Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA)

 - Class of 1941

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Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 64 of the 1941 volume:

Cmerson College Htbracp Founded by The Emerson Student Body of the Year 1892-93 no ab...s . 1..5.S. Foreword The purpose of a yearbook is to crys- tallize and bring into focus the personality of the graduating class as a whole. We have realized that this could be a goal but never a realization — the ideals and philos- ophies of even one person become too cosmic to be coped with. Therefore we hope you will keep in mind in returning to this book, an eon from today, that, tho the pictures may be true, your memory must paint the rest of the shadows. Adieu. SeV ■p OSS one « ' W " , n utsb ' vp- ot ot - tbe !: Vtbe oSt p.,r ateVCt • fot d a L bcts ttv ost. - ctc vt ot N C ott £ pn t enes s tliat , pe U» v be ® . CC 3 «s mOSt ,,»» to t,,« t““ " ROSS bc that °« ' nlV cd S " d (Ott r oflC SeVO ' 001 m3Y , , toohed end 1 dic d a " d cpl tf« ’ is he ' " ' 1 ° ' nt n.newen h wv , P« de h«« , he class o ' ato e P= " A otate ' « ' " ,h unS°« et „„tSnl ' V at,d 4 pbet e ' boob- utt uc ’ do tespcd tote. to bttn v c ■: Y , vi - j V Faculty of Instruction 1940-1941 Harry Seymour Ross, A.M, President HOWARD H, HIGGINS. A.M. Dean; Professor of Education Jessie Eldridge Southwick, B.L.I. Professor Emeritus of Literary Interpretation William Howland Kenney Gertrude Binley Kay S. Justus McKinley, Ph D. Samuel D. Robbins, A.M. Dorothy Parkhurst, Pb.D. Rowland Gray-Smith, Ph.D. Margaret Wiley, Ph.D. Professor of Speech Professor of Drama Professor of History and Social Science Professor of Psychology Professor of Modern Languages Professor of Philosophy Professor of English Elsie Rutherford Riddell. B.S. in Ed. Associate Professor of Physical Education for Women Grover C. Shaw, M.Ed. Associate Professor of Ethel Bailey DuBuron, A.M. Ruth Southwick Maxfield, A.M. Joseph E. Connor, B.L.I. Adele Dowling Levillain. B.L.I. Agnes Knox Black Elliott Norton, A.B. Robert Howes Burnham, B.L.I. Robert J. Wade Arthur F. Edes George Brinton Beal Ruth D. Wood, B.L.I. Roger Wheeler Lorentz Hansen, Ph.D. Winifred D. Storer. A.B. Nathaniel Sheffield. A.M. Phillips Endecott Osgood. D.D., L.I Barbara S. Brett, B.S. Speech: Director of Summer Session Associate Professor of Speech Associate Professor of English Assistant Professor of Speech Assistant Professor of Drama Instructor in English Instructor in English Instructor in Drama Instructor in Drama Instructor in Speech Instructor in Drama Instructor in Drama Instructor in Drama Instructor in Education Instructor in Psychology Instructor in Psychology I.D. Lecturer in Biblical History Instructor in Choral Singing SEHIORS fHE 1941 EMERSONIAN GLADYS AXELROD, A.B. Entered Sophomore year. Menorah Society, Vice President 4; Public Productions 2, 3, 4; Emerson- ian Financial Committee. Gladys, a lady of many moods. At one moment she may be enthralled by Browning and at another talking ex- citedly about some new experience. A bundle of nerves, she dashes about as though charged with electricity. And don ' t forget the Army. RUTH CHADSEY, A.B. Entered Junior year. Student Government 3, 4; Senior Class Secretary; Dean ' s List 3, 4; Emersonian Photographic Committee. There is a blue vase in a toy shop which doesn ' t know that it ' s blue and very lovely, but only that it is in a toy shop. So very true, and unwit- tingly blue; an heirloom small, beau- tiful and sincere to each aesthete. ' i THE 1941 EMERSONIAN BARBARA CHRISTIE, B.L.I. Phi Mu Gamma, Treasurer 2; Public Productions 1, 2, 3, 4: Maid of Hon- or, Junior Prom; Dance Drama 1, 2. With a turned up nose and a gamin grin Bobbie is a blase young thing in a swishing taffeta or a feminine " Huck Finn ” in slacks. In either case a lethal effect on many a masculine heart. ANNETTE COLBETH, A.B. International Relations Club 2; Pub- lic Productions 2, 4; Forum Speak- ing 4. Annette is a talhsh girl who draws into a shell of her own making. We do remember, however, those Forum Speaking classes and Annette ' s ready responses. She ' s sharp and cynical on the surface, but there is a genuine spirit beneath. A good dancer — an ambitious girl who has already sur- mounted many large boulders on het road to success. I 9 ] THE 1941 EMERSONIAN DAVID CROCKETT, B.L.I. Senior Class President; Junior Class Treasurer; Phi Alpha Tau, Treasu- rer 4; Scholarships 3,4; Who’s Who Among Students in American Uni- versities and Colleges 4; Dean’s List 4. The little man with the big voice. The executive with the leave of ab- sence. The peacock amidst guinea hens. The Ziegfeld technique on the stage and the Lothario technique in the home (or the smoker), for after all, “You can ' t take it with you!’’ JANET McC ALLUM DRAIN, B.L.I. Kappa Gamma Chi, Sergeant-at-arms 2, President 3; Pan- Hellenic Asso- ciation 3, 4, Vice President 3; House Committee 3: Assistant Editor of Emersonian 4. Orchids in the moonlight and pic- nics at the shore — gracious hostess at the tea table and guardian angel to many a freshman. Men dream of Janet with the light brown hair. 1 10 ] THE 1941 EMERSONIAN NATALIE HOUSEMAN, B.L.I. Junior Prom Committee Chairman 3; Cap and Gown Chairman 3; Class Vice President 1, 2, 3; Student Gov- ernment 1, 2, 3, 4: Zeta Phi Eta; Dean’s List 4. A born peacemaker is our Nat, al- ways striving for harmony in any sit- uation. She smilingly withdraws if overruled, in class meeting, club or classroom. Her blondeness brings to mind pastels, fluffy bows and pink roses. Feminine, an efficient organi- zer, and intelligent. HELEN LEARY, A.B. Student Government 1, 2, 3, 4, T reasurer 3; Zeta Phi Eta, Marshal 3, President 4: House Committee 4: Newman Club 3, 4. Toccata and Fugue, with recurring ' cello obligato. An episodic, flash- ing mind. Helen is a very warm per- son with an ideal ; she understands everything but the fact that she per- sonifies, in many cases, her own ideal. I 11 ] THE 1941 EMERSONIAN LESTER STEWART MacGREGORY, B.L.I. Freshman Class Secretary; Student Government President 4; Phi Alpha Tau, Secretary 3: Junior Class Presi- dent; College Marshal 3; Dean ' s List 4; Public Productions 1, 2, 3, 4. Emerson’s gift to Broadway , Mac is a true leader with exceptional abil- ities in both dramatic and academic fields. His Scotch wit and person- able charm have enhanced us all — especially our Kit Cornell. Long to be remembered are those “extem- poraneous " speeches interspersed with typical M acGregory anecdotes. RUTH LOTHIAN, A.B. Kappa Gamma Chi ; Newman Club 1 , 2, 3, 4; Public Productions 1, 2. Out of a bandbox she stepped each morning — always dainty, every gold- en hair in place. With her deep dim- ples and ready smile, she made a bright addition to every class. We liked to see her in clinics, at the Espy, or dancing with her beau at Emerson Proms. THE 1941 EMERSONIAN JACQUELINE DIANE McCRYSTLE, A.B. Entered Junior Year. Zeta Phi Eta, Corresponding Secre- tary 4; Literary Editor, Emersonian 4; Public Productions 3, 4; Newman Club 3, 4. Quick, definite and as modern as tomorrow, Jacqua is equally at ease in a Noel Coward play or lecturing on the fifth dimension. A candid iconoclast , hers is an enviable sym- phony of words and she shall have music wherever she goes. AGNES ELLEN MCDONALD. A.B. Class Secretary 2, 3; Student Gov- ernment 2, 3, 4. Secretary 4; Inter- national Relations Club; Who’s Who Among Students in American Uni- versities and Colleges 3, 4; Newman Club 3, 4; Cap and Gown Commit- tee; Emersonian Financial Commit- tee. A bundle of super-efficient human energy, Agnes has for four years been an indispensable class member. Her quiet manner is deceptive, for she has a mind of her own and abundant spunk. Always a perfect lady, she is dependable, gentle, kind, and thoughtful of others. 1 13 ] THE 1941 EMERSONIAN GERTRUDE ELIZABETH MOORE, B.L.I. Entered Sophomore year. Phi Mu Gamma, President 4; Pan- Hellenic Association, Vice President 4; Public Productions 3, 4; Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4. Our potential Katherine Cornell. Betty is not only an honor student, but also adept at designing and mak- ing her own clothes. Her blonde loveliness has charmed us all, espe- cially “Hamlet. ' ’ An able, conscien- tious leader of the Phi Mu’s. GERTRUDE ANN O ' DONNELL, B.L.I. Kappa Gamma Chi; Junior Prom Committee; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Recital: Emersonian Pho- tography Committee. A firm handclasp like the warmth of deep red wine — casual tweeds and long drives in the country. There ' s something in her smile that sure steals your heart away. THE 1941 EMERSONIAN HELEN PALUPES, A.B. Public Productions 3, 4. Oh, those eyes — you ' d better watch your step! She’s full of fun and pep and a zest for living. For contrast she is endowed with a poetic soul and a flare for writing. A natural comedienne with a full quota of sincerity. BARBARA PECKHAM. B.L I Entered Sophomore year. Class Productions 2, 3, 4; Summer School: Treasurer, Kappa Gamma Chi 2: Class Treasurer 4. I all . quiet New England with a quick Yankee smile. Unobtrusive but definite in ideology. It is difficult for her to compare or share her observa- tions. possibly because she thinks ar- gument a sign of the " intellectually lost. " possibly because she knows she is right. One of those very nice per- sons who wears a tweed jacket and doesn ' t bother to smoke. 1 15 J THE 1941 EMERSONIAN VIRGINIA DANIEL RICHARDSON, B.L.I. Entered Sophomore year. Kappa Gamma Chi, Vice President 2, President 4; Pan-Hellenic Associa- tion, President 4; Senior Class Vice President; House Committee 4; In- ternational Relations Club 2, 3, 4; May Queen 3; Posture Award 2, 3; Who’s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities 4; Dean’s List 2, 3, 4. A gentle woman, sincere, sweet and affectionate, soft spoken and kind, ef- ficient and scholarly — that’s our Gin- nie. She ' s idealistic almost to a fault but we love her for it. Nothing seems to bother her but watch out — - nothing stands in her way. In spite of that southern accent, she ought to make a good governor’ s wife, eh? LORRAINE MARIE PILLION, B.L.I. International Relations Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2; Vice President 4; Kap- pa Gamma Chi 3, 4; Sergeant-at- arms 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Editor-in-chief of Emersonian. A drop of oil doesn ' t smooth the surf, it gives you a fleeting irri- descence, a myriad of colors with each lilt. Lorraine is a modern Medici; she could be Jacke Ketch or the Arch- bishop of York with equal ease and sincerity. Unforgettable gray-blue eyes, a raised eyebrow, a lovely quick apology, and a copy of “ The Proph- et. " 16 THE 194 1 EMERSONIAN ACHILLE RIELLO, A.B. Public Productions 2, 3, 4; Phi Alpha Tau 1, 2, 3, 4. Sincere and sedulous. Laertes and Tovarich. Kelly’s conversation typi- fies him most : he ' s surprising , artistic, and vaguely sure. A very nice per- son who ' s hard to know. FAY SHENBERG, A.B. Entered Junior year. Menorah Society 3, 4; Dance Drama 4; Public Productions 3, 4: Emerson- ian Literary Board. A wonderful brunette, with Emer- son s most intelligent eyes. Sensitive, fair and somehow very valuable. She is sure, but never smug, and we must guess at the rest. Reticence — reti- cence! [ 17 THE 1941 EMERSONIAN IRMA SIMLOVICH, A.B. Entered Sophomore year. Menorah Society; Sigma Delta Chi, President 4. Energy personified typifies Sims. Never still a moment, she flashes by like lightning ( be it on foot or in her sporty convertible ) . With clothes from Vogue and the wit of Noel Coward. Irma is our “ Susan Be Smooth.” MARIE SURBECK, B.L.I. Entered Sophomore year. Phi Mu Gamma, Vice President 3, Secretary-treasurer 4; Blouse Commit- tee 4; Public Productions 2, 3. She’s a gorgeous blonde — yep. it’s Mecie. the personality plus girl. Full of sparkle, joie de vivre, witty and pert, well-groomed to an eyelash — she’s always on the go. You’ll al- ways be popular, with your looks, brains and disposition — but you ' d better curb that imagination . Mecie. [ 18 ] THE 1941 EMERSONIAN RUTH THOMAS TURNER, B.L.E Entered Sophomore year. Phi Mu Gamma, Secretary 3; Vice President 4; Dean’s List 2, 3, 4; Pub- lic Productions 2, 3: Pan-Hellenic Association 4. Tall, dark, and married — that ' s our T ommie. Possessed of a keen mind, she has the ability to see to a finish anything she begins. Ruthie ' s captured us all — all but our feathered friends — and her warm, generous and sincere nature will continue to win friends wherever she goes. JOSEPHINE MARIE WALDRON, B.L.I. Kappa Gamma Chi, Vice President 3; Junior Prom Committee 3; Public Productions 4. A gentle, thoughtful girl is Jodie — usually quiet but with an infec- tious giggle that has brightened many dreary days. She has an enviable sense of humor and a talent for mak- ing friends. EMERSON COLLI f 19 THE 1941 EMERSONIAN STANLEY WERENSKI. B.L.I. Freshman Class Treasurer; Student Government 3; Phi Alpha Tau, Pres- ident 4; Public Productions 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Prom Co-chairman 3; Dean’s List 4. Lord Chesterfield and Joe College. Stan will be found in the smoker mid a group of charming women, he of- fers a smile here, a remark there. An ermine with the hide of an armadillo. GERALDINE WILSON. B.L.I. Kappa Gamma Chi, Secretary 3; Pub- lic Productions 2, 3, 4. Gerry is a starry-eyed dreamer, usu- ally in a world of her own — think- ing, building castles in the air. She ' s an attractive girl — sincere, sweet, good-natured — with a beautiful read- ing voice, flirtatious eyes and titian hair. 1 20 ] THE 1941 EMERSONIAN FLORA WING, A.B. Student Government, Secretary 2; Kappa Gamma Chi, President 2; Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges; Dean’s List 1, 2, 3, 4; Dance Drama 3; International Relations Club ; Pub- lic Productions 4; Emersonian Ad- vertising Manager. A patrician beauty with all the lady-like qualities the name implies. Her quiet, docile manner sometimes belies her keen, intelligent mind. Mod- esty usually prevents us knowing of her diligence and perseverance. PEARL WIN1CK, B.L.I. Menorah Society, Secretary 2: Senior Recital Tea; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4; Public Productions 3, 4. A combination of charm and brains. Pearl has the knack of fulfill- ing all that ' s required of her. She is always " on the go,” working at everything from school work to teach- ing Sunday school, with never a spare moment. Slow down, Pearl, or you ' ll run down. 21 THE 1941 EMERSONIAN ELIZABETH LAWTON WITHERELL, A.B. House Committee 2, 3, 4; Fire Chief 2, 3, 4; Assistant Editor of Emerson- ian 4: International Relations Club 1; Picnic 1, 2: Dean ' s List 2. An exquisite appreciation for mu- sic, unfailing tact and a winning per- sonality, plus a rich sense of humor belong to Betty. We shall remem- ber her as a gracious hostess at class picnics. Yet, woe is us! Her real efficiency lies in ringing a dormitory fire alarm at three A.M . I 22 j CT II MRS. DANE’S DEFENCE MRS. DANE’S DEFENCE tossing to c. ndick voids look- lit at Mrs. ane and jobs toward Lady East- ney. Fen dick moves down a step or two towards Mrs . Dane, looks at her, is evi- dently unde- cided. y Mrs. Dane. Perhaps I’d better put a a Hindemarsh identical with in this neighbourhood ? Fendi This neighbourhood? Sir Is Miss Hindemarsh ident now in this room ? 2 [Ti Is this lady Miss Hindema Fendi Ho, sir. Sir 1 [Very searchingly. You’ Fendi Quite sure, sir. Sir You have trustworthy evid Hindemarsh? Fendi Yes, sir. Sir What evidence have you? Fendi [ Producing photograph. ]. Mrs. Dane over to Vienn; .Sir Daniel], and the pa: member Miss Hindemarsh isn’t the lady. Sir She doesn’t resemble Miss FendickT No, sir. Not in the least like her. 70 Sir D. nt fuller information, but j |f|| t. [ Exit Fendick. 1 To I ' m afraid you’ve com- ly. On Mrs. Dane ' s be- t that you withdraw this erve. iUL.-P. f you wilFallow me I will sign it before leaving the iNiel sits down to write} IN B. me.] I congratulate you. round.] I think we are You upon the pleasant unpleasant affair; myself eace to this idyllic neigh- .ilsom-Porter for having igorously, and to an issue 1 as gratifying to her as it :d. [Smiling on Mrs. ..-P. tllow me to offer her my [To Mrs. Dane. . D. ry that I was not at home called . 5 You will forgive ur note? ’1UL.-P. 6 [To Bulsom-Porter.] Your note? You’ve been making calls and leading notes on 71 1 . 1 At table. Goes up i Lady Ea ney who i. stage r. c. 4 Crosses dov to Mrs. L ai 4 Mrs. Buis Porter lot sternly at Bulsom-J ter who I comes u easy. • Rises. FEATURES THE 1941 EMERSONIAN Senior Class History RECOLLECTIONS OE THE ’41 PLAYERS As this memorable group nears the close of a successful season, there re- mains in the minds and hearts of the actors and those who have watched them, many happy recollections of first-night performances. Over a four- year period, one remembers several particular occasions. Who could forget the picnics at Betty Witherell’s — good weather, swimming, much food. Peg falling out of the canoe, Dave getting everyone becalmed in the sail- boat, Allee sucking a lollypop, the hay ride in Janet’s truck, Sandy’s flat tire? Then there was the first Interclass Dance with the novices as guests; the Panto- mimes, being scared by Mr. Kenney, the forming of the International Rela- tions Club, getting " up’’ in Interp., the struggle with Anatomy, the research papers and the cram sessions with many cokes and cigarettes for sustenance. This all happened in the first year, when people were trying out for parts and showing what they could do. We were caught in the transitional wave of the combination of academic and dramatic. During the second year, actors were typed, individual performances were noticed. The group was noticeably smaller — we missed Becky, Pat, Dotty, Stanley, Mike. Peggy and Sandy — and later Martha, Irene and others. We were justifiably proud of our One Act Plays and our original pantomimes. Of course, there were social activities as well, and many of our group began in earnest to prove their worth as real students. The next year was a continuation of good work by all members of the company. Many excellent plays were produced, one of the outstanding be- ing Yellow Jacket. Although we were not clever enough to find out the seniors on Sneak Day, we more than made up for this discrepancy by conducting a five- star Junior Prom which will long be remembered by all who attended. Ginny Richardson was our May Queen, if you remember, and Bea Lynch was crowned Prom Queen by popular vote. We worked harder than ever this year, but took time out for a picnic at Janet Drain’s. We also proudly dedicated the new theatre. The fourth year has justified all that went before — all the hard work, the worry and the faith — for the Players have come into their own. There have been all-star casts, from Hamlet to Idiot’s Delight, as well as great progress shown along other lines. We’ve seen the smoker renovated, the theatre yard cleaned, and a dazzling sign displayed. We ' ve studied even harder, played as though our lives depended on it. Remember being guests at Junior Prom, plan- ning Sneak Day, worrying about the Year Book and experiencing that wonder- ful commencement week? The Players have temporarily disbanded, but the members are going into larger fields to play bigger and better parts. A better play perhaps, a more finished performance — but we shall remember that the first act suggests the unity of the acts that follow. 1 24 ] THE 1941 EMERSONIAN Senior Class Prophecy HENRY: Tales told by an onlooker have a certain frozen quality, don’t you think ? They share the irony without the emotions, PERCY: Necessarily. HENRY: Necessarily, so we shall improve upon all such. I took a walk today (by the way, may I offer you more opium?). I too., a walk past the Old Shop. Haven t been in for some time. I saw some of that same composition I remarked upon in Cairo — you remember? PERCY: That by whose pilfered unguents Lucrus was disastrously converted into an ass? Yes. HENRY: Well, I bought it — there shall be no frozen quality. Do you see twenty-nine people ? PERCY: I do. Who is the first? HENRY: Babbitt — Right — Crockett was his name. Looks more human though, than Babbitt, eh ? PERCY: Eh, and the last? Don Juan or Sovanorola? HENRY: Exactly, Werenski. He taught and taught and thaught. PERCY: On with this. I see a model wife — Houseman? HENRY: Correct, and a diplomat! A woman senator! Pillion, I presume. PERCY: Ever. This is a worthy group. I see a satirist. Is Colbeth not a Satirist? HENRY: Vehemently, and is that vari-hued beauty not a butterfly? Christie could have been a butterfly. PERCY: She could indeed. And there — a dreamer. There is something very nice about butterflies and dreamers. Christie and O ' Donnell. They are what they neglect to write. But Palupes is a writer, and thus no less than other too, proving irrevicably that energy may be turned in any direction and the result is equally charming. HENRY: What beautiful black hair on the twenty-fourth! Shenberg remains an idealist. They stand out always. She teaches “on the side, " I think. PERCY: He is well taught. Lothian is teaching him, too. Daphnis and Chloe — isn’t she fair? HENRY: Beautifully. Now, I don’t understand — if Peckham is a printer like her brother, and Richardson a drama teacher accompanying her sister — but there doesn ' t seem to be any con- clusion. One moment, please. (You’re welcome, you really should buy another pipe.) The conclusion is that Winick must be a combination of these two. PERCY: Um. Well, I can see an actor, Riello. He plays the archbishop of Canterbury in Saint Joan. MacGregory is in the same troupe. He alternates John Ferguson with Sportacus to the Gladiators. ... I see MacDonald in my myopic mind’s eye — watching these two. She is reviewing plays for the Emerson Quarterly. HENRY: So does Witherell. Does she always wear that sou’wester? PERCY: Sir! That ' s a halyard. You’re confused. HENRY: A trifle, but I do recognize Axelrod. She’s what I call an “inspired matron.’’ So is Sims. That term means that they always have lovely homes, wear splendid clothes, and have three cars apiece. PERCY: You might even be right. Surbeck lives happily ever after, too. Tho there is an interim when she teaches. HENRY: When required. That eighteenth soul looks nice. Turner? PERCY: She and Wing work ensemble — radio, you know. Odd. Very identical color- ing, but they don’t resemble each other at all. I see they ' re quite well known. HENRY: My yes, these are all we.l known people — illustrious. Wilson and Waldron are too, both on the stage; one in drama, the other in public reading — But — PERCY: But Drain is the problem. She’s versatile. Married, I think. Oh. well. HENRY: I fell in danger of being covered with white wash. McCrystle is a philosopher- historian: countless audiences have yawned over the spectacle. PERCY : Call the fourteenth over here. I need a speech pathologist — not like that ! Her name is Chadsey. HENRY: What are we discussing so emotionally? This is thoroughly pernicious — but we can hardly expect Providence to deal off the bottom of the deck with any group of people under our discussion. PERCY: We cannot. From a neutral corner it seems fairly clear that we should go home. HENRY : Resolutely able — PERCY : And dismayed. THE 1941 EMERSONIAN Junior Class First: Pies, Minehan, Robbins, Secretary; Miller, Vice-President; Mansell, President; Cohen, Treasurer; Gray. Martin, Milgrim. Second: Levine. Schwartz. Elliott, McDevitt, Barone, Sloan, Hart, Duval, Goodwin, Abramson, Tuttle. Doble. Third: Jewell. Ritter. Smyth, Combes, Ginsburg, Ourieff, Morgan. Agrin, Hamlin. As soon as our freshman classes were started, we chose as leader Virginia Mansell; Louise Miller became our vice-president; Ruth Gray, secretary; Paul- ine Reardon, treasurer; with Ruth McDevitt and Dulcy Weiss as Student Gov- ernment representatives. Our first social affair came in November with Fresh- man-Sophomore night. In this Freshman year, we gave two public pantomime productions, and felt we had " done ourselves proud " As Sophomores, we reelected our President, Secretary, and Treasurer and gave the male element a break with Robert McGiven as Vice-President. Mary Grout and Doris Ann Wait were elected to Student Government. Some one-act plays were successfully presented, and a hot dog roast concluded our social activ- ities for the year. In our present status as Juniors, Virginia Mansell is a capable leader with Louise Miller in the Vice-Presidency, Tamar Cohen as Treasurer, Dorothy Shel- ton (Mrs. Robbins) as Secretary, Winifred Seymour and Ruth Gray as Student Government Representatives. We produced " As You Like It” for five full- house performances and will top that record with an old-fashioned melodrama. The Juniors look back with pride on their outstanding social event, the Junior Prom, which was held on the newly decorated Bradford Rooftop. It was a success, socially and financially. An evening of dancing was climaxed by the crowning of Virginia Mansell as Prom Queen. See you next year in cap and gown! I 26 ] THE 1941 EMERSONIAN Sophomore Class Just one more Freshman Class with hopes, dreams, and a few fears, enter- ing Emerson College in September, 1939! And yet we feel in all modesty that we did some things to be recalled with a smile. To be specific, here are a few items — - The men captured all but one class office in our first election. We chose: Richard Kilbourne, President; Nick Stantley, Vice-President; Christopher Burke, Secretary; Robert Lord, Treasurer; and Barbara Gallison and Charles Pinney, Student Council Representatives. Battered but breathing, we emerged from Freshman-Sophomore Night in October. When the sad season of mid-years rolled around, we tried something new in the line of cramming. We met together for study and discussion in sessions called " Mid-yearlings,” and fondly believe that they did some good. To satisfy an urge for rustic local color, the Freshman Class held a barn dance that spring. In the way of public productions, they presented two panto- mimes and a play, The Distaff Side. That June we parted as Freshmen; in September, most of us greeted one another as Sophomores. Freshman-Sophomore, in Hallowe ' en atmosphere, was our first function. The Class of 43 has carried on the Emerson tradition of presenting pantomimes and one-act plays. In February, we wore our hearts on our sleeves at the Sophomore Valentine Hop. Halfway through our college days, we pause for a backward glance, — and then go forward. First: Dibble, Davey, Kinney, Vice-President; Lord. President; Allard. Secretary; Stantley, Treasurer; Locke. Second: Kaplan, Newman, Rosenberg, King, Brown, Sousa, Miller. Akil- lian, Kern. Third: Hill, Phelps. Burke, Pinney, Bowman. Watt. 1 27 ] THE 1941 EMERSONIAN Freshman Class First: Smith, Riggin. Simpson, Treasurer; Metcalf, Vice-President: Sheehan, President: Patter- son. Secretary; Eddlem, Brassil. Second: Coralian, Goldberg. Steinbeck, Leven. Baitler. Brendlin, Hoffman, Thorneloe. Henich, Herzog, Heppenstall, Wilson, Kono. Rice, Sousa. Third Rosenfeld, Andrus, Leslie. Francis, Prentzel, Semonian, Adams. Cooper, Bidwell. Ro- senblatt. Hillery, Spears. Fourth: Sweeny, Schaffer, Sampas, Dunn. Tennant, Lear, Pratt. Soon after we were formally organized, we found ourselves at the mercy of the Upperclassmen when we were informally initiated into the Emerson " way of things " (no make-up for the girls, bow ties for the boys, back-door only, particular deference to seniors, etc., for a gruelling week). We were forced to call upon every inch of our hidden talent and exhibit it for the upper- classmen: first, at the Hallowe’en party in the Dorm (remembering particularly Keora’s genuine Hawaiian Hulas, complete with grass skirt, leis) ; then later at the Freshman-Sophomore Night when we realized with great reluctance that the Sophomores were really our superiors. As reward for our patience, we were royally entertained as guests at the Interclass Dance held in the Hotel Sheraton. Feeling we must prove our worth, we worked hard on plans for remodelling the smoker, and sponsored a raffle which resulted in a radio-victrola for the College. After watching upperclass public productions, our dramatic classes produced two plays and several pantomimes. We are now looking forward to a summer sail to R. I., final exams, and Freshman-Sophomore Night next fall! 1 28 ] THE 1941 E M E RS ON 1 A N Student Government As upholder of Emerson tradition, as instigator of reforms, as connecting link between faculty, administration and students, the Student Government Organization at Emerson has had a very successful year. Activities have included: the annual Interclass Dance, with freshmen as guests: the renovation of the Smoker; the remodelling of its constitution: and general reforms around the school. Under the capable leadership of its officers, the Student Government hopes it has laid a foundation for smooth progress in the years to come. First: Chadsey, Crockett, McDonald, Secretary: MacGregory, President; Lynch. Treasurer; Houseman. Leary. Second: Metcalf, Cohen, Miller, Patterson, Sheehan. Peckham, Simpson. Mansell, Parks, Gray. Thud: Robbins, Riggin. Richardson. Davey, Eddlern, Lord. Stantley, Kinney, Allard. THE 1941 EMERSONIAN Menorah Society First; Kern, Kaplan, Treasurer; Pies, President; Axelrod, Vice-President; Rosenberg. Secretary. Second: Steinbeck, Ritter, R osenblatt, Shenberg, Ourieff, Winick. Baitler. Herzog. Third: Miller, Rosenfeld, Tuttle, Leven. The Menorah Society of Emerson College boasts of a unique function, in that it is a social group with philanthropic purposes. Each year, Menorah gives a scholarship to a deserving member. The money for this year’s scholar- ship was brought about by an open dinner dance in the fall at the Fox and Hounds Club. There was a large turnout and everyone enjoyed themselves to the fullest. At the beginning of the school year the new members were entertained by the old members at a tea at the Hotel Statler. There were many new members and the enrollment this year has been the largest ever. 1 30 ] THE 1941 EMERSONIAN Newman Club The thirty-one members of the Emerson Newman Club have had a very successful year. A delegate to represent the college was sent to the convention at the University of New Hampshire in November. Emerson Newmanites were hosts to the Federation of Newman Clubs throughout New England, on Jan- uary 12, when a formal meeting and tea was held. At a week-end sponsored by the Alumnae Newman Club of Boston, several members of our club spent an enjoyable time skiing at Plymouth, New Hampshire. The annual convention for the New England Province was held in April at the Hotel Somerset in Boston. The Emerson Club did their part by pre- senting a charity performance at the Home for Italian Children in April. The activities for this school year closed with the entire membership of the club attending Mass and a Communion Breakfast on Sunday, May 10. First: Pillion. McCrystle, O ' Donnell, King, Kinney, Lothian, Leary. Second : L. Sousa. Hamlin. Reardon, Dibble. Minnehan, Brown, McDevitt. D. Sousa, Martin, Henich, Hillery. Third: Gray, Smith, DeRomo, Burke, Dunn, Sheehan. Paul. Sweeny, McDonald. 1 31 ] THE 19-41 EMERSONIAN International Relations Club First: McDonald, Smyth, President; Dr. S. J. McKinley, Adviser; Pillion. Vice-President; Kono, Secretary-Treasurer. Second: L. Sousa, Akillian, Mansell, Semonian. Sloan, Hart, Richard- son, Braem, Wing, Heppenstall. The International Relations Club closed its most successful year since its organization at Emerson College. The club membership is now limited to fifteen in accordance with the constitution drawn up this year for the first time in the club ' s history. In December, Emerson delegates Lorraine Pillion and Florence Heppen- stall attended the regional conference held at Brown University, and on their return gave an oral report of the discussions and speakers at the convention. In February, Dr. Parkhurst, head of the Language Department at Emerson, ad- dressed the club at a n informal luncheon meeting on, “The French Attitude During this Crisis.’’ In March, Dr. and Mrs. McKinley entertained the group at their home, where we listened to the Thursday “Town Hall Meeting on the Air " and followed this with our own group discussion. We would like to give special thanks at this time to our faculty adviser, Dr, McKinley, and to our good friend, Dr. Parkhurst, who have stimulated the group activity and given much wise counsel. We would also like to men- tion our gratitude to the Carnegie Foundation for International Peace for send- ing books and fortnightly reports to the Emerson I. R. C. r 32 ] SOCIAL THE 1941 EMERSONIAN Kappa Gamma Chi First: McDevitt, Treasurer; Smyth. Vice-President; Richardson. President; Mansell, Secretary; Pillion. Sergeant-at-arm s. Second: D. Sousa. Lothian, Semonian. Drain. Peckham, O’Don- nell. Wilson, Wing. Third: Martin, Allard, Leslie, Bidwell, Henich, Waldron, Robbins, Coralian. . . . And we said to the Seer, “Read to us from the past”; and he looked into the misty vales of what had been and said: “A bright June day, gay young faces — laughter, swimming, canoeing, hotdogs, and sand, sunburns and cam- eras — a picnic, the first of many which you enjoyed at Janet’s in Rhode Island. A clear frosty night in December. I hear voices carolling to shut-ins and the D. U.’s! Soft lights— music — gaiety- — dancing, the Spring Formal at the Captain’s Cabin, and the scene changes to other ballrooms and other dances. I see more clearly as we near the present. It is late autumn and here is a New Hampshire farmhouse with young men and women enjoying a week-end in the country. And here a dinner party — and Viennese waltzes are being played, — a perfect setting, Steuben’s.” And then, as we waited for more, the Seer ceased his narrating and said, “I can see no more; all is obliterated by a symbol of smoke!” . . . And we laughed a little sadly, for how could a poor old Seer know of the thousand and one things which had taken place in the Kappa Smoker on Four? ... Of the good times, when we shared the fortune of some member, whether it was making the Dean’s List, a box from home, a new dress or a fraternity house that she had taken by storm, — midnight talks ’til the wee hours of dawn. 1 34 ] THE 1941 EMERSONIAN Phi Alpha Tau This year ' s initiates will always remember the general " riding” they took around school, with their knitting, their night rides, their menial duties, their forced entertaining. We decided to try our social wings in a mixed gathering. As a result, we have joined the Pan-Hellenic Association in sponsoring a spring dance. Phi Alpha Tau plays an important part in the social life of Emerson Col- lege, but we are primarily professional in nature. The traditional activities of the fraternity include an annual initiation, a dramatic presentation and a formal dance; thus we interweave the speech arts with social life. Our fraternity is greatly indebted to its Honorary and Associate members (comprised of the Faculty men), for their cooperation. We are nearing the close of a successful year and are looking forward to an even stronger and more active fraternity in the years to come. First: Pinney. Burke, Platt, Vice-President; Davey, President; Werenski, Riello, MacGregory. Crockett. Second : Dr. R. Gray-Smith, G. C. Shaw, R Wade, Dr. S. J. McKinley. Dean H. H. Higgins, J. C. Connor. R. H. Burnham. Third: Stantley. Metcalf, Smith, Barone, Patterson, Sheehan. Lord, Paul. Lear, Hart. 1 35 ] THE 1941 EMERSONIAN Phi Mu Gamma First: Watt, Fields, Secretary; Moore, President; Turner, Vice-President; Bowman, Sergeant-at- arms. Second: Doble, Francis. Prentzel, Andrus. Brown. Duval, Simpson Hill . Third: Wilson, Riggin, Parks, Braem. Kono, Rice. Four years seems but a day. It began with that first brilliant rush party at the Sheraton with music, flowers, and of course, Muriel’s stags. Then came another flurry of parties. Who could forget Hope with her ' flat foot floogie” ? But time marches on. Eight joined that year. The high- light of it all was Mr. Archambault’s party, Mr. Archambault’s family, Mr. Archambault’s ankle bracelets, and, incidentally, Mr. Archambault! Phi Mu and Phi Alpha Tau collaborated on a bang-up dance, and the final event was our closed dance on the Ritz Roof — remember those reefer coats? It was a bitter blow to lose Teddy that year, and it was hard to see Kay and Helen gradu- ated. but that’s how we Phi Mu’s are. We take the bitter with the sweet — the black with the blue. By virtue of the power vested in the board of trustees, Junior year was slow, but eight activities managed to keep us busy. Another party at Archambault’s farm — no light, no telephone, no water, but lots of spirit. Then came our spring formal with its sweetheart roses, its ice punch bowl, its gowns from here and there. 1940 and rushing, like a welcome breeze was followed by formal initiation. Our membership is much enlarged after spring rushing and we are looking for- ward to many happy hours together. I 36 ] THE 1941 EMERSONIAN Sig,ma Delta Chi Every other Tuesday night of the year finds us sixteen Sigma Delts seated in the cozily arranged (a la Tuttle, Kaplan and Ritter) smoker on “six,” eager- ly awaiting an inspiring message from our “prexy,” Irma Sims. After the meeting has been duly called to order, the minutes duly read by Secretary Shirley Newman, the Treasurer ' s report also duly (but never dully) read by Michel Pies, the real heated discussion is ready to start. Plans are made for our pledge-tea to take place at Eleanor Simon’s, an invitation being extended to one of our favorite honorary members, Professor Joseph E. Connor, to drink tea with us and gener- ally enliven the gathering with his interesting tales. Now that our pledges have been “rushed and tea-d,” it is time for them to take their final test of endurance — Hell Night. (It’s really a lot of fun and not as bad as it sounds.) Following Hell Night, comes our Candlelight Initiation, a ceremony, beautiful and impressive and sure to remain in our memories as long as we live. Our pledges wake up the next morning (after a two-hour night of rest ( ?) ) with two new additions, — bags under their eyes and a gorgeous gardenia cor- sage. They are members of Sigma Delta Chi now and that means that they can all go to our annual formal dance at the Ritz Roof, and what is more, they can learn through the sorority the real value that is embodied in the spiritual sweet- ness of friendship and its teachings of loyalty and trustworthiness, cooperation in both work and play. First: Glazer, Pies, Treasurer; Simlovich, President; Rosenberg, Vice-President; Newman, Sec- retary. Second: Goldberg, Kaplan, Ritter. Rosenblatt Rosenfeld, Tuttle, Leven, Steinbeck. 1 37 ] T HE 19 41 E MERSON [AN Zeta Phi Eta First: McCrystle, Gray, Vice-President; Leary, President; Kinney, Secretary; Hamlin. Second: Locke, Dibble, King. Phelps, Houseman, Sloan, Miller, Eddlem, Morgan. After four glorious years in Zeta, it is difficult to realize that we must pass on into the ranks of the alumnae — but what delightful memories we take with us! There were those formal teas, candlelight suppers and exciting theatre par- ties which preceded our week as lowly pledges. Then came the formal initia- tion, and at last we were members of Zeta Phi Eta, N. S. F. Although we have indulged in a full quota of social activities, we have been chiefly concerned in exemplifying our speech and professional standards in our annual project, the Zeta Toy Theatre (consisting of a group of one-act plays staged by the girls and directed by an alumna) . May brought our formal closed dinner dance — gardenias, stardust and fun for all. Also outstanding among our fondest memories are the delightful after- noons with our loyal alumnae; the showers for Phyllis and Lee in our Fresh- man year; our Junior Prom Queens, Toni Molyneaux and Bea Lynch; Toni’s diamond and wedding bells last spring; the smoker discussions of everything from defense program to music appreciation — to love, enlivened by Rita’s coke parties. We stop here, but others will carry on — we will always look back on the happy times, keep up the well-founded friendships. The melody lingers on. 1 38 ] DORMITORY commuTORS It - 3HI M l m t ■BT -ft M m A m ' H, ■ ' - P ; J .ICIOUS TOASTED SANDWsC . T LED FRANKFO ■ 4 - THE 1941 EMERSONIAN Emersonian Staff PHOTOGRAPHIC COMMITTEE Shenberg, O ' Donnell, Chadsey, Wing BUSINESS COMMITTEE McDonald, Richardson, Axelrod, Houseman I 44 ] THE 19 4 1 EMERSONIAN Assistant Editor Drain EDITORIAL STAFF Edi tor-in -Chief Pillion Assistant Editor Witherell I 45 ] THE 1941 EMERSONIAN Friends of Emerson Mr. and Mrs. James J. Axelrod Mrs. H. A. Chadsey Mr. and Mrs. Clyde W. Colbeth Mr. and Mrs. F. James Christie Mr. and Mrs. William P. Crockett Mr. and Mrs. William H. Drain Mr. George McKee Foster Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Hamlin Mr. and Mrs. Frank R. Houseman Mr. and Mrs. George Lothian Miss Bernice Lynch Mrs. Charles C. MacGregory Mr. and Mrs. Jerome McCrystle Mr. and Mrs. W. C. McDonald Mr. and Mrs. John S. Moore Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. O’Donnell Mr. and Mrs. Walter L. Palupes Mr. and Mrs. Paul I ' yler Peckham Mr. and Mrs. Leo B. Pillion Mr. and Mrs. George D. Richardson Mr. and Mrs. Joseph F. Riello Mr. and Mrs. Victor Shenberg Mr. and Mrs. James J. Waldron Miss Jessie A. Wilson Mr. John W. Wilson Mr. and Mrs. Sol Winick Mr. and Mrs. Harold F. Wing Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Withered Mr. Walter B. Worsman International Relations Club 1 46 ] THE 1941 EMERSONIAN Abrahamson, Bettie Adams, Alene Agrin, Blossom Akillian. Nubar Aldrich, Virginia Allard, Lois E. Andrus. Elizabeth Axelrod, Gladys Baitler, Lucille Barnard, Dorothy Barone, C. Samuel Bidwell, Leslie Bowman, Barbara Boyce. M. Randall Braem, Ruth Brassil. Arline Brandlin. Marie Brennan. Bill Bronson, Richard Brown, Virginia Burke, Christopher Chadsey, Ruth Cheetham. Naomi Christie, Barbara Churchill. Byron Cohen, Barbara Cohen, Tamar Colbeth, Annette Combes, Evelyn ConlifFe, Gloria Cooper, Jean Coralian, Helen Davey, Norman DeRomo, Leonard Dibble, Jane Dickens, Blanche Doble, Nancy Drain, Janet Dunn. Henry DuVal, Hope Dwinell, Paul Eddlem, Doris Elliott, Esther Faye, Blanche Fields. Wealtha Fox, Barbara Francis, Jean Fuller, Constance Galvin, William Gillette, Don Ginsberg, Muriel Glazer, Adele Gold, Bella Goldberg, Barbara Goodell, Hope Goodwin, Barbara Student Directory 32 West South Street. Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 420 Fruit Hill Avenue, North Providence, R. I. 138 Thames Street, New London. Conn. 130 Dexter Avenue, Watertown, Mass. 250 Summer Avenue, Reading, Mass. 65 Pine Street, Swampscott, Mass. 410 Passaic Avenue, Passaic, N. J. 214 Commonwealth Avenue, Chestnut Hill. Mass. 121 Glenville Avenue. Allston, Mass. 55 Arborough RoAd. Roslindale, Mass. 88 Ruggles Street, Dunkirk, N. Y South Road, West Hartford, Conn. 21 Brimble Avenue, Beverly. Mass, c o St. Johnsbury Academy. St. Johnsbury, Vt. East Hampton, L. I.. N. Y. ........ 404 Wentworth Avenue, Lowell, Mass. 37-04 Bowne Street, Flushing. L. I.. N. Y. 44 Pemberwick Road. Greenwich. Conn. 15 Brookline Street, Watertown, Mass. 324 Prospect Street. Norwood, Mass. 22 Walden Street, Cambridge, Mass. 11 Armory Street, Springfield, Mass. 5 03 School Street, Athol, Mass. 65 Broadfield Road, Hempstead. L. L. N. Y. 48 Long Avenue, Belmont, Mass. 60 Charlotte Road, Newton Center, Mass. 86 Ballou Avenue, Dorchester. Mass. Great Chebeaquc Island, Maine 32 Nassau Place, Hempstead, L. I , N. Y. 18 Parker Street, Cambridge, Mass. Cherry Street. Port Carbon, Mass. 3 74 Medford Street, Somerville, Mass. 149 Mendon Street, Winsted, Conn 630 Westmoreland Avenue, Kingston, Pa 319 Craddock Street, Syracuse, N. Y. 128 Lauriston Street, Providence. R. I 36 Pleasant Street. Hingham. Mass. 155 Maron Avenue, East Providence, R. 1 235 Pleasant Street, Malden. Mass. 661 Sixth St. S. R.. Roanoke. Va 309 Lake Street. Arlington. Mass. Old Ayer Road, Groton, Mass. ... 84 Summer Street, Andover, Mass. 23 Melrose Street, Boston, Mass. 1 226 West 10th Street, Erie, Pa. 275 Central Park West, New York. N. Y. Ticknor Court, Scituate, Mass. 22 Lawrence Street, Waltham, Mass. 15 Massasoit Street, Mattapan, Mass. 409 Marlboro Street. Apt. 7. Boston, Mass. 53 Fellsmere Road, Newton, Mass. 86 Gates Street, Lowell, Mass. 45 Vernon Avenue, Newport. R. I 76 Marshland Street, Haverhill, Mass. 47 Mayall Road, Waltham, Mass. Woodbine Street, Chelmsford, Mass. [ 47 ] THE 19 4 1 EMERSONIAN Gretz, Priscilla Gray, Ruth Hamlin. Rita Jane Harris, Ruth Hart, Stephen Hennick, Joan Heppenstall. Florence Herzog. Berniece Hickey, George Hill, Irene Hillery, Paula Houseman, Natalie Jasper, Joseph Jewell, Alice Kaplan. Phyllis Kern. Aura King, Abigail Kinney. Jacqueline Kono, Keora H 1 N Lear. Norman Leary, Helen ' | Leslie. Wilda M Leven. Shirlee-Ann Levine. Barbara Lewis, Edwina Lewis. Gordon Lifflander, Barbara Locke. Martha-Jane Lord. Robert Lothian. Ruth Lynch, Bernice Mabry, Alton MacGregory, Stewart Mansell. Virginia Martin. Kathleen Metcalf. James Miller, Doris Miller. Louise Milgram. Dorothy Minahan. Arline McCrystle, Jacqueline McDevitt, Ruth McGurk, George Moore. G. Elizabeth Moore, Nancy Morgan, Mary McDonald. Agnes Newman, Shirley O ' Donnell. Gertrude Palupes. Helen Parks, Irma Patterson. Ralph W. Paul, Dorothy Paul. Norman Peckham. Barbara Pepper, Helen Phelps, Miriam Pies, Mollie 30 North Street, Hingham, Mass. 1800 Mass. Avenue, Cambridge, Mass. 1200 Sunset View Drive, Akron, Ohio 1087 Morton Street, Dorchester, Mass. Box 1118, Burdett, N. Y. 42 Van Guilder Avenue, New Rochelle, N. Y. Main Street, Rutland, Mass. 14 Tacumseh Avenue. Mt. Vernon, N. Y. 335 Allen Street, Hudson, N. Y. 21 Federal Street, Bar Harbor, Maine 80 Grozier Road. Cambridge. Mass. 193 East Street, Methuen. Mass. 17 South Street, Milford. N. H. 3 80 Newbury Street. Boston, Mass. 5 26 Commonwealth Avenue. Newton Center, Mass. 42 Fellsmere Road, Newton Center, Mass. Maple Street, Bethlehem. N. H 26 Greystone Place, Yonkers, N. Y. P. O. Box 978, Honolulu. T. H. 68 Woodstock Street, Hartford. Conn 26 Glendell Terrace, Springfield, Mass. 22 McKeen Street. Brunswick. Maine 106 Blackstone Blvd., Providence. R. I 60 Cedar Street, Newton Center. Mass. 34 William Street, Boston. Mass Y. M. C. A.. Worcester. Mass. 257 Valentine Lane. Yonkers, N. Y 18 Everett Avenue, Providence. R. I. 59 Pomeroy Avenue, Pittsfield, Mass. 8 Lancaster Street, Cambridge, Mass. 56 Winthrop Terrace. Meriden, Conn. 267 Payson Road. Belmont, Mass. 32 Williams Street, Norwich, Conn. 7 Fisher Court, Bradford. Pa 34 Canen Street, St. John. New Brunswick 10 Pleasant Street, Whitinsville, Mass. 369 Ward Street, Newton Centre, Mass. 224 Foster Street. Lowell, Mass. Ambassador Apts., Gary, Ind. 317 Hines Street, Lawrence, Mass. 4 Sunset Place, Forty-Fort, Pa. 49 Kilgore Avenue. West Medford, Mass. 75 Forest Hills Street. Jamaica Plain, Mass. 73 Pinewood Road. Needham. Mass. Dillon, South Carolina, Box 463 Clermont Heights, Roanoke. Va. 280 Highland Street. Worcester, Mass. 1595 Beacon Street, Brookline, Mass. 29 Alder Street, Waltham, Mass. 14 Cottage Street, West Lynn, Mass. 85 Gordon Street, West Somerville, Mass. 140 Brighton Road, Springfield. Ohio 30 West Main Street, Woodhill, N. Y. 890 Hampden Street. Holyoke, Mass. R. F. D. 2, Torrington, Conn. 14 North Locust Street, Oxford, Ohio 263 Pomeroy Avenue. Pittsfield, Mass. 400 South Jackson Street, Batavia, N. Y. [ 48 ] THE 19 4 1 E Pillion, Lorraine Pinney, Jack Platt. Albert Prentzel, Audrey Reardon, Pauline Regan, Mary Rice. Evelyn Rice, Katherine Richardson, Virginia Riggin, Janet Riello, Achille Ritter, Cecile Robitaille. Marion Rosenberg, June Rosenblatt, Peggy . Ross. Brenda Rosenfeld, Helen Runstein, Matilda Sampas, Sebastian Schwartz, Ivah-l.ee Semonian, Marjorie . Semendenger, Shirley Seymour, Alice Sheehan, John Shelton, Dorothy , . Shenberg. Fay Sherwood, Walter Simon, Eleanor Kaplan Simpson, Nancy Sims, Irma Sloan, Mary Jane Smith, Glenn Smith, Barnaby Smith. Thomas Smyth, Jacqueline Sousa. Lcnore Sousa. Dorothea Stanley. Nicholas Steinbach. Ruth Stewart, Edith Surbeck, Marie Sweeney, David Tennant, Robert Thornloe, Agnes Travaglia, Anita Turner, Ruth Thomas Tuttle, Beverly Waldron, Josephine Watt, Martha Weis. Dulcy Werenski, Stanley Williamson, Anne Wilson, Carolyn Wing, Flora Winick, Flora Witherell ' , Elizabeth MERSONIAN 323 Auburn Street, Cranston, R. I, 16 Beech Street, Hartford, Conn. Huntington, Mass. 138 Bedell Avenue, Hempstead, N. Y. 247 Pearl Street, Manchester. N. H. 35 Atlantic Street, West Roxbury, Mass. 84 Highland Street. Bangor, Maine 25 Maple Street, Rockland, Maine 1512 Carr Street, Raleigh, N. C. 20 North Baltimore Avenue, Ventnor. N. J. 67 Ivy Street, New Haven, Conn. 931 Noble Avenue. Bridgeport, Conn. 147 North Road, Bedford, Mass. 1 9 Alton Place. Brookline. Mass. 225 Huntley Road, Woodmere, N. Y. 9 Gibbs Street, Brookline. Mass. 1 5 59 Ocean Parkway, Brooklyn, N. Y. 61 Bellingham Street, Chelsea, Mass. 2 Stevens Street, Lowell, Mass. 7 Summit Avenue, Lawrence, Mass. 3 0 Cliff Street, Arlington Heights, Mass. 17 Olney Street. Watertown, Mass. . . 19 Salcombe Street, Dorchester, Mass. 34 Gleason Street, Watertown, Mass. 428 East Street. Pittsfield, Mass. 81 Maple Street, Roxbury, Mass. 5 1 Whitman Street, Mexico, Maine 3 9 Commonwealth Avenue, Newton, Mass. 201 Woodside Avenue, Narberth. Pa. 200 Belmont Street. Brockton. Mass. 1070 Chenango Street, Binghamton, N. Y. 31 Academy Road. Madison. N. J. ... 299 Centre St.. Newton. Mass. , .108 East 86th Street. New York, N. Y. 192 East 75th Street, New York. N. Y. 87 Water Street, Stonington, Conn. 82 Princeton Street, Medford, Mass. 168 Winthrop Avenue, Revere, Mass. 2310 Avenue R, Brooklyn. N. Y. 47 Warwick Road, Belmont. Mass. Sunset Avenue, Haworth. N. J. . .. 120 Bartlett Avenue. Pittsfield, Mass. 101 Williams Avenue, East Providence, R. I. 13 Napier Street, Godcrick, Ont., Can. 20 Lynde Street, Boston, Mass. 42 Morton Street. Malone, N. Y. 85 Westbourne Terrace, Brookline, Mass. 1730 Massachusetts Ave., Lexington. Mass. Fort Hill, Fort Fairfield, Maine 14 North Wakefield Road. Norristown, Pa. 14 Linda Avenue, Willimansett, Mass. 210 Booth Avenue, Englewood. N. J. 5 9 Pleasant Street, Springvale. Maine Bingham, Maine 35 Burlington Street, Hartford, Conn 3 Bradford Street. Taunton, Mass. [ 49 ] Established 1837 THEODORE METCALF CO. 537 Boylston Street Copley Square Enjoy one of our tasty and economical LUNCHEONS Cosmetics, Drugs, Prescriptions HAYDEN COSTUME CO. J M. Vine, Proprietor • COSTUMES for the Amateur Stage, Plays, Operas 786 WASHINGTON STREET BOSTON, MASS. Telephone Han. 4346 CASSON BROTHERS FURRIERS affords you the advantage of preserving all of your woolen and fur garments in their frigid storage vaults at 2% of your valuation. AFTER A LONG, HARD WINTER, YOUR CLOTHES DESERVE A SUMMER VACATION CASSON BROTHERS 41 1 Marlboro Street Ken. 8837 To be truly interesting a yearbook must have both typographic and pic- torial appeal. It must be carefully planned, carefully printed, carefully bound. It is the permanent record of all that goes to make up school life, right to the very day of graduation. Good yearbooks result only from spe- cialization; from constant study of what constitutes good yearbook design; from the intelligent use of the aggregate knowledge and experience of artists, compositors, pressmen. We have all of these things in our organ- ization — ready to serve you as we are now serving a steadily increasing group of other schools and colleges. Your in- quiries are invited. The HANCOCK PRESS GORDON W. Robinson, Printing Counselor Telephone 1165 LEXINGTON, MASSACHUSETTS Why Walk Farther When .... Drugs Cosmetics Luncheons Prescriptions School Supplies • may be purchased at Menorah Society The Clarendon Pharmacy 220 Clarendon St. Com. 0070 Harry Sherman, Reg. Mgr. HELLERMAN’S BEAUTY SALON Newman 1 54 Boylston St. Club Boston Hancock 5649 ; : i $ Phi Alpha | I Gamma Chi Tau | I Phi Mu I | Sigma Delta ; Gamma ! ; i i = i Chi 1 i i Zeta Phi Eta Junior Class Sophomore Class Freshman Class The Yarn Shop Patronized by Emerson Students The Best - of Yarn and Knitting Equipment 89 Mass. Ave., Ken 4658 620 Atlantic Ave., Hub. 3383 THE ELIOT PHARMACY M. Wernicke, Reg. Pharm LUNCHES, COSMETICS COLLEGE SUPPLIES CONVENIENT TO THE EMERSON DORMITORY HANDY TO THE SUBWAY 97 Mass. Ave., at Newbury Tel. KEN. 4409 The Esplanade Tea Room If they’re not in school Try the “ESPY’’ Favorite spot for a frappe or a coke, A sandwich, soup, a dance or a smoke. WHITING’S MILK has been for YEARS and still is the choice of Emerson College 1 Visit THE 1640 HART HOUSE | in Ipswich George’s | luncheon noon l tea to [ dinner nine Radio Shop j Gifts House Guests 1 Arthur Edes, owner-manager 171a Mass. Ave. STUDIO SHOP • ' unusual GIFTS artistic EMERSON RADIOS ; i 125 Massachusetts Ave. : 1 [ Corner Boylston and Mass. Ave. RADIO REPAIRING I Boston, Mass. AUTOMOBILE FIXTURES [ Summer Shop, Rockport, Mass. ! ;

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