Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA)

 - Class of 1948

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Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1948 volume:

EX LIBRIS 3u ittnunriam Grover Clayton Shaw Death stamps the characters and conditions of men for eternity ... as death finds them in this world, so will they be in the next. — Emmons. THE NINETEEN FORTY EIGHT Emerson YEARBOOK OF Emerson College BOSTON MASSACHUSETTS Another page of Emerson Hi story has been turned; another class has had its day. In these few pages it is our task to represent in picture and paragraph what we have added to that History. It is a difficult task for much has hap- pened since the day the Class of 1948 became a reality. Furthermore, because the Emersonian is a college annual rather than a Senior annual, there are three other classes whose achievements during the past eventful year are cer- tainly worthy of recounting. Therefore, from the material collected we have selected, and we hope wisely, what you will find in the following pages. But besides being a mere history, it is the ideal of every yearbook, worthy of the name, to recapture, in part at least, the spirit and traditions of the insti- tution it represents. With these thoughts foremost in mind, the Class of 1948 presents the Emersonian. The Emersonian Five For his genuine humility and tolerance and depth of under- standing — for his helpfulness in solving all problems — for his interest and enthusiasm for every student and in the future of the college itself — for his sound opinions and sagacious ad- vice — in loving tribute of all this and for what the future holds because of his benign influence, do we, the members of the Class of Forty-eight, fondly inscribe this Emersonian to Elmer Fisher. dedication Eight The Emersonian MR. ELMER FISHER The Emersonian Nine AabninjAtfratioti Boylston Green, ph d President of the College x uH tyacuttu wmmm i ■IHBHHHiHHHIHHi Dean Keller Miss Riddell Professor of Physical Education Mr. Robbins Professor of Psychology The Emersonian Mrs. Kay Professor of Drama Mr. Connor Professor of Speech Mr. Dudley Professor of Radio Miss Parkhurst Professor of Modern Languages Mr. Kenney Professor of Speech Mr. Shaw Professor of Speech Mrs. Maxfield Professor of English Mr. Norton Asst. Professor of English Dr. Pierce Professor of History Eleven Mrs. Standish Instructor in English Mr. Lynch Instructor in Make-Up Miss Thayer Instructor in English Mr. Mahard Instructor in Stage Design Mr. Merlino Instructor of Modern Languages MISS SCALISE Instructor in Radio Mrs. Robins Asst. Professor of Psychology Miss Havens Instructor in Costuming Mr. Steinkraus Instructor of English Miss Burt Instructor of Radio Mr. Levin Instructor of Languages Mrs. Staclhouse Instructor of Speech Mrs. Morris Instructor of Speech Mr. Cohn Instructor of Drama Mrs. Benedict Instructor of Physical Education Mr. Reynolds Instructor of English Twelve The Emersonian Miss Crowley Instructor of Speech Mr. Evans Instructor of History Mr. Oberly Instructor of Singing Mr. Evans Instructor of History . Miss Paull Secretary to President Miss MacDougall Director of Woman’s Activities Miss Dona van Bursar Mr. Smith Instructor of History Mrs. Andrew Director of Women’s Dormitories Mrs. Olfene Receptionist Mrs. Wilson Director of Admissions Miss Morris Miss Kaizer Librarian Miss Pelligrino Registrar’s Assistant Mr. Wilder Miss Shaw Business Manager Mailing Mimeographing Office The Emersonian Thirteen Emersonian Staff First Row (left to right) : M. Gibbs, M. Kinoian, D. Fishman, M. Howes, J. Werner. Literary Editor Mary Gibbs Associate Editor James F. DiStefano Treasurer Robert Silverman Chairman Mary T. Howes Advertising Manager R. Joyce Werner Art Editor Barbara Arnold Photography Editor Mary Kinoian Business Manager Donald Jones Secretary Doris Joy Fishman Literary Assistants Sarah Ann Martin Jane Young Advertising Assistants Helen Chaiken Marilyn English Fourteen The Emersonian £e uoAA We leave Emerson with a touch of envy for the undergraduates who have a future, not a past on the corner of Beacon and Berkeley. We are sorry that many near and deep acquaintances will undergo dissolution. But in a greater sense we are thankful to Emerson for these past four years. They have been filled with plasant happenings and memorable events; they have given us respite from the world, time to acquire culture and round off the edges in our make up; they have afforded us the stuff of which later memories are made. In short, we consider ourselves fortunate, and with unvarnished sincer- ity we hope for the future well being of our classmates, the under- graduates and the faculty — for the continued progress and develop- ment of Emerson College. It has our gratitude and it is the one fact of which we will never be mute or taciturn. Yes, strangers we met — we separate — friends. BARBARA ANN ARNOLD 64 Cl iff dale Avenue Edgewood, Rhode Island Cranston High School B.L.I. Speech. Drama Treasurer, Sophomore Class 2; Junior Prom Queen 3; Junior Prom Committee 3; Public Productions 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Mu Gamma 1, 2, 3, 4; President 3, Vice President 4; Pan- Hellenic Council 3, 4, Secretary 3; Emersonian 4; Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges 4. Her delightful wit always leaves us chuckling. Gracious but gay, equally at home with the brush before a party and the broom after, always with that shine behind an April shower — that’s our Arnold. And so we paid her one of our highest compliments — she became our Junior Prom Queen. Sixteen The Emersonian LUCY CLARK 1810 Commonwealth Avenue Brighton, Massachusetts Brighton High School Lcisell Junior College, A. A. A. B. English Public Productions 3, 4; Public Relations 4. Pert, elfin, quick, witty — Lucy happily bounces through halls and classes from day to day. Her apt commentaries on any subject, at any place, at any time, constantly regale her fascinated audience. And speaking of audiences, Lucy’s well-turned performances place her high in our annals of acting. The Emersonian Seventeen HARRY COBLE 316 Newbury Street Boston, Massachusetts High Point, North Carolina A.B., University of North Carolina B.L.I. Speech, Drama Versatile, talented and brainy, professional dancer and keen student, Harry’s quiet, dry humor and ironic, perceptive comments on any subject are a stimulating challenge to the imagination. Eighteen The Emersonian LORRAINE CRYSTAL 9506 99th Avenue Ozone Park, New York Richmon Hill High School A.B. Speech, Drama Public Productions 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Prom Committee 3; International Relations Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Hillel Society 3, 4; House Committee. An inquiring, keen mind, allied with considerable dramatic ability makes Lorraine a personality to be admired — frank and sincere, and a refreshing and interesting person. The Emersonian Nineteen JAMES DiSTEFANO 65 South Bayfield Road North Quincy, Massachusetts Dorchester High School for Boys A. B. Speech. Drama Public Productions 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Recital 3; Social Chairman 1, 2; Glee Club 3; Dance Committee 4; Berkeley Beacon; Emersonian 4; Phi Alpha Tau 2, 3, 4. Hard working, friendly and humorous — always handy with the car for transportation — the greatest seller of chances and tickets this side of the Rockies. His temperament and his ability as an in- terpreter of literature make us place great faith in Jimmy. Twenty The Emersonian MARJORIE ANN DUNHAM 5 Broadview Avenue Maplewood, New Jersey Columbia High School Transferred from Florida Southern College A.B. English Kappa Gamma Chi 3, 4, Treasurer 4. Gracious, quiet and intelligent, Marjorie is one of those rare persons who is never found unprepared. She combines a high scholastic standard with a likeable and charming personality. The Emersonian Twenty-one MARILYN ENGLISH 6 Copeland Terrace Malden, Massachusetts Malden High School A.B. Speech Public Productions 1,2; Posture Award 3; Jun- ior Prom Committee 3; Senior Prom Commit- tee 4; Berkeley Beacon 3, 4; Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Emerson Radio Service 4; Phi Mu Gamma 1, 2, 3, 4; Proctor Scholarship 2; Emersonian 4. Petite and efficient, one wonders how Lindy can manage so many activities so capably. Conscientious and interested in every- thing she attempts, she will undoubtedly be most successful in her teaching career. Twenty-two The Emersonian DOROTHY FISHER 50 Wickman Drive Gardner, Massachusetts Gardner High School A.B. English Junior Prom Committee 3; Public Productions 2, 3, 4; Kappa Gamma Chi 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2; International Relations Club 2, 3, 4, Vice- President 4; Glee Club 2; House Committee. She’s little and cute — look quick or you’ll miss her. Some call her Dot, others call her " Fisher-Disher” but underneath she’s a grand gal. Her conversations, helpfulness and manner of " being in the know” plus " now this is the thing” expression make her fun to be with. The Emersonian Twenty-three DORIS FISHMAN 35 Bothfeld Road Newton Center, Massachusetts Brookline High School A.B. English, Speech Public Productions 1, 2, 3; Emerson Radio Service 4; Sigma Delta Chi 4; Emersonian 4; Hillel Society 1, 2, 3, 4. Meet the pencil pusher of programs! Joy” creates new ideas, and combines speech, sound, and music for your entertainment and education. She is pleasant to know since smiling activity is an art in life. Twenty-four The Emersonian GAYLE GALLOWAY 534 High Street Pottstown, Pennsylvania Pottstown High School A.B. English Social Chairman, Senior Class 4; Public Pro- ductions 1, 2; Zeta Phi Eta 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, 3; Attendant to Prom Queen 3; House Com- mittee 4. Sophistication, good humor, informality stirred together and we have our " Whirlaway.” To talk with her is invigorating, giving her a special place in our class. The Emersonian Twenty-five MARY GIBBS 198 Bedford Road Battle Creek, Michigan Battle Creek Senior High A.B. Speech. Drama Vice President, Junior Class 3; Student Gov- ernment Association Secretary 4; Public Pro- ductions 1, 2; Emerson Radio Service 4; Ac- tivities Committee 3, 4, Secretary 4; Dean ' s List 2, 3; Zeta Phi Eta 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice Presi- dent 2, 3, President 4; Pan-Hellenic Council 3, 4, Secretary 4; Emersonian 4; Who’s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges 4. Earnest, quiet Mary. Intelligent, capable, and completely trustworthy. A leader — a lady — and a person of charm. Every- one that knows her realizes her true worth and looks to her for evi- dence of the better things of life. Twenty-six The Emersonian JEAN GILDNER 820- 12th Street Beaver Falls, Pennsylvania Beaver Falls High School Transferred from Wooster College A.B. English, Speech Public Productions 2, 3; House Committee 2, 3, 4; Kappa Gamma Chi 2, 3, 4, President 4; Pan-Hellenic Council 4, President 4. Kindness, sympathy, and charm combine with a sense of justice to make Jean a well liked personality. You’ll find laughter mingled with the happiness of living to the fullest each day. The Emersonian Twenty-seven DORIS GONYER Box 1804 Rochester, New Hampshire Spaulding High School A.B. English Glee Club 2; Zeta Phi Eta 3, 4. Life is always made more liveable by a laughing smile and a loving heart. Boston is really Dot’s home and how she loves it — ever defending her beliefs with a word here and there between the calm and confusion. Twenty-eight The Emersonian BETH HALSEY South Street McGraw, New York McGraw High School A.B. Speech. Drama Public Productions 1, 2; Kappa Gamma Chi 2, 3, 4, Sergeant-at-Arms 2, 4. The girl from McGraw — (She likes to say it is in California! ) — her drawling humor, her blond hair, the astounding sophistication she will utilize on occasion — Beth groaning over Romantic poetry, Beth flipping the cards and making her bid — so cool and calm and typical. The Emersonian Twenty-nine MARY HODGSON 1165 Lawrence Street Lowell, Massachusetts Lowell High School A.B. Speech, Drama Social Chairman, Junior Class 3; Vice Presi- dent, Senior Class 4; Junior Prom Chairman 3; Public Productions 1, 2, 3, 4; Posture Award 1, 2; International Relations Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, President 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, President 3, Vice President 4; Zeta Phi Eta 2, 3, 4, Marshal 3, Social Chair- man 4; Emersonian 4; House Committee. Blonde, vivacious and energetic, Mary whirls through classes and a bewildering array of outside activities giving the impression of perpetual motion. Friendly and gregarious, Mary is easy to meet and very nice to know. Thirty The Emersonian MARY T. HOWES Upland Road Southborough, Massachusetts Peters High School A.B. Speech, Drama Vice President, Freshman Class 1; Student Gov- ernment Association Secretary 2, Vice President 3; Public Productions 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Berkeley Beacon 3, 4; Phi Mu Gamma 1, 2, 3, 4, Historian 2, 3, Treasurer 4, Musical 2, 4; Recipient of War- ren Pershing Scholarship 2; Recipient of Charles Winslow Kidder Scholarship 3; Em- ersonian; Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges 3, 4. New England, earnest, efficient, effective, knowing that the simple things are best, Mary is the honest traveler who knows the way of many roads, and will follow the one she undertakes to lead. The Emersonian Thirty-one DONALD JONES 1121 Walnut Street Allentown, Pennsylvania Perkiomen Prep School Transferred from Muhlenberg College B.L.I. Speech. Drama Marshal, Senior Class 3; Public Productions 2, 3, 4; Radio Forum 4; Junior Prom Commit- tee 3; Berkeley Beacon 3; Phi Alpha Tau 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3; Phi Kappa Tau 1; Emer- sonian 4. Energetic Jonesy, a happy youth, gives and gives and gives — . Wit and wonder are bound together for the pleasure of others; catch the wind if you can; if not, meet his partner from Pennsylvania. Thirty-two The Emersonian MARY KINOIAN 185 Park Street Pawtucket, Rhode Island Pawtucket East High School A.B. Speech Class President 2, 3, 4; Student Government Association 2, 3, 4; May Queen 3; Public Pro- ductions 2, 3, 4; Activities Co-ordinating Com- mittee 4; Junior Speech Recital 3; Delegate to Northern New England Regional Convention of National Student Association 4; Chairman Inter-Class Dance 4; Phi Mu Gamma 1,2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2, Secretary 4; Dean’s List; Emer- sonian; Harry Seymour Ross Award 3, 4; Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities 3, 4. Wherever there is responsibility there is Midge. Wherever there is a group of happy students there is Midge. A person of charm and intelligence she helped to guide our class through our short years of college and in the future there will be many that will look to her for leadership and friendship and integrity. The Emersonian Thirty-three FELICE LEVIN 9311 Baldwin Avenue Forest Hill, New York Forest Hills High School A.B. English. Speech Sigma Delta Chi 3, 4. " Cookie,” of copper hair, always at ease with everyone, as- sures us that people and places are wonderful. With a sense of taste and imagination, the " new look” becomes a style, the nice voice becomes a reality. Thirty-four The Emersonian SARAH ANN MARTIN Westminster West Road Saxtons River, Vermont St. Agatha School Transferred from Barnard College A.B. English Glee Club 3; Berkeley Beacon 4; Emersonian 4; Dean’s List 3, 4. Anxious and able to please, Sarah, the writer, the thinker, the reader, depicts a personality which already has become a useful citi- zen of the world. Even her quiet smile reflects an understanding heart. The Emersonian Thirty-five joan mcguire 27 Stetson Street Rochester, New York Nazareth Academy Transferred from College of New Rochelle A.B. Speech Newman Club 3, 4. Tall, talented, and tenacious, Joan proudly adds her time and taste to the halls of Emerson. We enjoy her quiet smile and fad- ing laughter, knowing integrity is ever present. Thirty-six The Emersonian ' L fiscic Lli eiw L .. .• ,vdjk I HARRY NOVACK 188 Chestnut Street Chelsea, Massachusetts Chelsea High School Transferred from Yale University A.B. Speech Therapy I nternational Relations Club 3, 4. Scholarly, modest and impressive is our Harry, with always a moment to listen and to help. His constancy, perseverence and com- plete understanding assures us of his very bright future. We will nod quietly to ourselves as one by one he achieves the successes we have foretold. The Emersonian Thirty-seven HAZEL ORMSBY South Street North Wilmington, Massachusetts Wakefield High School A.B. Speech, Drama Secretary, Senior Class 4; International Rela- tions Club 4; Public Productions 1, 2, 3, 4; Emerson Forum 4; College Sextet 2. Faith and character are reflected in the definite actions of Hazel. She sincerely meets the fields of expression with an open, intelligent mind, and a friendly, honest heart. Thirty-eight The Emersonian SHIRLEY PERKINS 8 La Crosse Avenue Batavia, New York Batavia High School A.B. Speech, Drama Secretary, Junior Class 3; Public Productions 1, 2, 3; International Relations Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4; Dean’s List 3; Kappa Gamma Chi 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2, Secretary 4; Pan-Hellenic Council 3. " Perky” — even tempered and mild of manner — exams and term papers she takes in her stride and invariably comes out on top. Always accompanied by her " gang” " Perky” will have friends wherever she goes. The Emersonian Thirty-nine MARILYN SCHAFFER All Pawtucket Avenue Pawtucket, Rhode Island Pawtucket W est Senior High School A.B. English Public Productions 1, 3, 4; Chairman Cap and Gown Committee 4; Social Committee, Barn Dance 4; Senior Red Feather Campaign Rep- resentative 4; Berkeley Beacon 4; Emerson Ra- dio Service 4. Exquisitely groomed, serene and good humored, Lynn’s many activities seem to be fulfilled with effortless ease, leaving her ample time for an active social life. Radio and marriage are Lynn’s am- bitions. We feel sure they will be realized in the near future. Forty The Emersonian PHYLLIS SHMORAK 15 Central Park West New York City, New York Forest Hills High School Transferred from Curry College B.L. I. Speech, Drama P ublic Productions 1, 4. Phyl dwells in a delightful world with the zest for life and living. New places and people are met with enthusiasm guided by the common sense of reality — knowing and doing. The Emersonian Forty-one ROBERT SILVERMAN 226 Bradford Street Everett, Massachusetts Everett High School A.B. English Public Productions 1, 2, 3; Radio Forum 4; Berkeley Beacon 4; Hillel Society 2, 3, 4; Em- ersonian 4; WECB; I. R. C. 3, 4. Dependable and helpful, Bob is the sort of person one can rely on. All that he undertakes is done carefully and well. Whatever field he enters we know his true worth will be realized and admired. Forty-two Thl Emersonian R. JOYCE WERNER 17 Regent Circle Brookline, Massachusetts Lawrence High School, Long Island Morse High School, Bath, Maine A.B. Speech Therapy Treasurer, Senior Class 4; Public Productions 1; Junior Prom Committee 3; Emersonian; Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4; Sigma Delta Chi 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, President 4. To know her is a vivid sense of many colors — expressive face — staccato conversation — the exploration of an inquisitive mind — bright, keen, vivacious — enthusiasm, joy, and spontaneity — " RICKIE,” the fabulous! Forty-three The Emersonian MALCOLM P. WHITE 82 West Street Elmwood, Massachusetts East Bridgewater High School A.B. Speech Student Government Association, Vice Presi- dent 4; Dean’s List 3, 4; Phi Alpha Tau 3, 4. Scintillating, charming, individualistic and imaginative Mai, whom we shall always remember because knowing him has been a privilege. We wish him success in his future field and he will be a writer of much worth some day. Forty-four The Emersonian Hxx iclaAbm en vs? Junior Class In the fall of ’45 we entered a new era of our lives. We became branded with the spirit of Emerson after a happy survival of ' Hell Night. " An onlooker would see our Sophomore Tea and our Junior Prom as a mere traditional accomplishment; but to us, they are an out- growth of a congenial class spirit, deeply felt. We hope Emerson will be proud of us always. First Row (left to right) : R. Rideout, H. Gilbert, C. Nash, W. Stelkovis. Second Row: D. Hartley, M. Ishkanian, E. Shahon, B. Morse, P. Hughes, C. Nash, D. Clifford, J. Harvey. Third Row : A. Cox, P. Koltonski, F. Flaherty, J. Young, E. Green, P. Hession, G. Glasgow- fsky, Stanley. Fourth Row: R. Kramer, L. Nickole, J. Struckell, E. Keyes, L. Rosen, G. Grezebien, R. Conlon, M. Rees. The Emersonian Forty-five Sophomore Class First Row (left to right) : E. Castano, A. Wentzel, L. Goldstein, T. Sanella, L. Mclnnis, R. MacKay, G. Markham, G. Greenstem P. Chas- man, B Coulouris. Second Row: P. Lyght, R. Eisenberg, B. Klepper, M. Higgins, D. Rozzi, L. Bigelow, M. Geddes, P Noerdlinger, J. Wilcox B Hammond. Third Row: R. Adams, R. Whaley, H. Casavant, J. Van Antwerp, F. Bergman, R. Litman, P. Crowley, M. Birming- ham, R. Dorfman, J. Nolan, R. Tull. Fourth Row: R. Axelby, R. Bordman, A. Pike, C. Collier, R. Ormandy, D. Fitts, E. Mann, E. Sor- enson, J. Whalen. Forty-six The Emersonian Under the blustery guidance of Leland Mclnnis the Sophomore Class reached the half- way mark — unscathed, but a little winded. The festivities began last fall during the hectic days of Hell Week, from which the class learned, among other things, that it is better to give than to receive. By way of proving this, the months of December and January were devoted to a campaign for CARE. Between these activities a tea was given to introduce ourselves to the faculty (as if they didn’t know us already! ). The Junior year should be a cinch! -1 W a r ' ThiumA I fl A Wi . ipjMf 4 tTi P- Mf HfmSj 4T% Hl I fl K k J . «. M W V J la i J m ’v ■ JLi - jm . WPr -J fA IKw 1 ■£ V nXsl w ' ft i 1 ' S J| ' " HMr hJI’kI I EjA ■ ' Kia Ji First Row (left to right) : H. MacDonald, S. Spritzer, B. Manotis. Second Row: F. MacNamara, J. Sanderson, M. Ozan, M. Soloman, R. Brooks, L. Gonfrade, E. White, M. Weaver, G. Aylward, J. Hazard, F. Wente, F. Rich, R. Woodies, H. Heinlen. Third Row: D. Brooks, S. Yurxa, R. Johnston, R. Trombowski, G. Rauch, V. Parker, W. Oneschuk, L. Stoia, Jean Bagley, R. O ' Neil, J. Gallus, F. Irei, N. Andre, J. Woods. Fourth Row: W. German, W. Blaisdell, H. Campbell, M. Muir, , R. Ward, D. Wiley, Smith, R. Hill, A. Kershaw, W. Tatum, R. Stevens, W. Griffiths, P. Whitehaed, D. Reynolds. Fifth Row: D. Roberts, J. Fisher, R. McCart, R. Mack, W. Wilson, P. Mundt, J. Toohey, W. Mulhurne, C. Ross, C. Klim, P. Zellers, J. Pearson. The Emersonian Forty-seven Freshman Class First Row (left to right) : B. Sheridan, E. Davis, R. Hern, W. Leifer, P. Hilton, J. Collins, S. Heffernan, W. Smith, E. Hassett, M. Potter, P. Morton, G. Le Van, L. De Leva. Second Row: J. Howell, E. Duff, B Paulumbo, N. Wagner, W. Williams, R. Perry, W. Stewart, N. Polman, D. Keay, R. Goetze, J. Pike, R. Ross. Third Row: R. Little, R. Brown, C. La Torre, A. Moncrief, J. Berigati, R. Reardon. D. Stainforth, J. Yorks, E. Rogers, H. Murray, H. Jones, I. Udelson, E. Peterson, M. Long, A. Polchari, M. Langenhahn. Fourth Row: F. Skir- ball, E. Hunkins, H. Packlick, S. Bishop, E. Chadwick, J. Corcoran, W. Rose, R. Binette, J. Meunier, E. Podell, D. Johnson. Forty-eight The Emersonian We look back with pleasant memories upon our first year at Emerson. Remember how we stood alone and a bit afraid that first day, absorbing the surroundings which were later to become close to us? The traditional initiation was bestowed upon us so eagerly by our ' dear ' ’ Sophomore colleagues. Our Freshman year was made more successful under the leadership of able and amiable class officers. None shall forget the assiduous work done by our classmates in making our " Backwards Dance” a success. We the class of ’51 shall strive to preserve the traditions of Emerson College as those before us have done. First Row (left to right) : C. Kahn, M. Dozois, N. Beck, C. Berry, R Cunniff, E. Hawes, A. Ells, J. Rothwell, M. Inwright, R. Bachner, L. Barolsky, H. Cullivan. Second Row: C. Kessler, A. Hock, R. Stampleman, J. Weir, A. Robinson, F. Borbas, W. Wright, T. Quain, A. Markovitz, N. Alexander, R. MacEwen, D. Georgia. Third Row: S. Buiso, L. D’Annunzio, M. Schleifer, A. Belle, R. Ladd, S. Beers, P. Young, F. Manning, E. Muser, A. Sampson, J. Meglitz, A. Cohen, E. Melzar, I. M. Barron, H. Cohen, E. Bailie. Fourth Row: K. Albridge, N. Dyer, T. Cutler, D. Smith, F. Morgan, J. Touhey, K. Chase, R. Villard, G. Geyer, S. Wilson, J. Nicholas, N. Ferdinand, C. Reeves, C. Callaci, J. Croke. The Emersonian Forty-nine PROM QUEEN MAY QUEEN Barbara Arnold Mary Kinoian " THE TAMING OF THE SHREW " THE YELLOW-JACKET” Fifty-two The Emersonian Btuaent ? - ; $ fe«lisJk. X’ix- .- " Ah me! The world is full of meet- ings such as this, ... a thrill, a voiceless challenge and reply, and sudden partings after!” St uleut council First Row (left to right) : M. Gibbs, H. Sherman, L. Mclnnis, J. Struckell, M. Kiroian, W. German, W. Smith. The Student Government Association is you — the students of Emerson College. Your Council unanimously voted to join the United States National Student Association, believing that Emerson College students will both give and receive through this action. The Berkeley Beacon First Row (left to right) : L. Goldstein, R. Axelby, P. Mundt, R. Dorfman. Second Row : W. Tatum, J. McKee, B. Hammond, E. Goldberg, C. Collier, A. Robinson. Third Row: G. Ballard, J. Struck- ell, G. Greenstein, L. Mclnnis, A. Kershaw, P. Massey, M. Howes. Fourth Row: F. Skirball, D. Roberts, E. Keyes, E. White, R. O ' Neil, T. Fitzpatrick, R. Stevens. A year ago Emerson waited expectantly for the arrival of its newest child — The Berkeley Beacon. Baby was brought up on a diet of blood, sweat, and misprints. It dressed itself up in a larger format, and began keeping company with the Press Club. Everyone is wait- ing to see how this relationship will affect The Beacon. Fifty-four The Emersonian P an-Hellenic Association First Row (left to right) : N. Metcalfe, J. Gildner, J. Werner, M. Gibbs. Second Row: C. Nash, B. Arnold, J. Young, J. Gallus. The Pan-Hellenic Association, consisting of every sorority member, is represented by a council of eight, the president and an elected delegate of each of the four sororities. This year we are proud to present our new constitution which provides for semesterly meetings of the entire association. WECB First Row (left to right) : W. Szathmary, D. Fishman, R. Mackay, E. Burt, E. Scalise, C. Dudley. Second Row: J. Struckell, M. Schaffer, F. MacNamara, P. Mundt, A. Kershaw, R. Hill, E. Drake, J. Marshall. WECB — Emerson College, Boston! News, music, drama, quiz shows, and specialties coming every week, to the dorms and smoker. Emersonians run WECB as nearly as possible like a professional station. By benefit of this valuable experience they confidently look for- ward to actual radio jcibs in the commercial field. The Emersonian Fifty-five First Row (left to right) : J. Collins, L. DiLeva, T. Sanella, A. Wentzel, R. ConLon, M. Hodgson, D. Johnson, P. Hession, D. Roberts. Second Row: P. Hughes, M. Wenk, R. O’Neil, M. Paulsen, R. Perry, H. Cullivan, M. Langenhahn, D. Rozzi, W. Stelkovis. Third Row: M. Rees, M. Muir, J. McGuire, F. Flaherty, R. Gentile, M. Birmingham, R. Reardon, J. Berigati, M. Power, E. Duff, L. Casavant. Fourth Row: M. Howes, J. Struckell, K. Petrucci, J. Whalen, H. MacDonald, J. Weir, M. Dozois, E. Hassett, R. Hetu, A. Hock. i I, « " You are cordially invited to attend the Newman Club reception and tea,” opened our school year with much enthusiasm and cooperation among Catholic students in the college. We find at our monthly meetings many interesting topics delivered to us by our chaplain, Father Burns. International Relations Club First Row (left to right) : L. Crystal, G. Glagowfsky, Dr. Pierce, M. Hodgson, J. Young, V. Parker. Second Row: D. Johnson, W. Leifer, P. Koltonski, H. Chaiken, E. Ades, R. Dorfman, K. Schaffer. Third Row: P. Mundt, L. Mclnnis, C. Ross. In November we met our new members, drank punch, and ate cookies. Dr. Pierce spoke and, as we listened, we were filled again with the sense of being part of a great surge of human events — citizens of the world, ’47-’48! Fifty-six The Emersonian Basketball Team First Row (left to right) : R. Perry, W. Stewart. Second Row: T. Quain, A Hock, R. Goetze, J. Weir, A. Kershaw, W. Williams, F. Borbas. Third Row: R. Woodies, R. O ' Neil, G. Geyer, W. Stelkovis, W. Rose, F. Fisher, N. Polman, R. Hill, E. Hassett, B. Prescott, L. Rosen. A year ago the Emerson basketball team was only fantasy. But last September we bought uniforms, obtained a court, and our squad was a reality! It is the hope of every Emersonian that in the future sve will rank with the other New England Colleges. Cheer Leaders First Row (left to right) : A. Wentzel, M. Langenhahn, J. Sanderson, J. Young. Second Row: B. Morse, R. Dorfman, H. Heinlen, J. Hazard, D. Rozzi. The growth of the basketball team created the necessity for a lively group of cheer leaders. And before the necessity was very much in evidence our little group was formed. Our hopes are for more games and another successful season. The Emersonian Fifty-seven Hillel First Row (left to right) : E. Lightman, D. Fishman, P. Chasman, A. Markovitz. Second Row: Hammerschlag, M. Fishman, P. Hilton, J. Gallus, R. Dorfman, Silverman. Third Row: C. Kessler, W. Leifer, F. Skirball, G. Gladowfsky, S. Brest. Seven years ago, a group of pioneer Emerson women proclaimed that Hillel was to be inaugurated into the Emerson family of organizations. The flame dwindled, and it was not until ' 48 that logs were put on the fire. Activities Coordinating Committee First Row (left to right) : W. Smith, M. Kinoian, L. Mclnnis, J. Struckell, L. Sherman, Dr. Green, Mr. Connor, M. Gibbs, W. German. Students, Faculty, and Administration working together arranged the Activity Calendar of Emerson College, for the second year. If you want to give a show, go on a picnic, or in- stitute an Emerson Field Day, come to us. Fifty-eight The Emersonian Zeta Phi Eta First Row (left to right) : P. Lyght, M. Gibbs B. Brown, P. Crowley. Second Row: B. Coulouris, N. Andre, M. Hodgson, M. Minton, J. Young. Third Row: G. Galloway, D. Gonyer, F. Flaherty. Yes, we’re the Zetas! We’re carefree, happy, understanding, close — that’s the way we are — that’s our way. We remember — Crane’s Beach, fun, food, sand, and the Zetas together. We made the grade together. Our memories will continue and so the chain grows with the Zetas. Alpha Pi Theta First Row (left to right) : D. Clifford, R. Hill, W. Stelkovis, L. Sherman, R. Alexander. Second Row: D. Roberts, W. Bassett, A. Kershaw, E. Keyes, L. Toney. Alpha Pi Theta, formed in early February of 1946, is still making rapid progress after two years. Propelled by boundless imagination and limitless energy, the members have made this an organization to be reckoned with. The Emersonian Fifty-nine First Row (left to right) : M. Baurer, J. Werner, G. Greenstein, R. Dorfman. Second Row: L. Goldstein, M. Solomon, L. Crystal, E. Goldberg, M. Geller. Third Row: G. Glagowfsky, B. Klepper, D. Fishman, E. Green, J. Gallus. " There is no thought half so dear to me As that of my sorority.” The song ends, the hands unclasp, but somehow the circle never really breaks. The closely-woven Sigma circle has grown both in members and in love. We share memories. Kappa Gamma Chi First Row (left to right) : M. Dunham, J. Gildner, P. Koltonski, S. Perkins. Second Row: C. Nash A. Wentzel, E. Ades, M. Birmingham, J. Harvey. Third Rou : B. Morse, R. Newhall, R. Rideout, L. Gonfrade, M. Weaver, B. Halsey, J. Sanderson, B. Hammond. Father Owl spoke up one night, Telling the tale of the Green and White. Dinners, dances — constructive hours; Mid warmth of friendship, has been ours. Proceeding through each college day In the good old Kappa way! Sixty The Emersonian Phi Mu Gamma First Row (left to right) : M. Howes, N. Metcalfe, B. Arnold, M. Kinoian. Second Row: P. Hes- sion, E. Stewart, H. MacDonald. With our purpose, " the intelligent advancement of the fine arts,” as an incentive, alpha chapter has worked to sustain the Minnie Maddern Fiske Foundation. A recital-tea and the musical, ' " Composed to Please,” were two of the presentations given. Phi Alpha Tan First Row (left to right) : P. Mundt, T. Shuman, W. German, J. Struckell, R. Axelby. Second Row: G. Grzebien, D. Wiley, J. Raleigh, R. Ward, P. Hughes, R. Conlon, R. Whaley. Third Row: D. Fitts, E. White, R. Ormandy, P. Labossiere, G. Aylward, M. White. Phi Alpha Tau is the oldest fraternity at Emerson, but that does not prevent its mem- bers from being innovators. Besides two performances at school. Brother Rat was presented at several veteran s hospitals, which proves that this national speech fraternity occupies an outstanding position in the social scheme at school. The Emersonian Sixty-one Choir First Row (left to right) : J. Weir, R. Alexander, D. Fitts, R. Hill, D. Georgia. Second Row: D. Stainforth, F. Manning, N. Metcalfe, J. Harvey, R. Reardon, E. Castano, S. Brest. Third Row: G. Troubateris, J. Yorks, W. Smith, J. Nicholas, A. Gratia, H. Murray, A. Markovitz. This is the first year attention has been given in a formal way to music at Emerson. When we sing sacred music, we are the choir; secular numbers, the glee club; behind the scenes we dabble wit h elementary theory. It is a course that needs no compulsion — we like to sing. Smoker “Group " " Be it ever so humble” there’s no place like the smoker — the most popular organization in the college — no dues — features, smoke and coke. The radio blares forth through it all and insignificant class bells can be heard in the background. SlXTY-TWO The Emersonian Jlii iatute. iSSSSJSSSS 1 " Any man who will look into his heart and honestly write what he sees there, will find plenty of read- ers.” C’est Le Paradis! (Corsica) By Malcolm Place White The urge to travel is an insidious disease that keeps one ever moving and searching for the perfect spot. The malady is incurable. Once one has seen the world and been captivated by distant shores the desire to visit them again is even more compelling than before. I have thrilled to the challenge of New York, been stimulated by Chicago, drugged by the delightful atmosphere of New Orleans, enchanted by the charm of Tidewater Virginia, Charleston and Savannah. I have been dazzled by the glitter of Miami Beach, spellbound by the grandeur of the Rockies, speechless before the magnificence of Niagara Falls and the Golden Gate Bridge. Every place in the world I have seen has fascinated me. But I always used to find that no matter how insistent the ap- peal of a new place it palled in time and 1 was ready to return home. I knew 1 would have moments of nostalgia for Atlanta, Bombay, Cairo, Capri, Malta or Crouse’s Corner, Virginia, but never once in an excess of enthusiasm did I designate any of these places as Heaven-On-Earth.” Nor did I ever claim any such distinction for Massachusetts, although I have been guilty of pointing out fancied resemblances to the rival spiritual resort, where those who know me as- sure me I will spend eternity. Not until Fate led me to Corsica did I throw discretion to the winds and say, " This is Heaven!” That was my first impression and it was an impres- sion which w r as to grow deeper and stronger during the year that I remained there. Eventually it assumed the proportions of an obsession. The factors that go to make up such an obsession are nebulous and ephemeral things to try and explain. My only previous knowledge of Corsica had been gleaned from reading " Colomba.” From Merimee’s colorful tale of love amidst the vendettas I had a mental picture of a rocky, rugged country, peopled by a semi-savage horde of barbarians, with knives in their belts and murder in their hearts. The pros- pect of going to Corsica thrilled me for just one reason: Corsica was French. To an ardent Francophile that is enough. Everything French must be good, with the possible exception of their politics. From the deck of the boat in the harbor at Porto-Vecchio we could smell the overpowering, aromatic scent of the maqui. It was early April and spring was literally burgeoning in Corsica. High on the side of a mountain we could see a small town, and, through field glasses, I could make out the reassuringly French signs on the shops: Boulangerie, Patisserie and Laiterie. There are no words to capture the glory of the Corsican landscape in the spring; the yellow froth of giant mimosa, the vivid pink of peach trees and the white spray of plum against the deep blue sky, forests of evergreen and pine, groves of ancient cork and olive trees, towering eucalyptus and stately Lom- bardy poplars shading a road which winds precipitously up high peaks and dips down to sheltered rocky coves and dazzling white beaches, washed by the tur- quoise Mediterranean. In the back-ground are the towering snow-capped Sixty-four The Emersonian mountains, and on the lower peaks one sees the little towns, clinging to the mountainside like medieval fortresses. It was this almost unbearable beauty of the country which won me imme- diately, but it was the intangible spirit of the place which made Corsica grow on me. Many times we cherish memories of a place because of happy times spent there. I knew many happy times in Corsica; I also knew many very unhappy times there. I knew hard work, long hours, uncertainty, and the more insidious hardship of long periods of inactivity. I knew tragedy in Cor- sica, but there was something in the spirit of the place which made one feel that everything would come out right. The Corsican people, simple, dignified and possessed of truly profound wisdom, met all catastrophe with a philosophic shrug and said calmly, " Tout s’arrangera.” Everything will arrange itself. Strangely enough it seemed to be true. At the end of one unfortunate day I was wandering with some friends down a country road in the hills. We were exhausted and disheartened, too miserable to speak. We had walked along in brooding silence for a mile. It was at this point that we noticed a tavern far down in the valley. It was an old fieldstone building, under a huge mimosa tree. Some farmers sat outside on benches, drinking wine. We followed a narrow footpath down to the tav- ern. There were some donkeys and sheep grazing by the river which flowed behind the barn. We sat down on the bank to rest. The old French pro- prietor came over and spoke to us. He went back to the tavern and returned with a pale pink wine which he said was the " specialite de la maison.” He sat with us and talked as we watched the moon come up, and the stars began to shine through the branches of the trees. He was a typical Cor- sican, quiet and reserved, and he spoke slowly and carefully in school book French. I felt the tension leaving me and a strange tranquillity replacing it. I tried to tell him something of this. He smiled and said, " You are young men. You come from a young country. It takes time to learn that everything works out at last. ' Tout s’arrangera’.” For the first and only time in my life I discovered peace of mind in Cor- sica. My usually restless, dissatisfied disposition gave way to a sense of con- tentment that almost frightened me it was so alien to my nature. We had a beautiful, white beach with water that was crystal clear out to a depth of twenty feet on calm days. On other days the breakers would roll up on the beach and the sea would be covered with white caps. On a clear day we could look across to the islands of Elba and Monte Cristo. Sometimes we would float around for hours in rubber life rafts, looking back up into the mountains behind us. Tiring of these bucolic joys we could find stimulus in trips to Bastia or Ajaccio, the two main harbors; marvelous ancient cities with narrow, twisting streets, which would suddenly turn into a flight of stairs. The shutters were closed in most of the shops but the waterfront bistros and auberges were open and filled with British and French sailors. We saw DeGaulle in the Place de France one day and met some Dutch women, who invited us to a party in their villa on the outskirts of Bastia. At other times we would seek out Mme. Farravelle’s restaurant on the The Emersonian Sixty-five shores of the sea at Prunette, or the Oasis Bar where the fishermen gathered in the evening for the heady Cap ce Corse wine and Eau de Vie. Gradually we made friends among the Corsicans and were invited to private homes for lob- ster, fish chowder or roast spring lamb. There was a gala party at the Farra- velle’s on Bastille day, a gay New Year’s fete at the Marcantones, dances at the Mairie in Cervione, and friendly evenings with the Cesarini family. M. Cesar- mi owned the land where we were staying. The lower floor of the stone house where they lived provided stables for the donkeys and stalls for goats. A steep staircase on the outside led to the second floor and their living quarters, where peppers and herbs hung from the smoke blackened rafters. One evening we noticed that Mme. Cesarini was not there. The family although courteous and hospitable as always seemed rather subdued. When we were leaving M. Cesarini showed me a letter from the War Department announcing the death of their eldest son, Andre, who had been fighting with the Free French forces of DeGaulle. Even such crushing news could not pre- vent the Cesarinis from entertaining their American friends. Although the climate is always temperate in Corsica there are four very definite seasons. Spring begins in early February when the fields are filled with violets and the mimosa and crepe myrtle burst into glorious bloom and fragrance. The trout begin to run in the clear mountain brooks and the ar- dent fisherman can realize his wildest dreams. As the days grow warmer and longer summer creeps in almost imperceptibly. Fields are filled with crim- son poppies, the mountain sides are golden with broom, and orchards hang heavy with figs, pears, oranges and other fruit. The terraced grape vineyards are laden with purple and white grapes. High in the mountains in the in- terior of the island it grows very hot, but along the shores of the sea the soft breezes are inviting. On idle days we would swim and then bake in the sun, washing off the salty brine in the mountain brook at the end of the day. In late October the rains begin. While it is still warm the torrential downpours start, dramatic and impressive, lasting for days. The roads are com- pletely submerged, and the clear mountain brooks, swollen to incredible size, crash and tear their way down to an ocean which has grown fierce and menac- ing. The turquoise waters have turned dark green and brown, and ten-foot breakers thunder along the shore, gouging and shattering everything as if the Mediterranean were intent on consuming the island. For one who really loves the ocean this is its most exciting phase. No one can really swim in those angrily churning waters, but it is thrilling to jump in and be swept off one’s feet and then cast up on the shore fifty feet further down the beach. The rains stop dramatically. One day the sun shines and in a few hours all traces of the storms have vanished. The swift streams drain the land over night. There is a chill in the air now and it is time for wild boar hunting. The wild boars come down out of the mountains and the hunter can shoot them from his back door. The chestnuts are ripe at this time. A short trip into the hills brings one to woods laden with fallen chestnuts, popping out of their prickly burrs. We used to roast them evenings, but to the Corsicans they are a staple item of diet providing flour for bread and cake. We ate many a gateau at the Marcantone’s or the Cesarini’s, made from chestnut flour. Sixty-six The Emersonian Just before Christmas the chill of winter sets in. On Christmas morning a heavy frost covered everything. When we went up to the little mountain village of Cervione to bring candy to the children we found a light powdering of snow. The kids pelted us with snowballs and sang Christmas carols. They brought us in the village church to see the creche and meet the cure, Pere Mont- fleur. High above the church soared the lofty peaks of " Les Calanches,” the barren mountain, looking friendly now in its drapery of snow. From the church steps we could see the valley spread out below us and the deep blue ex- panse of ocean beyond. A few weeks after Christmas we could detect the first sure signs of spring and by late February we were swimming again. The ocean was icy but the spring sun was warm and flowers made a riot of color. The little green lizards were back and the air was soft and fragrant. There were plenty of opportunities for trips away from Corsica but I hated to miss a single day from my charming island interlude. I turned down op- portunities for trips to Cairo, Algiers and other formerly alluring spots because I had fallen victim to the Corsican spell. Once in a while I would leave the island for a trip to Capri, Malta, Nice or some other Mediterranean port. After the liberation of Rome I had to be persuaded to fly down for a week. Our visit was extended for several days and I found myself impatient to leave the Eternal City, which was hot and uncomfortable. I wanted to get ' back home.” Rumors of a move began in February but I resolutely avoided thinking of the inevitable until it began to materialize. First one and then another group flew over to a new camp on the Adriatic. For the last two weeks 1 hur- ried feverishly trying to see and do all that I could. We took trips to the little villages in the mountains, had a last look at Ajaccio, a last visit to Bastia to drink Eau de Vie at our favorite sidewalk cafe. We sat there in the warm sun- light, by the monument to the dead of World War I, and watched the fishing boats wending their way through the wrecked hulks of vessels that impeded shipping in the harbor. There was a last visit to Mme. Farravelle’s; bouilla- baisse, langouste and her finest cognac . . . assurances that we would be back. When? Mme. Farravelle, old and frail, bidding us ”au ’voir” with tears stream- ing down her cheeks. It is embarrassing and painful to keep up the pretense of " au revoir” when you know it must be " adieu.” We hurried away. The last day. Little Francois Cesarini sitting on my cot, watching me pack. I loaded him down with candy, soap, tobacco, discarded clothing, and old Christmas cards — strange gifts to be so deeply appreciated. He watched me, wide-eyed and serious, and then said, " Je crois que tu laisses un petit mor- ceau de ton coeur, ici, en Le Corse, n’est ce pas?” A small piece of my heart? I answered in English, " Maybe I leave it all here.” He looked puzzled. I smiled. " Oui, Frangois, un grand morceau! ” He asked me if I would come back some day. I assured him I would. I asked him if he would like to visit the States some day. He laughed, saying, " Mais non! Pourquoi?” Pourquoi indeed? In all Europe only the Corsicans seem content. In Italy, Sicily, France and everywhere we went nine out of ten we met would speak eagerly of their desire to come to the States. Even the Arabs hope to see the golden land of opportunity some day. The Corsican has no such wish. The Emersonian Sixty-seven The island is his home. He is content and happy there. Independent and possessed of a great dignity of spirit, there is an innate sophistication in the Corsican one will never find in another people. Perhaps the Corsican knows he is already in Paradise. Early the next morning I climbed in the plane, feeling like Charles I mounting the scaffold. Dramatizing my regret at leaving Corsica I had scooped a handful of dust from the ground and vowed I would be buried with it. But now, as the plane tore down the runway, I could no longer make a gag of my misery. It was too real. I opened my hand and let the dirt fall. I could not look back but sat staring at the radio panel. When I looked out the win- dow we were over the cliffs of Elba. Soon we were flying over Florence. But the thrills of travelling had palled for me. I wanted no new scenes. I only wanted to hold time back with both hands. I knew the enchantment was gone. I knew that even if I went back at some distant date it would never be the same. One can go back to places but one never goes back to things as they were. I shall go back some day, but it will be a bittersweet experience. Corsica is changeless. Human beings are not. But I know ' now w ' hat Heaven can be like. Perhaps one should not ask for more. Kevin Farragh By Robert Conlon, ’49 From w ' here he sat, crouched under the protecting brambles of a huge white-flowered haw ' thorne bush, Kevin Farragh could see the small village crow ' ding around the grey stone church. Sitting halfway up Athahone Hill, it seemed to be directly below ' him, but he knew that between the hill and vil- lag was a mile or more of heather-dusted moor, where vixens reared their skin- ny, yelping pups and the timid grouse merged into oneness w ' ith the muted brow ' n twigs. Beyond the village was the bay, a dismal black in the late afternoon sun, tolerantly permitting the many tiny curraghs of the island folk to skim across its surface like flies on a mare’s rump. The sun floated past Athahone Hill into the vague west, leaving the village, moor, and bay shadowed with dusk. Kevin thought with dejection of his long tramp dowm the hill and across the moor to his Gram’s wee cottage. He ignored the tears that w ' ere falling on his sweater and w ' ished he could run and play like other boys and tell Mamie Ryan of his love — but what w ' ould she be doing with a " limping hulk of a peevish bookworm,” as his Gram had called him. Clang, Clang! Clang, clang clang! Kevin pressed back into the recesses of the haw ' thorne, frightened by the tinkling beat. It continued. Five harsh bangs, a pause, then five more. Strengthened by his impish curiosity, Kevin peered into the thorny trunks of the bush in the direction of the sound. Six ty-eight The Emersonian There, on the other side of the bush, sat an old man with his back to Kevin. A small fire was kindled in front of him. It threw sudden flashes of light into the old man’s wizened face, which was framed in a huge, grizzled, white beard. His long nose supported a pair of gold spectacles and his head was glossily bald, except for two bushy eyebrows which were as uncontrollable as the beard. He was dressed in a ragged tinker’s suit and a leather apron. In one hand he held a dainty slipper, in the other a silver hammer with which he cobbled, unaware of his observer. " A leprechaun,” gasped Kevin to himself. " A fairy shoemaker!” With a leap Kevin was on him. He clutched each of the cobbler’s skinny arms. The leprechaun screeched, but Kevin, knowing the ways of these de- ceitful creatures, gritted his teeth an d held fast. He was holding, not a shriveled old man, but a huge black bull, stamping and snorting, blowing smoke from his snout. Still Kevin held fast. Then he was entwined in the coils of a great, six-headed serpent. The serpent was transformed into a beautiful maiden with heavy hair and blue eyes which pleaded with Kevin. Kevin closed his eyes and held fast. The thing in his hands changed from small to large, hot to cold, wet to dry, slimy to thorney, and still Kevin clung on. At last he felt the skinny arms of the leprechaun. He opened his eyes and grinned. ' Anything you wish,” the voice was high pitched, defeated, " you may have, if you let me go.” ’’Master leprechaun, give me a straight leg for my lame one, make me strong and handsome?” Kevin released the small gnome, crawled out from under the bush, and stood, without the aid of his crutch. He walked a few steps, then capered down the mountainside, leaping over shrubs and boulders. He raced across the moor, scaring the many pairs of green eyes that he passed, further back into the darkness. Soon he was in the village. A dance was in progress on the green. He pushed his way through the crowd to where Mamie Ryan stood near the piper. He slipped his arm around her tiny waist. She looked up at him, scowling. " A fine lad you are, hugging a girl without so much as a by your leave.” " Oh, Mamie, Mamie! I love you,” sighed the inspired Kevin. " Be off with ye. Who are you making love to me, with my heart al- ready given to another.” " Another,” moaned Kevin. " He’s not as strapping as you, but he’s a fine boy with poetry in his soul, and himself too shy to come near me with his darlient twisted leg — ” " Not Kevin Farragh?” " Yes, Kevin Farragh,” she echoed triumphantly. Kevin shrunk away from the dance, and hastily retraced his steps to the lonesome hillside. He recognized the hawthorne bush because his crutch pro- truded from under it. " Master leprechaun,” he called. " Who is it at all?” came the quavering response from the bush. The Emersonian Sixty-nine " ’Tis I, Kevin Farragh. Please give me back my own leg, make me like I was before.” " You don’t like the leg I gave you or the fine healthy body beside it.” " No, I want me own.” " Crawl under the bush.” Kevin wiggled into the thorny cave. The leprechaun muttered a strange gibberish in the old tongue and struck Kevin three times on the head with his silver hammer . . . The sun, rising from beyond the bay, sent a halo of silver over the village, moor, and Athahone Hill. Kevin Farragh stretched and crawled from under the hawthorne bush. He reached eagerly for his sturdy crutch and limped, singing, down the mountainside. Boston By Mary Hill, ’50 Withered old woman with crackled tissue skin, Shoddy old woman in black bombazine, Extinct and curio, Your twisted streets are veins on knotty hands, At dawn you dip a high-laced boot in the Atlantic And the sands Are stinging cold against your bony shanks You shudder when an alien wind plays pranks And laughs at you — high bodiced and demure, A country’s aging courtesan still kept in pity, In contempt. Your bombazine has rotted through the years Marked with the greasy fingerprints of vice Stained where pallid poverty dried her tears. Always you will stand In ragged dress A barren woman on a barren shore Reaching out with shaking greedy hands To take For you having nothing more to give. . . . . . Withered? Shabby? Come to me at night, Blue-veined hands are jeweled Topaz from the saffron webs of Chinatown, Onyx from the laughing jungles of Back Bay, Silver from the hammered vaults of Louisburg Square. Seventy The Emersonian And rough-cut stones, imperfect in the glaring day Are flawless then At night. Come to me at night, Stains are muted, smudges disappear And black is one with black. My gown is stencilled silver Pollen patterns dusted long ago From the shining wings of wisdom. And always at night Youth is walking, hand in jewelled hand With an aging woman. Weary? Wasted? Yes and old — and proud Proud of my jewels won in a bitter game Proud of my lovers Proud of my name Proud that the son seeks where the father sought. Always I will stand In my black bombazine, An aged woman on an aged shore Reaching out to give the store of years To all For I have all to give. Distraction By Maria Lucinda Moreira, ’51 Burning black coffee Turns cold, mass despair. The acrid murky liquid Saturates weighed thoughts In its own bitterness. The tongue and thoughts Together are stung. For a fractional moment Mental anguish becomes void. Despair is made a gulf From which wells distraction In burning black coffee. The Emersonian Seventy-one Sonnet I Ann Louise Kitts Say not that rose of youthful fancy’s gone Wh en roses spring not now, but evermore. As long as there be fire, red-rose dawn, And spring — love lives now brighter than before. All hopes may die, and yet their truths remain To foster greater love and stronger prayer. Though youth’s bright aspirations bring complain When unconsoled we pray, but do not care — . Few days bring hoary age and slackened pace, Brief petals fall and scents soon fade away — Then death’s reward of peace — . What harm to say I loved the rose, but crushed it. Small disgrace For youth! He has the greatest gift who knows Earth cannot bear the rose that heaven grows. By Maria Lucinda Moreira. ’51 From my sun-walled shore, I reached beyond my fingertips For an ivy-dream that clung To another wall on another shore. I sent my soul accompanied With an orchestra of young thoughts Over endless mountain-waves And beneath flat platinum skies, Only to lose it in the winds That pull the sea-traffic down. And I found myself alone, Grasping but the echo of a note Through the netting of discontent; For I had no other soul to send. By Maria Lucinda Moreira. ’51 My own mind, a burning cigarette, Loses its seed-thought ashes In this time-moulded tray. If but one could retain The spark the enflamed its embryo, And alone serve a minute warmth In that fallen mass of inspiration, Then should I know that The pain of this smoke inside Had not gone untended. To Seventy-two The Emersonian Reminiscing By Maria Lucinda Moreira, ’51 Words can jar doors And break new paths To a dormant yesterday. Sentiment can develop Into a convincing emotion And call pasts present. In the autumn tide of memories It refuses day and night skies And in itself becomes a firmament: A galaxy of blurred illusions. It shuts every sound Mind and heart And only recalls The days that were; The nights that are. T hirst By Elaine Stuart, ’49 You gave me the Golden Cup, And I drank of its contents, Long and deep. My head whirled, In dizzy ecstasy. Ah — found was the poet’s great personification, The painter’s Rembrandt, The musician’s Lost Chord! And I found them. But when rosy-cheeked Dawn came, She grew faint and paled, Until only a smoky-grey figure, Remained. So I turned to you, With the Cup. But you would not drink. And I was afraid, For the cup was tarnished and bent The Emersonian Seventy-three fyeatu ic Section, Remembered joys are never past at once the fountain, stream and sea they are • ' ,Jg MV U i M Bt £u4xeSila£U) l SUPERLATIVELY SPEAKING Most learned Harry Novack Most versatile Harry Coble Most reliable Mary Gibbs Most easy going Beth Halsey Most pessimistic Harry Novack Most entertaining Donald Jones Most likely to succeed . . Harry Novack Wittiest Barbara Arnold Night owl Doris Gonyer Social lion Mary Hodgson Typical Emerson student . Mary Kinoian Quietest Marjorie Dunham Noisiest James DiStefano Best dressed Lorraine Crystal Best literary interpreter . . Hazel Ormsby Best public speaker .... Harry Novack Did most for Emerson .... Mary Howes FAVORITES Professor . . . Mrs. Standish, Mr. Dudley Subject English Career Radio Undergraduate Robert Conlon Greatest need A diploma Movie actor Lawrence Olivier Pastime Reading and thinking Cigarette Chesterfields Singer Melchior Radio program Symphony music Pet peeve The old " look Rendezvous Snack Bar Comic strip L’il Abner Meal in the dormitory Lobster Eighty-two The Emersonian FRIENDS OF THE THEATRE Consolidation M. C. Slattery Wig Co. THE MAKE-UP BOX TAPPAN FRUIT MARKET Combining the Largest and Finest Line of Theatrical Wigs — Make-Up and Accessories in New England Professional Make-up Artists Commendable to Any Type of Theatricals 216 Tremont St. BOSTON 16, MASS. Union Bank Bldg. HA 6-5572 Driscoll Timmins, Prop’s. i THE ; MARY STUART j DINING ROOM j Luncheons and Dinners ! FACILITIES FOR DINNER PARTIES j 260 Berkeley Telephone Boston, Mass. KEnmore 6-3049 Fruit, Vegetables, Groceries, Creameries 1705 Beacon St. BROOKLINE 46, MASS. 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MASSACHUSETTS AT COMMONWEALTH Compliments of SIGMA DELTA CHI SORORITY The Emersonian Eighty-five Compliments of PHI MU GAMMA SORORITY Compliments of THE BERKELEY BEACON Eighty-six The Emersonian “BEST LINES IN TOWN” M. P. WHITE CO. 55 Stuart Street BOSTON, MASS. Hardware Dealers For Over Fifty Years 1 ! EMERSONIANS j i d Avail Yourself of the High Quality Food at ! Low Prices in Your Own Cafeteria ! i j at 1 26 Beacon St. f i ! Tip-Top Caterers Q Specialists $ in catering j to college tastes j j j i i j i j i Compliments of j i j KAPPA GAMMA CHI j SORORITY | i i i i j i j j The Emersonian Eighty-seven HAYDEN COSTUME COMPANY ESPLANADE CAFE FOR The Very Best in Foods and Liquors " Where All The Students Meet” Corner Beacon and Mass. BOSTON 786 Washington St. COSTUMES FOR ALL OCCASIONS Compliments of PHI ALPHA TAU FRATERNITY Eighty-eight The Emersonian ARTHUR’S SHOE CRAFT REPAIRERS OF FINE FOOTWEAR 90A MASS. AVE. 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I | Extinguishers I Burglar Alarm Service j The Emersonian Ninety-one Compliments of ZETA PHI ETA SORORITY Compliments of THE NEWMAN CLUB Ninety-two The Emersonian Best Wishes from THE FRESHMAN CLASS ELM STATIONERY CO. 108 WASHINGTON STREET LA 3-5994 STATIONERS and PRINTERS i L i f i i j j I f i i j j j I i i i The Emersonian Ninety-three COMPLETE PHOTOGRAPHIC SERVICE TO THE 19 8 Emersonian SARGENT STUDIO, INC. 154 BOYLSTON STREET BOSTON 16, MASSACHUSETTS Ninety-four The Emersonian Best Wishes from THE SOPHOMORE CLASS Best Wishes from THE JUNIOR CLASS The Emersonian Ninety-five It Is Sound Business . . for us to be moderate in our promises, honest in our dealings, sincere in our de- sire to render a helpful service. ★ CfJTe HANCOCK PRESS GORDON W. ROBINSON LE 9-1165 SO HANCOCK STREET, LEXINGTON 73, MASS. ‘Printing Counselors Ninety-six The Emersonian EX MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF 1948 Gloria Balaban June Laws Bernice Bixon William Moglia Selma Breger Thomas McCarthy Arlene Broude Marjorie O’Connor Hope Chandler John Reilly Alden Clapp Joyce Robinson Marilyn Coplan Katherine Rohnstock Mary Crane Ruth Rossman Nicholas DiFoggio Rosamond Sheehan Phyllis Herman Betty Shuldner Marilyn Kahn Barbara Sullivan Leslie Kahn Anthony Taddeo Rachel Keyes Gertrude Tonge Julia Lathus Lois Wing Nancy Latshaw Beatrice Zelmyer WE ARE INDEBTED TO— Mr. Gordon Robinson Hancock Press Lexington, Massachusetts President Boylston Green Miss Helen Chaiken Miss Jane Young Sargent Studio Boylston Street And all others who worked with us to Boston, Massachusetts make the 1948 yearbook a success. The Emersonian Ninety-seven Student Index MARJORIE ANITA ABBOT RAYMOND JOSEPH ADAMS ELLEN LOUISE ADES BARBARA ALDEN NICHOLAS ALEXANDER RAYMOND PHILIP ALEXANDER NANETTE MAYBELL ANDRE REYNOLD VINCENT ANSELMO RUSSELL JOHN ARMSTRONG BARBARA ANN ARNOLD JOYCE ARLENE ARONSON JEAN WARNER ARRAS ROBERT THOMAS AXELBY GUY AYLWARD RITA CLAIRE BACKNER GLORIA SCOTT BACKE JOYCE LOUISE BAILEY GEORGE ALVAN BALLARD LIBBY BAROLSKY CLAIRE MARIE BARRETT MARILYN ANN BAURER KELMER BAXTER HELENA COOKE BEALE NANCY LEE BECK SYLVIS SANFORD BEERS JEAN BELLEY GEORGE ROBERT BEHRENS JANET BERGMAN CHARLOTTE LORRAINE BERRY LOUISE EMROSE BIGELOW MARY JEAN BIRMINGHAM STUART SLADE BISHOP SARA THERESA BIUSO KATHRYN BLACK WILLIAM CLAPP BLAISDELL RICHARD BAKER BOARDMAN MARY ELIZABETH BOODAKI AN FRANCIS MICHAEL BORBAS ELIZABETH ANN BRADLEY BEVERLY ROSE BREGGER SYLVIA RUTH BREST JANE FRANCES BRIGATI LOIS ANN BRONSTEIN ROBERT BROOKS BARBARA JANE BROWN ROBERTA MAY BROWN ELIZABETH TANE BUPP BARBARA ANN BUSCHEN CHARLES ANTHONY CALLACI HENRY JOSEPH CAMPBELL EVELYN GLADYS CARON JEAN AUDREY CARR EMMA LOU CARTER LYDIA MARIE CASAVANT ELVIRA JOSEPHINE CASTANO C. MARCIA CAYLZI EARL LEON CHADWICK HELEN FRANCES CHAIKEN CLAIR LINDLEY CHASE KENDRICK EDWARD CHASE POLA HESTA CHASMAN PHILIP CHRISTIE KAREN DOW CLAIN LUCY ELEANOR CLARK RONALD NORMAN CLARKE DAVID ANTHONY CLIFFORD 72 Keith Street, Weymouth, Mass. 16 Veranda Road, East Braintree, Mass. 5217 N. Meridian, Indianapolis, Ind. 39 East Central Street, Natick, Mass. 8 Swan Avenue, Norwich, Conn. 11 Allen Street, Boston, Mass. 25 Harrison Avenue, Northampton, Mass. 14 1 Carlton Street, Brookline, Mass. 152 Woburn Street, Lexington, Mass. 64 Cliffdale Avenue, Edgewood, R. I. 36 Brackett Road, Newton, Mass. New Platz, N. Y. Waterbury Road, Thomaston, Conn. Farm Street, Canton, Mass. 221 Wallace Avenue, Buffalo, N. Y. 415 Hewlett Avenue, Merrick, L. I., N. Y. 80 Walter Street, Roslindale, Mass. 49 Warren Avenue, Quincy, Mass. 495-17 Avenue, Paterson, N. J. 36 Park Avenue, Cambridge, Mass. 95 Park Avenue, Maplewood, N. J. Gainesville, Fla. 17 Rosemary Street, Needham Heights, Mass. 1 1 Raymond Avenue, Shrewsbury, Mass. Winchester, N. H. 2 Belton Street, Arlington, Mass. Woodstock, N. Y. . 75 Wellington Hill Street, Mattapan, Mass. 105 Wyoming Avenue, Malden, Mass. 242 Lakeview Avenue, Cambridge, Mass. 7 Columbus Avenue, Beverly, Mass. 110 Bellvale Street, Malden, Mass. 143 Main Street, Tarrytown, N. Y. 3740 East John Street, Seattle, Wash. 85 Pallock Avenue, Pittsfield, Mass. 112 Yale Acre Road, Meriden, Conn. Atkinson, N. H. 166 Prospect Street, Union City, Conn. 65 Locust Street, Bridgeport, Conn. 322 Starin Avenue, Buffalo, N. Y. 15 Fair Street, Nantasket Beach, Mass. 18 Prospect Avenue, Glen Cove, N. Y. 49 Gardner Road, Brookline, Mass. 235 Washburn Street, Lockport, N. Y. 404 North Center Street, Corry, Penn. 185 Worcester Street, North Grafton, Mass. Ill E. Washington Street, Hagerstown, Md. 10 Prospect Terrace, Newtonville, Mass. 150-44 Coolidge Avenue, Jamaica, N. Y. 415 Main Street, Everett, Mass. 32-25 169 Street, Flushing, L. I., N. Y. 22 Glenwood Avenue, Pawtucket, R. I. 1420 Jefferson Avenue, Fort Worth, Texas 6 Avon Street, Natick, Mass. 245 Hunnewell Street, Needham Heights, Mass. 36 Cleveland Street, Arlington, Mass. 716 Walnut Street, Elmira, N. Y. 1249 E. 24 Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. Bradford, Maine 12 Government Street, Kittery, Maine 250 W. 94 Street, New York, N. Y. 38 Chestnut Street, Andover, Mass. 43 Warren Avenue, Boston, Mass. 1810 Commonwealth Avenue, Brighton, Mass. 20 Crescent Avenue, Malden, Mass. 29 Colbourne Crescent, Brookline, Mass. Ninety-eight The Emersonian HARRY COBLE CATHARINE COFFIN ANN JANE COHEN HILDA RUTH COHEN MARJORIE ALICE COLEMAN CHESTER FREDERICK COLLIER JAMES NOLAN COLLINS ROBERT FRANCIS CONLON JOAN COPLAN |OHN ALLEN CORCORAN BEATRICE COULOURIS ANITA DOROTHY COX JOHN SIDNEY CROKE, JR PHYLLIS MARIE CROWLEY LORRAINE CRYSTAL HELEN LOUISE CULLIVAN ROSEMARY ANNE CUNNIFF THEODORE HARRY CUTLER LOLA LOUISE D ' ANNUNZIO ELEANOR FRANCES DAVIS GERTRUDE VIRGINIA DEMPSEY WILLIAM LEONARD DeVEAU JOHN EDMOND DIEHL LILA ANN DlLEVA JAMES FRANCIS DiSTEFANO RITA HARRIET DORFMAN MARY JANE DOZOIS . ELLEN MAULDIN DRAKE FRANCES ELLEN DUFF MARJORIE ANN DUNHAM HELEN SCOTT ELLS MARILYN LUCILLE ENGLISH MARY EMILY ENTREKIN ROSE MARGUERITE ESPOSITO JAMES WALSH FARLEY RONN RUTH FELDMAN NORMAN PHILIP FERDINAND HERBERT SAMSON FINE MARJORIE CAROLYN FISCHMAN DOROTHY BERNICE FISHER JOHN BRYANT FISHER DORIS JOY FISHMAN DUANE OLIVER FITTS THOMAS ALEX FITZPATRICK FRANCES CUMMINGS FLAHERTY GAYLE HENDERSON GALLOWAY JUDITH ADELE GALLUS GERALDINE GARDINER ELIZABETH MATRONA GARRITY GWENDOLYN ANNE GATES RUTH MARY GEDDES MARIAN RUTH GELLER RITA HELEN GENTILE DAVID KENNY GEORGIA FRANK WILLIAM GERMAN, JR. GEORGE ALFRED GEYER MARY WORTHEA GIBBS CHARLES HUGH GIESE JEAN LOUISE GILDNER HENRY S. GILBERT GLORIA B. GLAGOVSKY FRANCINE SALLY GLANTZ SALLY ANN GLAVEN . RANDOLPH PAUL GOETZE ELLEN RUTH GOLDBERG FAITH AVA GOLDEN LISA GOLDSTEIN LILIANE ANITA GONFRADE DORIS LIVINGSTON GONYER EDITH GRANT Lindenwood, Claussen, S. C. 122 High Street, Newburyport, Mass. 46 Blossom Street, Leominster, Mass. 11 Fellsmere Road, Newton Centre, Mass. 29 Undine Road, Brighton, Mass. 97 Sunnyside Street, Hyde Park, Mass. 260 Pearl Street, Springfield, Mass. 54 Canal Street, Winchester, Mass. Warburton Hotel, 19 Sansom Street, Philadelphia, Penn. 29 Thompson Street, Quincy, Mass. 90 Lowell Street, Arlington, Mass. 30 Stanton Road, Brookline, Mass. Amherst Road, South Hadley, Mass. 193 Walpole Road, Norwood, Mass. 9506-99 Avenue, Ozone Park, N. Y. 8 Spring Street, Beverly, Mass. 76 Berkshire Road, Newtonville, Mass. 30 Abbot Street, Dorchester, Mass. 514 Parkway Avenue, Trenton, N. J. 221 Willow Avenue, Somerville, Mass. 42 East Brook Place, Methuen, Mass. 17 Luke Road, Everett, Mass. 486 Standish Road, Teaneck, N. J. 8767-98 Street, Woodhaven, Long Island, N. Y. 65 South Bayfield Road, North Quincy, Mass. 395 East 39 Street, Patterson, N. J. 15 Glenwood Street, Albany, N. Y. 24 Tindal Avenue, Greensville, S. C. 73 Margin Street, Peabody, Mass. 5 Broadview Avenue, Maplewood, N. J. 28 Sycamore Street, Somerville, Mass. 6 Copeland Terrace, Malden, Mass. 680 Riverside Drive, New York, N. Y. 806 Jervis Avenue, Rome, N. Y. 351 North Arlington Avenue, East Orange, N. J. 19 Egremont Road, Brookline, Mass. 49 Beacon Street, Islington, Mass. 6 Adams Street, Medford, Mass. 250 S. 17 Street, Philadelphia, Penn. 50 Wickman Drive, Gardner, Mass. Love Lane, Weston, Mass. 35 Bothfield Road, Newton, Mass. Keene Road, Newport, N. H. 46 Highland Avenue, Beacon Falls, Conn. 344 Front Street, Bath, Maine 534 High Street, Pottstown, Penn. 321 Highwood Avenue, Leonia, N. J. Gardiner Court, Daytona Beach, Fla. 34 Russell Street, Malden, Mass. 1049 Drexel Avenue, Drexel Hill, Penn. 1700 N. Atlantic Avenue, Daytona Beach, Fla. 1 W. 85 Street, New York City, N. Y. 633 Arch Street, New Britain, Conn. 242 Main Street, North Brookfield, Mass. 30 Arch Avenue, Haverhill, Mass. 142 Brookline Street, Needham, Mass. 198 Bedford Road, Battle Creek, Mich. 118 William Street, Tonawanda, N. Y. 820-12 Street, Beaver Falls, Penn. 1155 Main Street, Glastonbury, Conn. 27 Wellington Avenue, Haverhill, Mass. 35 Astral Avenue, Providence, R. I. 46 Thatcher Street, Medford, Mass. 249 Hayward Street, Yonkers, N. Y. 9 Lincoln Parkway, Bayonne, N. Y. 343 Fairfield Avenue, Hartford, Conn. 203 W. Elm Street, Brockton, Mass. Bethany Road, Framingham, Mass. Rochester, N. H. 6 Rockland Street, Melrose Highlands, Mass. The Emersonian Ninety-nine ANTHONY RALPH GRASSIA RICHARD NELSON GRAY ELINORE ASCHAH GREENE WILLIAM ERNEST GREENER, JR GLORIA GLENNA GREENSTEIN WARREN EVERETT GRIFFTHS GEORGE S. GRZEBIEN MONA HACKETT WILLIAM BOSTIC HACKETT BETH LOUISE HALSEY . JANE DIANE HAMERSCHLAG BARBARA JEAN HAMMOND DORIS MARY HARTLEY JANICE ROWENA HARVEY EDWARD PAUL HASSETT ELIZABETH SCOTT HAWES VINCENT LAURENCE HAWES JOANNE SCHOFIELD HAZZARD SHEILA ANNETTE HEFFERNAN HOWARD ATLEE HEINLEN EDGAR JAMES HELMS PATRICIA RUTH HESSION RUTH MAE HETU MOIRA CATHERINE HIGGINS MARY ELIZABETH HILL ROBERT KENNETH HILL PATRICIA HILTON AMBROSE GERARD HOCK MARY MADELYN HODGSON JOHN JOSEPH HONSCH JACQUELINE MANSFIELD HOWELL MARY TERESE HOWES JAMES EARL HUBBARD BARBARA ANN HUDSON AMBROSE JEROME HUGHES GEORGIA ELIZABETH HUGHES PAUL ALLEN HUGHES CARLDWIN ALBERT HUNKINS, JR. FUSAKO IREI LAURIE IRVING KINCAID MARY ISHKANIAN MARGARET IN WRIGHT FREDERICK JOSEPH JACKSON DONALD MILLER JOHNSON . EDITH MARY JOHNSON IVER NORMAN JOHNSON MARION ENYDICE JOHNSTON DONALD LLOYD JONES HARLENE LOW JONES MARILYN SYLVIA KARAS DAVID WARREN KEAY JANE ELIZABETH KEATH ROBERT HOLLINGSWORTH KENDALL GRACE KENNEDY ARTHUR RUSSELL KERSHAW CAROL JEAN KESSLER BENTLEY HORTON KEY EVERETT LAWRENCE KEYES MARY KINOIAN PHYLLIS LEE SHMORAK . ROSEMARY KISS ANN LOUISE KITTS BARBARA PAULA KLEPPER CHARLES JOSEPH KLIM PATRICIA ANN KOLTONSKI RITA LEE KRAMER PAUL WILLIAM LA BOSSIERE ROBIN NAOMIE LADD JEAN URSULA LAMONT MARCELL ERVIN LANGENHAHN 22 Gertrude Street, Watertown, Mass. 106 Moreland Street, Boston, Mass. 62 West Street, Northampton, Mass. 93 Madison Street, Dedham, Mass. 48 Dennison Avenue, Framingham, Mass. 10 Odell Avenue, Beverly, Mass. 505 Lloyd Avenue, Providence, R. I. 3495 East Avenue, Rochester, N. Y. 3495 East Avenue, Rochester, N. Y. South Street, McGraw, N. Y. 2315 Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. 7 Glengarry Street, Winchester, Mass. 1 Madison Road, Wellesley Hills, Mass. 133 Olive Avenue, Lawrence, Mass. 88 Madison Street, Chicopee Falls, Mass. 320 Boston Boulevard, Sea Girt, N. J. 37 Furness Street, Revere, Mass. 303 Miller Avenue, Portsmouth, N. H. 46 Eliot Street, Jamaica Plain, Mass. 702 Prospect Street, Bucyrus, Ohio 4 Ripley Road, Waverly, Mass. 8 Winter Street, Fitchburg, Mass. 76 Weare Street, Lawrence, Mass. 100 East Street, Methuen, Mass. 475 Trapelo Road, Waltham, Mass. 48 Walden Street, Concord, Mass. Sycamore Avenue, Shresbury, N. J. 1114 Chrisler Avenue, Schenectady, N. Y. 1165 Lawrence Street, Lowell, Mass. 417 E. 236 Street, Bronx, N. Y. 30 Bretton Road, Scarsdale, N. Y. Southborough, Mass. Wolcottville, Ind. N. Main Street, Belchertown, Mass. 19 Pennsylvania Avenue, West Warwick, R. I. 62 Endicott Avenue, Beachmont, Mass. . . . . 115 Mt. Auburn Street, Cambridge, Mass. 27 Laurel Street, Greenwood, Mass. Kahuko, Oahu, T. H. 84 Mt. Vernon Street, Fitchburg, Mass. 14 Lily Street, Lynn, Mass. 325 Chester Avenue, Moorestown, N. J. 105 Pearsall Place, Bridgeport, Conn. 252 Shore Drive, Winthrop, Mass. 24 1 Granby Road, South Hadley, Mass. 60 Sanborn Avenue, West Roxbury, Mass. Hillside Road, South Deerfield, Mass. 1121 Walnut Street, Allentown, Penn. 528 East Riddle Avenue, Ravenna, Ohio 1 1 Oakwood Terrace, Newton Center, Mass. 17 Beach Road, Lynn, Mass. Blue Sky Farm, West Rye, N. H. 63 Manchester Road, Tuckahoe, N. Y. 29 Newtonville Avenue, Newton, Mass. 7 Crescent Street, Whitinsville, Mass. 455 Passaic Avenue, Passaic, N. J. 247 West Street, Braintree, Mass. 238 Beacon Street, Boston, Mass. 185 Park Street, Pawtucket, R. I. Beacon Street, Boston, Mass. 70-69 Street, Guttenberg, N. J. 76 Throckmorton Avenue, Red Bank, N. J. 3168 Bedford Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. 50 Clapp Street, Stoughton, Mass. 37 Crescent Street, Rutland, Vt. 2007 Pine Street, Philadelphia, Penn. 193 Main Street, Danielson, Conn. 28 East Street, Hingham, Mass. 47 Elmhurst Avenue, Trenton, N. J. 708 Mclndoe Street, Wausau, Wis. One Hundred The Emersonian CONSTANCE MARILYN LaTORRE NANCY LEE LATSHAW ELIZABETH ANNE LEARY WALTER GEORGE LEATHE WINIFRED CAREN LEIFER GRACE LEVAN FELICE ELLEN LEVIN GLADYS HELENE LEVINE ARMAN D LEVY EILEEN LIGHTMAN KATHLEEN JOSEPHINE LINDBERG RUDITH MILDRED LITMAN RONALD LITTLE GWENDOLYN PRISCILLA LONDON BETTY MAY LONG MARY RIDDICK LONG MONA MARY LYGHT WILLIAM FRANCIS McCART JOHN LOUIS MCCORMICK HELEN ANNE MCDONALD JOAN RYAN MCGUIRE LELAND ELLIOT MCINNIS JEAN MCKEE FRANCIS MCNAMARA ROBERT MILFORD MacARTHUR ROBERT HOWARD MacEWEN EDWARD ROBERT MACK ROBERT GORDON MacKAY BETTY LOU MAN ATI S EVAN TEROW MANN FLORENCE ANNE MANNING GEORGE WASHINGTON MARKHAM ARTHUR WALTER MARSH ARTHUR MARKOVITZ ETTA JANE MARSHALL LAWRENCE PARSONS MARSHALL SARAH ANN MARTIN PERRY EDWARD MASSEY SIBYL FLORENCE MAYHEW PRISCILLA WELLS MAYNARD STEWART WILLIAM MAYNE IE AN MARGUERITE MEGLITZ . LOUISE ANNE MELICK ELIZABETH MELZAR SONDRA HOLLANDER MENEIN NANCE KATHRYN METCALF RAYMOND LESLIE MIDDLEMAS MARY ELIZABETH MINTON ANN BASSETT MONCRIEF ANNE MOORE MARIA LUCINDA MAREIRA WILLIAM FRANCIS MOREY FORREST NEVILLE MORGAN R. JOYCE MORGAN BARBARA MARIE MORSE PATRICIA ANN MORTON MARY FRANCIS MUIR WARREN FRANCIS MULHERN PAUL FREDERICK MUNDT WILLIAM EVERETT MUNROE ALBERT THOMAS MURPHY HAPPY PATRICIA MURRAY MARILYN MURRAY ELEANOR FRANCIS MUSER RUTH LOUISE MYRICK CLEO NASH E. CHRISTINE NASH THEODORE MINTON NEIGHBOR ROBERTA ALLEN NEWHALL JOSEPH NICHOLAS LEONIDAS NICKOLE 81 Kensington Lane, Swampscott, Mass. 87 Marlborough Street, Boston, Mass. 26 Lewis Terrace, Newton, Mass. 47 Waite Street, Malden, Mass. 457 Boulevard, Revere, Mass. Lorane, Penn. 9311 68 Avenue, Forest Hills, N. Y. 12 Adams Street, Brookline, Mass. 322 Central Park West, New York, N. Y. 16 Arbutus Street, Dorchester, Mass. 1 Hadwen Lane, Worcester, Mass. 7 Wayne Street, Boston, Mass. 26 Miller Street, Seneca Falls, N. Y. 5 Cass Street, Exeter, N. H. 342 Brook Avenue, Passaic, N. J. 300 Ridge Street, Thomasville, N. C. 455 W. 23 Street, New York, N. Y. 339 Marlborough Street, Boston, Mass. 38 Charlotte Street, Lockport, N. Y. 43 Linden Street, Allston, Mass. 27 Stulson Street, Rochester, N. Y. 86 Vannah Avenue, Pordand, Maine 124 West Main Street, Bennington, Vt. 18 Jefferson Street, Milford, Mass. 81 Franklin Street, Allston, Mass. 36 Hemlock Street, Arlington, Mass. Kiel Avenue, Kinnerlon, N. J. 844 Beacon Street, Boston, Mass. 302 Maycox Avenue, Norfolk, Va. 24 South Glenwood Street, Allentown, Penn. 28 Gibon Street, Needham, Mass. Middle Road, Portsmouth, N. H. 17 Oneida Street, East Lynn, Mass. 10 Walcott Street, Dorchester, Mass. 214 Huntington Avenue, Boston, Mass. 115 Belleciaire Avenue, Longmeadow, Mass. Westminster West Road, Saxtons River, Vt. 1651 Tibbits Avenue, Troy, N. Y. 18 Marmion Way, Rockport, Mass. 14 Jefferson Road, Winchester, Mass. 23 Hillside Avenue, Revere, Mass. Lows Hollow, Stewartsville, N. J. 6 Westwood Circle, Worcester, Mass. Lake Street, Wilmington, Mass. 67 Locust Avenue, Millburn, N. J. Elizabethtown, N. Y. Mechanic Street, Leominster, Mass. Kirchner Avenue, Hyde Park, N. Y. 43 Avon Street, Wakefield, Mass. Moore Road, Westerly, R. I. 511 Griswold Street, Glastonburg, Conn. 14 Hancock Street, Boston, Mass. 315 Broadway, Methuen, Mass. 36 Highland Avenue, Cambridge, Mass. 51 Stevens Road, Needham, Mass. 297 Woodward Street, Waban, Mass. 47 Savage Street, Bangor, Maine 2 Juniper Terrace, Roxbury, Mass. Woodstock, N. Y. North Main Street, Slatersville, R. I. 12 Everett Avenue, Somerville, Mass. Nineveh, Penn. 902 Franklin Street, Santa Monica, Cal. 49 Monadnock Street, Dorchester, Mass. 39 Larchmont Road, Waban, Mass. 48 Chandler Street, Detroit, Mich. 48 Chandler Street, Detroit, Mich. 5463 Grassmere Avenue, Maple Heights, Bedford, Ohio 43 Howard Ave., Conn. 98 Myrtle Street, Medford, Mass. 123 Forest Street, Saugus, Mass. The Emersonian One Hundred-one PATRICIA HELEN NOERDLINGER JAMES THOMAS NOLAN HARRY SAMUEL NOVACK ANN MITCHELL OAKES ROBERT O ' NEIL WALTER VLADIMIR ONESCHUK RODERICK BONNETT ORMANDY HAZEL VIRGINIA ORMSBY MONTAGUE GEORGE OZAN JOAN MARYAN PALMER william romayne palumbo PATRICIA ELIZABETH PARKER VIRGINIA ELLEN PARKER LOUISE OLLIE PARKS JACK PASSERO MARGARET MARY PAULSEN E. OLIVIA PEARSON JOSEPH GERARD PEARSON ELEANOR RUTH PECK ROBERT EDWARD PERKINS SHIRLEY ELAINE PERKINS ROBERT WARREN PERRY WILLIAM WALKER PERRY ELOISE FANCES PETERSON KATHERINE BESS PETRUCCI ALLEN RAYMOND PIKE JOHN RAYMOND PIKE ANTHONY RALPH POLCAR1 MILDRED ELAINE POTTER JOAN MARIE POWERS BRUCE RICHARD PRESCOTT CLARENCE HOWARD PRICE NANCY JANE PRICE THOMAS RAYMOND QUAIN JOHN CHARLES RALEIGH GERALD RAUCH MARIE JOSEPHINE RAVESI DOROTHY ALICE REARDON ROSEMARY REARDON MARILYN JOANNE REES CLIFFORD BATCHELDER REEVES DORIS MARY REYNOLDS FRANCES RICH RUTH LINCOLN RIDEOUT DONALD EDWARD ROBERTS ALDEN GOULD ROBINSON RUTH ADELAIDE ROBLIN ELIZABETH ANN ROGERS WILLIAM SILVER ROSE LAWRENCE CARL ROSEN fOAN DENNY ROSENTHAL CHARLES ROSS ROY ROSS JEANNE MARIE ROTH WELL DOROTH Y ELEANOR ROZZI HELEN MARIE RYAN PHYLLIS MARION ST. PIERRE ALLEINE LATHROP SAMPSON JOANNE SANDERSON ANTHONY EDWARD SANNELLA COLETTE JOAN SAPHIER KENNETH ALEXANDER SCHAFFER MARILYN SCHAFFER MARIETTA DANE SCOTTON MARILYN JOY SELIG ELAINE RENEE SHAHON ROGER WHITMAN SHEEHAN BARBARA ELLEN SHERIDAN LLOYD PALM SHERMAN PHYLLIS LEE SHMORAK TERRY SHUMAN 40 E. 83 Street, New York, N. Y. 134 Saratoga Street, Lawrence, Mass. 188 Chestnut Street, Chelsea, Mass. 1 63 Day Street, Auburndale, Mass. 62 Emerald Street, Medlord, Mass. 160 Arlington Street, Chelsea, Mass. 11 South Lyon Avenue, Menands, N. Y. South Street, North Wilmington, Mass. 4 Forget-Me-Not Lane, Hingham, Mass. 31 Fuller Street, Chicopee Falls, Mass. 20 Pleasant Street, Seneca Falls, N. Y. 43 Belmont Street, Rockland, Mass. 46 St. Stephen Street, Boston, Mass. 11A Dilworth Street, Boston, Mass. 2 East Avenue, Centerdale, R. I. 616 Orchard Street, Crawford, N. J. 915 Warren Avenue, Bro ckton, Mass. 8 Thetford Avenue, Dorchester, Mass. 1217 Park Avenue, New York, N. Y. 44 Redlands Road, West Roxbury, Mass. 8 LaCrosse Avenue, Batavia, N. Y. 22 Branchaud Road, Belmont, Mass. 509 Warren Street, Williamstown, N. C. 274 Main Street, Presque Isle, Maine 27 Union Street, Brighton, Mass. Washburn, Maine 10 Grove Street, Delmar, N. Y. 25 Tileston Street, Boston, Mass. 355 San Carlos Road, Palm Springs, Cal. 107 Turner Road, Scituate, Mass. 371 Winthrop Street, Winthrop, Mass. 115 Marlborough St., Boston, Mass. Chateau Brittany, Scarsdale, N. Y. 196 Wyoming Avenue, South Orange, N. J. 21 Prospect Street, Newtonville, Mass. 178-22 Croyden Road, Jamaica Estates, N. Y. 13 Market Street, Newburyport, Mass. 64 Springside Avenue, Pittsfield, Mass. 51 Green Street, Augusta, Maine 3490 Three Mile Drive, Detroit, Mich. 129 Loring Avenue, Pelham, N. Y. 16 Bayswater Street, East Boston, Mass. 50 Kimball Beach Road, Hingham, Mass. Nutting House, Ashburnham, Mass. 1164 Westfield Street, West Springfield, Mass. 29 Church Street, Ware, Mass. 374 Depew Avenue, Buffalo, N. Y. 77 Middle Road, Hamden, Conn. 30 Ocean Parkway, Brooklyn, N. Y. 38 Bancroft Street, Springfield, Mass. 47 Chatham Street, Hartford, Conn. 66 West Street, East Boston, Mass. 1392 Madison Avenue, New York, N. Y. 76 Child Street, Hyde Park, Mass. 86 Academy Avenue, Providence, R. I. 55 Wolcott Road, Chestnut Hill, Mass. 68 Moore Street, Chicopee, Mass. 202 Stone Avenue, Clarks Summit, Penn. 6 Long Avenue, Belmont, Mass. 102 Park Avenue, Revere, Mass. 8 Wood Place, Hartsdale, N. Y. 49 Alden Avenue, Revere, Mass. 477 Pawtucket Avenue, Pawtucket, R. I. Scotton Lane, Ipswich, Mass. 30 Bay State Road, Boston, Mass. 104 Elm Hill Avenue, Roxbury, Mass. 276 Main Street, Hornell, N. Y. Main Street, North Reading, Mass. 2556 Upton Avenue, South Minneapolis, Minn. 15 Central Park Street, New York City ' , N. Y. 62 Fisher Road, Arlington, Mass. One Hundred-two The Emersonian ROBERT SAUL SILVERMAN SARAH LIBBY SILVERMAN HELEN SIMPSON ANN MARY SKENIAN FRANC SKI RB ALL DONALD JOSEPH SMITH DONALD JOYCE SMITH WILLARD PAUL SMITH MARY ELIZABETH SOLOMON EARL ANDREW SORENSEN EVELYN LOUISE SPREEN SARA ANN SPRITZER JAMES ALBERT STAFFORD DAWN STAINFORTH ROBERT JACK STAMPLEMAN GLORIA TRUE STANLEY WALTER JOHN STELKOVIS ROBERT KARL STEVENS WILLIS GRIFFITH STEWART LOUIS STOIA CHARLOTTE VERLE STORY JOHN GEORGE STRUCKELL ELAINE LOUISE STUART FRANCIS JOSEPH SULLIVAN WILLIAM SZATHMARY WILLIAM MORRISON TATUM GEORGE BRADFORD TIFFANY LYNN PRESTON TONEY DAVID TOOMEY ANITA CAROLINE TRAVAGLIA ROY TRAYNOR ROSALIE JOAN TROMBOWSKI GEORGE JOHN TROUBETARIS ROBERT CAESAR TULL IRENE JANICE UDELSON MARY JANE VAN ANTWERP RICHARD LAWRENCE VILLARD NORMAN COLBERT WAGNER RALPH HATTON WARD MARILYN WEST WEAVER JACQUELINE DOROTHY WEBSTER JOHN JOSEPH PALMER WEIR FRANCES ALFRED WELLING MAUREEN AURELIA WENK WILLIAM CHARLES WENTE MARY ADELE WENTZELL R. JOYCE WERNER ARTHUR WETSTONE JOSEPH WHALEN RUSSELL GLENN WHALEY MALCOLM PLACE WHITE ELDON DONALD WHITE PHILIP RICHARD WHITEHEAD EDWARD SCOTT WHITMARSH ROBERT CARROL WIEGAND JOAN WILCOX DAVID WATERMAN WILEY SHIRLEY SUTHERLAND WILLIAMS WILLIAM LEROY WILLIAMS PHYLLIS WILLNER SAMUEL JAMES WILSON WILLIAM CLEGG WILSON LORRAINE WIXON RICHARD WOODIES JOHN FRANCIS WOODS WARREN EARL WRIGHT SHIRLEY BURNETT YERXA JUNE RUTH YORKS TANE WILLIARD YOUNG PATRICIA ANN YOUNG PARKER RICHARDSON ZELLERS 226 Bradford Street, Everett, Mass. 175 Oak Street, Bath, Maine 28 Fleming Street, Lowell, Mass. 159 Gloucester Street, Arlington, Mass. 18 Gibbs Street, Brookline, Mass. 56 Pelham Street, Methuen, Mass. 37 Channing Avenue, Portsmouth, N. H. 55 Stone Road, Rochester, N. Y. 117 Madison Avenue, Elmira, N. Y. 943 Earl Street, St. Paul, Minn. 241 Rockland Road, Pearl River, N. Y. ... 214 Howard Street, New Brunswick, N. J. Harlow Hill, Mexico, Maine 74 Elm Avenue, Wollaston, Mass. 3766 Grey Avenue, Montreal, Canada Summer Street, Kezar Falls, Maine 2 McKinley Street, Rowayton, Conn. 54 Mountain Avenue, Dorchester, Mass. 85 Melrose Street, Rochester, N. Y. 22 York Terrace, Brookline, Mass. 498 Elliott St., Beverly, Mass. Maple Avenue, Vineland, N. J. 11 Bertram Street, Beverly, Mass. 54 Hancock Street, Dorchester, Mass. 10 Presidents Lane, Quincy, Mass. 1221 Newkirk Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. 46 Newell Avenue, Needham, Mass. 565 Anchor Street, Beaumont, Texas 246 Newbury Street, Boston, Mass. 234 Putnam Avenue, Cambridge, Mass. 331 Western Avenue, Cambridge, Mass. 1293 Northampton Street, Holyoke, Mass. 321 Rantoul Street, Beverly, Mass. Krumkill Road, Albany, N. Y. 51 Pasadena Road, Roxbury, Mass. 125 West Marion Street, South Bend, Ind. 40 Lonsdale Street, Dorchester, Mass. 25 Irving Street, Waltham, Mass. 820 North Waller Avenue, Chicago, 111. Sugarloaf Road, Penn. 24 William Street, Andover, Mass. East Street, Litchfield, Conn. 75 Logan Way, South Boston, Mass. 16 Stratford Terrace, Springfield, Mass. Hancock, Minn. 11 Dalton Parkway, Salem, Mass. 17 Regent Circle, Brookline, Mass. 73 Grovers Avenue, Winthrop, Mass. 1311 Murray Street, Forty Fort, Penn. 306 East Ponce de Leon Avenue, Decatur, Ga. 82 West Street, Elmwood, Mass. 12 Dyer Street, Boston, Mass. 363 East Pleasant Street, Corry, Penn. 41 Westwood Road, Medford, Mass. 36 Middlesex Street, Springfield, Mass. 67 Hillcrest Road, Reading, Mass. Fisher Street, Westboro, Mass. 1917 Main Street, Glastonbury, Conn. 38-08 210 Street, Bayside, N. Y. 511 Brompton Place, Chicago, 111. 328 Milton Avenue, Bellston Spe, N. Y. East Avenue, Elmer Road, Vineland, N. J. North Road, West Harwick, Mass. 466 Beacon Street, Lowell, Mass. Waterbury Center, Vt. 83 Atwater Road, Springfield, Mass. 37 North Water Street, Nantucket Island, Mass. 290 River Road, Winthrop, Mass. West Minot, Maine 15 Craw Avenue, Rowayton, Conn. 24 Waconah Road, Worcester, Mass. One Hundred-three The Emersonian


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Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

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Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

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Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

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