse Presi-
dent. After lunch we
have our bridge gznnes- i
und Edith llohnes and
lhflilldilll lllzmcluwd won
the t.0llI'll2llll0Ill',. lVhenz1ll
the smoking room curds
had been ripped to hits,
Alice Ilench und Pauly
Hudwuy donated some
new ones to the grutificu- V
tion ofthe whole house.
South lNIzmdelle boasts two
sets of twins, one of which,
Cleo and Clmissu Pickles,
can he distinguished hy the
eerie, peenliau' whistle which
is their signal to each other.
Mr. and Mrs. llohnes are
the Ilouse Deans und Mr.
llohnes was Santa Claus at
the Clwistinus party. Mr. and
Mrs. Clrauner couldn't attend
hut Miss Neilson and Miss
l"isher canne to help wish us
"Merry ClIl'lStlll21,H.U And speaking of
honor:u'ies, it's at comforting thought to
know that if anyone should suddenly get
sick in the lniddle of the night, Dr.
l4'ra1nces Persons is right there to take
Mend is proud and impressive, glorying
in her possession of :L ping-pong tuhle, 21
pink piano and ai goodly share of dizunonds.
Though we ure not situated on the nmdly
Even in Illeir high eslalu llzry wear lhz' suzlrllc slice
Trr1rl1'l1'v11 in llu'f01'1n QI' 1'I'll1'h'1'l'N mul milk
crowded main thoroughfare of South
Hadley, we have a considerable amount
of gaiety in our own small way. A beautiful
smoking room is in the basement, complete
with chintz curtains, a blue floor, church
pews Cstanding straight and a little
shockedj and the ping-pong room which
promotes Round Robin games better than
any Barnum and Bailey circus Ceven with
At our Christmas party, Santa Claus
Clflossie Browningl presented Miss Voor-
hees with five lollipops and Miss lirillinger,
our admired Head of House, with two
silver napkin rings for her hope chest.
CVVC have hopes in our chests, too.j From
napkin rings to engagement rings-well,
maybe engagement rings come first, at
least for l'ris Eddy, Fran Sweet, and Bevie
lvednesday nights, the dinners are gala
affairs with all our illustrious honoraries
present-Miss Wlieeler, House Deang Miss
Barnes, Dr. Pattie, lVIr. and Mrs. Burge-
vin, and Miss Stiieklen, Mrs. Randall, and
of course, Miss Voorhees and Miss McAmis
who live with us. Marcia Kidder is House
Come the spring, Dot Craig will be
whizzing around in her smooth little
vehicle known as Clearance Cthanks to the
You het Mead is proud of herself. VVhy
not? VVe have a lot to brag about Cso has
everyone else, of coursej but not everyone
has a pink pia11o!
One crestfallen junior emerged from the
Dcan's office last spring, bearing the sad
news that the crowd would live in Moun-
tain View! The 'Wvhite llousef' so-called
because of the campus celebrities residing
within its walls, is the acme of off-campus
perfection. Fran Adams, house president,
Slzoojly, rlmfl bollwr nw!
wears her official dignity here as well as in
Hooker. Miss Kinder guards the flock.
Spicy incidents like that of llohlmie
Jean's termites spending the night in the
hath tuh help keep life merry. Other little
foihles that make this house unique are
the excessive amounts of mail which
Schaapie gets, and the flair for music
what with Tonnnie's "After the Ball,"
Phil's and lVinnie's harmony, all mingling
with Posy-Jean's lovely arias.
We pick them! Notice Bunny prac-
tically a Katharine Cornell. Ur our
Divinity School students: Dottie, Mary
and Johnnie. Or ski champ Gracie. Ur
Polly already Phi liete and Ginna poten-
tially one! And watch these transfers:
Bohhy Davis, Emma Mcllaughey. Anita
Cohen, Eddie lilock, Annette Yvilliams.
All winter a great hear used to wend its
way down liridgman Lane. To the con-
sternation of all it stopped at Mountain
View instead of heading for the far North,
and lo! there it would turn into Johy!
The other familiar figure was Hotsui. our
little Japanese friend, whose tiny footsteps
minced along in the wake of the hurly
Last hut not least is Dugal to whom we
owe nmeh of the work of this hook. For a
small person, Dugal can certainly make a
lot of noise. Witness the testimony of
those living under Dugal and Dorrie, who
started the year off with a violent mid-
night campaign against a host of wasps.
Most upperclassmen seem to have more
stories connected with 1"reshman Year
than any other. VVe think we've done a
good joh of piling up memorable incidents,
uGlIflI'lIIIfl'l'fl no! In rip. rusl, mrrnrle. . ."
occasions and situations ourselves. VVho,
for instance, will ever forget the first week
of school-especially the hurricane? The
fun we used to have evenings sitting around
the fire and singing songs under Peg
Eaton's leadership. Bunny Buenting doing
her nails at three A.M. Our Faculty Tea
at Christmas, when we were on our hest
hehaviourA-for that once, anyway. lVed-
nesday night dinners when we acted as
hostesses to our House Honoraries, Miss
Elizabeth Laird, Dr. Ruth Fairhank, Miss
Marguerite Harkness, Mr. and Mrs. John
Mills, and Miss Edith Jones. The heautiful
posters made hy Meg Vanderheek. Gene
Stever and Louise Koegel playing "Deep
Purple" on the piano and having someone
No limefor folk
ask if they would play "Deep Purple"
when they finished the piece they were
playing. The dramatic ability of Nancy
Schwinn and Millicent Ewell. Remember
them in "The Admirahle Crichton?" Our
holiday parties with skits in pantomime
presented hy Nat Cililllll, Sue Fisher, Ann
Greenwood, Tine Ilume, Shirley Johnson.
Pat Sanford, and Mary Shiverick. lvho
could forget their latest, "The M.II.'l'. at
Dartmouth Carnival?" And, of course,
our Christmas party, with Dean Hosken
Kuff one, purl hm
making a jolly Santa Claus. Jeanie l.ou
Moore's QX4- room. The good nature of
Tillie Stewart. The musical talents of
Dorrie Huntington, lVlarie Franz and many
others. Janey Owen's pretty hair. How did
she always keep it looking so perfect? The
six alarm clocks set for three A.M. The
noise on the third floor, and lVIary Quack-
enhos's patient efforts to quiet us. CVVe
Semler and Anne
C Lpcynski s K hamhu
called her "Quiet Hour Quackienl. Pat
1 ' " bl Y
A 1 4 1 la L- ' .1 I 1 nv
of Horrors" rooi
around in June
Grote's eight dail
1. The mouse running
Bishop's and lVluriel
at eleven l'.M. Jean
y letters. The friendly
feuding hetween Betty Greene and Princess
Wfoodwell. The four or five IllClllS pictures
adorning everyone's hureau. Our new
smoking porch and all the latest record-
ings. Gwinneth Ann l3ennett's Sa.turday
dates with "Yale." Midge 0rr's devotion
to Hehron Academy. Friday afternoon
tea. Jean lV1addoek's three hundred and
sixty-eight sample tooth hrnshes,and Helen
ltaftes' collection of pigs. Mary Jane
l'urrington, our ahle House President, and
the Juniors, Beehe Bender- Mary-Anne
Buck, Chris Cadigan.
,Twig Nlay Cheng. Nan Cro-
nyn. VVinnie Douglas.
Alice Edgar, Nlary Eisen-
lohr, Eileen Hellwig,
Lucy Lee, lietty Pope,
Peg Shilling, Glad VVood-
well, and Ann Smith who
all did their share in ac-
quainting us with Mount
Ilolyoke. And last hut
not least, Mrs. Mary I.
G. MacKay, who had
her hands more than full
acting as mother to the largest group ol'
freshmen on campus. Yes, it has heen a
Cfalorie-conscious Porterites have estah-
lished an exercising period from 0:30 to
10:00 every evening. The place: most any
corridor: the characters: hardy 1"reshmen
and Juniors bouncing around on pillows
Cthat's how it was told to usb, and kicking
legs and things in the air. It must he the
influence of the athletes in the house, for
Porter is coming to the fore in sports. . .
The Sllllllilllg' room is where you'll find the
new vic that was
bought for the house:
paved the way for
Mary Wood's and
tion, the Sh-h-h-ing
Machine, a combina-
tion of the workings
from the old vie, a
drum, and one order
Yeah, Tram, of suede brush . . .
Santa Claus himself
stopped in at l'orter's Christmas party to
distribute the gifts Csome say that Santa
must be some relation to Mr. Hawkins:
there's such a resemblaneej . . The Hallow-
e'en party boasted many famous guests, too:
Elsa Maxwell, the Dionnes, Schiaparelli,
Dorothy Lamour, to name a few. Pyramus
and Thisbe had the most difficult time,
keeping their wall between them CMM-
.VIIlIL'lILI!I'-lvtffllifi-Y Dream, act somethingj
. . lVIost famous Porterite of all was Janet
Comstock, whose social life made everyone
the proverbial green . . . House honorarics
include Mr. and Mrs. Hawkins, Miss
Tatlock, and Miss Christianna Smith.
And, of course, Mrs. Sproule is house
mother and Betty Stephen, President . . .
Lucky Miss Mcffool won a turkey at the
Country Fair, and lucky Porter was
treated to a turkey supper, just before
exams. Afterward, everyone played Fha-
raflrs and, appropriately enough, one was
"turkey sandwich" . . . The Porter sleigh-
ride amounted to three sleighs full, and
covered most of the surrounding country-
side, ending up at the house where sand-
wiches and cocoa were waiting.
The scene a cosy room on the third Hoor-
Miss Townsend sits and knits, with Alice
Quadro, master of the art, whipping off a
cardigan an hour. Houses may be knitting
mad but North Rocky takes the prize!
And then there are the bridge fiends, who
play at tables now, donated by Dean
lflzizf imlnor sporl
From the first floor
come echoes of the vic:
"Who" is very well, but
ll0t at eleven at night:
"I get along without you
very well" follows and
so President Emily Ro-
berts and her assistant,
Nancy Dunlap, tell the
facetious dates as Emily
tlnunbs them out the
Ellen Shirley and Fran-
nie Fernald limp up and
beg for a house excuse
The f1INf'flIllfl.0ll of Ilnc yllllllf
ll'11il1'ny ul llm floor
the next day. The crutches plus the icy pave-
ments are too much for them. They inter-
rupt a heated argument between Dance
Club devotee, Hope, and Chinese Checkers
enthusiast, Hia. Chenoweth goes for the
statistics trio, studying in the dining
room, to keep track of the winning side.
Tony, Dee-dee and Dottie Goldstein
throw her out in no uncertain terms, aided
hy Karna and Bet and their never-to-be-
Jane Dickinson, fire-chief, and Ronnie
Yvright, social chairman, come to confer
with Miss Townsend, and everyone is
unceremoniously ejected, but peace is
interrupted again by Jo-Jo, Duff, Tator
and Chisie, none of whom has gotten her
permission for Princeton house-parties.
Since this happens every Thursday night,
no one is over-wrought and the four
Sophomores exit, hair ribbons waving
behind. North takes pride in the fact that
the aforementioned ribbons originated
The eonfab is to decide when and where
the next social get-together will be. Miss
Adams, Mr. and Mrs. VVarbeke and
Howard, not to mention Shoe and
Miss Stein are all very popular bonoraries
and there is always a fight about who will
sit where. It doesn't really matter, be-
cause. to quote Bobby Peck, "there was
never a more agreeable or nicer house!"
Un a Saplvrriluu' .Yigllf
llurrieane or not, C'oh'ey and Wheeler go
out on a Friday evening. 'l'he proverbial
question is how late will Beanie be. amus-
ing to us and patriotic of her: she's tiling
the pool! Jane Vopeland, l"ire-chief, lurks
in the baekgroundg flood time is strategic
for a drill. Anyhow the Amherst lads
pee1'ing through the windows enjoy the
Un ll lleeerrllml' Nfglzl
Norma Manuel staggers wearily from
Miss Alkire's room where Miss llrotherton,
house dean, Miss Richardson and the
house committee are recuperating. Nlr.
Kotsehnig and the vIlZlllllll0lNlS are there
in spirit only but radiant at the Christmas
tea. Nancy Taylor follows, mournl'ully
waving a broken record "how can l be a
music-chairman without music?" she mut-
ters, while Yan ehoruses: "or a house-
treasurer without funds?" The gathering
Purrzllel In Ilzejlrmr?
li1'rl'.v llu' fllflljf
is interrupted from the fourth floor where
Shorty and liull are teaching ballet to the
tune of ltay's lusty voice. All they need
is our two ltuths: song-leader Matthews
and dance-clubber Spencer!
Un fl l'l0bl'llllI"lj Niglzi
It takes house-president Bobbie Curtiss
smiling winningly at one door and assistant
Ginny Trapp using athletic technique to
get South closed. Not that W0ll'0 so ob-
streperous, we're just, as Jenk says, too
active. Betty Forbes and Eleanor Mac-
Elwee stagger in from lllary of Seollaml
rehearsals and everyone shouts "sign in"-
lill forgetting to sign in has become a
classic. From the other entrance Marion
Wlhite, Van and Julie rush in from an
intercollegiate debate. In evening clothes,
they are the antithesis of the basketball
enthusiasts who limp in. Luckily the
seniors have won, and Sheedy and Briggs
retire modestly to the showers. While
liueknam whirls Straubie into a consola-
tion dance, Trow comforts Iflausman and
071, an April .Yiglzf
Convenient that South is so near Wilbur,
but then we have Sandy's car! Near as
S.A.'H. may be our Meg Melfay is still
late, and then it's too helpful to Spring
fever to go fool around there. Miss l.ind
gives one of her wonderful spreads at
which Olga Avendano and the seniors
tell their plans for next year. As always,
everyone is on the Hy. 'llockyites are too
busy to succumb to that Spring fever. If
it isn't Pageant or Glee Club, it's the
Monthly or the News.
Un a Spring dance nigh!
The seniors would get a hit sentimental
about their last dance, but the house spirit
is so great that the other undergraduates
won't give them a chance. Sympathetic
with aid from Marie
Roche, at her wittiest,
and Lorraine Ruggiero
are making us laugh,
and perhaps that is our
best recollection of
South, because every-
one, led by Alkirc,
was - always roaring
Come to Safford Isle,
the haven of refugees, the home of Ferd-
inand and his favorite cork tree, the fav-
ored haunt of talented thespians! And
besides, we have a recorder. The recorder,
an Elizabethan wind-instrument, is played
by Miss Elizabeth Allan, our head of house.
Safford overflowed with refugees on
Hallowe'en when "Salty" and Mary Fow-
ler turned it into an island haven. All
sorts of refugees, clutching their "most
valued possession" sought the protection
of SaH'ord Isle. Carrie Murray and Emily
VVright who came as two clothes-poles
with a wash in-between, "refugees from
the hack-yard," were awarded a prize for
the best costume. Bobby Blake, was a
half-and-half girl, half good and half
had,and clutched a beer bottle and a book.
She received a prize for the best posses-
sions. Jean Benton as "a refugee from
Albany" appeared with a huge black
mustache and valued her "racket"
Miss Griffith, our house dean, Mr. and
Mrs. Currie, Miss Brock, Miss Doane,
Nliss Tripp, some of our house honoraries,
and Miss Horn presented a "bloody
tragedy" to help cheer the rest of the
Wr'rl like some, loo ,
refugees. Mr. and Mrs. Rusk are also
Christmas at Safford can never he
remembered without memories of Ferdi-
nand. Molly Bear, our house president, as
the cork tree and Libby Hoffman as the
bee, showed true feeling for their roles.
But Mimi Meyer's touching portrayal of
Ferdinand will always be remembered
with the greatest of praise, as a performance
worthy The Bull himself.
A morbid thing about Sycamore-s will
come into existence if the capricious group
Tfllfllilillllilf mllrgz' .selling
The novice entering Sycamores for the
first time might be frozen with horror at
the thought of a ghost, thrilled with excite-
ment at the possibility of a secret passage
Cwhich is really very secret because no one
has ever found itj, and filled with con-
sternation at the sight of the display of
disease and quarantine signs on 'l'ommy
'I'homson's and Nance Graham's door. But
the charm of the old paneling and a large
piece of Helen Ch-gg's chocolate cake is
forceful enough to mitigate one's terror
and stop the silly chattering of one's teeth.
Miss Kimball, the Director of the 'l'wo-
Unit Plan, is Head of House. Mr. and
Mrs. Hump, Miss Hcwes, and Miss Lit-
zinger are honoraries. Because Sycamores
houses only freslnnen ftherc are fifteen of
themj they have a Senior Non-resident
House President, Penny Harrison. as well
as a Resident House President, 'l'heo Hed-
man. The aforementioned fifteen would
like to state emphatically that they "are
not a bunch of braintrusts who are socially
carries out its threat of forming an orches-
tra. They all claim to be musicians fof one
sort or anotherj and say that collectively,
they can play a trombone, a saxophone,
three violins, a clarinet. and a cello. Oh,
fVlI0..Y yo! ull Ihr' nmif?
Yvilder is popular this year according to
the call hook kept by Margaret "Peppy"
Pepper, pretty, dark-haired maid. The
freslnnen especially appreciate Wilder,
and the uppcrclassmen are equally pleased
Life in XVilder is never dull. Une night
about ten o'cloek people on the fourth
fioor began smelling smoke. Finally some-
one called Frances Wlilson, Resident
Fellow, who failed to discover the cause.
'l'hen the night watchman was summoned
and meanwhile the telephone operator
called President Ham. So ust when a fire
was discovered in the smoking room, Mr.
Ham appeared to find out what was
Everyone in YVilder looks forward to
tea in Miss VVilson's room, and to Sunday
afternoons. Miss Douglass often sings for
thc house and Mary ivibel cnte1'tains with
her famous double voice. Miss Bruyn,
Miss Hasbrouck and Mr. and Mrs. Sain-
tonge are frequent visitors, also Miss
Stephenson, House Dean, who knows
everyone's name and home town. Miss
Hutchinson and Miss Velazquez live in
the house and most of the guest ministers
are entertained there.
Especially noteworthy among many
prominent lvilderites are lletty Beach
'39, Ilouse President, Jane Burnett '39,
Kay Huey '42 Jane Keeler '39, Florence
Kimball '39, Sue Mirick '39, Nina Pur-
ington '39, Ann Shroyer '39, lklary
Skinner '4-Q, and Wilma West '39 who made
lVilder basketball champion on campus
II ',I1'I'l'iN flu' rulnllil ?
VVe think it's the most
comfortable house on campus.
And chief among its virtues
is its nearness to the hill be-
hind Pratt for skiing, Lower
Lake for skating, the tennis
courts for early morning
games, and Skinner for class-
es at one minute of nine!
Wfoodbridge presents a. rather forbidding
exterior to the cold, cruel world, but
under that battle-like facade beats a heart
of gold. Geniality prevails perhaps because
lVoodbridge is always hostess to the
pioneers in Mountain View and liridgman.
Miss Johns and Chotsie Knapp, being in
cahoots over this head of House and
llouse l'residency business, have become
used to a. house full at each meal.
Brinker, the trusty old fire-chief, shares
a. suite with Janie Clark and Anne Beck-
stedt. Everybody makes use of 'l'I-IE
STUDY with all the comforts of home.
Of the few who braved the elements
only Ethel, the intrepid, really went in
for sleeping on one of the porches i11 a big
way. And she's still all enthusiastic on
Nat Warner really takes the cake
among the sophomores with her many
phone calls. 'l'he freslnnen are nine
strong and a right merry crowd are
they! Seniors relate the influx of
freshmen in the fall. l'ractieally every-
one bore a Haming crop of hair.
Wlitness Sue Ann l'lveleigh's fiery head
and pal Drummy's competing topknot.
Uh, lVIount Holyoke, we pay thee devotion
ln the fervor of' youth that is strong:
The courage of right is thy garland.
Our lives, Ahua Nfater, thy song.
So from East and from lVest now we gather,
And united in firm love to thee,
All years are as one, and our loyal pledge
"Mount Holyoke f0I'0VCl',, shall he.
Through the heart of a new day's endeavor
Brcathes the life of the old days that live,
For what thou hast given we honor,
But we love thee for what we can give.
So when soft in a whisper thou callest,
For the treasures unlocked hy thy key,
Our achievements, our hopes, and our glorious faith
Shall answer, llflount Holyoke, to thee. -
An.xMs, llouorm' I".
ADIUNS, SUsANNr: D.
Al.i.r:N, Mmm' J.
ANn1f:usoN, Lois M.
ANDERSON. RU'ru M.
ARUIIIIJALIJ, l'.m1cl..x R.
B.x1.nwlN. lfA'l'Ill'lltlNlC S.
ll.-xuN1-ls, lJOR0'l'llY l'.
B.xu'rsoN, llouorln' M.
lhss, lilc'r'l'1f1 ll.
l31c.vr'rv, M .fx RY A.
lllciclcs, M. GUINI-zvlculc
lJl'1llNlil'1N, El.1z.'xlu+1'l'l1 W.
Bl'llA'llI'1R., Ql'Iic1.1aN C.
limi., 'l'i1i+:1.M,x L.
BI'2NlCl7lC"l', liU'I'Il N.
l3lcNN1a'l"l'. G1VlNNlC'I'll A.
lilcuuv. lVLxiu.-xN S.
Bn.I.1lA1m'r. JUNE IC.
Blsuor. JUN1-1 C.
BRAISIZIGIC, C1i.fxu1.o'r'rl+: M.
lfltlCAl.l.l, lC1.n.x J.
liulsrol., llfxlclmlc.-x R.
liuooics, lVLxuY S.
l3RowN. .LxNr:'r li.
l3uowN, RU'ru F.
l3uUNo, l':VlCLYNl'l C.
llU1+1N'r1NU, Ilanuil-rr A.
llUi.Lw1NK1-:1., .ll-:ANNI-1 IC.
BURKE, .l.xeoUif:1.1Nic M.
BURR, l40ll1Sl'l H.
'l5Y1m, EMILY G
CAMP, EVELYN M.
CAM P, N.vr.xI.I in E.
CAm.1c'roN, Douo'ruY J.
I iA u l'EN'I'l+llt, FRA News-l'l.AxuuI l-I'l'
CARl'l'IN'I'ER, .lm.x'N 'l'.
CASON, Cl..m1+: S.
fillANlDl,l'1lt, JUNE M.
Gmini, lCm'ru H.
CLARK, J mssm
Clncuo. H mI.1+:N A.
Coosnlm., lVlA1u:.uuc'l' J.
C ToMrou'r, CAuo1.vN A.
CONIDICR. J I-:AN M.
Cooic, M. SUs.xN
Coorlcn, NIARY L.
Colcmss, A. l3Aius.um
C'o'r'roN. Es'r1ci.I.1a W.
the Class of 1942
3 Stanton Avenue, South Hadley, lVIass.
2103 Rowley Avenue. Madison, Wis.
1011 N. Goodman Street, Rochester, N. Y.
236 llrimlield Road, Wetherslield, Conn.
2056 llauover Drive, Cleveland Heights, Ohio
1 Prescott Square. lironxville. N. Y.
158 Ancon Avenue. l,0lll2llll, N. Y.
12 Mansfield Avenue, Nyack. N. Y.
56 Howard Street, Holyoke. Mass.
226 Beechwood Road. Ridgewood, N. J.
81 Smith Street. Lowell, Mass.
256 Linden Lane, Merion, Pa.
50M Leroy Street, Blllgllilllltllll, N. Y.
10605 110th Avenue, Hollis, N. Y.
153 Armory Street, New Haven, Conn.
218 lVoodland Avenue, Ridgewood. N. J.
35 North Street, Plyllllllltll, Mass.
8 Roxbury Avenue. Natick, Mass.
181 East Rock ltd., New Haven, Conn.
20 Guernsey Street, Norwich, N. Y.
218 1V. 25th Street, Cheyenne. Wyo.
15 Fairview Street. lloyertown, Pa.
225 N. Grove Street, Somerville, N. J.
1741 McLean Avenue, Yonkers, N. Y.
50 Lincoln Avenue, Tuekalioe. N. Y.
Washington Avenue, South Hadley Falls, Mass.
76 Highland Avenue, Glen Ridge, N. J.
26 Del'eyster Street, North '1'arrytown, N. Y.
'77 Second Street, Deposit. N. Y.
223A lViudsor Place, lirooklyu. N. Y.
32 Tompkins Road. Scarsdale, N. Y.
512 IC. End Avenue, l'ittshurgh. Pa.
803 IC. 17th Street. Brooklyn, N. Y.
32 Pacific Street, Lynn, Mass.
14- Park Street, Manchester. Conn.
708 Clay Street. Shelbyville. Ky.
68 N. Main Street, South Hadley Falls, Nlass.
0 Nlitchell l'laee. Glen Ridge. N. J.
6 Mechanic Street, Hudson Falls, N. Y.
4-3 Glenwood Road, Upper Nlontclair, N. J.
60 Melrose Drive, New Rochelle. N. Y.
1380 Avondale Avenue, Jacksonville, Fla.
8 Franklin Street, ltumford, Maine
123 Beacon Street, Portland, Maine
25 Peabody Road, Arlington, Mass.
000 W. University Parkway, lJ2tltllll0l'0, Md.
2202 Longfellow Avenue, Detroit, Mich.
'l'reehohne Park. Chappaqua, N. Y.
Milestone Farlu, Southhoro, Nlass.
8 Trinity Road, Marlmlehead, Mass.
5430 Ayleshoro Avenue. l'ittshurgh. Pa.
53 Ferris Lane. Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
-I-1 N. Nlain Street, Florence, lVIass.
7, .-H .
CRAGIN, EMILY W.
CRAMER, .BARBARA A.
DAUOHADAY, ANNE C.
DAXVE, :HARRIET M.
IJEL RIO, MARIA V.
IJENISON, GENEVIEVE E.
DFJIIOUIN, RUTH E.
IJIBBLE, MARGARET W.
IRONALDSON, M. KATIIERINE
DOUGIITON, JOSEPIIINFI L.
DRUMM, JANET L.
IJUDLEY, AMY R.
IJUENENVALD, DORIS A.
EATON, MARY E.
EVANS, HEs'rER E.
EVELEIGII, SUE A.
EWELI., M1I.I.IcEN'r S.
FESS, DORIS M.
.14lISI-IER, SUZANNE L.
FLAGG, JANE R.
FLANDREAU, AUDREY M.
FRANZ, MARIE E.
FRE E MA N, EMILY
GAMMONS, MARGARET E.
GAPCYNSKI, ANNE M.
GARFIELD, SHIRLEY W.
GEER, BLANCHE P.
LTEIGER, JEAN R.
GLOMAN, CAROLYN S.
GOODRICII, ELIZABETH A.
GREENWOOD, JANE F.
GRIEI-'I'I'n, JOSEPIIINE K.
GROTE, JEAN L.
GURVITCII, ELEANOR D.
HAMIIATCJN, M. JEANNETTE
HARBER, IIUCILE S.
IIARMON, CAROLYN M.
HASRROUCK, BETTY F.
IIASLER, SARAH L.
HAY1+1S, AGNES W.
I-IEI1vEI.IsAcIfI, MzXIi1' J.
IIEMINGXVAY, EI.IzABE'I'II A.
5 Ponckhockie Street, Kingston, N. Y.
31 Northampton Road, Amherst, Mass.
611 S. 48th Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
945 Elm Street, Winnetka, Ill.
2846 N. Bartlett Avenue, Milwaukee, Wis.
73 V ineent Avenue, Lynbrook, N. Y.
99 St. James Avenue, Springfield, Mass.
Margaret Street, Monson, 1VIass.
40 E. 83rd Street, New York, N. Y.
15 Nleniorial Park Avenue, Ly11n, Mass.
173 Newbury Street, Boston, Mass.
610 Somerset Road, Baltimore, Md.
21 Hopper Street, Utica, N. Y.
700 Nlain Street, Leominster, Mass.
7-If V andeventer Place, St. Louis, Mo.
2 Allan Place, Bronxville, N. Y.
7 Birch Terrace, VVestfield, Mass.
78 Union Street, Saco, Maine
7801 N. PeI1n Street, Indianapolis, Ind.
977 Allen Creek Road, Rochester, N. Y.
2 Phillips Place, Cambridge, Mass.
412 N. Main Street, Jamestown, N. Y.
11 Killarney Road, Toronto, Ontario, Canada
3536 N. Murray, Milwaukee, VVis.
16 Willow Street, 1Vhitinsville, Mass.
67 Green Street, Huntington, N. Y.
2 Yvoodruff Street, 1Vest Haven, Conn.
2215 Chilton Road, Houston, Texas
55 Newton Street, Wfeston, lVIass.
1040 Gillespie Street, Schenectady, N. Y.
Hinsdale, N. H.
2 lVIelrose Place, Montclair, N. J.
353 Wfoodniere Boulevard, Woodmere, N. Y.
75 Carlisle Street, 1Vilkes-Barre, Pa.
448 Lincoln Road, Grosse Pointe, Mich.
7104 VVayne Avenue, Bywood, Pa.
167 Maple Street, 1Vest Roxbury, Mass.
Stephentown, N. Y.
329 Highland Avenue, Winchester, Mass.
30 1Valworth Avenue, Scarsdale, N. Y.
10 Lennon Street, Gardner, Mass.
Box 270, VVinehester, Va.
468 S. Crest Road, Chattanooga, Tenn.
61 Beacon Avenue, Holyoke, Mass.
243 Lake Street, Elmira, N. Y.
1000 Hudson Street, Hoboken, N. J.
19 lV1arcy Avenue, Springfield, N. J.
Stone Ridge, N. Y.
VVebster Hill, Cresson, Pa.
1 Brockway Lane, South Hadley, Mass.
101 Beaumont Avenue, Catonsville, Md.
51 Lincoln Street, New Haven, Conn.
HOBBS, BARBARA Y.
Houns, MARGARET J.
HODOEINS, RUTII W.
IIOLDEN, MUIIIEII E.
LIOROWITZ, IJELEN L.
HORS TMAN, MA1lILX'N
LIOSKIN, ELIZABETH F.
H ULL, MARGARET A.
I'IUME, MARTINA M.
JHUNTINGTON, IDORIS M
I'IYGA'l'E, ANITA L.
ILLIS, IVIARGARET G.
INIIRAM, M. ILUTH
JACOIIS, MARJORIE E.
JACQUES, ALICE K.
JOIINSON, ELIZABETH M.
JOHNSON, SIIIRLEY M.
KAIJIN, EDNA J.
IQAHN, ELLEN M.
K1-IRR, RAMONA E.
.KIERNAN, SARAH B.
KIMBERLY, HARRIET C.
KISKAIJDON, ANNETTE E.
KOEOEI., LOUISE C.
KOENIO, TYIARY B.
ZKOOSER, JEANNETTE DET.
LANIION, BARBARA A.
LARKIN. BARBARA H.
LENTZ, LOUISE M.
LEVEY, LOUISE R.
LEVINSON, ALMA P.
LENVIS, JANE R.
LEwIs, NANCY M.
DE LIMA, JUDITII E.
LITTLE, RUTII M.
LONG, M. JEANNE
MCCUNIBEII, :HELEN P.
MCG-RAW, I'IARRIET W.
MCKAY, EI.IzAIsETII A.
MCLAUOHLIN, JANET E.
MADIJOLIK, JEAN M.
MADEJ, JEANET'rE B.
MALLON, JANET G.
MARKEL, LUCILLE S.
MASLOWSKI, EDITH 0.
MASTEIIS, ELIZABETH T
MATTSON, JANET E.
20 Kensington Road, Arlington, lVIass.
4-4 Hull Street, Bristol, Conn.
122 Court Road, Winthrop, Mass.
57 Taylor Street, Holyoke, Mass.
697 West End Avenue, New York, N. Y.
11 Massachusetts Boulevard, Bellerose, N. Y.
39 Hillside Avenue, GleII Ridge, N. J.
Park 1421116 Hotel, Chicago, Ill.
3 Eaton Road, Troy, N. Y.
4-34 College Street, Harrodshurg, Ky.
64- South Highland Avenue, Ossining, N. Y.
729 Nottingham Road, Avllllllllgtibll, Del.
85 IIIwood Avenue, Upper Montclair, N. J .
R. D. No. 2, Trenton, N. J.
1 Park Lane, Mt. Vernon, N. Y.
162 Highland Street, WVest I'l2l.VCll, Conn.
22 Swift Street, Auburn, N. Y.
21 Railroad Avenue, Haverford, Pa.
755 1V. End Avenue, New York, N. Y.
177 Brewster Road, Scarsdale, N. Y.
7tlI F. A. Fort, Ethan Allen, Vt.
14-1 Clarewill Avenue, Montclair, N. J.
756 Pleasant Street, Worcester, Mass.
518 S. Clay Avenue, Kirkwood, Mo.
1889 Northampton Street, Holyoke, Mass.
1394- Union Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
914-2 193rd Street, Hollis, N. Y.
116 Converse Street, Longineadow, 1VIass.
201 GodeI1 Street, Behnont, Mass.
994-9 Shore Road, Brooklyn, N. Y.
160 Central Park S., New York, N. Y.
1105 Lake Shore Drive, Chicago, Ill.
Sunnydale Farm, Paoli, Pa.
32 Church Street, New Canaan, ConII.
1319 Dorchester Road, Birmingham, Mich.
Drive, Westmoreland Hills, WVashington, D. C.
R. F. D. No. 1, Missoula, Mont.
156 Wloodland Street, Wlorcester, Mass.
The Serpentine Roslyn Estates, N. Y.
4-68 Flower Avenue, YV. VVatertown, N. X.
18 Beech Street, VVoodsville, N. H.
60 Church Street, Cortland, N. Y.
Beaver Brook, R. D. No. 5, Danbury, Conn.
52 1Villow Street, Garden City, . .
21 Courter Avenue, Maplewood, N. J.
River Road, R. F. D. NO. 6, Trenton, N. J.
Ferry Street, South Hadley, lV1ass.
Washingtonville, . .
54 Riverside Drive, New York, N. Y.
1470 Nott Street, Schenectady, N . Y.
Richfield Springs, N. Y.
28 Brookdale Road, Newtonville, Mass.
393 State Street, Bangor, lVIaine
MERRIc'K, DKJRKDTIIX' D.
lVII'ISNER, MARY E.
MEYIDIQ, MA R.IoRIE A.
Mllllllilt, ELAINE l'.
lxfIILLER, MARY E.
MoNRoE, FRANCES L.
lVION'l'AGUE, MAR'rIIA A.
lVI.ON'I'GOM l'lltY, ELIZA nE'rII
NIOORE, CONS'l'ANl'l'1 0.
MooRE, JEAN L.
NIOSIIER, JEAN E.
Ml1ltlt.,KX', IRENE I".
Mus'rE, lVlYRA J.
Nl'1IISIJN, BE'r'rY G.
NI'1Sl3I1', BEss1E B.
LYCONNOR, clER'l'RUDlC L.
OEIIM, ANNE M.
0'RoURIcE, ,KA'l'1lLEl'1N M.
URR, lVlAltGARE'I' G.
US'l'ERll0U'l', MURIEI. E.
0s'roREN, BARBARA H.
UVERIN, 1,0R0'l'llY S.
OWEN, Doms JANE
PA'rEY, BARBARA L.
l,ELLE'I"l', JANE L.
PlCI'ER, IXRLENE C.
1'ERKINs, S. RIARIE
PERLEY, PAULINE R.
1,E'l'ERS, JEAN B. Y
.l'E'rERsoN, Gi.oRIA S.
PIIAIR, BARBARA A.
l'u1LLIrs, MARY J.
PII-:ReE, JUNE L.
1'I'reAIRN, MARY L.
1'ooR, SALLY S.
PORTER, MARION l .
l'Roe'roR, PATRICIA W.
Pu'rzEL, IIELEN B.
QIIAc'IcI-:NRos, NIARY 0.
RAIv'rEs, IIELEN A.
REIIMAN, '1'IIEo C.
ILEED, CONSTANCIC L.
REoEs'rER, lY1AItIE E.
ILIIODES, R,UTIl A.
RIEMER, LUUILE W.
RIIYEY, V1-:RoNIc'A A.
173 Main Street, Easthampton, Mass.
40 Foster Street, Newtonville, Mass.
East Canaan, ConII.
916 Edmonds Avenue, Drexel Hill, Pa.
13 North Street, South Hadley Falls, Mass.
Q5 Clinton Road, Brookline, Mass.
6 Brookview Street, Dorchester, Mass.
34-6 Augustine Street, Rochester, N. Y.
6Q411 Kenmore Avenue, Chicago, Ill.
Q Halsey Street, Freeport, N. Y.
Q4 Stacy Avenue, 'l'renton, N. J.
Q AVL-stfield Road, Holyoke, Mass.
56 Harding Parkway, Mt. Vernon, N. Y.
Q95 WVilSlIi1lgt0I1 Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y.
10 Sulphur Spring Road, Arbutus, 1VId.
15 .l"rederick Street, N augatuck, Conn.
1500 Valencia Road, Schenectady, N. Y.
Division Street, Dennis Port, Mass.
180 Converse Street, Longmeadow, Mass.
Grandview, Nyack, N. Y.
3Q1 lVIaple Street, Danvers, Mass.
51 Exeter Street, Portland, lVIaine
173 Kilburn Road, Garden City, N. Y.
3Q Hillside Avenue, Montclair, N. J.
Q53 Princeton Road, Rockville Center, N. Y.
QQ14- Douglas Crescent, Utica, N. Y.
57 Grove Hill Avenue, Newtonville, Mass.
Maple Avenue, Franklin, N . J.
768 E. 18th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
4-ESQ Church Street, North Adams, Mass.
Q1 Vista VVay, Port Washington, N . Y.
1563 Beacon Street, VVaban, Mass.
136 Cambridge Place, Brooklyn, N. Y.
74- Ely Place, East Orange, N. J.
1 Duane Avenue, Binghamton, N. Y.
416 Marbury Avenue, Pawtucket, R. I.
Amity Road, Woodbridge, Conn.
6333 Ellenwood Avenue, St. Louis, Mo.
1103 N. Sixth Street, Burlington, Iowa
41 Ashburton Place, Yonkers, N . Y.
75 Whitney Street, Northboro, Mass.
716 Greenwood Avenue, Glencoe, Ill.
4-463 lvestminster Place, St. Louis, Mo.
87 Monmouth Street, Springfield, Nlass.
1415 Grandview Boulevard, Tuckahoe, N. Y.
Q3 Dante Avenue, Li1.l'Clll110l1l',, N. Y.
1307 VVoodland Drive, High Point, N. C.
Boothbay Harbor, Maine
115 Linwood Avenue, Buffalo, N. Y.
54-8 California Street, Newtonville, Mass.
6Q Winter Street, Norwood, Mass.
SQ Maple Street, Norwood, Mass.
Q4-8 Midland Avenue, 1VIontclair, N. J.
RosE, CAROL C.
Ross, CLARA H.
R0wE, MI1.lJlilQ1J D.
RITSSELII, VIRGINIA I. E.
RYIJER, MARGARET E.
SAIcs, PIIYLLTS J.
SANEORII, C. PATRICIA
SARGENT, HELEN J.
SAVAGE, JoAN L.
SGIINEIDER, IJOROTIIY R.
SCIIRYVER, IIELEN L.
SCIINVINN, NANGY E. L.
SEMLER, PATRICIA L.
SI-IILLAIJY, NIARY E.
SIIIVERIGK, NIARY S.
SIBLEY, E. JOY
SIMMONS, ILUTII J.
SMITH, JANET C.
SMITII, l.Y1ARGARET C.
STACEY, BARBARA L.
STAIIL, Nl:ARGARE'1' J.
STARK, lBE'1'TY J.
STEVER, GENEVIEVE L.
STEWART, MATILIJA M.
STOREY, ELIZA13E'l'I'I M.
STREAMER, MARX' M.
SULLIVAN, JosEvuINE I.
SUTPIIEN, NIARION L.
SUTTON. JANE A.
SNVINTON, EMILY G.
T1IoMI'soN, JANET E.
'l'IIoMI'soN, R1I1'lI E.
f W 1
IIIOMSON, GERTRUIJE L.
TONVNSEND, IJOROTIIY E.
'1lRONE, H. JEANNE
'1lUT1'lILL, MARY G.
VANDERIIEEK, lVfARGARE'l' L.
VAUGIIN, MfXR.10ltI1'l E.
DE V ED, JEAN W.
VoRuAIIs, JANE M.
WA'rERous, MARY l".
YVEBER, EMILY M.
WEEIJEN, ELEANOR J.
WERNER, M.A1l.lOltI1+1 J.
WEseoT'r, ALIGE L.
WIENER, GRAYCE J.
YVILLIAMS, M. ELEANOR
R. D. No. 1, Glastonbury, Conn.
198 Canton Avenue, Milton, lvlass.
18 Roweland Avenue, Delmar, N. Y.
166 Oakleigh Road, Newton, Mass.
280 Main Street, Easthampton, Mass.
Q6 Ridgewood Road, West Hartford, Conn.
14 YV. 86th Street, New York, N. Y.
83 Pembroke Street, Newton, .Mass.
4829 Dupont Avenue, Minneapolis, Minn.
358 Main Street, Haverhill, Mass.
106 Harvard Place, Ithaca, N. Y.
Q00 Christopher Street, Montclair, N. J.
18 lV1ooreland Street, 1Villiamstown, Mass.
Q06 Melbourne Road, Great Neck, N. Y.
1709 State Road, Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio
91 Nutt Road, Phoenixville, Pa.
31 Nehoiden Road, 1Vaban, Mass.
226 Franklin Road, Glencoe, Ill.
750 Wlhittier Boulevard, Grosse Pointe, Mich.
480 Silver Lane, East Hartford, CoI1II.
Q00 Lafayette Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y.
84 Bellevue Road, Lynn, Mass.
57 Ely Place, East Orange, N. J.
16 lVIain Street, Deposit, N. Y.
16 Pine Street, N'Vindsor, Vt.
QQ5 1V. Union Street, Somerset, Pa.
4 E. Montgomery Street, Jolmstown, N. Y.
1401 Park Avenue, lVindher, Pa.
417 Ryder Road, Manhasset, N. Y.
924 Golf Lane, 1Vheaton, Ill.
QQ5 Melrose, Pueblo, Colo.
1150 5th Avenue, New York, N. Y.
615 Euclid Avenue, Elmira, N. Y.
1354 Challen Avenue, Jacksonville, Fla.
20 Sullivan Avenue, Port Jervis, N. Y.
2632 Edgewood Road, Utica, N. Y.
N. Finle Avenue, Basking Ridge, N. J.
450 Yvlllilllll Street, East Orange, N. J.
63 Warner Avenue, Proctor. Yt.
Q6 Fair Street. Laconia, N. H.
44 Baltimore Street, Hanover, Pa.
Shelter Island, N. Y.
724 Berkeley Avenue, Plainfield, N. J.
150 Jefferson Avenue, V andergrift, Pa.
Bedford Hills, N. Y.
250 lv. 91st Street, New York. N. Y.
1060 lVIorewood Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Q3 Pilar Street, Sitll Juan Heights, Manila, P. I.
16 Montrose Road, Scarsdale, N. Y.
701 Court Street, Syracuse, N. Y.
674 Barrymore Street, Phillipshurg, N. J.
718 Greenhill Avenue, 1Vilmington, Del.
410 Eastwood Road. lVoodmere, N. Y.
Q0 Crow's Nest Road, Bronxville, N. Y.
WILsoN, RUTl'I H. 8 Ogden Avenue. Swartlunore, Pa
W1N'I'oN, SALLY K. 743 McKinley Lane, Hinsdale, Ill
W1ssER, CHRISTINE E. 30 Park Avenue, Dravosburg, Pa
YELLow RCJISIC, EVELYN M. 39-04 Douglaston Parkway, Douglaston, N. Y
MOUNT HOLYOKE IN HARTFORD
BA RNEs, BE'r'I'Y
CARROLL, ALICE S.
IDUTTON. BARBARA G.
ELAM, DoRo'rIIY W.
FELDMAN. EVELYN S.
FoRIIEs, HELEN G.
FRANc:1s, JANE E.
GRAXNT, JEAN E.
ICOPELMAN, REBECCA S.
LORENZ, .lVIA1tGARE'1' L.
MoE, CAROLYN E.
N ELSON, DoRo'rIIY L.
ROCIIAIIIS, JEAN M.
ROSENEIELD, HARRIET R.
SAM I1 ELS, HE1,1'IN
XVEGMANN, LEIJA B.
VVONG, lYELLIE J.
MEMBERS OF 'PHE CLASS OF 194-1
ABRAHAM, BETTE F.
ALLEN, MARGARET 'l'.
ALLEN, NIARJORIE G.
AUGUR, CAROLINE P.
fkYLSW'OR'l'II, MARY M.
BABCOCK, ELEANOR L.
BAILEY, .l'lDI'l'l1 L.
BAILEY, EVELYN VAN C.
BALDXVIN. Rl1TI'I C.
BARBER, CAROLYN R.
BARBER, ISAREL A.
BARR, ANITA C.
BARRONVS, ELIZABETH M
BEAL, BARBARA V.
26 Pleasant Street, Meriden,
4 Regent Street, Hartford
Farmington Avenue, Forestville
95 Bloomfield Avenue, 1Vindsor,
29 Andover Street. Hartford
85 Ellsworth Street, East Hartford
10 Murray Street, East Hartford
16 Lilley Road, VVest Hartford,
18Q N. Whitney Street, Hartford,
28 Vine Street, Hartford
56 VVest Hill Drive, YVest Hartford
54 Connecticut Boulevard, East Hartford
82 Monroe Street, Hartford
161 Carpenter Avenue, Meriden,
Q30 Vine Street, Hartford,
30 Irving Street, Hartford
35 Stuart Street, Maple Hill. New BI'itain,
34- Elin Street, Hartford
50 Kneeland Avenue, Binghainton, N. Y
Oxmead Road, Burlington, N. J
Q7 Charles Street, Auburn, Maine
475 Mountain View Avenue, Orange, N. J
Q57 Bryant Street, Buffalo, N. Y
150 Mountain Road, West Hartford, Conn
30 Hazard Place, Elizabeth. N. J
960 Vanderbilt Avenue, Niagara Falls, N. Y
Garden Ct. Plaza 47, at Pine, Philadelphia, Pa
72 Summit Road, Elizabeth, N. J
30 Hiawatha Street, Springfield, Mass
1726 St. Joe. Boulevard, Ft. Wayne, Ind
20 Lyncroft Road, New Rochelle, N. Y
Alta Vista Road, Cherokee Park, Louisville, Ky
30 Kenilworth Street, Waterbury, Conn
116 Livingston Street, Poughkeepsie, N. Y
BEAN, NANCY J.
BEARDSLEE, SUSAN H.
BECKSTEDT, EMILY B.
BERAN, MARGAItET F. L.
BERARD, RITA A.
BIESTICRFELD, ELAINE M.
BISHOP, VIRGINIA G.
BLANCHARD, MARIAN L.
BOIIACKET, ANNE J.
BOYD, G. ELIZABETH
BRAEGGER, EUGENIE B. V. C
BRISCOE, MARY D.
BRITTAIN, ANN E.
BRONSON, HEI.EN L.
BROWN, BETTY A.
BROWN, ELIZABETH H.
BROWNING, FLORENCE E.
BUCKNAM, DOROTIIY M.
BUGEEE, LUCY W.
CARRIER, DOROTHY E.
CARROLL, :HELEN M.
CARTER, PHYLLIS H.
CIIAMBERLAIN, MARGARET J.
CHAMBERS, ELEANOR A.
CHASE, ALICE A.
CHASE, BARBARA L.
CI-IEEK, MARGARET MCK.
CI-IILD, LAURA T. H.
CHRISTENSEN, ICARNA S.
COATES, MARJORIE A.
COWFEY, ELISABETH C.
COLLINS, BARBARA B.
CONANT, ELEANORE S.
COOK, ELIZABETH A.
COOPER, ELIZABETH H.
COOTE, BARBARA C.
CORE, HELEN L.
CRUSIUS, MARGARIQT E.
DAVIS, MARITTA T.
DAYTON, VIRGINIA R.
DE KLYN, IJORIS I.
FERGUS, NELIJIE M.
FERGUSEN, ELIZABETH C..
449 First Avenue, Gallipolis, Ohio
7 Church Street, VVestboro, Mass.
136 N. Pine Avenue, Albany, N. Y.
45 Brookfield Street, Manchester, Conn.
54 Pilgrim Avenue, Tuckahoe, N. Y.
15 Lamb Street, South Hadley Falls, Mass.
909 Augusta Road, VVilmington, Del.
Eastern Point, Gloucester, Mass.
R. F. D., Red Hook, N. Y.
51 Carnegie Avenue, East Orange, N. Y.
155 Jefferson Road, YVest Pittsford, N. Y.
63 Sprague Road, Scarsdale, N. Y.
Box 235, Alton, N. H.
Box 787, San Juan, Puerto Rico
1631 Neome Drive, Flint, Mich.
49 South Street, Marlboro, Mass.
49 Barry Road, Searsdale, N. Y.
32 Marvel Road, New Haven, Conn.
116 Lakeview Avenue, Jamestown, N. Y.
6 Harris Avenue, Albany, N. Y.
420 Rivard Boulevard, Grosse Pointe, Mich.
101 Grove Avenue, Albany, N. Y.
49 S. Main Street, VVest Hartford, Conn.
875 Park Avenue, New York, N. Y.
857 Tower Avenue, Hartford, Conn.
4 Regent Street, Hartford, Conn.
900 Bay Ridge Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pa.
123 Gardner Road, Brookline, Mass.
253 Division Street, Amsterdam, N. Y.
85 Brookside Road, New Britain, Conn.
36 Superior Avenue, Waterbury, Conn.
226 N. Fourth Street, Danville, Ky.
70 Forest Road, Fanwood, N. J.
27 Second Street, Attleboro, Mass.
11 Katherine Road, Watertown, Mass.
136-37 39th Avenue, Flushing, N. Y.
172 Dorchester Road, Buffalo, N. Y.
899 Roosevelt Avenue, Pawtucket, R. I.
3 Cherry Street, Greenfield, Mass.
2 Home Avenue, Binghamton, N. Y.
739 VVashington Street, Cumberland, Md.
Bulkley Road, VVilbraham, Mass.
2341 Green Street, Harrisburg, Pa.
71 Bellewood Avenue, Dobbs Ferry, N. Y.
22 N. Pearl Street, Meriden, Conn.
30 Alston Avenue, New Haven, Conn.
Old Mill Road, Middletown, Conn.
4 Forest Place, Massena, N. Y.
Riverdale Avenue, and 248th Street, New York, N. Y.
27 Livermore Road, VVellesley Hills, Mass.
25 Marvin Street, Clinton, N. Y.
415 Monroe Street, New Britain, Conn.
New Lebanon, N. Y.
116 Longuevue Drive, Pittsburgh, 516, Pa.
Concord Hill Road, Pittsfield, N. H.
FLYNN, E1.iNoE M.
IPRANK, Ai.MA L.
LJRAZER, 14 EANcEs H.
FuoEl.1c:n, Donorur lu.
FULLER, N ATHENA H.
G.xNor, AN1'r.x M.
GERRISII, ANNE M.
Grrr, NIARIAN L.
G1.oMAN, Smmll J.
Goonmeu, Ei.1z.xnE'r11 W.
GoU1.nM.xN, 01.1v1A W.
GREENE, Ei.izAEE'rn A.
Giuswoma, BARBARA L.
Gunol-za, 1LI,INOR C..
ILx1mEN, LOUISE G.
HA1.nENsrE1N, B.xE1sA1m J.
H .vr'r, 1VIARY E.
I'IAUsMAN, Dolmrm' A.
IIAYES, CA'r1I.xRINE S.
I'IEDI3ERG, BETTY N.
I'IEoAErY, INEZ E.
H ENRY, GERTRUDE M.
I-Ilmman. SAISIE A.
Hlflll, HICLEN L.
IJINDMAN, M. E1.1zA1sEr11
IIOBSON, W1Nuf'm+m W.
SIIOGEMAN, C.mom'N M.
IIOLMES, Enrru W.
Ho1.M Es, LEONOR E.
IIo'rAL1Nc:, R.xc:111-11. E.
INo1mn.xM, A1.1cE E.
JENK1Ns, Lois V.
JENSEN, 1VIARY L. S.
JOIIANSEN, JEAN L.
JoNEs, P11Yl.L1s R.
ICALER, CELIA H.
,KAVANAGIL JANET P.
Kicoon, ANNETTE B.
KERE1-xv, MAn.ioa1E W.
Kuuiwoon, ESME A.
K1sI.AK, SIMA S.
ICLAUBER, ATIICIC H.
,KN01VLES, NANCY L.
Korn., F1mNeEs L.
Kimuss, MAR.IoEIE R.
ICUIIN, ELLEN W.
U. S. N. Torpedo Station, Newport, R. I
33 Upland Road, Malden, Mass
121 E. Ridge Street, Lansford, Pa
-I-81 Bedford Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y
9241 222nd Street, Queens Village, N. Y
639 ,Ridge Street, Newark, N. J
51 Cherry Street, Spencer, Mass
Hershey Hill, Hanover, Pa
'75 Carlisle Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa
Box 295, VVest Point, Va.
40 Somerset Road, Brookline, 1VIass
532 Highland Avenue, Westfield, N. J
Quarters E, Navy Yard, Washington, D. C
6 Billings Park, Newton, 1VIass
11 Myrtle Avenue, Plainfield, N. J
18 Dogwood Drive, Summit, N. J
333 Central Park W., New York, N. Y
720 Longmeadow Street, Longmeadow, Mass
145 Central Park W., New York, N. Y
64 Prospect Avenue, Newtonville Mamss
11 Hopson Street, Utica, N. Yi
10 VVright Place, South Hadley, Mass
1 Swift Street,.Auhurn, N. Y
North Hadley, Mass
1176 Gresham Road. Plainfield, N. J
1521 Pennsylvania Avenue, VVilkinshurg, Pa
82 Clinton Avenue, Arlington, N. J
'76 VVatchung Avenue, Chatham, N. J
25 Greystone Road, Malden, Mass
460 Riverside Drive, New York, N. Y
198-28 Foothill Terrace, Hollis, N. Y
226 Grove Street, Bristol, Conn
810 VV. First Street, Oil City, Pa
218 Hamilton Road, Ridgewood, N. J
1215 S. Negley Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pa
3225 S. Dupont, Minneapolis, Minn
25 VVinnipeg Street, Springfield, Mass
East Oak Road, Vineland, N. J
114 Grand Place, Arlington, N. J
4753 Sansom Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
4424 Volta Place N. VV., Washington, D. C
614 Part Street, Honesdale, Pa
984 Sterling Place, Brooklyn, N. Y
Indian Hill, Towaco, N. J
927 Hudson Street, Hoboken, N. J
317 W. 89th Street, New York, N. Y
98 Clifton Avenue, West Hartford, Conn
R. D. No. 1, Newburgh. N. Y
51-41 Goldsmith Street, Elmhurst, N. Y
139 Unadilla Road, Ridgewood, N. J
LADUI-1, CONSTANCIG M.
I4l4'1l'1', J1-:ANR M.
LONG, ELINOR H.
l,UMMls, IVIARTIIA C.
LYNCH, lim-:ANOR L.
MeK1NN1-JY, Rlrrn IC.
INIACY, ELLA WY
MA1.'rm', JAN1el-1 M.
NIARCII, Bl-1'1"l'Y L.
MAReUs, Jovel-1 E.
MARsnA1.1., IVIARGARIH' E
MAXIM, lY1A1tJURIl'1 J.
MAYNARD, JANR H.
Ml-1 1-1 R 1-LR, MA RY A.
Ml-:RR1AM, MAROARI-117 E.
Mooov, FRANOI-:s W.
BIURRAY, CARom'N E.
MY1-:Rs, IJOROTIIY L.
NATUSCII, G1-iwrnum-1 E.
Nmuri-zwr, Lois IC.
N'-IGXVMAN, NIARION D.
N ORTON, ANN E.
OAR1.i-JY, BARBARA E.
fIL1VlS'1'l'1IJ, IVIARY S.
OR'rn , MA RG U 1-:Rrr I-1 J.
l'Ae1cARn, CIIISLAINIC W.
I'A1.si-JR, DoR1s M.
PARK1-LR, Em-IANOR C.
PAU1., Alanis M.
PAUZI-1, UNA D.
Pl-zek, ELIZABI'l'l'l'l B.
I'1-JPPER, IC no I-1N1 1-1 K.
PIIIPARD, I-I1-:LEN L.
P11-znen, lVlARGARl+1'I' L.
l'I.A'roU, EL1ZABI'1'l'll S.
l'o'r'rllO1-'1-', RU'rn I.
-RAINAUL'l', VIVIAN II.
IIANGIGR, MARY J.
IlA'l'llMI+ll,L, SUI-1 IC.
AIRICASONIGR, BICISITA D.
R1-nm.Y, IJOROTIIY li.
IIIUIIARDS, MARION H.
1IOB1CR'l'S, J EAN V.
Rock, FRANCES A. E.
IIODENBACII, BARBARA A.
IIORABACK, CATH!-:RIN1-1 G
620 Laurel Street, Royal Oak, Mich.
96 Long View '1'errace, Tuckahoe, N. Y.
4-0 NV. 77th Street, New York, N. Y.
19 Knickerbocker Road, Englewood, N. J.
54 Riverside Drive, New York, N. Y.
13 Liherty Street, Montpelier, Vt.
75 Burr Street, West Hartford, Conn.
1083 Dwight Street, Holyoke, Mass.
17 Thomas Avenue, Batavia, N. Y.
614- Wooster Street, Marietta, Ohio
260 Maple Street, New Bedford, Mass.
2798 Whitney Avenue, Hamden, Conn.
941 Park Avenue, New York, N. Y.
Rothesay, New Brunswick, Canada
4-27 Cumherland Street, Lehanon, Pa.
3 Gilmore Ct. Searsdale, N. Y.
19 Northview Avenue, Upper Montclair, N. J.
4-3 Sunnyside Road, Scotia, N. Y.
72 Hartsdale Road, VVhite Plains, N. Y.
P. O. Box 25, Bayville, N. Y.
36 Lincoln Avenue, Binghamton, N. Y.
17 Magnolia Avenue, Mt. Vernon, N. Y.
2327 IVilshire Drive, Grand Rapids, Mich.
78 Fairview Street, Waterbury, Conn.
17 Hoffman Street, Nfaplewood, N. J.
285 River Avenue, Lakewood, N. J.
5 Colonial Ct. lVest Brighton, N. Y.
110 Bon Air Avenue, New Rochelle, N. Y.
Indian River City, Fla.
160 Brewster Road, Searsdale, N. Y.
2280 80th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
37 Englewood Avenue, Worcester, Mass.
North VVoodstoek, N. H.
83 Cross Street, Reading, Mass.
4-31 Appleton Street, Holyoke, Mass.
180 Lincoln Avenue, Elizabeth, N. J.
265 Starling Road, Englewood, N. J.
374- Clinton Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y.
21 Carew Street, South Hadley Falls, Mass.
934- W. VVoodrulf Avenue, Toledo, Ohio
1197 E. 18th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
327 Spring Street, Scranton, l'a.
372 Maple Street, Holyoke, Mass.
South Hadley, Mass.
338 Louisa Street, IVilliamsport, l'a.
32 VV. 58th Street, New York, N. Y.
-I-3 Bardwell Street, South Hadley Falls, Mass.
4-6 Bahy Point Road, Toronto, Ontario, Canada
61 Hadley Street, South Hadley, Mass.
3931 4-7th Street, 'Long Island City, N. Y.
56 Terrace Avenue, Naugatuck, Conn.
215 Fenimore Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
RUSSELL, HEIIEN E.
RYAN, NIARY L.
SAREL, REINA G.
SANFORD, ELIZARETII L.
SAY, ELIGANOR R.
Sc'IIEIIER, .BET'1'Y D.
SEARLE, MARY E.
SIIAW, MARGARET B
SKIRM, BARBARA D.
SMITII, ROSALIND E
SMITII, VIRGINIA P.
STA RKICY, VIRGINIA
STARQUIST, VIRGINIA L.
STAUB, GRACE I.
STIIPLER, MARTII A H.
STREETER, ELLA--I EAN
STIIRM, IJOROTIIY A.
SWEET, ELIZABETII E.
SXVEET. FRANCES M.
IPATOR, 'BARBARA A.
TAYIIOII, IDOROTHY A.
TAYLOR, EDNA II.
9 Summer Street. Nashua, N. H.
12 Burnett Avenue, South Hadley, Mass.
8 VVright Place, South Hadley, lVIass.
7 Forestville AveIIIIe, Plainville, Conn.
4829 Dupont Avenue, S., Minneapolis, Minn.
128 Prospect Street, Rockville, Conn.
428 Orchard Street, Scranton, Pa.
23 Leicester Road, Belmont, Mass
YVolf Hill Orchards, Southam Jton, Mass
22 Ridgeview Avenue, VVhite Plains, N. Y.
90 VVarrcn Road, Franiingham. Mass.
Bay Road, Amherst, Mass.
'74 FlorcIIce AveIIue, Arlington Heights, Mass
1156 Stratford Road, Schenectady, N. Y
101 M0l'll1l1gSldC Road, WVorcester, Mass
253 Nassau Street, Princeton, N. J.
235 Paine Avenue, New Rochelle, N. Y.
Apt. 2105, Tudor City, 5 Prospect Place, New York, N. Y.
Mounted Carrier No. 3, LO1lC1CI1VlllC Road, Albany, N. Y.
Route 5, Portland, Maine
81 Monroe Street, Hartford, Conn.
TAYLOR, MARTHA R. Hotel Wellington,
TEIQULSKY, ELIZABI41'1'H R.
'1lILLSON, ELIZABETH K.
'FOLLIGSR ELEANOR C.
IFORELL, ELEANOR E.
'l'ROW, lVIARGARET B.
TRIIEX, HI'Jl.lGN L.
U PHAM, MARGARET A.
VAN Ess, ALICE F. cfo
VINCENT, SIIIRLEY M.
VVAKEMAN, ZELIIA L.
VVALMSLEY, EUNICE M.
VVALTON, ELEANORE R.
WARD, SIIIRLEY M.
YVARNER, N ATALIE
WHEELER, MARJORIE J
WI-IITE, BARBARA MOC.
WIIITE, JEAN E.
WILCOX, EsTIIER G.
WIIILIAMS, ANNETTE M.
I . y
r Ro 21.lFll'l11kLIl,
Wooderest Avenue and Farley Road, Short Hills, N. J
395 S. Pleasant Street, Amherst, Mass
AltaIIIont, Albany County, N. Y
W. First Street, N., Fulton, N. Y
8826 249th Street, Bellerose, N. Y
196 Crestwood Avenue, Yonkers, N. Y
5 Marston Street, Exeter, N. H
50 NIorris Cove Road, New Haven, Conn
406 WL Mulberry Street, NOI'l1l2l.l, Ill
16 Willard Avenue, Worcester, Mass.
7th Avenue, aIId 55th Street, New York, N. Y
12 VVood Lane, Woodinere, N. Y
103 Highbrook Avenue, Pelham, N. Y
905 Turner Avenue, Drexel Hill, Pa.
545 YVaslIington Avenue, West Haven, Conn
I 309 Dahl Street, Rhinelander, VVis
3223 Balmoral Avenue, Chicago, Ill
147 Berkeley Place, Glen Rock, N. J
20 Yvashington Street, Middletown, N. Y.
200 E. High Street, Mt. Vernon, Ohio
RooII1 1101, 51 E. 42nd Street, New York, N. Y.
35 Park End Place, East Orange, N. J.
109 Crystal Street, Stamford, Conn.
38 Vernon Street, Hartford, Conn.
940 Yvendell Avenue, Schenectady, N. Y.
58 Beechmont Street, Worcester, Mass.
444 Central Avenue, East Orange, N. J.
221 Hoyllwood Avenue, Douglaston, N. Y.
1815 Asbury Avenue, Evanston, Ill.
34 Fairlawn Avenue, Albany, N. Y.
1212 Court Street, Utica, N. Y.
130 Bradley Avenue, Meriden, Conn.
YVILSON, BARBARA J.
YOUNG, MARY W .
ZAWADA, WANDA E.
ABELL, ELIZABETH S.
ADAMS, CLARA C.
ADOLPII, HELEN M.
ANDRESEN, RUTH L.
BALDNVIN, BARBARA A.
BANCROBT, ELINOR M.
BATTEY, SUSAN W.
BEAL, VIRGINIA B.
BEAN, BETTY A.
BEATTY, NORMA C
BECKETT, JOAN H-
BELCHER, ELIZABETH 1'
BENDER, ELIZABETII L.
BENTON, JEAN E.
BITNER, ALIOE .
BIXBY, ELEANOR R.
BLACK, PHYLLIS G.
BLOCK, EDITH A.
BLODGETT, OARA E.
IBOCKSTEDT, ADELE D.
BOLCE. BETTY LOU
BRANCH, MARION E.
BRAND, SARA J.
BREWVER, FLORENCE R.
BROWN, MARGARET J.
BROWN, ROSAMOND A.
901 Nlarket Street, Emporia, Kansas
7007 Brookville Road, Chevy Chase, Md.
The Union Training College, Ahmednagar, India
Block Island, R. I.
11 Cypress Road, Rochester, N. Y.
5 Richelieu Road, Searsdale, N. Y.
24- Kensington Road, Arlington, Mass.
124-3 E. 29th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Q7 VVindsor Street, Thompsonville, Conn.
98 Riverside Drive, New York, N. Y.
MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF 194-0
28 Garden Street. New Britain, Conn.
574-41 Woodmont Street, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Yenching University Peiping Wlest Hopei, China
R. E. D. No. 1, Ringoes. N. J.
265 S. Ashland Avenue, Lexington. Ky.
8532 123rd Street, Richmond Hill, N. Y.
11-L S. Pearl Avenue, VVatertown, N. Y.
37 Livermore Road, VVellesly Hills, Mass.
203 Forest Avenue, New Rochelle, N. Y.
134 Eirglade Avenue, Springfield, Mass.
4-4-9 First Avenue, Gallipolis, Ohio
129 S. Park Avenue, Longmeadow, Mass.
68 VVinthrop Avenue, Alban , N. Y.
i 35 North Street, Plymoutli, Mass.
681 Ocean Avenue, Brookl n, N. Y.
711 Elm Street, Chevy Chase, Md.
25 Trent Street, VVoonsocket, R. I.
67-18 75th Street, Ridgewood Station, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Paradise Road No. 1, Lancaster Co., Pa.
774 Commonwealth Avenue. Newton Center, Mass.
17 Madison Avenue. Gloucester, Mass.
187 Fifth Avenue, New Rochelle, N. Y.
School Street, Bucks mort, Maine
CE M. 130 Montgomery Circle. New Roclhelle, N. Y.
15 No. Hunter Avenue, Auburn, N. Y.
Qtilfi Handasyde Avenue. Cincinnati, Ohio
3a Amheres 71 Mexico City, Mexico D. F.
2603 University Ct., Cincinnati, Ohio
58 So. Hermitage Avenue, Trenton, N. J.
19 Highland Street, Sharon, Mass.
39 Brook Hill Road, Milton
1655 Yvest 104th Street, Chicago, Ill.
292 TOppan's Lane, Newburyport, 'Mass.
19 Morris Street, Hartford, Conn.
308 E. Wisconsin Avenue, Neenah, Wis.
. IJ ,, K , 1 NICE. 53 Handcock Street, Rochester, N. Y.
EAN LSTIIFRINP 708 Clay Street, Shelbyville, Ky.
CABELL TDOROTHY L. 5160 Waterman Avenue, St. Louis, Mo.
. . ' . - . . fr f
CADIGAN, CHRISTINE L. Cedar Crest Apartment 472. Crainatan Avenue, Mt. I ernon, NZX .
CHENG 'TEH-WEI J Museum Road, Shanghai, Chma
ng we lk Jwwh-uf M,-,xv JY' YYVY Y ,ggI,,,,,ll!!!ln.f -.E -' H W ' '
lg -5-.-.V Y- -V V- A' 'H '-" - -1'-A'
CIIIQsTRR, IIELEN E.
CIII'r'rRNDIf:N, M.AI71'1I,l'J1NE S.
CLAIIII, MARY JIIANNII:
CLARK, EIIIZAIIIIITII l'.
CLARK, VIRGINIA L.
CI.If:Nn1NRN, VIRGINIA M.
CTOIII-JN, ANITA J.
CTOOI'I4:R, CAROL E.
COOPEY, H. ELIZA IsI+1'rII
COPLEY, l,'RIscILLA A.
CRAVVFORD, J EAN Y.
CROssLI-:Y, MARION F.
I lltOSSL1CY, MARJORIE C.
CRII'rIIII:Rs, TACIIQ A.
CUIIIJRIIACR, JIILIA D.
D'AOOsTINO, HELEN M.
l,AVIDSON, 'HELEN M.
IXAYIS. NIARY I..
IJICKINSON, SUR Y.
IJOUGLAS, MARGARIQI' IC.
DOYLIQ, ANNE'l"1'lG M.
IJOYLE, lVlAltGARI'1T I-I.
IJUNLAP, NZANCY B.
EDGAR, ALIc'IfI S.
.l'lISI'1NLOlllt, MARY S.
ERIAIN, EI.IzAIsIf:'I'II B.
EN14'IGlt, ISABIGIIIIA l'.
FIGRNAIID. ,l"RANeI1:s B..
FICIIRY, IJURIS E.
l'll4l'1MING, ANN J.
lf'OLsOM, fl1lAItI,0'I'TE B.
FRANTZ, BAKBA RA A.
fiAlNES, EVIGLYN A.
GAY, H IQLI-IN
GIIIL, ALIc'Ic l..
filT'l', ICLIGANOR U.
GOOD, E'l'llI'1II J. V
fi0ODING, SARA M.
N ' 1
GOODNVIN, ELIZAIIETII If.
C I RI F1"ETIl, In LEA NOR M .
GRuAIPIsI.T, IJOROTHY 0.
GUNTIIIQR, NIARJORIIC E.
951 lVestern AvenIIe, LyIIII, Mass
5 Cznnplmell Bond, Ct., l3lI1gl1H.111lLOI1, N. Y
128 State Street, SllCllJ1l1'I1C Falls, 1VIass
Fort 'l'lIOn1psOn, SO. Duk
158 ,l,lC2lIS2l.Ilt Street, Attlcboro, Nlnss
lflrving Avenue, Englewood Cliffs, N. J
110 Gorlund Avenue, S l'2lCl1S0, N. Y
200 Melrnse Street, Bcieliester, N. Y
1329 Quarrier Street, ClIlLl'lCS1,011, VV. Vu.
Cha. liII, Conn
27 Somerset Street, 1VOrcel3ter, Mass
QQ Melbourne Place, Buffalo, N. Y
15 1VOOdland Drive. Plkl1lflOl11C, N. Y
Q88 Montgomery Street, Full River, lVI2lSS
288 l.VI0l1tgOll10I'y Street, Full liiver, lVIzIss
170 Gregory AveIIIIe, West Orange, N. J
21 East Main Street, Port Jervis, N. Y
328 Perry Street, Schenectady, N. Y
' 14-5 SO. Buy Avenue, BI'lgl1tXVtl.lLOI'S, N. Y
00 Aspen xAV01l110, Auburndalc, Mass
QQ Wultluun Street, Cuinlmerland Mills, Me
125 Brite Avenue, Scursdale, N. Y
l"niI'waI.y Ridge, lt. F. D. Riclunond, Vu
Liberty Corner, N. J
-130 1VultOn Ruud. Maplewood, N. J
233 70th Street, Brooklyn. N.
230 Euclid AveIuIe, Syracuse, N. Y
4-0 5tlI AveIIIIe, New York, N. Y
Belleplziin, N. J
3413 Webster QAVOIIIIU, Jersey City, N. .l
505 Shoeinnker AveInIe, Jenkintown, Pu
Midwood Bond, Nlzidison, N. J.
llllll'1Klg'O Arms Apzlrtinents, Btl.lf.lIll0I'C, Md
10220 l'lVOI'g'l'l'l'l1 Avenue, l'lRiIIfield, N. J.
530 l,1ll0Stl'00t, Lockport, N. Y.
01 AVl11t,l1l'0IJ Street, Wlest Newton, Mass.
30 Afterglmv 1VzI.y, Montclair, N. J.
King's Higllwuy, Middletown, N. J.
05 Lexington ltoud, Goncord, Mass.
3010 W'a.tsOn Bond, Indiunupolis, Ind.
Llewellyn Park, 1Vest Orange, N. J
817 Hillside AveIIIIe, Plainfield, N. J
3041 Silver Street, Greenfield, Mass
50 lA"lEl.l'l0ll Avenue, Pittsfield, Mzmss
Q14 SOutlI 7tlI Avenue, Maywood, Ill
llersliey Hill, llnnover, l':I
100 BlOssOnI Street. l"itelIlnn'g, Mass
050 l4lll1lXV00ll Avenue, Buffalo, N. Y
12 N. Balch Bend. I'Ittl10VC1', N. H
Falls Village, Conn
0 MeHzu'rie Street, Baldwinsville, N. Y
lin. B.OclI Avenue, Harrington Park, N. J.
12 Edgar Street, Pouglikeepsie, N.
HAINES, M, CATIIARINE
HA1N.11E, NANNIIII M.
HIKIIIE, RIITII M.
HAL1-'ORII, JANE T.
HIKIII1, EVELYN J.
HANNIIA4, MAltl1IK1tPIT M
HANSCJN, JEAN T.
HARRIS, GERALIIINE H.
LIARRIS, SIIIRLEY M.
HASTORI-', JEAN A.
IJAYNER, RIITII E.
HEIIIEI.IIAeII, NANK'1' D.
I'IEL1AV1G, EILEEN F.
HOPIIER, YIRIIINIA R.
HOIITCJN, PA'rR1I:IA L.
HOYLER, BERTONIA H.
LIUNNENVELL, JEAN B.
JABLONONVER, CEIL J.
JACKSON, l.YIARGARE'1' G.
JOHN, MARX' L.
JOI-INSON, A. DAGNX'
JOHNSON, IKTUISE H.
KIKRR, MARION L.
ICIDDER, JHARRIET G.
KRAI,1SS, ELIZAIIETII L.
LAIRD, JOAN L.
LEE, LUCY H.
LEXVIS, ALICE E.
LIEBEY, JULIIA D.
LITCISIFIEIAI, BARBARA L.
LITTLE, EMMA E.
LONG, MINETTE C.
LONGORIA, JOSEPIIINE F
LOUCKS, BARBARA H.
lYlK'CAUGHEY. EMMA JR..
MCCLIIER. BARBARA IL.
MAeEI.II'EE. ELEANOR S.
NIANN, GENEVA M.
MAIJSEII, MARoARI+I'r G.
MIIILER, OLIVE T.
MIIIIIS, GRACE D.
MUDCQPITT, ROXIIG T.
New Lehanon, New York
Spencertown. N. Y.
582 Maine Street, l'ortland, Conn.
1676 Sheridan Lane, Norristown. Pa.
Q1 Vincent Avenue, Worcester, Mass.
1617 Huntington Turnpike, Nichols, Conn.
QQ Spring Ilill Road, Hyde Park, Mass.
60 High Street. Slllltll Hadley Falls. Mass.
147 Halsted Street, East Orange. N. J.
Q65 Kimhall Avenue, 1Vestfie1d, N J.
45 BCllll101'C Street, Floral Park, N. Y.
101 Beaumont Avenue. Catonsville, Md.
0413 50th Avenue, Ehnhurst, N. Y.
3 Lincoln Circle, Crestwood, N. Y.
IIQ Wisteria Drive, Dayton, Ohio
Q98 Nassau Avenue, Huntington, N. Y.
11 1Vright Place, South Hadley, Mass.
100 Leonia Avenue, Leonia. N. J.
160 S. Broadway, VVhite Plains, N. Y.
' Old Lyme, Conn.
37 Haddon Street, Bridgeport, Conn.
3648 Graystone AvenIIe. New York, N. Y.
530 YV. Lovell Street, Kalamazoo, Mich.
035 N. East Avenue, Oak Park. Ill.
7Q4 Linden AAVCIHIC, Oak Park. Ill.
Sylvan Avenue, Englewood Clifts, N. J.
107 1Vatchung Avenue, Chatham, N. J.
7 Rossman AvenIIe, Hudson, N. Y.
100 Pleasant Street, Arlington, Mass.
51-41 Goldsmith Street, lQl1I1l1llI'St, N. Y.
Chestnut Hill Apt:-I., l'hiladelphia, Pa.
414 Howard Street, Lawrence. Mass.
1540 Michigan Avenue. La Porte, lnd.
500 Pine Street, Lockport, N. Y.
44 W'oodland Avenue, East Orange, N. J.
156 Woodland Street, VVorcester, Mass.
1518 Wyoming Avenue, Scranton. Pa.
4 Fuller Avenue, East Hartford, Conn.
12043 Clifton Boulevard, Lakewood, Ohio
9110 So. IDEUIICI1 Avenue, Chicago, Ill.
2375 Andover Road, clOll11l1l11lS, Ohio
Vaughan House, Carihou. Me.
Sequams Lane, West Islip, N. Y.
Lakeshore Avenue, Beverly, Mfass.
Q53 Pettehone StI'eet. VVyon1ing, Pa.
1645 Cadillac Boulevard, Detroit. Mich.
1115 Mulherry Street. Scranton. Pa.
00 Handcock Street, Auhurndale, Mass.
Q08-15 104th Avenue, Bellaire, N. Y.
147 2nd Avenue, Gloversville, N. Y.
R. F. D. No. 3, Middletown, N. Y.
1417 East River Bead, Minneapolis, Minn.
I .TF K . ...,......Q:f..............,-
NEILL, H. DOROTHY
0'HANLON, MARY ELLEN
OXNARD, EDITH A.
PAINTER, CORNELIA B.
PINCUS, FELICE L.
POWELL, VIRGINIA M.
PRESTON, ANNE H.
PRICE, JOAN H.
PURRINGTON, MARY JANE
REEVE, CARYL J.
REYNOLDS, R. ANNE
REYNOLDS. RUTH E.
RIECKMAN, MARTHA M.
.RINGClIRIST, VIRGINIA J.
ROBERTSON, JEAN B.
lROBICHAUD, BERYL M.
ROCHE, MARIE A.
RYDQIIEST, HELEN 'l'.
SANGUINETI, MARY E.
SANVYER, CAROLINE A.
SCHILLER, BETTE Jo
SCHULTZ, BLOSSOM I.
SHADDOCK, MILDRED R.
SINCLAIR, ICATHERINE E.
SISSON, MARY E.
SLAVIN, BETTE M.
SMITH, ANN W.
SMITH, EDITH F. .
SMITH, MARY VIRGINIA
SNYDER, VIVIAN I.
SOROKIN, N ORA
STEVENS, DOROTHY M.
STILLWELL, CAROL H.
STODDARD, JULIA F.
SVVEEDLER, BEATRICE M.
SZEWCZYNSK1, ISABEL J.
TAMBUSSI, ELLA R.
TEDESCHI, JOSEPHINE N.
TERPENNING, ESTHER S.
SPIIOMPSON, EMILY C.
TIBBALS, FRANCES F.
'llII"FANY, E. LOUISE
TINKI-IAM, JEAN F.
432 Demarest Avenue, Oradell, N. J.
1920 Holland Avenue, Utica, N. Y.
151 Mystic Street, West Medford, Mass.
441 Shady Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pa.
16 Western Avenue, Augusta, Me.
114 Taymil Road, New Rochelle, N. Y.
Route 1, Box 49, Waukesha, Wise.
201 Moody Street, East Northfield, Mass.
1611 Richmond Road, Lexington, Ky.
680 West End Avenue, New York, N. Y.
19 Highland Street, East Northfield, Mass.
224 North Regent Street, Port Chester, '.
73 Sound Avenue, Riverhead,
40 Downing Street, Brooklyn,
231 Madison Avenue, Holyoke,
5 Faille Avenue, Holyoke,
42 Kimberly Avenue, Springfield,
721 West Center Street, Medina,
180 Riverside Drive, New York,
1815 Noble Avenue, Bridgeport,
26 Fox Meadow Road, Scarsdale,
21 Sherman Avenue, White Plains,
102 Beverly Road, West Hartford,
13 N onantum Place, Newton,
6119 Navarre Place, Cincinnati, Ohio
130 East 94th Street, New York,
20 Landing Road, Glen Cove, N. Y
27 Newell Road, Brookline,
732 Orient Street, Medina,
3 VVrentham Road, Worcester,
117 Everett Avenue, Providence, R. I
155 Winslow Avenue, Norwood, Mass.
111 East Chester Road, New Rochelle, N. Y.
390 Highland Avenue, Upper Montclair, N. J.
2746 N. Second Street, Harrisburg, Pa.
28 Menand Road, Menands, Albany, N. Y.
21 Judson Avenue, East Hartford, Conn.
703 Chestnut Street, Waban, Mass.
30 Guerney Street, Cape May, N. J.
71 Winsor Place, Glen Ridge, N. J.
Great Hill Road, Seymour,
110 Bartlett Street, Somerville,
194 Crown Street, Brooklyn,
1151 Northampton Street, Holyoke,
12 Olive Street, Windsor Locks,
140 2nd Avenue, Gloversville,
48 South Park Street, Montclair, N. J
14 Park Street, Eastham ton, Mass
704 East Porter Street, Alllion, Mich
104 College Street, South Hadley, Mass
Antrim, N. H
110 Christopher Street, Montclair, N. J
24 Grattan Street, New Hyde Park, N.Y
TRAFTON, NIARY F.
'llRAPP, VIRGINIA S.
'l'RUEsHELL, CONSTANCE E.
'1'ueK, SHIRLEY B.
VAN IDENBURG, GRACE R.
YVARKENTIEN, l,0R0'I'IlY R.
YVEST, MIltlANI I.
AVHITE, MAR1oN G.
WILLAN, RUTII M.
AVITTIG, llU'l'Il B.
Wonl., FRANPELLE R.
WVONDERS, ANNE L.
Woon, BICULAII B.
Woon, MARX' T.
AVORTH, FLORENCE M.
AVRIGIIT, BARBARA A.
ZIEGLER, IDOROTHY M.
323 MiIIot Avenue, Auburn, Me
26 Fair Street, Laconia, N. H
3429 Urdway Street, Washington, D. C
Forest Hill Avenue, liynnfield Center, Mass
3569 North 166th Street, Flushing. N. Y
325 South Clifton Avenue, Park Ridge, Ill
22400 Atlantic Avenue, North VVildwood, N. J
17 Northern Boulevard, Albany, N. Y
Cherry Hill, Danville, Va
266 Albion Street. Wakefield, Mass
37 Webster Road. Weston, Mass
103 Greenacres Avenue, Scarsdale, N. Y
Q38 Elmwynd Drive, Orange, N. -l
100 Hillside Avenue, West Newton, Mass
64-00 Forsythe Boulevard, St. Louis, Mo
54 Sagamore Road, Bronxville, N. Y
3 Clement Road, Hanover, N. H
82 Fairmont Avenue, Chatham, N. J
156 Frontenac Avenue, Buffalo, N. Y
109 East Avenue, Walden, N. Y
Stockton Springs, Me
27 Rosaland Terrace, Long Meadow, Mass
191-63 6th Avenue, College Point, N. Y
JUNIORS STUDYING ABROAD
In Frmufe, at the University of Paris
under the Foreign Study Section of the University of Delaware
FORD, HELEN A.
FRI-:Nc'11, SUSAN A.
GOLDSTEIN, ELAINE R.
JoI-INsToN, SARAH A.
MoRcoM, LORAINE M.
30 Elmhurst Road, Newton, Mass
Gates Ferry, Conn
988 Benton Road, YV00dl1l6I'C, N. Y
16509 Wildmere, Detroit, Mich
91 Hobart Street, Rochester, N. Y
I n Germany, at the University of Munich
under the Junior Year in Munich Plan.
BENZ, LOUISE B.
106 Chippewa Road, Tuekahoe, N. Y
617 Foster Street, Evanston, Ill
.ALUMNAE . . .
AMERIIIAN STUDENT UNION
ATIILETII: ASSOCIATION .
BLAIIKSTIIIK . .
BOOTS AND SADDLICS
CAMERA CLUB .
COMMENCIGMENT . .
COSMOPOLITAN CLUB .
1,IGDIf'ATl0N . .
IUELTA SIGMA RIIO
DRAMATIU CLUB .
FAI:ULTY . . .
FELLUNVSIIIP OI' FAITI-IS .
FOREWORII . . .
T e 1939 Llamarada
FORMER NIEMBERS OI' TI-IE SENIOR CLASS
GLEE CLUB . . .
IMPRICSSIONS . . .
INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB .
JUNIOR SIIOW . .
NEWS . .
f1UTING CLUB . .
SENIOR CLASS . .
SENIOR CLASS 1'IIS'I'0RY .
SENIOR CLASS IJONORARIES
SENIOR CLASS SONG .
SPORTS . .
'lmm:m.'L.,,1,A . ,, , My
HOLYOKE ST. RAILWAY CO.
l 'lzczrfervfl l314sse.v
For Sperfial Parf'1'e.w
For Rates . . . 'l'e-lephone Holyoke 9801
College Girls and College Boys
i Are Reading
ON VALLEY CAMPUS
.-fl ref ular eaiure in the
BATCHELDER K SNYDER CO., INC.
Producers and Dislrilmlors of Ifline I"ood.v
F. C. Huvrvk K SON!-X
Kenxwoofl M 'ills
AI.ls.AxNY. N, Y.
M an14faclu'rer.v :J
RUG-S AND HLAN KETS
we've "just unpacked!"
o C H I LD O
C I, 1 f 275 High St. Holyoke, Mass.
mp 1"w"6 0 MR, B, J, D,,,,,N :mm Bridge st. Springfield, News
"J ust U npackedw
No matter when you visit C lnlds
you're sure to find smart new
5 shoe fashions that have just
arrived! XVe keep in constant
touch with the important style
centers, :md the hest of the IICNV
fashions are rushed to us, so that
you may be the first to wear
them! Our hosiery, gloves and
lmndlmgs keep pace, too bhop
with us regularly . . . to see what
GOWNS AND CAPS
worn by the Class of 1939 of
MOUNT HOLYOKE COLLEGE
were supplied by
COTRELL AND LEONARD
EST. 1839 INC. 1935
A'mer'1'ca's 1,'I'07l,86'I' Ma1z11fac1'11'rer
of Academic Regalia
ALBANY, N. Y.
BLACK AND WHITE CAB COMPANY
I Dial 7-0222
Holyoke National Bank, during the past four
years, has enjoyed the patronage of many mom-
hers of the Class of 1939.
lt is the wish of those COl1Ill'CI.f1ll with our Insti-
tution that you all may approach commencemvnt
with confidence. that you may go forth with
faith and courage to a successful work of your
HOLYOKE NATIONAL BANK
"A Good Bank To Be W1'1h"
MEMBER Frznl-:RAL DP1l'OSI'P INSURANCE Conv.
THE RALSTEN SHOP
WIGGINS OLD TAVERN
H ofel Nortlmmptmz,
I 'mnytlhrzentx of
Comvenlent liramflz Qffiee 'in Mary Lynn
C'I'PID'S INN, SANDWICH SHOP
Home Qt' llll11l'lllN llamburgers
and llrillerl SI1mlzvicl1e.v
METCALF PRINTING Sz PUBLISHING CO.
53 lllfzrlre .fl'l'P7l'll6'
E239 M aple Street 155 State Street
l l!IIII1Il'l'Nll'7IlS of cz
CUT FLOXVERS, PLANTS, BULBS, SPECIAL CORSAGES
M enzber l"lor1'.vt Telegraph Delivery
Dial 7.401 10 Hadley Street
H UL YOKIIYS L ICA IJING
57 S zgffolk Street
H0lynl'e'.v ,1t'll!lI-Nfj lleyra-rtment Store
EVIIRYTIIINI: .-I f'OI,I.I1:I:II: GIRL Nmzns!
Q59 Higlx Street I'I0ly0k6. IVIIISS.
Offer' Dial if- IUSJ Res. E2-37129
HOLIVIBEBG K UOIVIPANY. INC.
Marble, Tile. Slate, Terrazzo
.-'lspllult mul It-zzlrber' Fl00r'z'ng
R. A. GLESMANN
PETER PAN BUS 'LINES
Express SI-I'viI-If lll'UVl'0Il
NORTHAMPTON mul HOLYOKE:
WOBC'.l'lSTl'lR :mel BOSTON
l 'lmrter our 131186-S'---FOR X7OUR Nmxq- KQABIE
FOR XYOUR NEXT RI-JUITAL FOR .ANY IJCCASION
810 Main St. Spfld. Tel. 3-0209
With best 'wfsltes from
HARPER lNIE'l'HOD SHOP
Tel. 93934 98 College Street
'IVYPEWRITERS ALL MAKES
SOLD - RRNTEII - Spmvufm,
Qffice , W x- ,, . ,
RRPRIQSI-:N'rlf:n BY 4-4 TAYLOR STREET ..l1 f?lpe'm'lfW E""f','a"!l" N
JOHN F, FRIIIRRII SPRINGFIELD. NI.-Iss. K . 9.110 6 'S 'Upewnm' Hmdqmlrlml
.SQQ Hugh Street Holyoke, Mass,
The Class of 1941
.3 miles :mf on Hmm' 6.3
Lusvlous Mlf:.u.s IN A
Call Norilm IIl1Jf071 511
G1'ff0I1'11gs and I I0'Il,gI'llf1llUfI'U7IS io
Chlss of 1939
FIC I ,IC T IC BRI DTH ERS
I 'lllS.S' Qf '39
AMERICAN TISSUE MILLS
M MW VW I I In-'II Iwiwu I"ILI+'NES
E. H. FRIICDRICH COMPANY 011' BOSTON
IAIom'oK1+:, MASS. SOUTH HADLEY SHOP
Hoqfiwg mul Sheff Wlelal W url:
L ONCJRA1 UL-X 1 IONb
Bl' Sl WIbHES
I0 THL LI ASS OF 1939 S U C U
SOCGNY-VACUUM OIL COMPANY
1- , .. . u W-A
KX nf Y
1 1 r 1 rw w V
A f, 'T
N, ' 3
w v x w w
r X w w w w
4 L I
L--1-1----f-----h--i --A-v ..-M-'1..x:.'-2: ,121-Z..-,.....-..-...... .,Y,,Y:Y . Y. ,
1" il 111 Develop in y Pr in f in y IC '11 l ll ry in y
AT THE COLLEGE
S'rA Nm lm l'uo'ro S1f:m'lc'lf:
J' X., ,
4-3 T,WlGl'l'I' S'r.
"The Hes! Plmln-l"1"n1'.s'l11'ny in New lCnylm1cl"
Healing mul Venlillzlion in llle .Yew I 'lzupel
I nsfulled by
THE HOLYOKE VALVE K HYDRANT VO
We slfmrl 'rearl1 fo 'll 1 our mos! fzmev r
. . ,I . per ec
as well as your every-day needs!
Comm IN AND sm: us!
THE C 'ARRYALL
Is 'I'Ieudquzu'tcrs for VICTOR RECORDS both
popular and Rod Sc-:Ll RCA Victor Radios and
J. G. IHI1f:1nN1f1u K SON, INv.
288-i290 Maple Street I'Io1,voKlc, MASS.
Lei us luke care of your ffrlrs.
'l,YIVIAN'S SERVICE STATION
Solvrll IIAIJMZY, MASH.
ROBERTS' IS THE PLACE!
ARolsmz'1's' l3l1:,w'l'x' S'rUmo
BEC KMANN ' S
52 Slqffolk Sl.
RES IPSA LOQUITUR
IT IS A MATTER OF COMMON ,KNOWLEDGE
THAT A REPUTATIUN FUR FINE QIIALITYW-
SPEAKS FOR I'l'SELF.
o For that reason yearbook stqflk at the leading
edzwrztiozzrll 1'nstrz'tllifimzls in the east engage the
WA HHEN KA I' VANTINIC S TUDIU
.fm'finc 1J07't'l'fl'I.fN7'U and ll eempletc
0 It has been a pleasure to cooperate with Miss Snszuniali Miriek
and her stafi' in portraying pictorially Life at Mount Holyoke
College, as presented in this edition of
THE WARREN KAY VANTINE
160 BOYLSTON STREET BOSTON
E. J. PINNEY CO., Inc
Also Now Building
When you purelmse printing in al, Flon-cl Shop, lnlmor revolves
in quit lvl hu f V Ill I'lur
3 1' il I' S I 'I' O . O ' CXPPTIKI P.
l'noonAMs - SCIIOOI, I'um.IuA'l'ioNs - CA'1'Al,oos
DOYLE I'RIN'I'ING CO.. INC.
IN 'rn 11:
118 Race Street Holyoke, Mass. 14' E P R I C E
.VI U nfon Shop Since IMIA5' l,:H,w,mI-Hmm!!
.lI'lWICI,ICR AND OI"I'ICIAN w?4't'gilf5XlUVf""f13S
571 Dwight Sfrccl llolyokc, M ass. l, m' ', "' IW lnlrfon
M STFIN 1:00 I .M. till closing
Watch, Jewelry and Optical Work 'IIom'o1ilf:
Accurately :mal Iieusonulmly Done
If your rflollws ara noi lnfffolnfng lo you, you slzoulzl VV I H VVVK I VKYK H 'WW N W VE
bc coming lo us. .,,....,,. ,.,, ,HQ
' '. I' 1 1 ' ' V X OUR C'OMI'I IMFNTS
IJOROI IIN DODI7 AI I .. INC. . f 1 1 -
315 I-Iigh Street , AND
Honour-1. IVIASSACHITSETTS b ,
,Eu of efee AN I,-,Woke Q fe, , I fl GOOD WISHES
W ith fha l70IIl1JH'l71f6'ILfS of
HADLIGY BOOK SHOI' AND
Tm-J Boox Snov INN
f, l7 To I 'lass of '39
Ibm R M11,l.m X STA1f1f
BATES 8: KLINKE, 'Il'lC.7
M l17LlQf!'lCfII mrs of
CLASS OF 1930
COLLEGE ANU SCHUUL
MEDALIST AWARD OF THE
PRESS ASSUCIATIUN FUII
THE VVILLISTUN LUG
'I' 1 9 3 7 - 1 9 3 8
Ffxvons M EDALS 'I'noPH1Es PINS T H E U N I T Y P R E Q S In C
Suffolk at Linden SIPUUI Holyoke, Moss.
ms mm QSX NYSA
'Nl YQ, Q5
This wlilion of llw l.l.,ul,-UHIM is now ll rvuliliv . . . lllkllllili lo lllc in-
spin-ll 1-fforls ol' l'I1lilor Susannah Miriuk anal Bnsinvss lvl2lIl3.g0l'
lVlnri1'l K0llllil0. willl wlloln il luis lwvn lln- 'ple-asus-v ol' llw llakcr,
jonvs. llausanvr organization lo work willl snvh prosluclivc fervor.
lful llw I9-'ll vflilion is only blank pupvr . . . an nvlnnlons, visionary, yet,
SllN'1'I'1' llcsirv lo lllillitf il lu-llc-r than 1-vc-rf lo um-f-pl lln- ulmllengo
vvory yearbook stall' 45lll70lIlll0l'S lo lllillilb llnwir wlition snlzn'lm'. finm'
and more Ill'lllS1'WOI'llly than any previous 1-clilion.
Anal lo llu' nvw slal'l'. wo wonlll urge- in all sillm-l'ily that lllvy "1'l1evk
llw llllll-l5l'0ll150n in yunrlmok pnlrlislling organizations on 4-vvry point
0l'4'I'1'illlV0 ale-sislallw-. finnmvizll lllilll3g0lll0IIl. mlilorizll flircclion and
volnplc-lv rc-sponsilrilily wllivll llllISl lm fam-ml in any vollvgv annual
For Il-,I-ll Wi'l1TUIll1'S lhul kinnl ol' clwuking, since ils forty years'
oxpvrivmzc in pro1ln4'ing lnlmlrc-als of onlslamling yoarlrooks has
1-rvslallizcfl llwililics. service-H zuul organizing assistance nol ollu-rwisc
olnluinnlmlc in ilu- yvurlnook livlal. 'l'lw 8-Goan' l'lan will Lcll you why-
lrc snru you lmvc ns show il lo yon.
BAKER,J0 E ,HA AUER,lnn
0l'lgilHll1rl's :gf llu' 8-Ca-ur llun .Ihr Crawling l,iSlllIll,'lil'1' Yvurbnulrs
ll.'KRll0LL S'l'lUQl'I'l', IIIJFFJKIIU, N. Y. 101. IUKRK AVENUIC, NEW YORK
MORE THAN TWO GENERATIONS OF MT. HOLYUKE STUDENTS HAVE
USED THIS BANK AS THEIR DEPOSITORY FUR
CHECKING ACCOUNT FUNDS
This record is not only a convincing testimonial of confidence in our strength and
stability, but a notable endorsement of our facilities and service as well. The same
attentive consideration that we gave to those who are now Mount Holyoke Alumnae
is being extended to present undergraduates, and will continue to he offered to the
generations of Mount Holyoke students yet to come.
HADLEY FALLS TRUST CC.
M amber Federal 1fL'Slfl'I'U System
and Feclerul Deposit I n.mrm1c'c' Corporation
58 SUFFOLK Srnm-:T
BRANCH AT 34-2 Dwimm' Sfrmcm'
HOLYO KE, MASS.
Holyoke? Great Departmenf Store EVELYN VVUUDLAND
Q ' . Dressrnaker
l'orty Complete Stores VV1thm a Store 17 Park Street SOUTH HADLEY
Free Delivery Daily to Mt. Holyoke College A f- f 7 A
MCAUSLAN K WAKELIN CO. C,,,,,l,,i,,w,,,,, Q,-
Af fhe corner Qf llwight and Maple Streefx
ACKNOWLEDGMENTS FOR PICTURES TO
Eau: S'l'AHLllEI,tG ............ p. 21 Qllean Allynj
HAKRRY Gonnoiv 1'no'ro Srsuvion .
Emo S'rAuI.m+:nG . . .
.lrfzamuc H. Fnrrz . . .
I,P:x1No'roN IHIERALD l,wAn1f:n .
NIARY Lonlslc BARRETT . .
SAINT-GERMAIN STUDIO .
Emo STAHLHI-:ms . .
MAILY' Loulslc BARltE'l"I' .
MARY Louis:-1 BARRETT .
JACK M1LLs . . .
. p. 23 QMiss Marksj
. p. 4-1 Ctopj
. p. 115 Crightl
. p. 139
. p. 137
p. 141 Cmiddlel
. p. 14-6 Qtopj
p. 1.67 Chottoml
p. 168 Ctopj
. . p. 170 Chottomj
Suggestions in the Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.