Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA)
- Class of 1987
Page 1 of 248
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1987 volume:
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TABLE OF CONTENTS
FACULTY AND ADMINISTRATION 20
DORMITORIES I 76
SESQUICENTENNIAL TRIBUTE 97
THE CLASS OF 1987 116
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oday, their class color is red and
their average age is eighteen, but
what will life be like for them
when they graduate four years from
now? Challenging the prowness of
Jeanne Dixon, we, the upperclassmen,
would like to voice some of our predic-
"In accordance with rising conservatism,
Richard Nixon will make a comeback
and serve as President."
"Bruce Springsteen and John Cougar
Mellancamp will buy America in a joint
"African Disco will be released starring
Meryl Streep and John Travoltaf,
"The blue book final will be replaced by
"Bruce and Cybil will finally 'get it to-
gether' on Moonlightingfl
"Frank Sinatra will return to the Top 10
and Lionel Ritchie will finally drop out of
"Rocky XVI - Rocky Retiresf'
"The Federal deficit will reach 6xl023
'4Star Wars remembered only as a mov-
"Peace and equality for South Africans."
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our years - It can seem like such
a long time, but it goes by so
Think back to the past. Remember all
of the little things that cannot be fit in
between these covers. Keep this book
around. Shove it up on your closet shelf,
or under your bed, or in a carton with
your coverless Norton Anthology. Some
day you won,t be able to remember what
a classmate looked like, who your profes-
sor was in French 221, or who won the
most rugby games.
Like fine wine, this volume will im-
prove with age. During the past year,
each of us has had our share of successes
and disappointments. Soon these impres-
sions will become memories. These below
are perhaps among them.
Being forced to take an 8 a.m. class
"Charging it', at the Bookstore
Finding a quiet seat in the 'libei
Post M 8L C gab sessions
An exam you were ready for
And one for which you were not
Parking lots and Stormin, Norman
Deciphering a semester's worth of notes
Mary Lyon's clock chiming at 2 a.m.
The satisfaction of finishing a paper
The worn steps of Skinner Hall
Flowers at the Bell Desk
A P.O. box full of junk mail
Your first all - nighter
Halloween Night, Las Vegas Night
The night you were hazed Cwoops, disor-
Dollar bags of popcorn at Wilbur
And most of all, our hopes and dreams
and friends who shared them.
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s we arrived on campus in Sep-
tember, many of us returning to
Mount Holyoke for another
year noticed that several changes had oc-
cured during absence this summer. The
foundations of burned-out buildings in
South Hadley Center were now begin-
ning to come alive as construction work-
ers quickly erected the first of the new
retail developments that will be appear-
ing in our community over the next five
years. The slime-covered waters of Low-
er Lake were now clean and ducks had
found a new haven to inhabit.
As Mount Holyoke commenced its
celebration of the collegeis 150th anni-
versary at convocation on September 7,
1986, the early stages of the "Master
Plani' were already under way. The plan
involves the renovation of ten structures
in all. The major changes will include the
renovation of Williston Library and con-
necting it to neighboring Dwight Hall
which will be remodeled to house a con-
solidated Science Library, a Technology
Center, the Audiovisual Center, Writing
Center, and Academic Computing Cen-
Other alterations will include the re-
vamping of the old commissary located
behind Blanchard Hall to house a lan-
guage learning center. Blanchard will be-
come a much needed, centrally located
Many of us will not be here to enjoy the
final product of the "Master Plan," how-
ever, perhaps 150 years from now stu-
dents will look back to this volume and be
thankful for the tremendous beauty and
efficiency that the Mount Holyoke Col-
lege campus has offered her students
throughout her history.
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In Honor of the Facult
01' ount H01 oke College
n November 8, 1837, the first 77
students entered Mount Holyoke
Female Seminary. They came from a
variety of New England communities to
experience Mary Lyon's vision of an
education for women comparable to
that available at the finest male
colleges. Her dream would have been
impossible to realize without the
support of the three dedicated teachers
who shared her dream: Eunice
Caldwell, Associate Principal, and two
teachers: Mary Smith and Amanda
Hodgman. 150 years later, in 1987, a
faculty of over 275 continues the
dream Mary Lyon had for her school.
Those first few students who
enrolled here went on to become
teachers themselves. Fidelia Fiske,
1842, founded a school in Ooromiah,
Persia. Charlotte Bailey taught in
Zululand, while Abby Allen went to
Bombay, India. The inspiration of
those who taught them was
instrumental in encouraging these
young women to leave the familiar for
Today, the commitment of taking our
knowledge abroad continues. Whether
we travel to far away places or choose
to stay close to home, we take with us
our educators' collective commitment to
Typical of our professors is the
unique way in which they make their
subjects come alive. Says one student
about Joseph Brodsky, Andrew W.
Mellon Professor in the Humanities at
Mount Holyoke and acclaimed poet:
"He opens his class by reading a
poem. Momentarily, he forgets he is
Brodsky. He becomes the poet, and not
until the end does he surface."
Our academic experience transcends
the classroom to develop into personal
relationships between professors and
students. One student has this to say
about her relationship with Lilian Hsu,
a biochemist in recombinant DNA
research at Mount Holyoke:
"I guess what made me think
seriously about graduate school was
Mrs. Hsuis obvious enthusiasm and
enjoyment of her work. She is
dedicated to sharing her knowledge and
training with her students in hope that
we too will share her love of research.
With her friendship and guidance 1
have developed a clearer vision of what
I want to do after 1 leave Mount
Throughout the course of academic
life at Mount Holyoke our faculty has
demonstrated an interest in the events
outside our college as well as within.
During the first and second World
Wars teachers served as role models by
volunteering their services to
organizations such as the Red Cross.
They could be seen rallying beside the
students in anti-war protests in the
sixties, and in similar protests today.
Their support reveals a concern for the
future of the women who attend this
college as well as the future of the
world of which we are a vital part.
The four years we spend at Mount
Holyoke prepare us for the many years
we will spend outside her gates.
Without its human resources, our
college is nothing more than a cluster
of ivy covered buildings. Although we
may at times complain about the time
and energy we must devote to our
studies, we realize that it is the
initiative of our educators that helps us
to set our goals and to achieve them. In
honor and respect for our professors,
past, present, and future, we dedicate
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Sheila Murphy Susan P. Staggers Joseph .lohn-Michael Ellis Ill
Dean of Students Dean of Admissions and Financial Aid Dean ofthe Faculty
A A , -Xlln
Sarah P. Sutherland
Acting Dean of Studies
Evangeline Royall Darity
Assoc. Dean of Studies
Third World Affairs
Elizabeth Topham Kennan
President of the College
Mary J. Jacob Lcah Glasser
Dean of International Students Acting Dean of Freshman
Mount Holyoke's 150th year is an event
for all of us who are members of this com-
munity, both on campus and around the
world. It is a time for celebration and for
recollection of the past. In a blaze of fire-
works we began the year, and our rejoicing
has taken many shapes as the months have
The year has significance, however, be-
yond our own community and beyond its
festive side. It is more than a time of self-
congratulation. The triumph of our found-
ing in 1837 capped years of travail by Mary
Lyon and those who were her friends and
supporters. The power of our growing and
strengthening over one and a half centuries
was the power of literally thousands of indi-
viduals who gave of spirit and substance not
only to this institution but to the larger task
of education and to the struggle of all wom-
en to find fuller opportunity for participa-
tion in the work of civilization. And the
rolling tide of all those years pushes us into
the future and calls us to accept a new chal-
Again and again I hear the same defini-
tion of Mount Holyoke's nature: Mount
Holyoke women care, for each other in pro-
viding the support of friendship, for the
state of the world and the people who in-
habit it, for the academic enterprise and the
life of the mind. Our caring is visible and it
puts upon us a burden of responsibility: to
act, to make a difference, whether as moth-
ers, or teachers or leaders of corporations
and nations. Together we can accomplish
nothing less than the binding of all to the
goal of universal decency.
The past meets the future now, in the
person of each of you who are members of
the Class of 1987, in the person of each ofus
who have studied and grown in the shelter
of these walls. Let the future begin: togeth-
er we will build a new world, a world that
we can help guide to an understanding of
the caring, the courage, and the thoughtful
caution that we learned as daughters of
Good luck and good cheer to the sesqui-
centennial graduating class!
.wcawwa -...N-'feet-A wr,,,,,,,,.....-P-:gg- ag
rt at Mount Holyoke aims at the outside."
expansion and coordination ofthe Dance is designed to expose students
student's mental and visual capacities to the many areas of the major
through the study in studio and art including history, notation, and
history courses. The art building has anatomyfkinesiology. The department
exceptional facilities for studio work, encourages technical study in ballet,
especially in sculpture, where bronze modern, jazz, historical, and ethnic
casting is an important feature in the dance. Through the Five College dance
program. The museum within the department students are exposed to a
building holds a substantial permanent larger variety of dance courses and
collection and hosts a series of performances. Major dance concerts
exhibitions every year. Professor Davis, are held biannuaily in addition to
the department chairman, states, "We performances by guest companies.
have a great many visiting artists and Music is committed to the
scholars and a lot of stimulation from integration of music theory, history,
and performance. There are many
opportunities for participation in music
performance through the choral
organizations, chamber music
ensembles, and the Five College
Orchestra. The department provides a
strong concert season with visiting
faculty and renowned artists, Among
these are the Oberlin Baroque
Ensemble, the Portland String Quartet
with Alison Hale, and Awilda Verdejo.
Theater Arts tries to equally serve the
four different types of liberal arts
students. Majors may continue on in a
theater career or utilize their self-
Top left: Art - back row: J. Harris, C. Schuler, L.
DeLonga, M. Balge, T. Edelstein, front row: B, Berg-
man, N. Campbell, L. McDonald, B. Miller, C.
Hayward, missing: J. Varriano. Top center: Physical
Education - Mr. Poolman. Top right: Dance - J.
Coleman, T. Freedman, H. Wiley, missing: K. Dear-
born. Bottom left: Theater Arts - Mr. Allyn and
department. Bottom right: Music - back row: G.
Hayes, M. Dempsey, J. Babbit, M. Solomon, G, Stei-
gerwalt, L. Laderach, l. Eisley, A. Greenbaum, A.
Bonde, front row: P. Gore. M. Spratlan, C. Hodges,
member of a creat
poise to present th
public in any walk .
may enroll in a course and experience
working for one of the several theater
productions going on throughout the
Physical Education offers a wide
variety of athletic activities for Mount
Holyoke students. In addition to the
thirteen inter-collegiate sports teams.
The department sponsors several
special athletic events providing an
opportunity for more relaxed
"fun runs" ar
events this year was a mini
quadrathlon -- the "Mini Challenge"
- featuring a series of swimming,
bicycling, racewalking, and running
nglish enables every student to
practice the power of
expression. It develops
comprehension and sensitivity to the
full range of works studied in the
courses offered by the department.
Faculty specialize in topics ranging
from the Old English epic to the
contemporary novel. In addition to the
writing and journalism courses, the
department sponsors frequent readings
by novelists and poets as well as the
annual Kathryn Irene Glascock Poetry
Classics is designed to introduce
students to the literature, thought, and
heritage of the classical world. Courses
in Greek and Latin teach the basic
grammatical principles of the language
and sufficient vocabulary to read
selections from Plato, Homer and
Vergil, to name a few.
French is one of the largest
departments in the college. Members of
the faculty provide a rich variety of
courses covering all periods of French
culture and literature. ln addition, the
department offers specialized courses in
Medieval France and Women's
Studies. Advanced study of the
civilizations and literature of French
speaking Africa, the Caribbean, and
Quebec is also offered.
German not only emphasizes
communication but also informs the
student of the cultural background of
German speaking countries. The
department makes use of the new
technology available to them by
integrating computer assisted sections
into each course and by using videos to
bring culture into the classroom.
Department chairwoman, Professor
Gabriel Davis states, "There is a
kaleidoscope of German teaching
Top Leji: English -- back row: A. Doyle, A. Farnham,
M. McHenry, W. Quillian, R. Johnson, D. Weber, E.
Smith, C. Benfy, Mr. Petit. second row: A. Kaplan, H.
Henderson, F. Brownlow, N. Keyes, E. Hill, L. Clark,
V. Ellis. front row: V. Martin, R. Shaw, J. Ellis, R.
Hosmer, missing: C. Collette, J. Boliard, A. Giardina,
Jones, S. Sutherland, M. Kaufman and B. Reid.
Top Center fleftl: Mr. Weaver, Mathematics. Top
r Spanish and Italian -- back row: A.
Jimenez. E. Ortega-Gonzalez, A, Maz-
row: A. Castilla, .l. Brownlow, missing: A.
Bottom Center fleftj: Mr. Berkey and Mr.
- Religion. Bottom Center frightj: J.
- Spanish. Bottom Right: Classics: V.
Warrior, B. Quinn, B. Catto. Bottom Left: French A-
X Q37 V:
which we approach from different conduct conversation sections which
angles? supplement the regular courses and
Spanish and Italian aim at 21ChiCViHg coordinate cultural activities and
fluency in language and knowledge of language tables.
the literature and culture of Italy and Russian teaches Small classes with 3
Spain or Latin AmeriC21- The literary great deal of individualized attention.
and cultural facet Of the In21j0r is Department chairwoman, Professor
mastered in the advanced COUrSeS Edwins Cruise states, "This is a great
covering all the principal periods of department. We really care for each
Italian and Sp2lIliSl'l OI' Latin AIT16I'iC3l'l Qthgr, I have engfmgug respect f0r my
civilizations. Students are encouraged colleagues - their scholarly
to Spend their lUnl01' Year Hbfflad to accomplishments as well as their
refine their language SkillS and IO personal ones." All of the faculty are
experience the culture firsthand. There heavily involved in academic endeavors
are flVe fCSldCUl language fellows who and several have published books. The
uprgrading of the program has led more
and more students to successfully
compete nationwide for study in the
Romance Languages and Literatures
was established to combine the study of
work in French, Italian, Portugese, and
Spanish. Students may achieve fluency
in two major Romance languages along
with the knowledge of their
corresponding cultures. The students
are encouraged to complement their
study with related courses in the other
disciplines in humanities or social
1' 'X .
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courses available in the Valley. It
focuses on the biack experience
throughout the world and includes
American, African, and Caribbean
dimensions. The program is designed to
meet the needs of the individual
student. It allows, in addition to a
general introduction to the various
aspects of the field, specialization or.
concentration in history, the
humanities, literature, and the social
History employs an innovative
interdisciplinary research of faculty
gives a broader view of history by
combining historical facts with
information on women, art, literature,
and culture of the same time frame.
Courses are designed not only to
inform students about people's
experiences, thoughts, and feelings in
various societies and periods of the past,
but also to develop analytical skills and
an understanding of events. '
American Studies exposes its majors
to a variety of perspectives and is
Courses are available in English,
history, art, music, economics, religion
philosophy, and politics. Professor John
Faragher, this yearis chairman of the
department, commented, "The majors
must work harder to make the program
work and retain its cohesivenessf'
Asian Studies is an interdisciplinary
major providing the student with an
introduction to a wide range of topics
and opportunities to work intensively in,
the areas of their own interest.. The i
major requires study of topics
concerning Asia along with competence
in an Asian language. Students are
expected to utilize the resources and the
broad course selection offered in the
Five College area.
European Studies is a
multidisciplinary study of European
topics including the arts, history, and
the social sciences. A competence in at
least one European language is
required. The student designs her own
program which may be organized in
one of the following ways: work in
several disciplines or a single century,
two disciplinary approaches, two
l ' .
I jg. I e
European problems or themes, or a
thematic focus on subjects such as
women, labor, political thought, and
Jewish Studies presents courses on
the history of Jewish people. Professor
Louis Feldman, previously from
Yeshiva University, is the first
appointee to this program. Students
organize their own studies as a special
Latin American Studies involves
selecting courses from the disciplines of
anthropology, economics, geography,
history, language and literature, and
ft- fr: 14111
Top center: Russian - E. Cruise, P. Scotto, L. Bern-
stein, V. Schweitzer. Top right: History - M. Burns,
D. Janiewski. R. Garrett-Goodyear, missing: J. Ellis,
E. Herbert, E. Kennan. P. Viereck, J. Faragher, J.
Lipman, R. Schwartz, D. Czitrom, A. Grossman, F.
Malino, C. Bennett. Bottom left: German - G. Davis,
D. VanHandle, B. Allert, missing: S. Cassirer. Bottom
politics. Students may emphasize study
of a specific people within their chosen
discipline. A knowledge of Spanish and
Portuguese is essential.
Medieval Studies is designed to
increase the studentls overall
knowledge of a particular period in the
development of Western Civilization.
It allows her to assess the impact of the
Middle Ages on today's world.
Top left: Philosophy -- R. Robin, L. Bowie M
Colbert, J. Ward, A. Reath, E. Valai
Sociology and Anthropology - M
right: Geography and Geology - P.T. Davis, G.
Kebbede, M. McMenamin, M. Godchaux, P, En-
gass, missing: M. Jacob. Bottom left: Religion - J.
Crosthwaite, W. Rollins, R. Berkey, T. Y
shita, J. Grayson, seated: A.M. Dion. Bottom
right: Religion - Mr. Grayson.
hilasophy provides a basic history
of contemporary philosophical
thought, spurs understanding of
important philosophical themes and
develops a desire to pursue
philosophical speculations. The
backgrounds of the faculty are diverseg '
their specialties and interests derive
from various fields to include
American, ancient, feminist, social, and
political philosophies. A new
requirement for majors, beginning with
this year's graduating class, is a senior
proseminar in which seniors must make
weekly presentations of their work, The
new Philosophy Club has also been
helpful in bringing majors and other
interested students together to discuss
their special concerns and interests.
"Religion is not a discipline but a
field of study. The department tries to
have the faculty address multicultural
issues, symbolic world views, and
informs the student about the different
perceptions of the world environment.
The ideal orientation of this department
is liberal arts. It highlights the
pleuralistic nature of the worldf, states
Religion Professor John Grayson.
Department Chairman, Professor
Tadanori Yamashita added that the
department sponsors special lectures
and brings guest speakers on campus to
further enhance the program.
Sociology and Anthropology
department offers courses which deal
with the growing complexities of
contemporary life. Population growth,
urban problems, bureaucracies and
ideologies are only some of the
sociological concerns which are
addressed. Anthropology concentrates
on the social and the ideological
aspects of culture. As a cross-cultural
discipline, it combines an interest in
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a contributions of women but also
within reexamine human experience and
from a feminist viewpoint. The
provides a coherent
iplinary perspective on
Geography and Geology department
students enroll in the Twelve College consists of a diverse faculty with
exchange program. Independent study various fields of interest. Specialties
and field research are highly among geography professors include
recommended. the social geography of India, food
Women's Studies reaffirms the shortages and environmental crisis in
college's commitment to the higher Sub-Saharan Africa and rural
education of women. The course settlements in Spain. Interests among
offerings not only focus on the lives and faculty in geology include glacial
geography, geochemistry of volcanic
rocks, and the pre-Cambrian
boundary. The study of geology
contributes to the understanding of the
physical make-up of the earth and its
historical evolution. Studying
geography aids in an understanding of
the social organization of society, land
use, and economic activities both here
olitics allows students to acquire
the concepts and skills necessary
to analyze, understand, explain, and
judge a wide range of political concepts.
Courses of study include American,
international, European and Non-
Western politics, as well as Marxism,
anarchism, ancient, medieval, modern
and feminist political philosophy. The
department is dedicated to the
education of students and was a
pioneer in internship programs which
place students in Washington and
other U.S. cities and also abroad in
Geneva, Paris, Rome, London and
many other international locations.
There is a good deal of faculty-student
cooperation and student representatives
regularly attend department faculty
International Relations includes
courses in politics, economics, history,
and geography. Aside from four basic
courses, students design a major that
reflects their specific interestsg they
may also include classes in religion,
anthropology, sociology, or psychology.
The fastest growing major on campus
prepares graduates for careers in
academics, international business,
diplomacy, and public service.
Economics gives students the
opportunity to study a variety of
current economic issues as well as to
become proficient in statistics, theory,
and research techniques. These courses
can be applied to further study in the
field. Courses often stress theory in the
classroom and the application of that
theory in individual projects and
papers. Providing students with an
intense understanding of economic
theory is the goal of the department
which regularly sponsors lectures where
economists from other colleges or
iniversities such as Harvard, M.I.T.,
md Yale come to Mount Holyoke to
.peak on subjects related to their
:articular fields of interest.
Complex Urganizations is a new
irogram introducing students to the
idministrative processes in complex
irganizations and aids in
inderstanding decision making. The
irogram offers a summer internship
Jrogram where students spend a period
if time observing particular
nstitutions. Complex organization has
aided graduates in pursuing careers in
:redit analysis for New York City
banks, management training and
research for the Federal Reserve Bank,
and portfolio analysis.
Mathematics includes Calculus,
Linear Algebra, Statistics and
Computer Science. Students may elect
to major in Statistics or take a
concentration in Computer Science.
Computers in the department help
students understand mathematical
concepts both in the classroom and in
mathematics laboratory projects. In
pre-calculus and calculus, students use
locally produced software designed by
Mount Holyoke professor Robert
Top left: Mathematics - Mr. Wolper. Top center:
Economics - back row: T. Rapoport, C. Staelin, J.
Christiansen, R. Robertson, K.C. Fung, front row: M.
Montgomery, D. Larder, S. Montgomery, B. Blenner,
and families. missing: I. Powell. Top right: Politics we
Mr. Pyle. Bottom left: Mathematics - back row: A.
Durfee, D. O'Shea, H. Pollatsek, M. Peterson, front
row: J. Gifford. G. Davidoff, R. Weaver, missing: J.
Wolper, Bottom center: Economics M Ms. Powell.
Weaver. Statistics classes use software
designed by professor George Cobb.
Top left: Biology - Mr. Smith. Top center: Physics
Mr. Nicholson. Top right: Chemistry Q- back row:
Weaver, P. Dobosh, T. Gennet. front row: M. Camp-
bell, D. Stengle, A. Sur, J. Smith. missing: S. Browne,
K. Williamson. Bottom left: Biology - back row: A.
Growth, J. LovettfDoust, T. Moffa, J. Knight,
Holt, P. Gruber, S.E. Grueber, O. Stein, M. Rice,
front row: J. O'Rourke, K. Eschenberg. P. Roberts, L.
Bottom left center: Astronomy 0- Mr. Dennis. Bottom
right center: Psychology and Education - back row:
J. Cohen, N. Montgomery, E, Reese, M. Howard,
Shilkret, P. Ramsey, B. Wadsworth, F. Deutsch, B.
Burns, D. Gould. front row: W. Millard, J. Claus, R.
Welker, J. Kroll, K.. McAuley. missing: M. Gass,
Hornstein. Bottom right: Biology - M. Pryor, A.
6873, K. Holt.
and spectrograph and an 8-
inch Alvan Refractor. The Five
College Astronomy Observatory has a.
45-foot mm wave radio telescope,
which is one of the worlds most
powerful instruments for the study of
Physics department chairman,
Professor John Durso states, "Womens
colleges are the most successful in
es more women phy
majors than any other institution,
regardless of size." The department
stresses the importance of laboratory
experience. The faculty are specialists
in the topics of solid state physics, high
energy particle physics, nuclear
physics, and theoretical nuclear
Chemistry offers courses in
analytical, biochemical, inorganic,
organic, and physical chemistry. The
college has the largest and best-
equipped facilities of any four year
the 90MHz NMR spectrometer, is
available to students for research work.
The department has produced more
women chemists who hold a Ph.D. than
Biochemistry provides its majors
with a strong background necessary for
the study of the chemistry of biological
processes. The specialties of the
committee allow students to choose
from a wide variety of topics for
independent work. Students have access
to all the new equipment, including the
integration of physiological, molecular,
and biomedical mechanisms affecting
behavior. Students may pursue their
interest in either field and are
encouraged to do independent work to
gain valuable research experience.
Psychology offers courses in areas
such as child development, social
psychology, animal learning, and
behavior analysis. Students may
present papers at the annual
Special method courses are offered in
the teaching of a variety of subjects.
There are opportunities for clinical
experience through work in the Gorse
Child Study Center and the Learning
Development Center. Graduating
students meet the requirements for
teacher certification in Massachusetts
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he Alcohol Awareness
S.A.U.C.E., Sensitive Al-
cohol Use Campus Educators. It
provides education, information,
and referral. Ask, and they'll find
you the answer.
The Athletic Recreation Asso-
ciation encourages interest and
participation in a variety of
sports, games, and activities. The
organization arranges for recrea-
tional facilities to be available,
and sponsors and organizes re-
creational events for the students,
faculty, and staff of the college.
A.R.A. provides opportunities for
social contact, enhances fellow-
ships, and provides opportunities
for every individual regardless of
her skill level, to enjoy the thrill of
success through voluntary par-
The Asian Student Association
engroups Asians who come to
MHC from all over the world, as
well as those with an interest in
Asia, The organization is con-
cerned with educating the cam-
pus, sponsoring a variety of activi-
ties that involve political, social
Alcohol Awareness Project
Athletic Recreation Association
Asian Student Association
and cultural aspects of the Asian
and Asian-American people.
Such events include films, lec-
tures, the annual food festival,
conferences, and workshops.
Blue Key is a 150 member or-
ganization which provides tours
and hostessing for prospective
students. Blue Key also partici-
pates in Bring-a-Daughter Day
and in Spring Open House.
Campus Girl Scouts members
have three spheres of possible in-
volvement: they can take off on
their own as troop leaders for
troops in the area, help with coun-
cil or neighborhood events such as
their popular Halloween party for
Brownie Scouts or their camping
skills day in the spring, and they
can exist on their own as a troop
which enjoys camping, making
ice cream, and swapping camp
tales and songs.
The Ceramics Club believes in
the following lines by Martin
To produce is to draw forth
To invent is to find
To shape is to discover.
he Chamber Singers is a
small group within the
Glee Club which per-
forms with the Glee Club as well
as on its own. Last year the
Chamber Singers were invited to
sing at Trinity Church in Boston
for the American Choral Direc-
The Chila'ren's Companion-
ship Program is a student-run or-
ganization, only, we deal with
both girls and boys between the
ages of 4 through 12. A list of
children, under social care, is giv-
en to us by the Massachusetts So-
ciety for the Prevention of Cruel-
ty to Children. MHC students are
then matched up with these chil-
dren and are their companions for
the duration of the school year.
This program is a two-hour per
week commitment for each stu-
dent and has proven to be effec-
tive in reestablishing a trust be-
tween these children and adults, a
trust that may have been taken
away from them by the condition
of their homelife. Together, the
child and companion enjoy play-
ing games, reading stories, visit-
ing the stables, taking walks
around the lakes, or something as
simple as just talking to each oth-
er. The CCP is beneficial for both
the child and the companion, and
is an important part of the Mount
The Mount Holyoke Christian
Fellowship is an interdenomina-
tional group of Christian stu-
dents, faculty and staff. Although
affiliated with an international
organization of Christian Fellow-
ships, the MGC chapter is entire-
ly student-run. The Fellowship
Children's Companionship Program
College Republican Club
Campus Program Council
reaches across campus through
small group Bible studies, both of
which prove to be exciting and
stimulating. The Christian Fel-
lowship holds weekly meetings
that include singing, sharing, and
discussion. Many times, a guest
speaker from off-campus may ad-
dress issues facing the Christian
community or discuss an aspect of
Christianity. Other activities in-
clude 5-College Fellowship meet-
ings, New England and nation-
wide conferences, dorm talks,
book tables, and College lives, a
gathering of MGC students to
hear a perspective on relevant to-
pics such as relationships or suc-
The College Democrats serve
several functions, from sponsor-
ing forums dealing with impor-
tant moral and political issues to
working on political campaigns.
The Democrats can be found at
least twice a year in the College
P.O. selling their baked goods.
Look for them!
The College Republicans is an
organization of students who are
interested in better understand-
ing the nationwide and local is-
sues that affect them. The club
sponsors monthly meetings to dis-
cuss topics of interest and con-
cern, invites speakers from off-
campus to address the group and
participate in activities sponsored
by the Republican National
C.P.C. is primarily responsible
for the organization and execu-
tion of MHC,s Fall, Winter, and
Spring Weekends. CPC also of-
fers a variety of alternative activi-
ties for the MHC community.
he Class of 1987 officers
have been working on
making the Sesquicenten-
nial Class the best yet. Activities
have included the pear tree cere-
mony, a showing of our junior
show tape, and lots of great par-
ties. Senior Week and Com-
mencement promise to be a per-
fect ending to our Mount Holyoke
The Class of 1989 has carried
out traditional sophomore class
activities this year, including the
Peddlar's Fair and the sophomore
Class of 1987
Class of 1988
Class of 1989
Class of 1990
semi-formal which was a mas-
querade ball. Class get-togethers
were held over pizza and slmores,
and the class participated in
The Class of I 990 would like to
remember Bahama Mama . . .
Pearsons . . . Debby . . . Spaz . . .
the Good ol, South Liz and
Heather . . . How much money do
we have . . . Ann . . . Macgregor
... Jackie... We could sell...
Ruth . . . Twist and Shout . . .
Wicked Bad . . . and Ooo la la la
- Letis go dancing.
ornerstone is a small four
part harmony acapella
singing group. As an off-
shoot of Christian Fellowship,
Cornerstone involves women
from various denominations.
They perform contemporary mu-
sic, Gospel, and occasionally pop-
ular hymns, both on and off cam-
The Council of Deacons con-
sists of students who seek to serve
the MHC community in many
ways. They workin Abbey Chap-
el coordinating non-musical stu-
dent participation, organizing
special services and events, help-
ing to serve communion, and
functioning as a liason between
students and the Dean of the
Chapel. They also plan events and
activities outside of the Chapel,
this year they held a conference
on l'Sexuality and Spiritualityj,
and worked with many other vol-
The Day Student Organization
is designed to meet the needs of
off-campus students. It acts as a
liason between day students,
dorm residents, and the adminis-
tration. The group participates in
Council of Deacons
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Frances Perkins Students
social activities, A.R.A. sports,
and in many other aspects of stu-
The Film Society is a student
organization which brings movies
to campus every Thursday, Fri-
day, and Saturday night. The
films are open to the entire com-
The Frances Perkins Associ-
ation provides a support group for
the Frances Perkins Ccontinuing
educationj students, and estab-
lishes a liason with the rest of the
The French Club . . . La Nais-
sance d'une Patrie . . . Les Fran-
cais brought Madame Liberty to
New York . . . We bring La Tour
Eiffel to South Hadley and to
MHC. Le club Francais has ex-
perienced a Renaissance! MHC
students interested in French lan-
guage and culture gather togeth-
er to organize such activities as
Fondue Fetes, Friday afternoon
cafe, cultural trips to Boston, and
social interaction with other col-
leges. We look forward to contin-
ued participation from the entire
he Mount Holyoke Glee
Club consists of approxi-
mately 100 members
from the sophomore, junior, and
senior classes. During the first se-
mester, the Glee Club participat-
ed in the Fall Convocation, the
Parents' Weekend Ethiopian
Benefit Concert, and several ser-
vices in Abbey Chapel. In No-
vember, the University of Virgin-
ia Glee Club joined MHC for an
impressive and memorable con-
cert. The annual Vespers concert
was held in December and as usu-
al was a smashing success.
The ChiIdren's Museum of
Holyoke is a non-profit facility
providing exhibits that are enter-
taining as well as educational. We
as volunteers spend our extra time
at the museum, teaching crafts,
telling stories, inventing games,
and having just as much fun as
the rest of the children.
Holyoke Children's Museum
he Bushido-Kai Karate
Club is open to all mem-
bers of the MHC commu-
nity and their families. Bushido-
Kai is certified through the Inter-
national Karate Association.
Students are taught basic kick-
ing, punching, blocking, self-de-
fense and kata Cformj. Students
may test for karate ranking
through the IKA. Classes are
held in Kendall Hall from 7-9 pm.
The Head instructor is Barbara
Arrighi, SANDAN Cthird degree
The International Club is a cul-
tural organization in which stu-
dents share their ideas and knowl-
edge about customs and lifestyles
of countries abroad. The Club is
open to international and Ameri-
can students in the College com-
munity. All Foreign Fellows who
attend MHC for only a year are
also welcome. It is an excellent
opportunity for all to exchange
views and broaden their horizons.
Events have included the annual
Festival of Diversity, panel dis-
cussions, host family programs,
slide shows and lectures.
The International Relations
Club is an organization which is
dedicated to the exchange of
knowledge, understanding, and
perhaps more importantly, of per-
ceptions about the workings of in-
ternational affairs. Because it is,
as an organization, politically
neutral, the Club is able to pro-
vide a forum where all intelligent
opinions, whether derived from
the left or right are equally and
eagerly sought. The club sponsors
numerous activities including
films, lectures, crisis simulations,
as well as discussions every other
week. Each year, the club orga-
nizes the student conference on
Jewish Student Union
International Relations Club
Islamic Cultural Alliance
International affairs, a roundta-
ble conference held in February,
which brings together students
from Eastern colleges and Uni-
versities in a seminar-type atmo-
sphere, to discuss aspects of the
selected conference topic. This
year's conference focused on the
role of technology in international
relations, with workshops revolv-
ing around communications,
weapons systems, economic sys-
tems, global health issues, and the
environment. The Club also par-
ticipates in Model United Na-
tions this year sending delegates
representing Nicaragua and Isra-
el to Harvard's National confer-
The International Newsletter is
a bi-annual publication through
which MHC students can share
thoughts, views, experiences and
ideas. We promote cultural diver-
sity and awareness.
The Islamic Cultural Alliance is
a non-sectarian organization. Its
aim is to increase awareness
about Islamic world. We would
like to present Islamic diversity
through our cultural exchange.
Our main medium of increasing
awareness is the sponsoring of
speakers and lectures.
he Law Society serves as a
source of information for
those students interested
in pre-law studies and law school.
During the 1986-1987 school
year, the law society held lec-
tures, showed movies, executed
an internship program, held a
simulated law class, and present-
ed a mock trial.
The Leeds Veterans Visitation
Program involves students who
each week visit a veteran for an
hour. Most of the veterans are
bed-ridden, and are very pleased
to have someone to talk to. The
students enjoy their visits as much
as the veterans do.
The Lesbian Alliance has three
main purposes. A primary com-
mittment is to raise the awareness
of lesbian issues and to combat
campus homophobia through
dorm workshops and other educa-
tional forums. It also provides
support for those at MHC who
are lesbians, bi-sexuals, or who
are questioning their sexual iden-
tity. In addition, L.A. by itself,
and with other organizations,
sponsors dances, speakers, mov-
ies, and other events of interest to
the MHC lesbian and bi-sexual
M asspirg is a group of students
concerned with hunger, environ-
mental issues, consumer protec-
tion and community involvement.
They work both on campus and
on the state level on issues such as
Minority Pre Health
'DEA 0 E
food waste in our dining halls and
the interaction of our dormitories
with local community aid organi-
zations, and with voter registra-
tion and environmental protec-
The Minority Pre Health Or-
ganization encourages and sup-
port minority students who are in-
terested in careers pertaining to
The Newman Association is
the campus organization for
Catholic students. Weekly meet-
ings provide an opportunity for
students to share with one an-
other. In addition to strengthen-
ing the Catholic community,
Newman serves to provide an op-
portunity for spiritual growth
through exposure to a variety of
speakers. Dealing with catholi-
cism in today's world, we focus on
many issues including women in
the church, social justice, inspira-
tion and theology, and human
sexuality. We are actively in-
volved with 5-college and other
New England Newman groups in
planning day retreats and social
The Peace Project is a non-
partisian political group which
works primarily on nuclear issues.
We work with other groups on
campus and in the valley to help
educate people about the dangers
of nuclear war. "If you've got the
cause, we've got the chalkf,
he Philosophy Club is
composed of students
from all majors who are
interested in discussing philo-
sophical and moral issues, and
getting to know each other and
the philosophy department. The
philosophy club sponsors a series
of guest lecturers bpthboth from
within and from outside, the five
college community. They meet
weekly for coffee's or dinners, and
welcome all interested and enthu-
The Progressive Student Alli-
ance was not available for com-
ment, as they were "Out being
The Riding Club serves all
members of the community who
are interested in horses. Their ac-
tivities include films, speakers,
hay rides, trips to the Eastern
Shades of Expression
Student Admissions Representatives
States Fair and National Horse
Show, and the therapeutic riding
program. They provide a forum
for people who are not involved in
the college riding program to at
least get involved in activities at
the stable and to learn about
The Shades 0fExpressi0n Per-
forming Arts Company is a group
of dancers and actresses interest-
ed in and dedicated to the expres-
sions of people of all races and
Student Admissions Represen-
tatives is a student-run organiza-
tion which works closely with the
Admissions office. Its purpose is
to contact prospective students
through high school visiting, post-
card writing, hostessing, and
alumnae functions, and to intro-
duce them to Mount Holyoke.
he Student Business As-
sociation provides stu-
dents with the opportuni-
ty to experiment with and devel-
op, skills in different business
fields. Through committees, stu-
dents actively participate in ad-
vertising campaigns, marketing
and investments projects, and the
coordination of sales promotions.
SBA also sponsors lectures by
prominent business people.
The Student Government As-
sociation is an independent orga-
nization to which all students may
belong. SGA' appoints and elects
students to serve on trustee and
faculty committees. The Associ-
ation also serves as the voice of
the students to the administra-
The V-8's mark their 45th an-
niversary this year, making them
the oldest continuing women's
collegiate a cappella singing
group. Founded during the trou-
bled years of WWII, the group
originally consisted of eight wom-
en brought together in their lei-
sure hours by a common love of
singing in intricate, harmonious
blends. When the group took it
Voices of Faith
Volunteers for the Elderly
upon themselves to visit Westover
AFB and bring a bit of cheer to
the servicemen stationed there,
they dubbed themselves the "Vic-
tory-8s" and the name, in its
shortened form exists to this day.
To celebrate their anniversary,
the V-Sis produced a commemo-
rative album and their first musi-
cal tour to California. It is the
high standard of musical perfor-
mance and strong dedication to
tradition which has kept the
group together and has earned
them the reputation they deserve.
Volunteers for the Elderly ar-
ranges group visits by students, at
area nursing homes and at the
homes of shut-ins. Each week,
students in these groups talk to
patients, write letters for them,
play games with them, etc.
The Water Polo Club practices
in the fall and has its matches in
the spring. This years agenda in-
cluded matches against Dart-
mouth and R.P.P. and tourna-
ments at Harvard and MIT. The
club is coached by Matt Deady.
We don't always come out on top,
but "it just doesn't matter!"
MHC is licensed by
the FCC as a non-
tional FM station, operating on a
center frequency of 91.5 mega-
hertz, with an effective radiated
power of 100 watts. Their studios
and transmitting facilities are
currently located in the Mary E.
Wolley student center. New stu-
dios, being constructed in Blan-
chard Hall, will be operable by
the summer of 1988. WMHC,
which is the oldest broadcast fa-
cility in the country managed by
women, broadcasts daily from 6
A.M. to 2 A.M. It serves dual
purposes, to entertain as well as to
serve the public interest through
public service announcements
and broadcasts. Although their
musical programming is pre-
dominantly "alternative rockf
they also feature jazz, classical,
dance and contemporary music,
and special features from wom-
enls music to comedy, talk shows,
The Llamarada is the student
produced yearbook. With a staff
of over forty members, we have
worked hard this year to make the
one and only Sesquicentennial
edition the best yearbook that
MHC has ever had. With an eye
to the past, the present, and the
future, we hope that we have
made a Sesquicentennial edition
which will remain a memorable
part of your Mount Holyoke ex-
perience in the years to come.
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he 1986 Soccer season opened
with the Seven Sisters
Tournament in mid-September,
which resulted in two wins, and the first
loss to our arch-rival, Smith. After
defeating Wesleyan Q3-2D and Union
C6-OJ in the home opening games, the
team continued its winning ways by
defeating Babson C4-21 and Skidmore
Q3-21 in overtime. A game at
Connecticut College also ended in
overtime, however, MHC suffered a 1-0
defeat. There were many ups and down
during the middle of the season, but
MHC's 1-0 victory over Williams put
them back on the winning track. The
team continued with a victory over
Wheaton C3-J, tied the North Adams
team with no score and wrapped up its
regular season play with a 5-0 win over
Vassar. This strong record earned the
team a fourth place slot in the NIAC
Tournament at Smith, in which MHC
was defeated by the host team 2-1. The
grand finale of the season featured yet
another match against the
Northampton squad in the preliminary
round of the Division III National
Championship. President Kennan, the
Trustees, and many devoted fans
braved the inclement weather to watch
MHC's best soccer game of the season.
The match was very challenging, and
the curse continued with a 1-0 victory
for Smith. Although the team did not
earn any official titles, it enjoyed a very
successful season with Les Poolman's
coaching and Ellen Parrellals training
,l IMF' ' ff
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n May 1986, the MHC riding
team won the National
Intercollegiate Horse Show
Championship at the University of
Virginia, in which over 150 teams
competed. The Fall 1986 season began
with the MHC Intercollegiate Horse
Show on October 11, in which eighteen
colleges competed and Mount Holyoke
emerged as High Point College with 37
points. At the University of
Connecticut on October 18, MHC
garnered 41 points to UConn,s 29. At
the Smith College Intercollegiate Horse
Show on November 15, the MHC team
settled for its first Reserve since
October of 1985 with 37 points to
Smith's 44. At the King Oak
Worchester State Show, on November
16, MHC again handed Smith a
Reserve and was high point college
with 40 points to Smith's 36. After this
showing the MHC team was the leader
in Region II by 25 points, during five
competitions in the Spring they will
need to maintain their lead in order to
qualify for the National Horse Show
and defend their title. Five riders:
Kathy Peterson, Mia Peterson, Kim
Raye, Lisa Richter, and Linda Bronski
have qualified for Regional Horse
Show, and ten other riders are close to
achieving this distinction in one show.
Exceptionally strong performances
were exhibited by several riders during
the Fall season: Jeannie McKoy was
the Reserve High Point Rider at the
Smith show, Mia Peterson at the MHC
Showg Becky Minard at the UConn
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he MHC Volleyball team
finished with a 14-8 record this
year. A Highlight of the season
was the Annual Seven Sisters
Tournament at Smith College. We
have won this tournament for the past
four years, but this year, although we
lost only one of five matches, we
finished in third place. Our best match
of the tournament was against
Columbia University, a Division I Ivy
League school. Jen Morgan and Kelly
Boldy were selected to the All-Star
Team for the Tournament. Both were
also nominated for All New England
This year's team had seven returning
players from last year's 21-7 team. We
also had six new members: five
freshmen and one new sophomore. Our
team is a very cohesive group. This is
key to our success and very important
in that we perform as a unit on the
floor. Our main challenge this season
was maintaining our intensity
throughout the entire match. As the
season progressed we worked on
maintaining our strength and power in
drills during practices. We did see
improvement in the very important
mental aspect of the sport. The team
ran up a string of eight wins at the end
of the season. Not qualifying for the
NIAC Tournament for the first time in
six years was perhaps a blessing in
disguise. lt showed the players that
they must work on the emotional
aspect of the game just as hard as they
do on technique and skill.
HC Rugby will never be the
same after: Kenney, Carlisle,
Big Mo McHale, Celstial
bodies, Bigger, Noelle, Rachel, Maria,
Jakester, Evelyne, KK Mead,
Shannon, Jane-0-Teens, and the list
goes on. Amazing wins against
Amherst B, Bowdoin, Colgate, Conn.
College Ca brutal gameJ and losses to
Weselyan "' CThank-you officer Clunyj
and Williams all ended in parties,
singing Ckon the first day of Rugby, my
true love gave to mej, occasional dizzy
sticks and rides in the Bigger-mobile,
the supa-sedan and the Geo-van.
Memories of practice conjure up
images of: "3 on 2's," sharing
mouthguards, MUD, the lake on our
field, second base as a tri-zone, and
singing. Just remember, guys, "half
he MHC Golf Team . . . "the
Links Lyonsi' . . . closed a very
successful season by defending
its title at the Orchards in its own
Invitational. The team edged favored
Hartford by three strokes and Rutgers
by nine to capture the championship
trophy. Freshman Marcia Podvey made
the final difference with a clutch 86 to
pace the Lyons. In previous
tournaments the team placed third at
Amherst, second at Dartmouth and
played well at Yale in October. Juniors
Kathy Rourke, the team captain, Mary
Beth Bernt and Stephanie Daugherty
K ..k,- pq. -t.
played well and showed strong
improvement. Rourke placed fourth at
Dartmouth. Sophomores Sandra Throll
and Ann O'Driscoll contributed to the
overall team success and Ann was voted
"Most Improved Player." Valerie
Longevitsh, Michelle Harris, Hilary
Seager and Adrienne Chandler played
well for the team and contributed on
the practice tee and at the invitational
tournaments. With the guidance of
coach Bontempo, the Lyons look
forward to defending their state title in
the spring and a victory in the New
he Fall Tennis Team consisted
of five seniors, five freshmen,
and two sophomores. As many
players were unable to participate in
the fall season, most of the current
team had to play in higher positions
than usual. The team played against
such strong teams as Amherst,
Williams, Wellesley and Trinity.
Under a new coach, Carol DeMetre,
the team fought hard for, but lost all of
its team matches. Team spirit, however,
remained high throughout the season.
With the return of most of the players
who were unable to play in the Fall and
the outstanding improvement shown by
most of the Fall team members, the
Spring season for the Tennis Team will
certainly be a winning one. The Fall
Team's record of 0 wins and 11 losses
reflected, not poor play, but, a lack of
experience in playing the positions in
which each player was needed.
VARSITY FIELD HOCKEY
he Varsity Field Hockey
Season was a challenging one,
only four of last year,s varsity
team returned. The new coach, Amy
Craft, had a relatively inexperienced
team with which to work. The final
record was not a true indication of the
team's performance. Several games,
such as WNEC and Vassar were close
frustrating losses in which Mount
Holyoke actually dominated the play
but was unable to tip the ball into the
cage. During the season, the team
showed dramatic improvement, and by
mid-October had mastered a skillful
possession game. After learning to
control the game with more
consistency, MHC had a strong
showing in the Seven Sisters
Tournament, the team gave first seeded
Connecticut College a tough fight,
losing only 3-1. MHC,s second
tournament game, against Bryn Mawr,
was also a strong showing by the Lyons,
who, in overtime, emerged victorious.
Co-Captain Allison Mahoney played an
outstanding tournament and was voted
to the All Tournament Team. Seniors
Sarah Breed, Eliza Maclean and Co-
Captain Maura Doyle also provided
leadership and strong performances
throughout the season.
he Junior Varsity Field Hockey
Team had an unusual season.
While the record was not par-
ticularly impressive, most of the team
agreed that it was both a growing exper-
ience and an enjoyable opportunity. The
team worked well together both on and
off the field, that having been their prin-
cipal goal for the season. The team holds
great expectations for the coming year
and looks forward to the inevitable im-
provement on their record resulting from
the players potential and enthusiasm.
The Co-Captain would like to express
their gratitude to both Coach Barb Hyer
and the entire team for having the char-
acter and perserverance to overlook the
season's statistics and make it a great
CROSS CDU TRY
he 1986 season of the Cross-
Country team was one of steady
effort and improved
performance. With a new coach and six
new team members, the Harriers
traveled over hill and dale each day in
quest of their goal - individual
improvement leading to an overall
lower team score. With a meet every
weekend, there was little time for rest.
The team competed against some
regionally ranked schools in eight
meets. Recognizing the depth of some
of these teams, our goal was to improve
every week. A decrease in times was
experienced by the majority of team
members. Mary Kate Hayes was
consistently the front runner for Mount
Holyoke. She finished in the top third
of each meet, averaging a 6:40 mile.
Running close behind were Andrea
Robinson, Libby Sunderman, Jena
Dower, and Kelly Ford. Jen Grinspoon
and Stacy Susman slashed
approximately 30 seconds from their
pace per mile as the season progressed.
Mary Jane Fellows, Stephanie
Ordower, and Julia Murphy followed
this trend and knocked off 15 to 20
seconds per mile. Injuries were few and
did not impede the progress of Kyra
Sweda and Tracy Popowics, as they too
saw improvement. The team captains
selected for the season were Kelly Ford,
Mary Kate Hayes, and Libby
he Mount Holyoke Regatta on
Parentis Weekend was a great
start for the MHC Crew team.
Varsity and Junior Varsity teams rowed
well, placing second only to Smith. The
Novice team, being the largest Novice
team in Mount Holy0ke's history, also
performed very well. MHC Crew took
Boston by storm at the Head-of-the-
Charles Regatta: the youth four placed
ninth, and the varsity eight placed
fifteenth overall as the ninth collegiate
crew to cross the line. The novice
placed fifth and eleventh overall at the
Foot-of-the-Charles. The spring racing
season will be awesome for Mount
Holyoke Crewg "Big like Moose . . .
SW MMI AND DI I
he 1986-87 swimming and
diving team, coached by Cathy
Buchanan and Jan Fuller,
began its successful season with wins
against Salem State and Westfield
prior to Christmas break. The team
hopes to continue its winning record as
they compete against Trinity, Amherst,
Manhattanville, Williams, Connecticut
College, University of Massachusetts
Absolon '87, Tricia Phillips '89,
Shannon Hall '89, Chris Olson '89,
Tracy Carle '89 and Stacie Tobin '89.
Joining them are six freshmen, Janine
Rumberger, Jill Epstein, Anne Marie
Shimazato, Jennifer Lawson, Karina
Strella and Krisanne Bothner. Sarah
Zimmerman, formerly an MHC
swimmer, joined divers Lynn Snopek
'89, Jennifer Nejame '90 and Sandy
The swimmers returning this year On December 27th, twelve swimmers
are captains Paige Baggett '87 and Bev went to San Juan, Puerto Rico for ten
Johnson '88, Cindy Pise '87, Martha
days of intense training at an outdoor
olympic-size pool. While there, they l
swam with teams from all over the '
The divers spent a weekend of T
training in Montreal, Canada, where
they were able to practice diving
without injury in the facilities' unique .
bubbler system. J
With spirit and cohesiveness, the
Mount Holyoke team is confident that
the hard work will earn them a spot in
the top ten at the New England
Qpw ., .
, . ...M .A,. ,..v Q M... ,... ...,,....f ., .
he Basketball season began in
November with a squad com-
posed of six veterans and seven
newcomers. Team members include sen-
ior co-captains Elise Cromack and Rob-
in Haydeng juniors Kara McCartney,
Lisa Siciliano, and Sherry Stoneg sopho-
mores Amy Dollinger, Erin Healy, and
Sandy Thrallg and freshmen Anne Coul-
son, Amy Matthews, and Karen Whit-
ley. Early in the season Celeste LaRaja
withdrew due to injury. Amy Dollinger
was sidelined by injury in January.
The highlight of the first semester was
hosting the Seven Sister's Basketball
Tournament at Kendall Hall. MHC de-
feated Bryn Mawr in the first round,
then fell to a strong Columbia Universi-
ty squad, and dropped its third round
game to Wellesley. Columbia won the
Tournament Title, while the host Lyons
finished fourth in the field of eight.
MHC struggled to a 1-6 record at the
The second semester allowed the Ly-
ons to regroup and post a 6-3 record up
to press time. As of February 7, the sea-
son record stands at 8-9 with five games
remaining. Highlight include a victory
at Smith and senior co-captain Elise
Cromack scoring her l,025 career point
in the Wellesley game. Cromack is now
the all time scoring record holder in
Mount Holyoke's history.
Class of 1901 Basketball Team
l987,' H. Atkinson, L. Battaglia, L, Carley, M. Ccrvone, L. Christos, T. Gardner, J. Jahrling, E. Jasionowski, K. Kaffke. K. Kinsella, G. Koo. H. Kuchcl, K. Lobdell, C, Loeffler, K. Mahony, K. Ogawa, M. Que,
M.T. Que, L. Rice, A. Seller, S. Stewart, C. Wong, L. Wood. 1988: L. Chenault, A. Clark, H. Cone, M. Coombs, A. Falcione, R. Grahn, M. Haroyan, H. Holliday,T. Leisenring, K. Marsh, R, Minard, L. Reams, A.
Robinson, M. Rodriguez, C. Royston, J. Soderberg, M. Swoboda, T, Talmadge, J. Walpin. l989.' A. Abbot, C. Anderson, M. Armstrong, M. Bukolt, B. Cash, L. Cohen, K. Denius, E. Denvir, A. Fisher, K. Ford, E.
Girodano, H. Graham. A. Green, F. Helland, S, Jones, K. Kusek, C. Outerbridge, A. Palma, K. Raye, S. Simpson, L. Williams. 1990: K. Bakke, M. Clerc, T. Davis, C, Gasiorowski, K, Goebel, A. Harkins, M.
Holmes, A. Huey, K. Jastremski, S. Long, H. Lyon, A. McCracken, E. Miller, J, Oh, J. Peterson, J. Sears, J. Sirras, L. Squillace, P. Sullivan, Other Classes: M. Haarbrink, P, Hassett, J. Kolesnikoff, D, Livingston,
R, Pearson, R. Weiner.
ktoberfest . . . Friday
Afternoon Teas . . .
Thursday night T.V .... the
World Series controversy . . . Derek
as Santa . . . the Freshmen picnic
. . .coffeehouses . . .the Semi-formal
. . . and much, much more! Here's to
A gs A fi A f
1987: L. Burning. J. Han, E. Jonas. D. Lee. D. Ljungquisl, S. Nagle, D. Nelson, P. Nguyen. C. Ong. R. Philopoulos, S. Prasad, D. Riley, J. Ross. L. Scarancl, R. Seshadri, C. Spiropoulos, J. Sprague, K. Tang, J
Wainwright 1988: C. Bell, J. Campbell. H, Coon. C. Dixon. L. Guillolle. K. Lillie, H. Little. N. Nikoi. D. Nomanbhuy. J. Novas, Y. Ong. T. Rosado. M. Saha. L. Szefel. E. Talbot 1989: S. Barricelli. C. Breen, K
Brown, A. Cutler. J. Fina. R. Gearharl, L. Herman, l. Larson. M. Papa, S. Perrin. A. Sibley,C. Starr, D, Staub. L. Walk, W. Walker. E. White 1990: L. Cifelli. C. Daughlry, A. Deleonibus, L. Griffin, C, Hovatler
R. Johnson, J. Kelly, B. Maclay, K. Malone, J. Marumoto. S. Malarrese, K. Mitchell, A. Morris, M. Podvey, J. Praus, W. Rilch, D. Rogalle. J. Rugg, J. Rumberger, V. Wasiuk, L. Wilson, K. Woods
l987.' M. Biggar, A. Brereton, B. Carew, A. Cavanaugh, . Davcrsa, J. Doig, N. Dowlin, J. Ferguson, J. Gartside, D. Giles. Y. Glasgow, S. Gouse, S. Hackett, L. Karle, A. McCarthy, L. Medin, M. Metcalf, H. Noel,
J. Pachtcr, C. Reed, K. Reed, K. Rigor, P. Schafer, G. Schott, H. Stuart, M. Turek, S. White, W. White, E. Wilhelm, J. Withe, N. Witimann, H. Wright, J. Yu, R. Zerne 1988: B. Cromarty, B. Daubenberger, D.
Fisher, W. Foster, C. Hensel, C. Johnson, S. Lark, C. Manning, D. Meeker, E. Parada, K. Perkins, C. Richardson, E. Strickland, K. Walsh, J. Wood 1989: L. Collins, R. Colton, J. Covington, E. Fitzgibbons, C.
Gray, B. Hayden, C. Hedger, K. Heerdt, D. Hollander, 1. Johnson, D. Jones, L. Kahn, J. Kearney, C. Leinster, K. Lester, M. Mack, K. McCann, S. Morrison, K. Myers, L. Ortiz, S. Pittenger, .l. Placzek, E. Purcell,
M. Reiff, W. Romeril, C. Sage, M. Scott, E. Sharkey, E. Sinclair, S. Smawley, N. Smith, K. Squires, A. Taddese, J. Trevor, R. Tucker, L. Turner, D. Van Heyningen, A. White, D. Whiting, I.. Wlodarski, L. Wol-
lack, l. Worrill, A. Zuckerman 1990: A. Barden, G. Burrow, J. Carrigan, C. Coll, A. Coulson, A. Couser, S. Digan, S. Dunphy, S. Francis, A. Frary, A. Frary, J. Gifford, D. Glassford, S. Hagan, C. Johnson, N. La-
croix, D. Moore, S. Morrison, E. Mrha, L. Palmquist, Y. Rhee, A. Sergis, L. Sieben, A. Tate fDay Studentsl: M. Benoit, S. Bober, K. Dahill, L. Lally, J. Mulvaney, K. Salisbury, A. Sullivan, L. Windoloski, K.
Nowak, Other Classes: E. Karsten.
elcome to the HOTEL
our SPECIALTY . . . Does
she go to school here? . . . The best kick-
ball team in campus - Undefeated! . . .
the best General Hospital reception . . .
our own TV, too . . . No ghosts here -
Have you been in the basement triple
lately? . . . Original after dinner water
fights . . . The Burger King Jet Set lives
. . . WANTED: Experienced lifesaver
for 4th floor bathroom, immediate open-
ings available . . . "OK, WE'RE SELL-
ING THE CUPS FOR 256 for ZOO" . . .
Awaiting Octoberfest ll, the Sequel . . .
Just when you thought it was safe to go
back into the dorm party . . . Institution
for Higher Vegetation where we use
nothing but destruction paper . . . "HP
Grand Central, May I help you?"
Meanwhile, back at the ranch. . .I'm sick
of being a student - a human being -I
want to be an earthworm" . . . Buckland
- like love, itis better the second time
around! Weather is here wish you
were beautiful . . . Yeah, yeah, that's the
ticket! . . . NOK? Where's my bed?" . . .
Return of the Residents - Kids say the
darndest things, eh Rachel?
1987: D. Corkan, F. Corwin, M. Cruz. A. Esterly, K. Ginyard. S. Lewak, B, McCaleb, D. Michelsen, A. Myers, A. Protopappas, M. Ryan, J. Valentine, S. Walsh, M. Webb, V. Wilkins, L. Williams 1988: M. De
Carvalho, FF: A, Doraiswami, M, Hemmady, S. Narayana Swamy, M. Neuvy, E. Nguidjol, M. Verclaguer, H. Xu, L. Zhang FP: E. Jacobson, M. Lavoic, E. McMahon, A, Toomey GR: S. He, U. Mandavilli, A.
Mao. L. Myers, N. Phillips, N. Rajan, A. Ramdas, SP: C. Fontaine, S. Naha.
ocated one block west of campus
on Faculty Lane, Dickinson
houses a diverse population of
women. These 38 residents include Sen-
iors, Frances Perkins Scholars, Foreign
f Fellows and Graduate Students. Argen-
tina, Brazil, Camaroon, China, France,
1987: P. Au, J. Baron, A. Birch, N. Blyden, N. Bo-Boliko, K. Bolen, K. Breer, S. Buckwalter, A. Carbonaro, R. Carter, M. Chu, T. Daub, H. Davis, J. Dellamorte, M. Donato, A. Faut, J. Feely, S. Henke, T
Huebner, L. Hughes, J. lnfantine, P. Jordan, K. Kayser, C. Kinchen, A. Lee, E. Levy-Navarro, V. Longevitsh, M, Lopez, A. Mahoney, L. McKenna, K. Mead, V. Natale, J, Nerrie, N. Pidcock, M. Raye, B. Ryan
A. Scanziani, M. Smith, J. Stone, K. Sullivan, M. Sun, J. Talbot, J. Woodward, H. Wu. 1988: M. Dulay, S. Flynn, J. Jefferies, H. Jones, S. Merchant, C. Moore, J. Morgan, L. Neare, S. Rao, C. Ray, A. Rogers, P
Tse, C. Witt, C. Woo. 1989: L. Adelhart, K. Andersen, K. Ayotte, P. Brooks, G. Buchanan, E. Cligott. L. Crawford, M. Cureton,S. Didi, R. Gedraitis, K. Hanson, M. Holm, S. Jamil, L. Jukins, R. Khan, S, Kirch
H. Kirshner, M. Krishnan, C. Liu, L. Longino, W. Mahan, C. Major, J. Martin, C, Meyers, J. Moy, E. O'Brien, M, Paquette,T. Popowics, J. Powell, K. Prairie, R. Raza, L. Shipp,J. Slee, K. Stevenson, J. Trehey, L
Truslow, J. Ullery, M. Vogt, T. Wallace, M. Westlund. 1990: M. Calderone, A. Callanan, T. Campbell,A. Cerny, D, Clark, K. ConIey,J. Costsoradis, M. Daly, K. Doiron, M. Eugenic,S. Fetters, T. Harris, T, Hig-
gins, P. Kenny, A. Loh, K, Maloni, K. McCracken, J. Murdock, S. Nambiar, K. Old, R. Pelletier, M. Radharkrishnan, S. Roecker, L. Russell, S. Salinas, C. Sicinski, M. Smith, C. Weeks, V. Wilson, P. Yang, M
Yeisley. Other Classes: A. Duplessis, A. Hansmeier.
osewell Gray Ham had a fun Our semi-formal was also in 'ff
year in 1986-1987. We started November. Entertainment was
off the year with an provided by Green-Eyed Jazz, a MHC
International Slide Show which went singing group. Second semester we had
over well. In October, we had an open the Mardi Gras Party. It was open to
party. Despite the rain it was well the whole campus and was a great
attended, and all enjoyed themselves. success. Throughout the entire year,
During the month of November we had weekly language dinners were held in
International Dinnersg each night our dining room. Ham Hall had a
featured food from a different country. terrific year!!
1987.'J. Beaudin, B. Borowski, M. Brooks, J. Coghlin, A. Comstock, J. Donnelly, S. Flanagan, J. Folkers, H. Gotschlieh, D. Graaskamp, M. Harrahy, C. Hartnett, E. Holm-Andersen, J. Jaryna, S. Kane, T. Kevori-
kian, K. Klatt, R. Malcolm, M. McAllen, R. Mclean, S. McNeill, S. Nelles, J. O'Donnell, C. O'Keefe, K. O'Neill, D. Olenc, N. Pierce, H. Psarakis, A. Raczek, E. Saunders, K. Therprien, M. Unanue, S. Vodraska,
S. Wilson, L. Zgorski. 1988: E. Fisher, T. Ford, P. Handelsman, R. Lindsay, L. Marandas, F. Moghadam, N. Saliba, J. Selby, M. Shields, R. Skibinski, C. Stern, T. Ward. 1989: E. Barton, E. Clifford, M. Cline, B.
Collins, K. Cubbage, L. Dalton, K. Dana, E. Decker, D. Duane, D. Duggan, J. Fergerson, S. Ferrigan, T. Ford, S. Frazier, M. Greenwald, A. Guerero, S. Howard, W. Hunt, D. Jahne, M. Johnston, C. Leonard, K.
Levy, I. Lievens, K. Miller, S. Ollmann, E. Onyemelukwe, V. Pastala, B. Pitman, M. Reynolds, E. Robinson, R. Roth, L. Sackett, A. Sharkey, I. Snopek, A. Stone, E. Sunderman, K. Tait, V. Wachino, H. Webber,
C. Young. 1990: B. Barnhart, H. Behforouz, K. Belcher, T. Belenki, J. Black, J. Brandow, I. Bresh, T. Busell, M. Cassidy, D. Ceresa, A. Correa, L. Dalbow, E. Ellia, A. Gowdy, A. Griffin, R. Griggs, D. Haaas, L.
I-Iock, S. Hughes, M. Kelly, G. Kish, D. Kopple, A. McKinney, L. Miller, N. Mobed, K. Morrison, Y. Mubayi, J. Provost, K. Razzore, L. Rice, J. Robbins, K. Singer, S. Stone, L. Utley, S. Vanmetre, S. West, D.
Wilkins, S. Wynne, J. Wyntjes, Other Classes: A. Klocke.
837 Presents Whitney Houston's
"How Will I Known
There's a dorm we know,
It,s the one we live in,
It's a hike to classes,
So we never go to them - mmm,
Thursday teas they were great,
And so were the kegs that night -
aha, It's eighteen . . . thirty-seven,
It's the dorm we really love
R2 . .
How did we know - that we's love to
How did we know,
How did we know our parties would be
How did we knooow
We didn't know our walls would be so
We say a prayer with every bed squeak,
We only see you when its time to eat,
We're asking you isn't our salad bar
1837 - '86-,87
The greatest year ever.
1987: M. Carriera, J. Chambers, S. Daniels, M. Frederick, J. Gabriels, A. Lesuer, L. Liming, H. Lin, K. Lombard, L. McQueen, K. Miller, K. Petri, P. Psichos, K. Quigley, P. Rao, G. Schmelzer, D. Selsky, C.
Soysa, S. Varnum, D. Wijesinghe. 1988: J. Castellone, N. Connolly, L. Dowd, S. Gunasekera, S. Joseph. L. Kroll, H. Mattikow, E. Meranze. N. Nagib, K. O'Connell, K. Petersen, I. Raiche, K. Rourke, S. Salerno,
M. Schwerdt, J. Smith, S. Stone, K. Weinschenk,S. White, C. Wilkerson. 1989: C. Baker, B. Bartos, J. Beevers,G. Begany, J. Boylan, R. Brand, P. Conley, M. Cronin, A. Dawson, D. Frank, S. Freeman, S. Gaines,
S. Garware. M. Hayes, E. Healy, R. Hooshmand, M. Hughes, K. Hurd, J. lsrael, S. Kirby, H. Kolakowski, J. Lane. D. Lane-Zucker, E. Lasley, A. Leibergese Il, J. Lussier, E. Lyon, N. Maurice, S. McCormack, A.
O'Driscoll, V. O'Lcary, P. Parameswaran, J. Patterson, M. Springer, K. Stewart, S. Thrall, C. Ullah, C. Underwood, P. Wohlgemuth. 1990: L. Ampola, E. Bilhorn, E. Bronholdt, D. Gaplyle, J. Chan, E. Curran, D.
Depetrillo, H. Derrick, J. Dehmen, S. Finer, S. Gaynor. L. Giles, C. Higham, J. Hill. H. Ingram. B. Klug, C. Kouchalakos, P. Kudner, E. Laitala, E. Marx, S. McGrath, A. Onufrock, H. Parsloe, E. Plumer, N. Por-
ter, B. Reid, A. Ross, K. Sandweg, K. Smith, K. Strella, K. Sweda, V. Talcott, M. Taliak, S. Taylor, E. Thorson, S. Wertman, K. Whitley, S. Worcester, H. Yates, R. York, S. Yuoconis.
armer MacGregor . . . Our Pool
. . . Luau . . . Flag Football
Champions .... Music Dinner
QNO Heavy Metalj .... Mad About
You . . . Our people . . . and a keg..
jingle, jingle, jingle, here comes the
'Shmen . . . popcorn and the series . . .
PARTY MacGregor! . . . Camp Gretch
. . . the eternal fire . . . s'mores . . . Will
Ruth go to college? . . . sugar fights . . .
Fire Drills . . . Pin the smile on Mr.
Rogers . . . MacGregor Winter
19875 V. Anderson, C. Apnetl, M. Barreiros, K. Brandt, J. Bravalo. H. Carl. J. Chambers, J. Ford, A. Hagerman, B. Halbrechl, K. Huyck, S. Kinney, L. Levit1,E. May, H. McConnell, E. Mirabile M Moran S
Newcomb, T. Powell, J. Rice, J. Schneider, J. Solomon, K. Twesme, W. Vanderbilt. 1988: C. Alexander, G. Beittel, R. Calon, S. Eaton, J. Fox, D. Gordon, M. Harvit, A. Kenney, B. Leary, J. Longa J Lopes E
Low, R. Manasan, S. Mannuzza, S. Nutter, W. Seymour, J. Watters, L. Wiernik. 1989: S. Ahmad, C. Baker, A. Byrne, K. Clement, J. Convey, C. Despres, S. Freedman, M. Harris, J. Havens, W Herman Z llie
M. Lockwood, C. Nolan, C. Olson, A. Ruthruff, B. Stevenson, S. Tobin, A. VonMarbod, E. Whalen, S. Zimmermann. 1990: J. Burr, J. Crook, M. Dean, L. Langord, D. Litzerman, C. Lollis K McGee J
Naramore, C. Rees, l.. Shermen, L. Sheehan, M. Stoehr, A. Taormino, E. Terry. Other Classes: C. Castillon-Torre, H. Hayama, M. Johnson, E. Kotlarz, M. Lawrence, N. Lill, A. Piroid, A. Rololo S Sabik
his place is a living circus . . .
Thursday nite sunporch keg . .
There is no heat! . . . Graffiti
party . . . Emma is not a pet - she is
our friend . . . Jake did it! . . . Free me
free me - a cry from the past . . . Are
they cute? . . . Mike Jangl's dinner
antics . . . elevator cocktails . . . Post
burp thumb press . . . Mandelle lawn,
footballfvolleyball field . . . Corrupting
E.T . . . Halloween Tootsie Roll Dunk
. . . Everyday is Mountain Day when
you're "living abroad" . . . A great
dorm but I wouldnit want to go to
dinner there! . . . Face it, weire
ntroducing the Sun Mead Raisin- . . . The kitchen club strikes again . . .
1987: R. Bialousz, L. Brahs, V. Chapman, A. Cohen, E. Dickey, E. Fakazis, M. Fellows, S. Finnegan, C. Folsom, V. Fredland, S. Gilbertson, T. Gingras, J. Grinspoon, A. Hannaford, E. Harney, A. Jenkins, S. Jones,
J. Lamb, K. Leitao, H. Martel, E. Mcinerny, M. Meyer, S. O'Boyle, G. Orlandi, C. Overby, K. Page, A. Quinn, R. Ruggeri, P. Sanderson, A. Sitnik, M. Spring, J. Stevens, E. Thompson, C. Villano, C. Warren, A.
Wren, C. Zaporoshan 1988: H. Barrett, M. Coggins, E. Finucane, N. Fradette, S. Gant, F. Gardner, C. Hill, M. Jacques, M. Johansen, K. Mitchell, J. Parrillo, L. Remark, J. Saitz, L. Sammon, P. Stengel, A.
Swartz, 1989: E. Alvord, E. Andrews, J. Boardman, E. Boesze, C. Bull, A. Butt, L. Cach, T. Carle, J. Cotter, D. Dobson, S. Dudley, S. Gamble, B. Gerrard, P. Golomb, K. Hedges, R. Holmes, C. Hudson, K. John-
son, S. Kidd, K. Lindgren, M. Lombardi, K. Mallon, M. Muir, P. Murray, S. Murray, S. Murzyn, K. O'Hara, L. Ollweiler, A. Poltenson, L. Rowe, J. Smith, M. Toce, R. Unanue, L. Ward, W. Weiss, S. Wescott, S.
Worthington I990.'J. Awuku-Darko, E. Beaven, T. Byham, T. Card, C. Chaney, M. Davison, K. Donovan, K. Ellis, L. Emerson, D. Ferrera, T. Fleisher, W. Froede, M. Griswold, E. Ketterson, J. Kim, M. Leaman,
K. Lundquist, S. McCormick, N. Mcnelis, K. Merritt, B. Morse, J. Nejame, C. Obedin, E. Park, L. Pickett, J. Pizer, J. Powell, A. Pratt, S. Ravinow, M. Shifman, K. Tramutola, G. Twohig, ES: C. O'Toole
ettes . . . This isn't a T.V. room -
it's our bedroom . . . Who needs
Mom, we've got each other . . . People
actually live in the basement . . .
Pardon me, Chung Me, never been so
embarrassed, First floor underwear
wars . . . Someone's running through
the second floor making obscene noises
. . . Third floor pranksters . . . We've
come too far to continue to keep score
. . . Not another one of those
WOMEN'S courses . . . Miss Jean
and the Romper Rompers . . . It's not
my room itis the Romper Room . . .
Won't you be my neighbor . . . Stair
phobia . . . Mead takes all . . . Do we
need any forms of procrastination here?
Why sleep when class starts at 8235?
. . . Why sleep at all? . . . D0 you know
who lives above you? No! But I hear
her . . . Bathroom conversations . . .
please come into the stall, I need to talk
to you . . . We're all on diets . . . Salad
bar or ice cream - ice cream, of
course! Secret rooms above the kitchen
- what's the story? . . . Welcome to
the pea-green party basement . . . Off
to the B.F.E. building . . . Whiffleball is
our sport . . . Do we need more beer
here really? . . . Senior parking places
in the back . . . Conversations out the
window with 1837 . . . Weire pleased to
Mead you . . . Mead we say more?
1987: J. Baltaglia, E. Berman, J. Belourney, A. Broadnax, E. Browne, J. Choper, C. Christensen, J. Dugan, J. Duval, E. Field, E. Habib, C. Hyland, C. lp, P. James, C. Jones, S. Khawaja. L. Lavado, E. Maclean, T
McBride, M. McDaid, J. McGeehan, E. Miller, M. Mitchell, M. Nclligan, N. Pearce, C. Pilon. S. Reed, E. Schaefer, L. Sessions, E. Severns, S. SmyIh,G. Stephens, T. Wamsley, C. Wright, E. Young, J. Zoppo 1988: M
Berndt, M. Boot. V. Bush, A. Caldwell, W. Carvalho, M. Cuilip, K. Dornig, M. Duvall, J. Graham, D. Hanlon, A. Howard, H. Kissel, Z. Mpanza. H. Russell, L. Strong, A. Stuckey. L. Sullivan, S. Wallace, S. Ward, J
Watson, C. Weissman, S. Young 1989: K. Arscott, M. Behrens, C. Biern, K. Bybec, K. Cady, T. Clark, E.Cowar1, S. Daryanani, N. De Los Heros. L. Dias, D. Doherty, M. Ferry, D. Friedman. M. Goodrow, A. Grace
K. Gross, J. Hoverson, J. Hutchinson, M. lsherwood, A. Khan, C. Killough. A. Learned. A. Maass, S. Mast, S. Morgan. J. O'Brien. M. O'Rourke. E. Rifer. E. Rogers, J. Silver, D. Williams. L. Woodrum 1990: D. Alex
ander, P. Andrews, J. Balej, E. Carruthers, R. Chang, N. Chrisman, M. Coolidge, L. Delsavio, C. Eidenschenk, J. Epstein, J. Fairbanks, L. Ferb, I. Fine, M. Ford, R. Fuselier,S. George, S. Gofman, B. Hswe. M. Katz, T
Krawczyk, A. Krizenoskas, P. Larson, J. Lawson, E. Levy, L. Luong, E. McCoy, C. McCrie, G. Melizer, C. O'Connor. E. O'Leary, A. Pcrine, M. Picarello, P. Puri, M. Schlichter, K. Schwab, J. Smith, K. Swenston. T
Thomas, K. Tickle, J. Um
T . . . . ...........l ' A1
1987: A, Bellamy, J. Burns, J. Domeier, P, Dubois, H. Keddie, L. Lavit, K. Mellen, N. Robak, K. Zorn 1988: Breed, K. Ruggiero,
1987: R. Asbury, M. Austin, M. Bassett, E. Bergstone, R. Bliss, E. Bucy, E. Cromack, D. Dalton, E, Davis, L. Dibenedetto, C. Donahue K Eglinton M Evans R Hayden J Hendrickson C Johnson K
McGinnis, S. Moore, M. Perry, A. Pool, A. Potter, A. Pullen, J. Zippe 1988: M. Baechiocchi, M. Bailey, C. Eagar, D. Jackson, L. Janik, P Jones K Kozak S Mcanulty S Ostrobinski C Redman C Saltsman
Wartluft, C. Waterman 1989: S. Alderman, E. Balabanis, A. Banks, J. Belanger, K. Belknap, R. Choquette, E. Conklin, V. D'Aquisto, C Devivo A Dugliss S Fear A Freeman H Hill M Kline M Kohn
Lindquist, A. Madar, K. Melnick, E. Mosher, K. O'Toole, B. Payne, K. Quinn, S. Robbins. J. Tanner, J. Thompson, J. Tombaugh, A. Trivedi E Wolchek C Zaychoski 1990 B Bartolome M Beck K Berger
Beshoar, D. Brassard, R. Bunch, B. Cerundolo, C. Clinton, J. Cofone, C. Cook, E. Cooper, T. Denault, E. Deutsch, C. Finnance, S. Fogiel T Gaudet S Greene N Hathaway O Hersh J Kim M Klein C Lee
M. Lumsden, C. Lynch, S. Lynch, D. Macmillan, L. Mclinkian, G. Mo, K. Moffett, A. Morton, S. Park, A. Rodriguez, K. Schlichting J Tiago de Melo L Wells P Williams SP L Salmon
n September, bright red balloons
and "We're sup-porters of an
uplifting year', welcomed 37
freshmen to Porter Hall. With October
came our first party fplanned with S.
Rockyj - "PR - a new concept in
Public Relationsn and then
DISORIENTATION . . . The whole
dorm enjoyed "Senior Showcases."
During dinner "Madonna" sang and
danced to "Like a Freshman" and
"Sandra Dee 8: Dannyv lamented
Senior! Freshmen relationships . . . As
hard as we tried, our football team
didn't make it to the play-offs. Our
forfeit free record of 2-2 wasn't all that
bad, though. We're lucky to have 50'Z1
of the A.R.A. executive board in our
dorm. Athletically, Porter is doing
great: crew, basketball, soccer, field
hockey, dancing and running are
among the sports we partake in . . . The
food in Porter is outstanding! No one
can beat Petels cream of brocolli soup
or Todd's spaghetti sauce.
Unfortunately, the decor throughout
the dorm lacks a certain something.
The orange T.V. room and Holly
Hobby calico in the dining room are
crying for renovation. Despite this, our
dorm is kept immaculate! Thanks
Sophie . . . We are lucky to be able to
watch the day by day progression of
the new student center being developed
at Blanchard Hall, but not so lucky to
be woken up every morning at 7:00 am!
1987: D. Alexander, M. Bartlett, L. Baulding, S. Bottone, H. Clyne, J. Desmarais, Q. Hosain, K. Jannetty, J. Kingma, D. Madden, I. Manning, C. Mitchell, E. Morrow, B. Rudin, H. Seager, A. Smith, E. Stotz, K. Ush-
er, M. VanFrank, B. Winch. 1988: S. Bergdolt, N. Bisci, A. Boluch, D. Boucher, S. Choudhry, C. Cozzens, E. Croteau, L. Dove, D. Drummey, J. Dubin, J. Duncann M. Fullam, E. McCormack, K. Mellor, K. Murphy, A
Sahin, L. Schrepferman, R. Sentilles, M. Worth. 1989: R. Barbour, N. Basile, J. Buhlmann, S. Canis, M. Carroll, A. Cribbs, S. Dean, D. Decastro, M. Der Hohannesain, G. Deroos, C. Donnelly, M. Dryea, M. Eberhard
S. Fassell, L. Foondle, E. Goeldner, D. Gray, M. Grendahl, M. Hillman, K. Huie, M. Kaplan, M. Koenen, K. Koslonska, C. LaRaja, K. Madsen, M. McPhillips, K. Mitchell, A. Montanez, D. Nixon, P. Orczyk, M. Otto
G. Pastino, A. Peck, M. Petersen, E. Plantz, A. Priddy, E. Reisner, A. Richardson, M.T. Rodriguez, M. Rothkopf, P. Scaltsas, A. Scheer, S. Shissler, J. Smith, P. Stick, S. Taddesse, V. Zeitlin. 1990: S. Archibald, N
Benton, B. Blitz, B. Bose, A. Boulanger, A. Brown, L. Cassidy, S. Chosy, D. Church, E. Clark, S. Collins, M. Cope, S. Cutting, V. Czahar, L. Denslow, L. Gennarelli, D. Gillespie, M. Graaskamp, A. Idicula, E. Jannes, B
Jenkins, N. Jobson, J. Kirshman, J. Leung, L. Lin, S. Lirio, E. McDonald, A. Meredith, S. Mesrobian, M. Mier-Y-Teran, A. Murphy, J. Nootbaar, S. Ordower, A. Rahman, M. Rajwar, K. Rengefors, R. Samuel, A
Sayany, A. Snodgrass, L. Sutherland, S. Swoboda, E. Tesher, K. Turland, M. Turner, S. Virendra, Y. Wang, C. Waters, L. Watt, H. Wu. Other Classes: N. Sharma, D. Witte.
rospect Hall Ca.k.a. Flamingo
Beachj narrowly escaped chaos
when a rebel insurrection
plagued us in early Fall. A radical
faction attempted to overthrow the
pink flamingo as the dorm mascot.
Hostilities came to a head shortly
before Parents Weekend when cow
motifs began appearing in mass
quantities around the dorm. Luckily,
the rebels surrendered to the defense
initative of the Hall Committee and the
Flamingo Regime was saved. Since
then, all has been quiet on the beach
l987:S. Bakhiet, S. Chace, M. Driscoll, B. Fahrland, D. Faucher, A. Freeborn, S. Harrison, E. Iannaccone, J. Janak, Y. Lim, C. Manning, S. McGroddy, L. Mclntosh, A. Morrison, L. Nester, J. Novas, S. Palm, C.
Pise, L. Powers, M. Presti, J. Riviere, J, Santos, J. Silbermann, H. Soule, E. Storer, E. Thomason, S. Trabucchi, C. Wheeler, C. Whitehead, S. Williams. 1988: A. Abele, N. Adler, A. Basso, A. Bugbee, N. Carrim-
jee. A. Chandler, L. Conti, H. Davis, C. Donovan, H. Esposito, C. Fisher, E. Fromm, S. Guiterman, V. Harris, K. Lamb, M. Levenson, P, Masnfield, R. Morris, J. Patel, L. Piniella, L. Rivero, E. Warden, K. White,
S. Winkley. 1989: A. Andersen, J. Borja, L. Cunningham, K. Dervin, A. Lifson, E. Madina, C. Malpas, P. Malpas, J. Montgomery, J. Nauen, M. Phillips, D. Piroch,T. Reisgies, M. Sutphen, C. Sutula, A. Templin,
K. Watson, D. Willis. I990.'J. Bremner, R. Clarke, C. Dean, J. Horn, R. Jones, V. Kuoyoumjian. K. Kozaka, R. Lamothe, S. Miller, M. Moorhouse, M. Noyes, L. Paley, J. Poe, E. Sloat, J. Treumann, K. Weber, S.
Wheeler. Other Classes: J. Evans.
fter Orientation the Freshmen
knew it . . .
After Elfing the Sophomores
knew it . . . ,
After meeting their little sisters the Ju- l
niors knew it . . .
After Disorientation DIOI the Seniors
knew it . . .
After Parents' Weekend the parents
knew it . . .
After a year of fun on the Rocks every-
one knew that . . .
IT DOESN'T GET ANY BETTER
S UTH RCCKEFELLER
1987: M. Absolon, J. Beatty, A. Brandl, B, Burns, T. Chatham, M. Cloutier, C. Cohen, S. Constandaki, C, Dennis, S. Donohue, A. Donargo, J. Dull, M. Forcier, K. Hamre, J. Holley, D. Lamothe, J. Landry, A. Le-
hehan, N. Macauley, M, Maco, M. McHale, K. Olson, S. Pierre-Antoine, S. Rehovsky, L. Schwemm, M. Stone, D. Struzzi, N. Thurlow, L. Trabucco, M. Turner, C. Wojcik, P. Wood. 1988: S, Bonta, L. Bradbury,
J. Bray. D. Godes, L. Gustavsen, R. Jackson, M. Lillicotch, M. Merdinger, E. Percevault, E. Vault, E. Wilkes, 1989: D. Dawson, M. Graham, S. Hall, Y. Jung, T. Kieffer, M. Lappas, K. Lewis, P. Malone, J. Mora,
C. Nickerson, K. Robert, R. Silwal, M. Smith, J. Stadtmueller, E. Stewart, S. Tremble, C. Valdivia, C. Youmans. 1990: L. Abrams, A. Alvarez, C. Balestririo, A. Buckley, C. Dodds, A. Duddy, E, Fischera, A.
Friedheim, N. Jones, C. Koenig, J. Liang, M. McArthur, K. McCauley, S. Miles, C. Peou, K. Rantanen, M. Rosue, M, Scofield, J. Shyloski, V. Strieff, S. Watkins, M, Witek, S. Yoon. Other Classes: Q. Muntz.
ocky plague - Quarantine . . .
lack of Quiet Hours . . . "Excuse
me, where's the menls room?
. . . upperclassmen elves . . . kickball vs.
Buckland . . . PR: A New Concept in
Public Relations . . . mail-pail treat
SILVERFISH!! . . . home of the PVTA
stewardesses . . . black-hole-of-a-bell desk
. . . lodge of the LOUDS . . . "Wilbur,
anyone?" . . . taking the bus uptown . . .
nicknames . . . President Kennanas
Yearbook . . . Bea, the housekeeper . . .
"Hey Mrs. K, When is Mountain Day?
. . . And then there's . . .
IQ87: S. Brooks, M. Colbert, K. Davidson, J. Early, M. Ekberg, M. Friedkin. T, Gies, N. Galdir, E. Harrington-Schreiber, M. lwamura, A. Jardine, G. Korsman, M. Mitchell, L. Nixon, L. Osgood, J. Sawyer, R.
Sechrist, A. Springer, N. Stepherson, M. Tanis. 1988: C. Bickford, J. Dalpe, C. Debonis, A. Gescher, N. Howard, L. Mercurio, J. Redmon, S. Rokovich, M. Werner. 1989:S. Arai, A. Barnes, K. Bralliar, A. Brown,
K. Carrool, S. Cavins, C. Crumlish, M. English, M. Evripidou, N. Hutchins, M. Lucas, J. McManus, J. Miller, A. Neese, M. Tomasi, D. Weinstein, A. Wilson. 1990: B. Aragaki, E. Armstrong, R. Banerji, J. Bark-
man, N. Bose, J. Drucker, E. Frankk, T. Furbert, J. Goodman, C. Hicks, G. Jacobsen, S. Maurer, L. Molefe, K. Morrison, A. Paprocki. A. Rothschild, R. Smith, J. Swiencicki, A. Swierzewski, K. Vaughn, S. West.
t's great to be in a dorm that has l
just been redecorated, but Stafford
Hall has become the home of
B8cG. We have had the decorator in
and out all semester, and B8cG have
been crawling in our windows and
hanging out around the outside of the
dorm. It's the dorm of enthusiastic
freshmen that did song and dance for
sdisorientationg a place for candy corn
fights, good Halloween costumes, great
Mini-Challenge athletes, lessons on
how to operate your radiator, brown
bag and pizza parties, carpeted
stairwells, raquetball in the hallways,
bowling tournaments, fangs on beer
bottles, and lots of good practical jokes.
l987: T. Ankarstran, S. Bacon, V. Baggett, K. Boldy, T. Burch, P. Cocco, K. Colbert, R. Donnelly, M. Doyle, M. Griffin, D. Hammond, S. Hannum, M. Holland, B. Kessler, J. Lee, C. McCabe, K. McCIeskey, F.
Naqvi, C. Peet, M. Rabstenjnek, A. Sgerman, J. Vereb. 1988: L. Abetz, P. Bassett, S. Butler, R. Caress, K. Costello, A. Crosbie, M. Datta, E. Davenport, L. Deluryea, J. Farnham, R. Fraser, B. Glinski, E. Han, S.
Ishii, B. Johnson, S. lacey, K. Lewand, M. Marcotte, K. McCartney, G. McLoughlin, M. Menendez, C. Patterson, L. Peou, C. Purtill, L. Sieiliano, S. Smolin, M. Stumhofer, T. Tockarshewsky, C. Trace, A. Van-
Syckel, P. Williams, M. Zajacek. 1989: S. Baer, E. Barnwell, J. Bertovic, K. Blyda, C. Boxersox, M. Callier, J. Chittick, A. Colbert, C. Cox, C.E. Cox, A. Dollinger, M. Dwyer, A. Gibb, H. Ginter, S. Greaves, M.
Harap, S. Higgins, T. Jenkins, L. Laudien, R. Major, P. McHugh, L. Monaghan,S. Moseley, M. O'Shea, M. Osowski, l. Patton, H. Pua, M. Robinson, W, Rodenhisser, A. Root, A. West, E. Whitney, V, Wilson, G.
Wong, E. Zeitlin. 1990: C. Bennis, K. Bothner, R. Brown, S. Castles, C. Cullinane, J. Derynda, l. Dickson, E. Donhaue, D. Dumont, S. Gesseck, K, Haddix, S. Har, D. Hunter, J, lvers, J. Jewusiak, A. Johnson. D.
Karas, M. Keiser, K. Kenerson, E. Kivela, D. Lackley, C. Law, H. Lim, J. Majumdar, L. Mathews, A. Mathews, L. Miller, E. Ostrow, C. Provost, K. Sadler, C. Seddon, C. Smeltzer, J. Smith, S. Snidvongs, M.
Spong, L. Stevens, S. Thacker, D. Turner, L. Winslow.
ere's the story of a dorm
named Torrey, that was home
for 130 lovely women. All of
them had lots of dorm spirit, from the
Seniors to the Freshwomen. Every
Wednesday there was tea and cookies,
'cause we knew it was too long from
lunch to dinner.' It's true that we only
had two co-ed bathrooms, but you envy
our lounge painting we have a hunch.
CHORUS: The Torrey Bunch, The
Torrey Bunch, our dorm is best, it's no
hunch. Back in September we had
orientation. Then Big Sisters, Elfing,
and DISorientation. We have athletes
and athletic supporters, the
quadrathalon pizza party was our, our
spirit showed when we played flag
football, the Homecoming game made
us proud of one and all. CHORUS We
had several workshops for all our
Freshmen, and our World Series Party
was quite a must, dressing up for
Tacky Dinner was too easy for some of
us. In November we went to Willits,
for our Semi-Formal we shed our
grubby sweats. The year '86-'87 is one
we will not soon forget. CHORUS
l987: L. Anderson, C. Anson, J. Douglass, J. Edman, K. Gagnon, C. Gahan, J. Gibbs, H. Giles, M. Gonzales, M. Howe, P. ln, L. Krebs, S. Kossa, A. Merritt, K. Nelson, C. Newcombe, W. Ragan, M. Reilly, S. Ru
vane, S. Smith, S. Vanden Akker, P. Walsh, L. Werner, E. Yoon l988.' R. Brewer, H. Campbell, M. Carahell, J. Collins, S. Daugherty, K. Eng, E. Hiltz, L. Lam, M. Loseff, R. McMahon, S. Naeny, H. Nasso, C
Peyton, C. Pocher, N. Rogers, H. Satoh, A. Wilcox 1989: A. Abegglen, J. Alley, N. Balaban, L. Barth, J. Crook, M. Dallas, V. Gibson, S. Haley, E. Hannigan, A. Hebert, H. Horton, A. Kelly, Y. Lee, D. Letour-
neau, A. Maher, C. Nelson, A. Niess, M. Scribner, D. Shoup, A. Solomita, L. Stevens, C. Stevenson, S. Susman, C. Synn, K. Theodore, L. Vachon, L. Valley, E. Washington 1990: P. Alekson, S. Arkawy, S. Ben-
singer, P. Birchenough, S. Bisei, C. Bishop, K. Basselman, D. Bhadbourne, J. Cubbage, G. Godlewski, J. Hopkins, N. Houston, S. Katz, M. Kee, P. Knauss, L. Krebs, G. Lanza, L. Litow, J. Loring, S. Moochala, J
Murphy, S. Nash, P. Nicklas, J. Olshin, T. Pertillar, M. Rhine, A. Sagner, R. Schinke, S. Scinto, C. Segura, P. Stuckart, M. Turk
ome really Wilder things
happened in our dorm this year.
How wild were they? They were
so wild . . . that a bat flew in during
dinner one night. After circling the
dining room a few times and causing
mass hysteria, he was finally chased
out with a broom. The squirrels also
sought refuge in our "wilderness" If a
resident inadvertently left her window
open, it would not be unusual for these
unexpected visitors to drop in . . .
"Where the Wild Things Aren was the
theme for Freshmen disorientation.
0ne could not help but notice the
bewildered freshmen sporting animal
horns on their heads and multi-colored
whiskers on their cheeks. They wore
large signs on which was painted, "Ask
me how wild I am." And their response
- 'Tm one of the Wilder things." . . .
Wilder also held many dorm wide
activities. Instead of the usual M8LC's,
we toasted marshmallows and made
smores at the campfire behind our
dorm. There have been many "Study
Breaks" where, for one hour a week,
we put down the books, turn up the
radio, congregate in the halls and have
some fun! . . . These are just a few of
the experiences that have made our
home on the Green a Wilder place to
UOKN 'mmf .
Top Lek: Jennifer Harris '88 wearing some inter-
esting accessories. Top Right: Saturday night at
Mount Holyoke. Bottom Leji: Bobhing for apples
with Anne Kenney. Above: Sitting Bells at South
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t eight oiclock Sep-
tember 7, 1986,
C o n v o c a t i o n
launched the year long cele-
bration of Mount Holyoke's
150th birthday. Following
the ceremony, students and
faculty gathered for a toast
under a blaze of fireworks.
In 1836, a pear tree or-
chard was destroyed to make
room for Mount Holyoke Fe-
male Seminary. On October
3, 1986, the 150th anniversa-
ry of the laying of the corner-
stone for the original semi-
nary building, a pear tree
was planted in front of Mary
Lyon Hall. While this single
tree does not replace an or-
chard, which is claimed to
have contained a hundred
year old trees and was the
favorite village playground,
it commemorates the ties be-
tween town and gown.
On Sunday, November 9,
Mount Holyoke celebrated
Founder's Day. The festivi-
ties began at sunrise as sen-
iors gathered around Mary
Lyon,s grave to eat ice
cream. At eleven o'clock,
seniors, faculty and trustees
processed into Abbey Me-
morial Chapel for the award-
ing of academic honors to the
eleven members of the class
of 1987 elected to Phi Beta
Kappa Honor Society.
Also honored were the
Sarah Williston Prize win-
ners and three honorary de-
gree recipients. Jean
Strouse, author of Women
ana' Analysis and Alice
James: A Biography, gave
Sally M. Davis, class of 1882
MOUNT HOLYOKE COLLEGE
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AKE A WALK! -
Hereis a sampling of
the old and the new
1. 1837 Seminary Building.
A south wing added in 1841,
north wing in 1853, gymna-
sium and laundry in 1865.
All destroyed by fire, 1865.
2. 1852 Pump House, used to
supply water to Seminary
building. Oldest building
9. 1884 Pepper Box, a small
pavillion on Prospect Hall.
Scene of undergraduate pic-
nics and winding of maypole.
12. 1896 Rockefeller Skat-
ing Rink, a low rectangular
structure built on brow of
hill overlooking Lower Lake.
22. Blanchard Hall, original-
ly a gymnasium. In 1950 be-
came college post office.
36. 1912-13 "Smithvillel':
three houses moved across
Morgan St. to make room for
Skinner Hall and to serve for
student housing. All now
81. 1985 Sports Complex, in-
cludes a natatorium, field
house, and outdoor all-
82. 1987 Equestrian Center,
a relocation and enlarge-
ment of the college's riding
,l.,.f:l'ilQ m WWXI um
Mount Holyoke College Students, 1960's
' ' G.M.l
Map committee: Cynthia Hagar Kmsell '51 lchairl. Glenna Collet! '72 ldesignerl, Dorothy Parr deFerranti '30, Dorothy Vastine Eaton '30, Anne C. Edmonds lColIege Librarianl, Manha Payne Greene '53, and Mary Higley Mills '21
en articles every dorm
room should have . . .
popcorn popper - a ne-
cessity for late night
generous supply of caf-
feine - fuel for that "all-
electric blanket - to
keep warm when the
caulking around the win-
dows starts falling off.
posters -- illegally hung,
laundry bag - full of
dirty clothes waiting to
be done by "Mom"
White-Out - unless you
use a word processor,
you're going to need lots
telephone - no college
student could survive
Full array of- sporting
equipment - for use
when trying to work off
those M SL C's.
stereo, radio, or "box,' -
playing loudly, but not
during quiet hours,
a vase - you can never
tell when those flowers at
the bell desk will be for
Dorm room, 1890's. Building no longer exists at Mount Holyoke
, y vp i wi 1
,5 ' ,r
equired Reading -
1. The Bible
2. The Almanac - Benja-
3. The Republic - Plato
Popular Reading - 1837
1. Don Quixote - Cervantes
2. Romeo and Juliet -
3. Little Women - Louisa
Required Reading - 1987
1. Paradise Lost - Milton
2. Calculus - Munem 8L
3. King Lear - Shakespeare
Popular Reading -- 1987
1. Christine - Stephen King
2. Cain and Abel - Jeffrey
3. The Color Purple - Alice
RULES FOR STUDY -
1. Budget your time and
stick to your budget -
two hours of study for
one hour class.
2. Don,t go to Wilbur and
think you are going to get
a lot done.
3. Don't stay up late at
night. It just means you'll
lose out the next day
from lack of sleep.
K l I I
horal singing has al-
ways played an im-
portant role in stu-
dent life. Participation in a
vocal group, which for the
first twenty-five years was
conducted by assistant pu-
pils, was compulsory for all
except for the tone deaf. In
1875, the first formal choir
was formed and performed
at public exercises, college
celebrations, open-air sum-
mer concerts, Vespers con-
certs, and Sunday services.
Near the turn of the century,
the newly formed Banjo and
Mandolin Clubs added a
unique dimension to the cho-
ral concerts. Beginning in
the l920's, the Carol Choir
and the Glee Club began
performing in the major
cities on the east coast and
this tradition is continued by
the groups of today which in-
clude the Glee Club, the
Chamber Singers, and the
Freshman Concert Choir.
They perform in concerts
throughout the year and
combine with men's choral
groups and orchestra. A pop-
ular event is the Christmas
Vespers program held here
and in St. Batholomew's
Church in New York City.
This year marks the forty-
fifth anniversary of the ol-
dest continuing professional
womenis a cappella group -
the V-8,s. Formed during the
Junior Show of 1943, the
group was named for the
Victory Eight Bombing
Squad stationed at nearby
Westover Air Force Base.
'- Q. Q ?
Banjo Club, 1895
" in a diverse and in-
creasingly divided world
there is an urgent need for a
common language of educat-
ed awareness and rational
since its earliest
years has attract-
ed students from all nation-
alities, religions, and ethnic
A Canadian, Susan Major
H8431 was the first foreign
student to study at Mount
Holyoke. In 1889, Toshi
Miyagawa, the first Japa-
nese student arrives on cam-
pus. Martha Rolston, Class
of 1898, is thought to be the
first black women to gra-
duate from Mt. Holyoke.
Lena Statnik, Class of 1908,
was the first Jewish student
to receive a degree.
During the second decade
of this century, a number of
Chinese students were spon-
sored to study at MHC by
the Chinese government
through the Boxer Indemni-
ty Fund that was established
after the Boxer Rebellion.
In 1909, Dora Maya Das,
the first Indian student,
graduated from Mt. Ho-
lyoke. Students from Wom-
enls Christian College, our
sister school in Madras, have
studied at Mt. Holyoke
throughout college history.
Latin American students
began to enroll at MHC in
the 192035 from countries
like Peru and Chile.
African students, with two
exceptions, first enrolled in
l as ...,.
Martha Rolston, Class of 1891. Thought to be the first black women to graduate from Mount Holyoke
the college in the early
Mt. Holyoke has come a
long way in attracting a di-
verse student body since
opening her doors in 1837.
Today, there are 118 stu-
dents representing over 40
960 meant the Kenne-
dy White House and
the first manned space
flight. It was also the begin-
ning of an era of conflict,
protest, and sweeping
change. Reforms that had
once been requested with let-
ters to Congressmen were
now fought for openly with
rallies, sit-ins, and riots. As
the Civil Rights campaign
began to gain ground, oppo-
sition to the war in Vietnam
spurred new demonstrations.
The young people of the na-
tion battled in the streets.
Despite their distance from
the Democratic National
Convention in Chicago,
Mount Holyoke students
also made their voices heard,
lining route 116 with plac-
ards and closing down
The struggle for change
has continued in South Had-
ley and beyond. Recent years
have seen candlelight vigils,
pacards, sheet signs, and ta-
ble tents protesting noninte-
gration, apartheid, Gramm-
Rudman, Nicaragua . . . the
issues which affect both us
and the nation. Perhaps the
only campus revolution we
didnit participate in took
place in 1970, the opening of
co-ed dorms. Last year, the
Protest to Divest was a suc-
cess making us one of the
current 47 schools to fully rid
ourselves of investments in
South Africa. Welre still
seeking an end to racism and
sexual prejudice. In 1963,
one man had a dream. It is
up to us, despite our isolation
and our fears, to keep the
spirit of that dream alive.
4 sf -f ,dbx '
Student strike, 1970
Student strike, 1970
:yy -0 -J'
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Top: 1982 version of the Original seal of the college.
f a picture is worth a Q
thousand words, Mary RYX CQ : 1'
Lyon will soon have a 5 SN X , H
worldwide claim to fame. Cn Q w 'Mm' gg Q, ,-J 4' fs- x
Februrary 28, the U.S. pos- -limi pg ur, if
- - - Q9 69 p Tr' 2
tal service w1ll issue a com- H537 Gov 5-' 7 Q 4, 72
memorative stamp in cele- DSCXLN tix C5 L
bration of the sesquicenten- E
nial of Mount Holyoke i "
Colle e. The stamp, avail- NN tiii il"" """"""""" 'ffff 1 , , ,HI ' " Z
able En her 190th birthday, if
will feature Mary Lyonis ,kg
portrait with her name in SZ 923,i'Q
Print beneath. D Wig A M 010111.
The postal service chose Q X, Q 5
Texas artist Ron Adair to Elisa ' fl -- if ,J ,775
design the stamp. Each EQ, """5x1v9OX
stamp will be worth 2 cents. 1837' C? ?
The stamp will be issued on 0""'fffi,,giEhk ,,x,, rliwtlii YW!!!
February 28th exclusively
from the South Hadley post
office, but on Monday morn-
ing it will be sold in post of-
fices across the country.
Why are their palm trees
on the Mount Holyoke
crest? When the seal was
created at the incorporation
of the college, it was intend-
ed to reflect the promised
land as described in one of
the Psalms. Some say it was
also intended to commemo-
rate the missionaries who
were instrumental in the
school's development and in
the furtherance of women's
The 1982 modernized ver-
sion of the seal, designed by
Katherine Millio has heavier
border lines than the origi-
nal. This change was made
to give the seal a more updat-
Center: Mary Lyon Stamp, Sesquicentennial logog Bottom: Portrait of Mary Lyon.
Student's playing ping-pong in North Mandelle, 1939.
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n October 10-12 Mount
H o l y o k e
C o 1 l e g e
bustled with activi-
ties and visiting
parents for this
Weekend. The ma-
jor events included
an Ethiopian bene-
fit concert featur-
faculty and staff
talent and a con-
cert by satirist
Mark Russell. A
cabaret style dinnerfdance was
also sponsored by the Parents'
Weekend Committee as well as
hot air balloon rides on the Am-
phitheater green. The weekend
was also the time for the annual
Mount Holyoke Regatta held at
Friday, October 31, was the
first day of Fall Weekend, begin-
ning with the annual scavenger
hunt won by Mead Hall. That
Halloween night, students in
Chapin Auditorium danced to the
sounds of 10,000 Maniacs and the
Saturday's events began with a
flag football game in which Mac-
Gregor Hall emerged victorious.
Later that night, approximately
1,000 women and men in semi-
formal attire enjoyed dancing and
gambling in Mary E. Wolley Hall
which had transformed into a Las
Vegas casino for the occasion.
Half of all the winnings over S25
for any single person went to a
Winter Weekend, February
20-22 will feature a variety of sea-
sonal outdoor activities. In April,
Spring Weekend, otherwise
known as Pangynaskeia, will be
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it it is-A v it
WJ? AW the amount of pa'
W ll l ' ll per crammed in
i """i"""" our boxes, we wel-
W S ' W come any diversion
A . , if A from the academic
grind, but it is al-
- ways nice to have a
-was all A'Hi A iiiiiwii is i'iii f in - -
5 gi , legitimate excuse
sg' gqgggggygg I W M 110i to study. HCFC
R l2l,ill'XiliSfl13Ea, li. 5 A are 501116 Of the
ii: si? ragiigili gun, ,Q events that make
raging amiga?-x isdn llf6 at MHC WOI'Il'l
Eie-is-'ia' i :tile ju'
, am. , 'g
Ne xx 1
i P .egg
The Asian Food
I Festival, created
l by the Asian Stu-
allows students the
opportunity to ex-
F it A
V I i
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E! K 2 '
. 3 g
f 1 K
culture through music and dance
while sampling a variety of exotic
This year, the Mini Challenge,
a scaled down quadrathlon, sent
women racing by water, bike, and
foot over a 14 mile course. It was
a smaller version of the 150 miles
race to be held in the Fall of 1987.
Some holiday traditions which
we celebrated eagerly during De-
cember included the Vespers con-
cert, gift shopping at the Pedd-
lar's Fair. In the Fall we were en-
tertained bythe musical talents of
the Five College Grchestra and
the dancers who performed in the
Faculty Dance Concert.
During the Spring, the Associ-
ation for Pan African Unity orga-
nizes black history month while
the International Relations Club
attracts students from colleges all
along the eastern seaboard to the
Student Conference on Interna-
WHY NUCLEAR DETEFIFIENCE
WILL NOT GO AWAY
.MOUNT Horvolcr co-LLEIGE
U John Mack Faragher
talking about his book
Life on the I
Monday December 8
at 7 pm - North Rocky
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There will be a book signing
at the Odyssey
December 10 at 4 pm
Mount Holyoke College Sports
' 'ch ll
M1cHAEl. NAcHT a
GTTSQEBQ f54E'.1,'1'QI.f'1'5.".i' 5m'5'Si' :L V
IIB AQQOIVUIIIEYEIJIII I THYSGIS to like NIIDISEI' SIBIBIYIBIE 3
mber 28, 1986
8:00 pm, WEDNESDAY, D EMB R " ' ' x
ROOM 302, PSYCHOLOG AN f"
EDUCATION BUILDING, MOUNT HOLYOKE COLLEGE
F750 and Open in Iile PuhIID. For Addllinnul Information, call PAWSS ll 549-4600 :XL 519,
Ilege Program in Peace and World Security Studies Presents
' W A R ' A N D ' P E A C E
The Cold War On Fllm
HN LAX LECTURE
HOLYOKE COLLEGE -! glN
--T T A 1' , N Q in N
JE A fminifx A
1 i .
TSE and Fall of ll' V21llf2yWHIffrS V' V
l f W1 'rowER Room READINGS . Vi
, 'ASeriesSponso db MutHl kCIl H't
Ll D4 g E! gellgieznlgirfgvgnglgllegle Pegcg and, lllljofld gegigityls my
on W READING FROM e l I ' All Films Screened at Gamble Auditorium,
"' ' ' ' 1 t Mount Hol oke Colle e 7:30 m.
ities Since 1800 ,T Y g P'
P -ft ,Xxx 0 Free and Open to the Public
:,: E E si 2 ,ijff-isra el mx to
.1 Simi' filillx lat' Sept- 221 My Son lvhn 119521
4 f 1 All N i
Y I S ' ,V W fl J - Will, Influential melodrama of Communist Subversion in
ii.-.:f,V, -1- 5 -YLY:Yiii::Y?iQ I V ' h ' American Society.
1,43 ' E' N Wed'1fid"Y-Des I0 t 'X oct. 6: Hollywood On 'mai 119771
' 'f 7' Eg ' 4 llm- Comprehensive overview of how the Red Scare
El QI' 21 ' . 'Iii ' v changed Hollywood.
fiiligee 1 "ZiQ'?i3'1f-ei? Mount Holvokc tkillc-vc -
"TQ A .i 4- v--5 A x ' - U , Oct. 27: Seeing Red 119821
x i 'lbwcl' R00m S01 Clglpp lnlbrmed documentary profiling the individuals who
' ill: 'A 'A Areqqg' F sl-W.-41.1 In tl..-ix-I-irimtfiuf-i I-.malt made up the American Communist Party'
V5 Nov. 3: Seven Days In May 119641
Qv 4 V X, X gloligcgl thriller about a potential military takeover of
.1 , A. N Q v 11 AFN , bi TX? e ... governmen .
R gl i -Q. Nov. 101 Fail Safe use-ii
'iw ri: L-3:-Q Q Q N ,A f 1 Suspense drama ol' technological failure bringing us
y QQEEQ Wli:,L,lYggg-J--,ng:j,1-Fi tj in - K qi - 0 e rm o or ar .
- 47 M iw? I A will t I Q NMI I 1 nh b' k fW idw in
' ,E K .1 if . 1 , f A Nov. 24: The Atomic Cafe 119821
'IIETZTHAST ' in is " c ' h d 1 dt '1' th ir f
1 " A .A-:gf !ilf,r': -.3 'vi' 565.5-T omic- orror ocumon ar e ai in e se in o
nuclear war to the Ameridlin publicfl g
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C T U R E R The New Zealand Perspective
I' THERT.HON.SIRWALLACEROWLING KCIB
' A X mumuuounnsumnroneunnnnm
- Gag?" ?,m1 ASSEMBLYR00M
r - OCTOBER 9, 1986 ' -1----D--H--H--2
THE NEW YORK Room 3
JOLLEY 55- Y I
STUDENT CENTER is Whmmmpmmmmmmmmu
BY THE MOUNT HOLYOKE
I . f. A Vw,
. EM. I .ff
f 3 ,
f . 5"'.f
he closest Minerva Chap-
man CClass of 18805 ever
got to a formal drawing
Mp. class during her
A years here was the
. .. biology lab. Yet,
which she received
at MHC is reflect-
ed in the discipline,
effort, and variety
of her works. After
,+ 1 study and work in
Paris, she became
a recognized artist,
exhibitng her work
in the galleries of the Paris Salon,
the National Academy of Design,
the American Women's Art As-
sociation and the American Soci-
ety of Minature Painters. From
September 4 to November 9, sixty
of her works were housed in the
Mount Holyoke College Art Mu-
seum. The exhibition, accompa-
nied by a catalogue written by
Paul J. Staiti and P. Hastings
Falk, will next be shown at the
National Museum of Women in
the Arts CAugust 14 - October
11, 1987. The works will then go
on display at the Museum Gal-
lery, White Plains, New York
CNovember 4, 1987 - January 3,
This exhibition, a retrospective
of Chapman's entire career, in-
volves several media. The new
ideas which she was attempting to
demonstrate demanded a range of
different styles and methods. Al-
though it was a traditional art
form, Chapman excelled in the
painting of miniature watercolors
. --X .
on ivory. This difficult and conse-
quently obscure technique re-
quires great patience and atten-
tion to detail. Chapman's minia-
tures are exquisitely delicate, yet
amazingly vibrant. These small
pictures just beg for a closer look.
Oil paintings and drawings are
also included in the collection.
The works in oils include po-
chades, landscapes, and still-lifes.
The choice of thirteen pochades
foil studies done on small frag-
ments of canvasj indicate the
amount of research which each
new subject required. Also on dis-
play are several of her still-lifes,
executed between 1910 and 1912.
These works have a melancholy,
brooding tone which contrasts
sharply with the airy optimism of
her landscapes. One such land-
scape, "The Gatef' depicts a qui-
et courtyard crossed by shadows
ranging from deep purple to sun-
Chapmanls skill in portraiture
is revealed by the oil painting "A
White-Haired Manl' as well as
the charcoal work "Portrait of an
Old Man." These two pieces dem-
onstrate her ease with both me-
dia. Other drawings included in
the show indicate her painstaking
attention to personality and
anatomy. The "Study of a Young
Woman in White Ruff" includes
separate sketches of the ear and
the nose, mouth, and chin. This
exhibition represents not only the
career of a Mount Holyoke alum-
na, but the dedication of an artist
to her craft.
Q A i
' ' '-GRY:
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f if 55341,
aking to the tunes of
WMHC, the average
Mount Holyoke student
VE PEVIEWED T
attempts to drag
ness Qeovesrs l r nom 'THINK vw NEED on Mona MMERNHTY W'695'WB'i'3F"
prexigug Anurag og LEAVE. 1 THINK You V , W wives mm
c u bcuz: Q means. ,
Hx x A ' NX A . , W
herself out of bed.
if ous process comes
the problem of
' - i .1 .5': :55 '5 i 15
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F , After this tortur-
finding your way to
a vacant shower.
When that hot shower eventually
turns cold, the next challenge is
scrounging some relatively clean
clothes from that heaping pit
which was your closet. Quickly
gulping a glass of orange juice,
she is off and running, hoping to
get to class before her professor.
After a full day of classes,
comes practice for an extra-cur-
ricular activity, a job, or a stop at
Valley Farms. Then there is din-
ner and the rough draft of the ten
page paper due at 9:00 tomorrow.
With all this activity, it's surpris-
ing that anyone has time to do
anything except simply survive.
Although survival does tend to be
the chief concern around finals
time, somehow we do manage to
find time for the rest of the com-
Do you remember: Convoca-
tion fireworks, telephone access
codes, Skinner picnics, freshman
elections, SGA budget cuts,
Founders Day, dorm talks with
the Dean of Students, the con-
struction around Blanchard, the
crosses on the green, conflict over
the change in honors policy, giv-
ing blood, watching the Sox in the
Series, tutoring immigrants,
watching the Odyssey go up, the
capital campaign, WASH work-
shops, soccer against Smith, the
all-campus racism meeting, the
Great American Smoke-Out . . .
ood-bye 1986. Did we
learn anything? Playboy
were swept out of the 7-
ll stores. The govern-
ments from Haiti and
the Philippines were ex-
iled. Prince Andy, no
longer Randy, took the
hand of Sarah Fergu- ummm glAgh?f,gjv4g? gyfglwiffjfp
son. The Statue of Li- 745,930 '-wifi! XE: l !m55Z'LJ.?3?
berty had a centennial -- N t QMMW' 2 2 X T1 ,,,,,,,,,,,
make-over. Harvard R ' A ,FM K isp: '
celebrated their 350th. ? tt, 1
Senate sessions went on my WN" M WWW' WMM P ' L U
the tube. Benazir
Bhutto returned to Pakistan. Ni-
cholas Daniloff emerged from a
KGB prison. Reykjavik went
smack. Radiation from Cherno-
byl threatened 100,000 lives.
Christa McAuliffe was to have
been the first ordinary citizen in
space. Europe became the new
Beirut. Quddafi drew the line of
death, Reagan crossed it. "Clean
up Crackw became the battle cry
of politicians, editors, and an-
chormen. Vanna White made a
Fortune turning letters. The Tax
Reform Act resulted in a new,
longer, more complicated W-4.
Speaker of the House Tip O,Neill
retired. IBM, GM and KODAK
pulled out of South Africa. Top
Gun gunned its way to becoming
top grossing film of ,86. Hasenfus
was shot down over Nicaragua.
Massachusetts voters scrapped
the seat belt law, but said yes to
pro-choice. Somebody in the
White House lied to us, Col. Oli-
ver North made a secret deal with
Iran. Wall Street underwent its
own Watergate. We've come a
long way, baby.
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Absolon, Martha J. 178
Aiello, Jean E, 195
Alerman, Ann M. 148
Alexander, Diana C. 185
Andal, Josephine R. 133
Anderson, Lisa M. 152
Anderson, Victoria A. 152
Ankarstran, Tamara L. 158
Anson, Christine D. 148
Arnett, Carlson L. 139
Arnukoonpitaya, Pontip '
Asbury, Rebecca L. 193
Atkinson, Helen M. '
Au, Pauline 202
Austin, Monica '
Bacon, Sarah J. 166
Baggett, Virginia P. 150
Baillie, Shawn E. '
Bakhiet, Sarah M. 128
Baron, Jill J. 202
Barreiros, Mayte 152
Bartlett, Mary Warren 199
Bassett, Marlen D. 207
Battaglia, Jessica E. 138
Battaglia, Lisa R. 195
Baulding, Lillian K. 185
Beatty, Jeanne L. 178
Beaudin, Jill A. 176
Bellamy, April 181
Bergstone, Ellen R. 145
Berio, Ivelisse 195
Berman, Ellen J. 161
Betourney, Janine M. 138
Bialousz, Rebecca M. 175
Biggar, Maureen E. 158
Birch, Allison S. 186
Blanchette, Sharon A, 159
Bliss, Robin L. 155
Blyden, Nemata A. 205
Bo-Boliko, Nzibra 120
Boldy, Kelly M. 151
Bolen, Kathleen M. 168
Bonesio, Jaquelyn A. 163
Borning, Lisa R. 187
Borowski, Brenda M, 188
Bottone, Susan A. 121
Brahs, Lynda M. 129
Brandl, Amy F. 182
Brandt, Katherine E. 155
Bravato, Johnna L. 169
Breed, Sarah D. 180
Breer, Katherine T. 119
Brereton, Amy C, 186
Broadnax, Andrea A. 147
Brooks, Margaret R, 184
Brooks, Sydney B. 141
Brouillette, Susan M. '
Browne, Erika W. 155
Buckwalter, Sarah J. 118
Bucy, Emily E, 189
Burch, Toria J. 146
Burns, Barbara J. 128
Burns, Jennifer A. 181
Carbonaro, Anna M. 120
Carew, Elizabeth A, 188
Carl, Helen J. 121
Carley, Lisa K. 194
SENICR I DEX
Carlotto, Linda A. '
Carriera, Kate 191
Carter, Robin G. 208
Cavanaugh, Alice A, 140
Cervone, Michelle A. 158
Chace, Gloria 117
Chace. Sharon J. 117
Chambers, Jacqueline E. 162
Chambers, Jennifer M. 162
Chapman, Vanessa M. 129
Chatham, Tiffany M. 196
Chettur, Sita N. "
Chin, Beek Yoke 183
Choper, Jessica E '
Christensen, Carol V. 128
Christos, Lynne M. "
Chu, Mei Hing 173
Clair, Danielle 121
Clement, Linda M. 190
Cloutier, Mary Kay 122
Clyne, Heidi M. 198
Cocco, Pamela J. 200
Coghlin, Jo-Anne M. 204
Cohen, Amy E. 174
Cohen, Claire L. 144
Colbert, Kristina 200
Colbert, Maura M. '
Comstock, Angela M. 185
Constandaki, Sophie 199
Corkan, Darlene 190
Corwin, Faith '
Couture, Patricia G. 124
Cromack, Elise 139
Crowell, Margaret '
Cruz, Milagros 124
D'Amato, Mildred G. 124
Daffron, Susan C. 152
Dalton, Deborah C. 129
Daniels, Susan 142
Daub, Tracy S. 166
Daversa, Laura M. 171
Davidson, Karen M. 181
Davis, Erin K. 169
Davis, Heather A. 153
Deguzman, Mary D.
Dellamorte, Joanne 207
Dennis, Caroline J. '
Desinaris, Jennifer C, 170
Dibenedetto, Lynn M. 169
Dickerson, Maria T. 201
Dickey, Elinor G. 174
Doig, Julia K. 133
Domeier, Jennifer K. 160
Donahue, Carrie F. 193
Donahue, Elizabeth A. 206
Donahue, Susan L. 122
Donargo, Ann L. 179
Donato, Melanie G. 172
Donnelly, Jane C. 177
Donnelly, Rachel 150
Douglass, Julia C. '
Dowlin, Nina C. 146
Doyle, Maura P. 151
Driscoll, Margaret F. 207
Dubois, Pamela S. 161
Duda, Catherine A. 149
Dugan, Jennifer L. '
Dull, Joyce A. 182
Duval, Jennifer L. 138
Early, Jennifer M. 180
Eaton, Seana M. 163
Edman, Janet E. 175
Eglinton, Karen E. 169
Ekberg, Martha J. 180
Esterly, Anne B. 168
Evans, Melodia P, 208
Fahrland, Bridget A. 130
Fakazis, Elizabeth 137
Faucher, Dawn M. 136
Faut, Amy M. 124
Feely, Jane G, 118
Fellows, Maryjane 174
Ferguson, Joan F. 189
Ferriter, Deborah A. '
Fetty, Ellen M. 133
Field, Erin M. 167
Finck, Allison L. '
Finnegan, Sheila M. 176
Fisher, Katherine 136
Flanagan, Susan G. 184
Flanigan, Katherine J. 152
Flores, Matilda A. 124
Folkers, Jennifer B. 146
Folsom, Carrie 129
Forcier, Melissa L. 196
Ford, Jeannette S. 183
Frederick, Michelle A. '
Fredland, Valita M. '
Freeborn, Allison K. 192
Friedkin, Marcia H. 180
Gabriels, Jane D. 191
Gagnon, Kathryn M. 144
Gahan, Christine M. 149
Gallup, Paula B, 124
Gardner, Tracie M. 168
Gartside, Jennifer D. 160
Gibbs, Jennifer F. 149
Gies, Theresa R. 141
Gilbertson, Sara G. 132
Giles, Dauphine R. 208
Giles, Hope E, 175
Gingras, Theresa M. 173
Ginyard, Kimberly M. 201
Gladir, Nina C. 141
Glasgow, Yvette R. 190
Gonzales, Monica A. 149
Gotschlich, Hilda C. 197
Gouse, Stephanie M. 164
Graaskamp, Dorothy A. 178
Griffin, Maura L. 158
Grinspoon, Jennifer A. '
Grzeszczyk, Elizabeth A, "
Habib, Elizabeth A. 143
Hackett, Sarah L. 171
Hagerman, Alison L. 186
Hahn, Carolyn J. "
Halbrecht, Beth E. 103
Hammond, Deborah E, 186
Hamre, Kristen C. 165
Han, Jean 153
Hannaford, Amanda B. '
Hannum, Susan F. 124
Harney, Elizabeth M. 192
Harrahy, Maureen M. 177
Harrington-Schreiber, Elin 181
Harrison, Betsy S. 116
Hartmann, Christine W. 182
Hartnett, Caroline M. 153
Hayden, Robin L. 193
Hendrickson, Joyce E. 129
Henke, Susan L. 179
Holland, Martha K. 168
Holley, Julie F. 131
Holme-Anderson, Eva S, 197
Holmes, Jill C. 206
Housain, Quatrina 198
Howe, Mary '
Howell, Laura J. '
Huebner, Tracey A. '
Hughes, Lucy M. 144
Hulse, Heidi A. 207
Huyck, Karin M. 124
Hyland, Colleen E. 165
lannaccone, Elena 124
In, Peggy Y. 142
Infantine, Johanna O. 171
Ip, Catherine 155
Iwamura, Misa 180
Jahrling, Jennifer 204
James, Patricia E. 201
Janak, Jennifer S. 122
Jannetty, Karen L. 154
Jardine, Anne T. 141
Jaryna, Jennifer E. 196
Jasionowski, Elizabeth J. 134
Jenkins, Avery 192
Johnson, Cintra 164
Johnson, Claire M, 193
Jonas, Edith M. 172
Jones, Ann M. 163
Jones, Courteney A, '
Jones, Shari R. 204
Jordan, Pamela A. 178
Kaffke, Kathryn C. 194
Kane, Stephanie "
Karle, Lisa M. '
Kayser, Karin E. 120
Keddie, Heathe S. 161
Keiley, Johanna 133
Kessler, Beatrice 200
Kevorkian, Tanya E. 178
Khawaja, Shazia 119
Kim, Misun '
Kinchen, Cassandra M. 202
Kingma, Jennifer E. 170
Kinney, Sara E. '
Kinsella, Kathleen E. '
Klatt, Kimberly Ann 184
Klein, Eleanor K. 119
Koo, Grace S. '
Koopmann, Lara E. 139
Korsman, Gloria J. 138
Krebs, Laura E. 148
Krossa, Sharon L. 187
Kuchel, Helen L. 134
Lam, Lan-Ying '
Lamb, Jennifer A. 137
Lamothe, Dana S. 208
Landry, Jane M. 117
Landry, M. Kris 205
Lange, Cathy A. 159
Lavado, Laura M. 192
Lavit, Laura P. 160
Lee, Allison J. 179
Lee, Deborah H. 124
Lee, Leanie E. 201
Leinster, Anne C. 197
Leitao, Kathleen G. 203
Lenehan, Anne W. 121
LeSuer, Andrea R, 205
Levitt, Linda K. 163
Levy-Navarro, Elena L, 172
Lewak, Susan E. 208
Lim, Young-Joo G. 188
Liming, Leslie L. 128
Lin, Helen C. 163
Ljunguist, Deborah L. 192
Lobdell, Kara A. 130
Loeffler, Caroline B, '
Lombard, Karleen A. 151
Longevitsh, Valerie '
Lopez-Llorenti, Maria 206
Macauley, Nadia O, 201
Maclean, Elizabeth D. 175
Maco, Mary Kate 121
Madden, Deborah T. 185
Mahoney, Allison M. 120
Mahoney, Kelly A. 197
Malcolm, Rebecca L. 188
Manning, Christina L. 123
Manning, lrene C. 170
Markels, Webber R, '
Marandas, Lisa 171
Martel, Holly M, 173
Mason, Laura S, '
May, Elizabeth B. 203
McAllen, Melissa M. 197
McBride, Tereasa E. 143
McCabe, Cateria R. 190
McCaleb, Beverly A. 142
McCarthy, Amy E. 200
McCleskey, Kendra J, 136
McConnell, Heather A, '
McDaid, Moira E. 138
McGarrigle, Marian R. 155
McGeehan, Jeanne 153
McGinnis, Karen M. 206
McGrady, Suzanne L, 129
McGr0ddy, Susan E, 136
McHale, Maureen A. 208
Mclnerney, Elizabeth A. 173
Mclntosh, Lynn S. 130
McKenna, Leslie A. 202
McLean, Rosalyn H, 204
McMahan, Eilleen F. 147
McNeill, Sarah L. 132
McQueen, Laurie E. 145
Mead, Kristin 167
Medin, Laura A. 165
Mellen, Kathleen A. 180
Merritt, Annmarie M. 175
Metcalf, Martha B. 128
Meyer, Maureen A, 136
Michelsen, Deborah A. '
Miller, Elna A. 124
Miller, Kelley R. 191
Milner, Lisa M. 202
Mirabile, Elizabeth J. 139
Mitchell, Christiane A. 154
Mitchell, Michelle 147
Mitchell, Michelle E. 181
Moller, Elizabeth M. '
Moore, Shirley T. 193
Moran, Monica M. 203
Morrison, Ann N. 122
Morrow, Elizabeth A. 170
Murzyn, Angela E. 131
Myers, Anne 126
Nagle, Susan M. 128
Naqvi, Fawzia '
Natale, Valerie A. '
Nelles, Sharon L. 185
Nelligan, Mary 151
Nelson, Donna V. 143
Nelson, Kristina P. 126
Nerrie, Jocelyn A. 155
Nester, Laurianne 143
Newcomb, Sarah F. 204
Newcombe, Carolyn S. 148
Nguyen, Phuong T, 126
Nickerson, Virginia '
Nixon, Laura J, 208
Noel, Holly A. 145
Novas, Jacqueline 126
O'Boyle, Shauna K. 203
O'Donnell, Jane D. 197
O'Keefe, Colleen C. 204
O'Neill, Kerry E. 196
Ogawa, Kathleen K, '
Olene, Deborah A. 184
Olson, Kimberly S. 117
Ong, Chen-lt 187
Orlandi, Gianna Maria 132
Osgood, Lisa M. 141
Overby, Charlotte '
Pachter, Jane E, 171
Page, Kathryn R. 133
Palermo, Elizabeth C, 164
Palm, Susan B. 153
Parker, Marcia L, 198
Parssinen, Donna C. 167
Pearce, Nancy K. 126
Peet, Caroline C. 151
Perry, Maureen 139
Petri, Kendall J. '
Philopoulis, Rhonda L. 167
Pideock, Noelle M. 166
Pierce, Natasha S. 146
Pierre-Antoine, Sheilla 147
Pilon, Claudine 138
Pise, Cynthia A. 188
Pool, Alyson L. 198
Potter, Ann L. 144
Powell, Terri L. 184
Powers, Linda J. 123
Prasad, Sangeeta 187
Presti, Marie A. 128
Prive, Toni M. '
Protopappas, Anne '
Psarakis, Helen M. 188
Psichos, Phyllis L. 191
Pullen, Amy F, '
Que, Maria L. 135
Que, Maria T. 135
Quick-Lucas, Penny L. '
Quigley, Kathleen M. 128
Quinn, Allison R. 132
Rabstejnek, Marley A. 200
Raczek, Anastasia E. 185
Ragan, Bronwyn 185
Rao, Pramila A. 206
Raye, Monica D. '
Reed, Charlotte W. "
Reed, Kimberly A, '
Reed, Sarah N. 138
Reilly, Siobhan 126
Rice, Jennifer R. 183
Rice, Laura A. 194
Richter, Lisa E. 186
Rigor, Tracy 129
Riley, Denise K. 172
Riviere, Jessica 116
Robar, Nancy F. 161
Roggiero, Kara 181
Rohovsky, Stephanie A. 164
Rudin, Beth A. 128
Ruvane, Susan 126
Ryan, Elizabeth J. 126
Ryan, Mary A. 205
Salisbury, Elizabeth A. 149
Sanderson, Pamela '
Santos, Johanna L. 186
Saunders, Elizabeth H. 179
Sawyer, Jennifer G. 160
Scanziani, Alexa 126
Schaefer, Elizabeth A. 206
Schafer, Pamela L. 126
Schmelzer, Gretchen L. "
Schneider, June 207
Schott, Gretchen M, 200
Schwemm, Laura A. 116
Seager, Hilary G. 170
Sechrist, Rebecca L. 135
Selsky, Deborah S. 162
Seshadri, Rajyalakshmi 187
Sessions, Lisa K. 167
Severns, Erica L, 201
Sherman, Andrea L, 131
Silberman, Jane A, 205
Sitnick, Amy B. 176
Smith, Melissa A. 129
Smith, Susan E. 152
Solomon, Julie C. 131
Soule, Helen M. 123
Spiropoulos, Constantina 168
Sprague, Jennifer M. 183
Spring, Mary H. 120
Stack, Cece '
Springer, Amy L, 173
Stephens, Gabrielle 150
Stepherson, Nathalie L. 141
Stevens, Jennifer R. 129
Stewart, Shannon 194
Stone, Jennifer '
Storer, Eileen M. 123
Stotz, Elizabeth H. 154
Struzzi, Diane 117
Stuart, Heather K. 140
Sullivan, Kathleen A. 118
Talbot, Jean A. 173
Tang, Kim-Mai 153
Tanis, Marjorie M. 128
Therrien, Kenna J, '
Thomason, Ethelyn G. 122
Thompson, Emily S. 120
Thurlow, Noelle A. 182
Trabucchi, Susan J, 116
Trabucco, Linda M. 165
Tse, Pui Y, 203
Turek, Mary B. 161
Turner, Marcie 121
Twesme, Kristine A, 207
Unanue, Marie P. 177
Usher, Kathlen E. 170
Valentine, Janet R. 143
Van Frank, Megan M. 199
Vanden Akker, Sherri L. 142
Vanderbilt, Helen 162
Varnum, Susan K. 128
Vereb, Judith L. 205
Villano, Catherine A. 203
Vodraska, Sarah E. 178
Wainaright, Joanna M. 129
Wadleigh, Sarah "
Walsh, Patricia J. 142
Walsh, Susan A. 160
Wamsley, Tamlyn K. 147
Warren, Carrie L. 177
Webb, Marcy R. 145
Werner, Lesley A. 129
Wheeler, Cynthia A. 208
White, Susanna M. 208
White, Wendy A. 189
Whitehead, Cara L. 136
Whiting, Narda L. 163
Wijesinghe, Dushyantha K. 161
Wilcauskas, Heather L, 133
Wilhelm, Erica C, 171
Wille, Kathryn A. 190
Williams, Leah D. '
Williams, Sarah A. 164
Wilson, Susan J, 189
Winch, Barbara J. 128
Wirth, Jennifer J. 140
Wittmann, Nicole 160
Wojcik, Christine A. 122
Wong, Cecily M. 134
Woo, Lisa 195
Wood, Pamela G. 187
Woodward, Jean M. 118
Wren, Allison L. 176
Wright, Cheryl E. 119
Wright, Holly S. 146
Wu, Pearl G. 154
Yoon, Eunjin 130
Young, Jennifer 147
Yu, Jennifer 134
Zaper, Laura J. '
Zaporoshan, Catherine 192
Zerne, Regina '
Zgorski, Lisa-Joy 184
Zippe, Jane E. 139
Zoppo, Julie A. 158
Zorn, Kyra R. 'f
Zwart, Christina A. 152
'Camera Shy Seniors
Mr. and Mrs. Allen Bailey
Raymond L. and Leslie L. Beaudin
Sandra and Daniel Berman
George N. and Roberta H. Betourney
Stuart J. and Ruth S. Brahs
Dr. and Mrs. Bravato
Margaret F. Breer
Dr. and Mrs. William Brereton
Amelia and Paul Carew
Mr. and Mrs. John A. Carter
Dr. and Mrs. Gordon M. Chapman
Bill and Charlene Chatham
Edmund A. Cocco
Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Desmaris
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Donahue
Ruth and Jan DuBois
Linda and Bill Duval
Mr. and Mrs. Russell Edman
Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius L. Field
W. Kent Ford and Ellen Flack Ford
Mr. and Mrs. John F. Griffin
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond M. Hartnett
Mrs. Robert Harrison
Leslyn Anderson Hayden-Thorne
Rev. and Mrs. Walton James
Mr. and Mrs. Caspar P.P. Kaffke
Mr. and Mrs. Donald C. Karle
Mr. and Mrs. William Koopman
Kenneth and Josephine Krossa
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph L. Lamb
Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. Lamothe, Jr
Mr. and Mrs. Helmuth C. Loeffler
Dr. and Mrs. Robert P. Mahoney
Marshall T. Martell
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Meyer
Frances W. McAllen CMrs. James AJ
Charles B. McGroddy
Mr. and Mrs. George Mclnerny
James and Deborah McIntosh
Mrs. Leslie B. McNeill
Mr. and Mrs. Fred B. Morrison
George J. O,Donnel
Dr. and Mrs. M. Richard Pachter
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Page
Mr. and Mrs. E. Chester Peet, Jr.
Dr. and Mrs. Jack Powell
Kenneth and Arlene Rudin
Mr. and Mrs. John V. Ryan
Mr. and Mrs. Richard E. Schwenn
The Sherman Family: Alida, Ron, Cynthia and Claudia
Albert A. Silberman
Hon. Jacqueline W. Silberman
Mrs. LaVonne M. Smith-Carman
Mr. and Mrs. James C. Thomason
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph M. Thurlow
Robert and Joan Trabucchi
John and Leslie Turner
Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Usher, Jr.
Dr. and Mrs. Emil Unanue
Professor and Mrs. Geoffrey Wainwright
Hanna and Jack Warren
Mom and Dad Werner
George and Holly Whitehead
Mr. and Mrs. John K. Wilson
Dr. and Mrs. Stephen J. Wittman
Mr. and Mrs. Richard W. Wirth
Mr. and Mrs. Richard S. Wong
Mr. and Mrs. Kirill Zaporishan
Thomas B. Zoppo
Mr. and Mrs. Alexander D. Aiello
Captain and Mrs. Robert Anson, Jr. USN.
Esther and Ray Bartlett
Dr. Amelia E. Blyden
Robert and Kristin B. Buckwalter
Dr. and Mrs. Thomas Coghlin
Mr. and Mrs. Bruce L. Davidson
Drs. Belen and Epitacio B. Donato, Jr.
Dean and Janet Fisher
Raymond and Jo Ann Forcier
Mr. and Mrs. John B. Freeborn
Don S. Friedkin
Edmund and Claire Gingras
George and Mary Gladir
Ann McGregor Graaskamp
Mr. and Mrs. William E. Hannaford, Jr.
Phillipe and Patricia Harrington-Schreiber
Mr. and Mrs. Harry L. Hackett
Mr. and Mrs. R.T. Henke
Mrs. Richard F. Holley
Gretchen and Bob J ahrling
Michael J. and Barbara A. Jaryna
David R. and Patricia N. Leinster
Daniel J . and Jean L. Lenehan
Richard and Mona Merritt
Mr. and Mrs. John F. Moore
Carol and Henry Palm
Josephine Pallologne and Frank Pierce
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Presti
Beverly and Peter Riley
Norman and Betsy Riviere
Steve and Charlotte Ryan
Mr. and Mrs. George J. Scarano
Robert and Barbara Schmelzer
Mr. and Mrs. William Sitnik
Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm H. Smith
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Stotz
Rev. Dr. and Mrs. James Tanis
Dr. and Mrs. Lloyd Teran
Donna and Joe Trabucco
Eleanor Kuykendall and Candace Watson
C g tlto
Best Wishes to the
Class 0fI987 Class of 1987
Chap de Lair1e's HADLfgfQjQfYT1NG
, , 58 Canal Street
F ture - Carpets - Draperles - Glfts Holyoke, M A 01075
Route 116 Telephone 536-8517
S uth Hadley, Massachusetts C t fd-Stinctiv p t g d 1 th
T0 THE CLASS
CONGRATU M lg
LATIGNS b 'I
C1 Good Luck
Best of Luck
Class of 1987
Class Uf '87 Brigham Hall
We'll meet again
the Class of '62
Mount Holyoke Colle e
Class of 1987
"what we call the beginning is often the end and to
make an end is to make a beginning. the end is where
we started from . . . "
With the love and success of four years, go out into
the world with a confidence that says "Follow Mef,
Best Wishes to Qzfrellg. 5.g...,fm:. ,
, on 55:53 ses g
a 0" "
E C:lgog:elhhgLE1 I
HAM HALL s "M" We - S 5- I
GET HIGH, '87 . . .
Congratulations from, MHC OUTING CLUB
Class of 1987
Class of 1957
As Alumni for more than one third of our
Alma M ater's years, we welcome the ses-
CLASS 0F 1987
ana' wish good fortune to all who follow
CLASS OF 1932
Congratulations to the
Class of 1987
Class of 1947
Congratulations to the
Class of 1987
Class of 1927
on our 60th reunion
Best of Luck To
The Class of 1987
the wave. 3
SAFF ORD HALL
Class of 1987
the best of
C C l B ling Co. of Northampton
Best of Luck
South Rocky Seniors
Action South Africa
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