Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA)

 - Class of 1950

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Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1950 volume:

Charles Wesley Emersc FOUNDER foreword The (’lass of 1950 has seen and has par- ticipated in the significant growth which Emerson College has achieved daring the last four years. . 1.9 the school increased its academic and labora- tory facilities, the students multiplied their extra- curricular activities. Student groups organized athletics, founded a debating society, and estab- lished a tunes paper that serves as an active voice of the students. The Class of 1950 produced many of the leaders of these groups and took the helm in much of the undergraduate organization. In preparing this, our college annual, we have tried to keep this recent Emerson advance in mind. We wanted our book to be, not only a permanent record of the growth of a class, but also a picture of Emerson itself. In photograph and in word we have made every effort to recapture the short segment of Emerson history of which we are a part. It is with these thoughts foremost in mind that we present the 1950 “ Emersonian Dedication The only conclusive evidence of a man s sincerity is that he gives himself for a principle. Words, money, all things else, are comparatively easy to give away: hut when a man makes a gift of his daily life and practice, it is plain that the truth, whatever it may be, has taken possession of him. . . . Lowell. For these reasons, so excellently expressed, and be- cause he has done so much for Emerson College with a cer- tain perfection and a personality embodying the finest in taste and culture, we dedicate the 1950 Emersonian to CHARLES W. DUDLEY, JR. This . . . Js Emerson Four years ago the largest class in the history of the college, to that date, made their entrance. They were the Class of 1950. Now, the four years gone, this class is graduating. During their span, they accomplished many things. And so by looking back into this period, we feel that we can best give you a glimpse of Emerson College. All phases of Emerson life have advanced. Our increased en- rollment necessitated improvements. Our radio department grew. Our faculty increased. Our administration was enlarged. In line with the increase in enrollment, our student activities also increased. The college catalog well details the administrative and academic end of the school, but we feel the real life and backbone of a school lies in the students and what they do. Therefore, we have gone back into four years to show you just what we have done. By reading and viewing this section, we feel that you will be able to say, " This ... is Emerson .” ivry. The foremost student groups in a school are the individual classes. At Emer- son, each year, the various classes try to present some kind of affair. The first event sponsored by the classes, is a co-operative affair called the Interclass Dance. The Student Government sponsors the event, but calls upon representatives of various classes to aid them. During our school years we saw this fete held in several Metro- politan Boston Hotels, including the Statler and the Bradford. The Frosh are the experimentalists of the college. The type of affair which they present, generally during the second semes- ter, varies with the mood of the incoming classes. One radical freshman group, in recent years, sponsored an affair called " The Backwards Dance,’’ in which girls were expected to pay the way for the boys. But this delightful idea, unfortunately, did not result in a tradition. The Sophomores, however, have their work cut out for them by tradition. Theirs is the annual and happy right to serve a faculty tea. Generally a November date is set aside for this. With the Juniors we reach what is regarded as the outstanding social event of the Emerson school year, the Junior Promenade. Held in one of the local hotel ballrooms, and featuring a good area orches- tra, this affair requires the most preparation. For most students, it is the Emerson social must. And finally we reach the Seniors, who lend an annual climax with their Commence- ment Ball, held each year during the final week of school. Hell Week should not be forgotten in recording the activity efforts of classes. The victims of the year before, the Sopho- mores, take over the gentle torture rites of this harrowing week for Freshmen. The punishment during September, 1949, in- cluded the wearing of baby bonnets, and the shortening of skirts for the girls, and the wearing of similar bonnets, a nd hitching up of the trousers for the boys. The " Hell” comes in the form of making speeches, reciting poems, et cetera, and on the final night of the affair, the neo- phytes are taken through the torture cham- bers which the ingenious Sophomore group has set up. Similar feats of " Hell” are duplicated annually by our fraternities and sororities during the weeks they set aside for hazing their new members. On other pages we have discussed the theatre at Emerson. This, as well as radio, is part of our training at the school. But annually a certain bit of initiative is allowed the students. In the theatre, we find it in the form of independent productions which students put on. They are generally sponsored by a sorority or a fraternity, and are, generally, on the lighter side. The school abounds in talent, and so the majority of Emerson stu- dents shows, whether they be a straight stage, or a nightclub type presentation, they are generally good. In the radio department there is a greater opportunity for individual initiative, in the variety of presentations which may be put over the air. In looking back over four years, we see radio programs such as You ' re the Critic. During the time this program was over the airwaves of the stu- dent station, WECB, such guests as Jose Ferrar, Betty Roqdman and John Carradine were interviewed. Quiz programs were originated and presented by students. One of the most successful of these which started on WECB and continued upon our F.M. outlet, WERS, is Who Am I. Our speech students do not get as ample an opportunity as other school mem- bers to show their wares. The major portion of their excellent work is done in the class- room, with their fellow classmates as audi- ence. But under Mr. Joseph Connor’s tutelage and direction, we get a chance to see students do their magnificent speech work in the form of class recitals. They are presented at convocations and are eagerly awaited. During the four year span of the Class of ’50 many groups presented affairs which have promised to become annual events. One of these is the Alpha Pi Theta Courtyard Fair which is held in the spring. Sponsored by the Fraternity, this event is run in the form of a carnival, with minor Contents games of chance present. Quite a bit of fun was had at this affair during our Emerson tenure. The various Greek organizations, in presenting their various enterprises have tried to outdo each other. Thus we have witnessed dances where, in 1947, people were charged a penny a pound for entrance. The Hallowe’en Dance, sponsored annually by Phi Alpha Tau, Emerson’s oldest fra- ternity, generally introduces something new each year in the form of ghoulish entertain- ment. The sororities seem to have main- tained their forte in the presentation of musicals, upon which Bob Guest, Parkers Zellers and Lee Benjamin, in recent years, have aided them. The competition is keen, and we who are spectators reap the benefits as we attend these various affairs. The students have become publicity- wise. In October of 1949, shortly after Shirley May France attempted to swim the Channel, one Ambrose Hock attempted to swim the Charles, but developed a " cramp” and could not complete his effort. This was one student stunt. There are many other affairs which are held annually by the various groups of the school, but space prohibits a complete listing. But what we have detailed are good examples of the whole. The dances, the parties, the teas, the entertainments . . . these, coupled with the academic and labora- tory work of a school, we feel that " This is Emerson.” Faculty and Administration Seniors Undergrads Literature Activities Organizations Sororities and Fraternities Sports Student Index DOCTOR GODFREY DEWEY Elected as Acting President of Emerson College after the resig- nation of Doctor Green, Doctor Dewey in one year’s time has done much toward the cultural and material development of the college. He is a graduate of Harvard College, 1909. He received his Master of Education in 1921 and his Doctor of Education in 1926. His theses, The Relative Frequency of English Speech Sounds and A System of Shorthand for Personal Use, are world reknowned in the educational field. For many years Dr. Dewey’s attention and energy has been di- rected toward developing the Lake Placid Club. Thus, it is with clear appreciation that we are readily assured much growth and future gain from his business and educational background DR. TRUSTEN RUSSELL The Dean of The College, Dr. Russell came to Emerson in Septem- ber of 1948. A graduate of Princeton University, he received both Master and Doctorate degrees in Romance Languages from Columbia University. He studied for one year at Cologne, Germany. He has taught at Columbia University, Brooklyn College, and Princeton, where he refused two grants to do post-doctoral research in France. He has written a book entitled Vol- taire- Dryden and Heroic Tragedy. Dean Russell’s amiable per- sonality and concern of student prob- lems have earned him the respect of our entire student body. Ai i 4 M a a | - 1 DEAN HAROLD R. KELLER Dean of Administration, Har- old Russel] Keller joined Emerson in the Fall of 1947. A graduate of the U. S. Naval Academy in 1911, he re- turned there for post graduate work in Engineering from 1916 until the out- break of the first World War. In 1924 he resigned from active Naval service and assumed important positions in the business world. He was the office manager of Stone and Webster Engi- neering Corporation for a great many years, and from 1936-39 he was Super- intending Marine Engineer of the U. S. Civil Service. From 1939 to 1947 Mr. Keller was the Material Officer of the Boston Navy Yard. Thus with this extensive training and business back- ground Emerson is indeed fortunate to have Mr. Keller as the Dean of its Administrative Staff. {11 WILLIAM HOWLAND KENNEY Professo r of Speech ELSIE RUTHERFORD RIDDELL B.S. in Ed., Professor of Physical Education for Women JOSEPH E. CONNOR B.L.I. , A.Al., Professor of Speech GERTRUDE BINLEY KAY Professor of Drama RUTH SOUTHWICK MAXFIELD B.L.I., A. At., Professor of English SAMUEL D. ROBBINS A.B., A. At., Professor of Psychology ROWLAND GRAY-SMITH A.B., Ph. D., Professor of Philosophy DOROTHY H. PARKHURST A.B., A. At., Ph. D., Professor of Modern Languages RICHARD D. PIERCE A.B., B. D., S.T.At., Ph. D., Professor of Elis to ry WILLIAM S. KNICKERBOCKER A.B., A. At., Ph. D., Professor of English MARION H. MITCHELL A.M., Professor of Speech WALTER H. SIPLE B.S., A. M., Professor of Fine Arts A. A. ROBACK A.B., A.M., Ph. D., Professor of Psychol- ogy CHARLES W. DUDLEY A.B., A.M., Professor of Radio Speech FRANCIS M. MAHARD, JR. Assistant Professor of Drama GIUSEPPE MERLINO Assistant Professor of Modern Languages BETTY HUGHES MORRIS B.L.I., Assistant Professor of Speech GROVER J. OBERLE F. A.G.O., Assistant Professor of Fine Arts HORACE REYNOLDS A.B., A.M., Associate Professor of Eng- lish JOHN W. ZORN B.L.I., Ed.M., Assistant Professor of ELLIOT NORTON A.B., Instructor in English ROSA S. ROBBINS A.B., Ed.AI., Instructor in Psychology PATRICIA V. HAVENS Instructor in Drama MARJORIE KEITH STACKHOUSE B.L.I., Ed.AI., Assistant Professor in Speech ELEANOR R. BURT A.B., Instructor in Radio Speech ALBERT M. COHN Ed.B., A.M., Assistant Professor in Drama FRANCES M. CROWLEY A.B., A. At., Assistant Professor in Speech ELIZABETH S. KILHAM A.B., Instructor in Radio Speech GUS SAUNDERS A.B., Instructor in Radio Speech DONALD B. WILLARD A.B., A. At., Instructor in English 3 M HARRY V. ANDERSON A.B., A.M., Instructor in Psychology THOMAS BARBOUR, II A.B., A.M., Instructor in English CAMILLE C. BEDARD A.B., B. D., Instructor in Modern Lan- guages WILLIAM R. BROTHERTON A.B., A.M., Instructor in History HARRY COBLE A.B., B.L.I., Instructor in Drama W. DAVID CROCKETT B.L.I., Instructor in Speech EDNA B. SMITH B.L.I., LL.B., Instructor in Radio Speech JACK STEIN Instructor in Drama JOHN W. DAVIS A.B., A.M., Instructor in Social Studies BARTLETT H. STOODLEY A.B., LL.B.,Ph. D., Instructor in Sociology ROSWELL ATWOOD A.B., Instructor in Speech JOHN EICHRODT A.B., Instructor in English SOLOMON LIPP A.B., At. A., Ph. D., Lecturer in Psychology errol McKinnon Instructor in Radio Speech FLOYD RINKER A.B., A.M., Instructor in Psychology JANE YOUNG Instructor in Physical Education for Women CHESTER F. COLLIER Assistant in Drama GLADYS TONEY Assistant in Drama RUSSELL WHALEY Technical Director in Drama BRADFORD TIFFANY Chief Engineer in Radio CLARA F. FRASER A.B., Registrar LOUISE PELLEGRINO Re co rder ELMER METCALF FISHER A.B., Administrative Assistant ROGER WILDER B.S. in B. A., Superintendent of Grounds and Buildings and Manager of College Bookstore DORIS W. PICKARD B.S., Librarian DOROTHEA R. PAULL Secretary to the President DOROTHY L. SLEEPER Alumni Secretary BERTHA W. GIBNEY Secretary DORIS FARRELL Receptionist DORIS HARTLEY Bookstore Attendant MADELINE E. WYATT A.B., Bursar CYNTHIA JENKINS Bursar’s Assistant ROBIN TAYLOR Assistant to Alumni Secretary CHERYL SJOGREN Secretary MARY E. ANDREWS Secretary to Dean Russell BERTINA FRAHER Secretary to Dean Keller MARCELLA MACKBA Admissions Secretary Robert K. Hill President William E. Munroe Vice President Helen A. McDonald Secretary Robert C. Tull Treasurer At the halfway mark of the century we seniors view ourselves in the mirrored face of Time ' s own clock, eager and determined to fulfill our ambitions. We do not expect easy achivement, but we are optimists who know the best in life awaits us if we create our opportunities and use them wisely. Before we leave our college, we pause to reflect that we sh uld cele- brate 1950, both individually and as a class, by showing the world the best the Emerson tradition can offer. There is a subtler quality than technical proficiency. Call it " magnanimity of atmosphere " or what you will. It is ours for the taking, and each of us will absorb it, mold it, until one day our associates may say, " There goes a sincere, an understanding, a kind person, who wears his learning gracefully, without patronage to anyone. " There was once a time when the thir- teen brownstone steps of 130 Beacon Street were new and wonderful. There was a time when the open door, the bright hallway, and the lazy old clock were strange and different. And at this time we were unaccustomed and untried, eager and assured. You hailed us as " Tomorrow.” We answered, " Make it so. " There was once a time when . . . " Oh, Young Lochinvar has come out of the west . . " Drop your lower jaw, boy, and give me a whoa.” Remember the fun of haz- ing? " O.K. you Maggots, give us a song and dance!” The class elections: " WIN With Wilson,” " Moe For Vice.” There were other voices. Listen. " Albeit by way of digression, Suffice it to say, this is a microphone.” " Learn to love the daisy.” " Who likes Saroyan?” " There’s a chill in the air.” Growing pains in the Radio Department. Pains in the Drama Workshop, too, with a little thing called The Golden Falcon. We started the Emerson Col- lege Choir. With Paul Mundt we created the Berkeley Beacon. And didn’t we help launch WECB? All this was only yesterday. There was once a time when we were Sophomores and felt secure as Emersonians. There were new class rooms in 126 Beacon Street. " Does the Espie know about our new Snack Bar?” There was a new History Depart- ment. " What is it with these basketball players? It’s the cheerleaders we came to see.” Then there was the time a German II class was lectured half a period in French. " This out- Herods Herod.” " Tears a passion to tatters, to very rage.” What else are they saying? " Something will be done by sundown today. ' " Muscle in wit McGoon.” And there was a time for sadness with the loss of Mr. Shaw. Even this was only yesterday. There was once a time when the only important thing was a Junior Prom. " Wow! Adele Wentzell, Prom Queen! How about that?” " Now, our first assignment is Henry I V, Part I, which is a play by Shakespeare.” There were new passageways cut between the buildings. Someone wrote a poem in the Berkeley Beacon and circulation jumped tremendously. Somebody at rehearsal kept shouting, " Give me something! I want red meat!” There was our year at the Dance Drama. Rita Dorfman, . . . she is typical of all that is Emerson; she was our queen.” Good job by Student Government getting that con- stitution together. Someone started our flour- ishing Debating Team. This was only yes- terday. Today is a time of changes. Dr. Dewey has replaced Dr. Green, who left us for the University of the South. WERS-FM is on the air. Dodsworth, Othello, Winterset, State of The Union, and Playwright’s Workshop keeping the workshop busy. " So you think you can teach, do you.” " Now, Shakespeare ' s minor plays should not be confused with his others, which are called major plays.” Time to order caps and gowns, invitations, and class rings. Time for the Senior Prom. Time to get out a Yearbook. This is it. " You have had four years to learn. Now go practice, taking from us what you can and leaving to us what we can remember.” All that remains is tomorrow. Once there was a time for us. A time for our laughter and our tears. Once there was a time when we were a part of this. Now we are gone. Tomorrow, who will stand under the lazy clock in the bright hallway and listen for us. Who will remember? ELLEN LOUISE ADES BORN: Mt. Vernon, New York DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR. English MINOR: Speech ACTIVITIES Public Productions (2); WECB Staff (3); Dean’s List (3); Dormitory House Committee (2, 3); Kappa Gamma Chi(l, 2, 3), President (3) ; Berkeley Beacon Staff (2), Editor-in-Chief (3); International Relations Club (2). SPIRITED . . . the dance of typewriter keys ... a story ... a poem . . . the nervous energy of a bunny rabbit ... a grand slam in bridge. DOROTHY GEORGIA AHLES BORN: Rome, New York DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Radio MINOR: English Also studied at Edgewood Park J unior College, Briarcliff Manor, New York ACTIVITIES WECB Staff (3);S.C.A. (4); WERS(4). PETITE . . . quiet dignity ... a ready wit that springs forth at the slightest provoca- tion . . . dependable in friendship. 22 I NICHOLAS ALEXANDER BORN: Norwich, Connecticut DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech MINOR: Speech Also studied at Connecticut College and at Boston University. ACTIVITIES WECB Staff (2); Choir (3). RAYMOND PHILIP ALEXANDER BORN: Boston, Massachusetts DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech MINOR: English ACTIVITIES Public Productions, Radio, WCOP, WBZ, WTAO, WBMS; Speech Recitals (1); WECB Production Staff (3), Announcer (2, 4), Chief Announcer (3); Dean’s List (3); Alpha Pi Theta Fraternity (1, 2, 3, 4), Corresponding Secretary (3); Berkeley Beacon Staff Radio Column (3); Newman Club (I, 2, 3, 4); Choir (1, 2, 3, 4); WERS Staff Announcer. DISTINGUISHED ... a vibrant voice that honors Shakespeare ... an easy charm and a flattering sincerity that commands respect. L 23 ELEANOR ZOE ALLEN BORN: San Antonio, Texas DEGREE: B.L.I. MAJOR: Radio MINOR: English Also studied at University of Mississippi, Ox- ford, Mississippi; Northwestern University, Evanston, Illinois;Universityof Corpus Christi, Corpus Christi, Texas. ACTIVITIES WECB (3); WERS (4), Dean ' s List (3); S.C.A. (4); N.S.A. (4). SOUTHERN LADYHOOD ... a remem- brance of hoopskirts and magnolia blos- soms combined with an anachronistic northern energy . . . the power of accom- plishment. NANETTE M. ANDRE BORN: Northampton, Massachusetts DEGREE: B.L.I. MAJOR: Radio MINOR: English ACTIVITIES WECB Staff, Head of Women’s Programs (3); Activities Committee (4) ; Zeta Phi Eta Sorority, Secretary (3), Marshal (4); Pan Hellenic Asso- ciation (3); S.C.A. (4); WERS News and Special Events Staff (4). GENEROUS ... a breath of Old New Eng- land ... an autumn day with golden leaves . . . refreshingly natural. 124 DONALD ARNOLD BORN: Highland Mills, New York DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech and Radio MINOR: English Also attended Bloomfield College ACTIVITIES WECB Staff (3); WERS Staff (4); Dean ' s List (1, 2, 3); Phi Alpha Tau (3, 4). ROBERT THOMAS AXELBY BORN: Thomaston, Connecticut DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: English MINOR: Speech and Drama ACTIVITIES WECB Staff (2); Dean’s List (1, 2, 3, 4); Phi Alpha Tau Fraternity (1, 2, 3, 4); Berkeley Beacon Staft(l), Assistant Editor (2) ; ' 50 Emer- sonian, Managing Editor and Literary Editor. CULTURED ... a brilliant mind giving freely of its knowledge ... a refinement that holds hands with dignity . . . the beauty of created words. i 25 GLORIA SCOTT BACKE BORN: Brooklyn, New York DEGREE: B.L.I. MAJOR: Speech and Drama MINOR: English Also studied at Carnegie Institute of Tech- nology, Pittsburgh, Pa. ACTIVITIES Public Productions (2, 3, 4); Activities Com- mittee (4) ; Dormitory House Committee (2, 3) ; Sigma Delta Chi , President (4); Pan Hellenic Association (4); Dean’s List (4). AESTHETIC . . . sensitive in her love for pure artistry . . . the gentleness of a Des- demona . . . the fairness of a Juliet . . . the capriciousness of a Mistress Page. GEORGE ROBERT BEHRENS BORN: Brooklyn, New York DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech Therapy MINOR: Drama ACTIVITIES Senior Speech Recital; Activities Committee (1); Berkeley Beacon Literary Editor (3); Phi Alpha Tau (3, 4), Corresponding Secretary (4); Newman Club (1, 2, 3, 4). CONSERVATIVE . . . reserved in attitude ... a hand outstretched offering compan- ionship . . . genuinely interested in other people. ■i 26 MARY JEAN BIRMINGHAM BORN: Beverly, Massachusetts DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech Therapy MINOR: Speech and English ACTIVITIES Public Productions (1, 2, 3, 4); Activities Com- mittee Secretary (3, 4); Student Government Secretary (3, 4); Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities (3, 4); Kappa Gamma Chi Sorority (1, 2, 3, 4), Treasurer (3), Corre- sponding Secretary (4); Sophomore Tea Com- mittee Chairman; Interclass Dance Commit- tee (3, 4); ’50 Emersonian Staff Historian; Newman Club (l, 2, 3, 4), Secretary (3); Glee Club, Secretary (l); Choir (3, 4); Allocation Committee Secretary (3, 4); N.S.A. (3); Debate Society (4). EFFICIENT . . . firm of conviction . . . sober face, betrayed by twinkling eyes . . . fiery hair . . . spirited manner. DAVID M. BROOKS, JR. BORN: Pawtucket, Rhode Island DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR. Speech and Drama MINOR: English Also studied at the Rhode Island College of Education ACTIVITIES Public Productions (2, 3, 4); Dean’s List (2, 3, 4). SHAKESPEAREAN . . . the interpretation of Garritt . . . the dict ion of Evans . . . the complexity of Hamlet ... as vibrant as an opening night. i 27 } ROBERT A. BROOKS BORN: Lockport, New York DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech and Radio ' MINOR: English Also studied at Centre College, Danville, Kentucky, and at Sampson College, Geneva, New York. ACTIVITIES Alpha Pi Theta (2, 3, 4); Berkeley Beacon Staff (4); International Relations Club (4); Choir (3); WERS Staff; Student Christian Associa- tion. LIKEABLE . . . ask for a favor and he will comply . . . unassuming yet confident . . . quiet yet ambitious. GEORGE ELTON BURGESS, JR. BORN: New Bedford, Massachusetts DEGREE: B.L.I. MAJOR: Speech and Drama ' MINOR: English Also attended University of Massachusetts, Amherst, Massachusetts. ACTIVITIES Public Productions (3, 4) ; Activities Committee (4); Dean’s List (4); Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity; Student Christian Association Presi- dent (4); Emerson News Service (4). REFINEMENT . . . the quality of making one feel important ... a king bowing . . . the richness of a full mind. •128 HENRY JOSEPH CAMPBELL, JR. BORN: Everett, Massachusetts DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech and Radio MINOR: Social Studies AI so studied at University of Massachusetts. ACTIVITIES WECB (3, 4); WERS (4); Rho Delta Omega (3, 4); Berkeley Beacon Staff (3, 4); ’50 Emerson- ian Literary and Radio Staff; International Relations Club (4). LACONIC ... a bridge hand with four aces . . . happy unconventionality . . . the humor of an Arno cartoon . . . the ease of a long stride. MARTHA MacDOWELL CARPENTER (MRS.) BORN: Newton, Massachusetts DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech MINOR: English Also studied at Katharine Gibbs School, Bos- ton, Mass. ACTIVITIES Dean’s List (1, 2, 3, 4); Kappa Gamma Chi: Sophomore Tea Committee (2) ; J unior Prom Committee (3). GRACIOUS ... an heirloom cameo . . . gentle breeding ... an open heart ready and willing to give and receive . . . cul- tured. {29 } POLA HESTA CHASMAN BORN: New York City DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech Therapy MINOR: Drama ACTIVITIES Public Productions (1, 2, 3); WECB Staff (1, 2); Dormitory House Committee (2); Sophomore Tea Committee (2); Dance Drama (2, 3); Berkeley Beacon Staff (1, 2); Hillel So- ciety (l, 2, 3), President (2, 3); International Relations Club ( l) . COSMOPOLITAN. . .alive as Times Square ... a cocktail glass and a cigarette ... a pair of dangling earrings ... an exclama- tion point. ELVIRA CASTANO BORN: Cincinnati, Ohio DEGREE: B.L.I. MAJOR: Drama MINOR: English ACTIVITIES Public Productions (1, 2, 3, 4); Speech Recitals (4); Activities Committee (2) ; Yankee Network Scholarship (3); Berkeley Beacon (2); Newman Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Glee Club (2); Choir (2); Cheerleader (3). THEATRICAL . . . the breathlessness of a first night ... a curtain call and a bouquet of roses . . . the aura of Broadway. •130 CHESTER FREDERICK COLLIER BORN: Roslindale, Massachusetts DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech and Drama MINOR: English ACTIVITIES Public Productions (1, 2, 3, 4); Speech Recitals (2, 3, 4); Grover C. Shaw Memorial Recital (3, 4); Southwick Recital Scholarship (4); Dean’s List (1, 2, 3, 4); Phi Alpha Tau (2, 3, 4); Inter- class Dance Committee (1, 2); Junior Prom Committee (3); Berkeley Beacon Staff (2); New- man Club (l, 2, 3, 4), President (3); Glee Club (1); Drama Department Assistant (4); ’50 Emersonian , Drama Department. VIGOROUS . . . the quest for knowledge . . . the sincerity of " Our Town " ... a couplet from Cyrano ... as certain as to- morrow. JAMES N. COLLINS BORN: Springfield, Massachusetts DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech and Radio MINOR: History ACTIVITIES Vice-President Freshman Class; WECB Staff (2, 3) ; WERS Staff (4) ; Rho Delta Omega (3, 4) ; Berkeley Beacon Staff (3, 4); Newman Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Glee Club (4); Choir (4); Basket- ball (3); Inter-Faith Council (4). FIERY . . . reddest head in town ... an Irish short story . . . eyes revealing a twin- kle seeping through a dogged determinism. 131 BEATRICE COULOURIS BORN: Arlington, Massachusetts DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech Therapy ' MINOR: Speech ACTIVITIES Public Productions (1, 2, 3); 7.eta Phi Eta (1, 2, 3) ; Berkeley Beacon Staff (2, 3). CORDIAL ... a garden path bestrewn with flowers . . . the lilt of long remembered laughter ... a lightly perfumed breeze. MARY ANN COURTNEY BORN: Chicago, Illinois DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech and Drama MINOR: English Also studied at Nazareth College. Kalamazoo, Michigan. ACTIVITIES Public Productions (2, 3); WECB Staff; WERS Staff; Kappa Gamma Chi: ’50 Emersonian Adver- tising Staff (4); Newman Club; Cheerleader (3). BUBBLING ... a bright candy cane hang- ing on a Christmas tree ... a constant party . . . an evening dress and silver dancing slippers. 132 PHYLLIS MARIE CROWLEY BORN: Norwood, Massachusetts DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: English MINOR: Speech ACTIVITIES WECB Staff; Newman Club Zeta Phi Eta (I, 2, 3), Treasurer (2, 3). TRANQUILLITY . . . " Her ways are ways of pleasantness and all her paths are peace” ... a lingering smile and a sense of purpose. ROSHIAN DHUNJIBHOY BORN: Calcutta, India DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech and Drama ' MINOR: English Also studied at St. Joseph’s Convent College, Karachi, Pakistan. ACTIVITIES Public Productions (3, 4); H. S. Ross Scholar- ship (4); Dean’s List (3, 4). DRAMATIC . . . " art for art’s sake” . . . the strength of Antigone ... a touch of the " Old Vic” ... a page from the Ency- clopedia. L 33 RITA HARRIET DORFMAN BORN: Paterson, New J ersey DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: English MINOR: Speech ACTIVITIES Public Production (I, 2); WECB Staff (3); WERS Staff (4); Posture Award (2); Dean’s List (1, 2, 3); Dormitory House Committee (3, 4); Sigma Delta Chi (2, 3, 4); Pan Hellenic Association Representative (2); Sophomore Tea Committee (2); Junior Prom Committee (3); Junior Prom Queen’s Attendant (3); May Queen (3); Berkeley Beacon Staff (l, 2, 3, 4); Emersonian Co-ordinating Staff (4); Hillel So- ciety (1, 2, 3); International Relations Club (2, 3); Cheerleader (2); N.S.A. (3, 4); Senior Dance Committee (4). PIQUANT ... an outward and visable sign of an inward and spiritual grace . . . the rarity of sincere sympathy . . . the ever slipping pun. RUTH LEE EISENBERG BORN: Philadelphia, Pennsylvania DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech MINOR: English ACTIVITIES Hillel Society (I, 2); WERS Staff (4). INTROSPECTIVE . . . the ever present search for goodness ... a bright heart . . . a willing smile ... an accommodating nature. 34 DUANE OLIVER FITTS BORN: Claremont, New Hampshire DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech and Radio MINOR: History Also studied at Boston University School of Music. ACTIVITIES WECB Staff .Announcer (1, 2, 3); Phi Alpha Tan Fraternity (1, 2, 3, 4); Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Choir (1,2, 3, 4); President of Choir and Glee Club (4); Kappa Gamma Chi Musicals (1, 3); WERS Staff Announcer (4); Senior Reception Committee (4). ASSURED ... an understanding of today and tomorrow . . . the gift of music and a contagious charm ... a gentle heart. GWENDOLYN ANNE GATES BORN: Philadelphia, Pennsylvania DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: English MINOR: Radio ACTIVITIES Public Productions (l); Dormitory House Committee (l), Vice President and Social Chairman; Berkeley Beacon Staff (2, 3, 4); Party Committee (2); ’50 Emersonian, Photog- raphy Staff. GENTILITY . . . Louisa May Alcott’s Meg . . . an Alice in today’s Wonderland . . . the sweet simplicity of real dignity. Os RUTH MARY GEDDES BORN: Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: English MINOR: Radio Also Studied at Mt. Vernon Junior College, Washington, D. C. ACTIVITIES Public Productions (4) ; WECB Staff (3) ; WERS Staff (4) ; Dormitory House Committee (3), Sec- retary; Phi Mu Gamma (3, 4), Historian (4); Dance Drama (4); Emersonian Staff ' 50, Photog- raphy Staff (4); Choir (4); S.C.A. Treasurer (4). NATURALNESS ... a quick response colored with laughter ... an enthusiasm for living . . . spontaneous emotion . . . the richness of giving. FRANK WILLIAM GERMAN, JR. BORN: Haverhill, Massachusetts DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech and Radio ' MINOR: English ACTIVITIES Freshman Class Treasurer (1); WECB Staff (1, 2, 3); WERS Staff (4); Activities Commit- tee (2, 3, 4); Phi Alpha Tan (2, 3, 4), President (2); Interclass Dance Committee (2, 3, 4); Newman Club (1, 2, 3, 4). REALISTIC ... a goal in sight and an even step ... a seriousness of purpose tempered by the ability to smile. J36 ELLEN RUTH GOLDBERG BORN: Bayonne, New Jersey DEGREE: A.B. " MAJOR: Speech and Drama MINOR: English ACTIVITIES Public Productions (1, 2, 4); Dean ' s List (2, 4); Dormitory House Committee (2, 3, 4); Sigma Delta Chi ( 1 , 2, 3, 4); Sophomore Tea Commit- tee (2); Berkeley Beacon Staff (1, 2, 3, 4); ' 50 Emersonian Literary Staff (4); International Re- lations Club (l); Hell Week Committee (2); Co-Chairman of Dormitory Ping Pong Com- mittee (4); Greek Letter Dance Committee (3). VIVACIOUS ... a dancing sunbeam . . . the incarnation of mischievous Puck . . . captivating and delightful . . . the reason why gentlemen prefer blondes. LISA GOLDSTEIN BORN: Berlin, Germany DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech and Drama, English MINOR: History A1 so studied at Boston University. ACTIVITIES Public Productions (1, 2, 3, 4); Speech Recital (2); Dean’s List (2, 3, 4); Dormitory House Committee (2, 3, 4); President, Sigma Delta Chi (3, 4); Pan Hellenic Association (3, 4); Sopho- more Tea Committee (2); Berkeley Beacon Staff (1, 2, 3, 4); ' 50 Emersonian Literary Staff (4); International Relations Club (4); Glee Club (1, 2); Choir (2); Greek Letter Dance Commit- tee (3); Public Relations Department (2); Sophomore Dance Committee (2) ; Student Government Resolutions Committee (3) ;Hell Week Committee (2). STIMULATING . . . captivating nonchal- ance covering a brilliant mind ... a phone call from Freddy . . . two seats on the aisle . . . the core of a friendly group ... a short story acceptance slip. J37 LILIANE ANITA GONFRADE BORN: Framingham, Massachusetts DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech Therapy MINOR: English and Speech ACTIVITIES Freshman Representative (2); Secretary J unior Class (3); Social Chairman Senior Class (4); Public Productions (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Student Govern- ment (2); Kappa Gamma Chi (2, 3, 4); Sopho- more Tea Committee; Interclass Dance Com- mittee; Junior Prom Committee; Dance Drama (l); Newman Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Glee Club (1, 2); Kappa Gamma Chi Productions (3, 4); Radio Play Dramatization (3). AMIABLE ... a pink camellia . . . the gayety of a popular tune ... a crowd in the smoker . . . an echo in the hall. . JANE E. GRAY BORN: New York City DEGREE: B.L.I. MAJ OR :Radio-Speech MINOR: English Also studied at Mt. Ida College (J unior), New- ton Center, Massachusetts. ACTIVITIES Hillel Club (3, 4). DIMINUTIVE ... a stream of chatter and a giggle of delight ... a pair of very high heels ... " I love Dutchie Shultz.” { 38 }■ BARBARA JEAN HAMMOND BORN: Boston, Massachusetts DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech Therapy MINOR: Speech and Drama ACTIVITIES Public Productions (1, 2, 3, 4); Kappa Gamma Chi (2, 3, 4); Decoration Chairman Sophomore Tea Committee; Berkeley Beacon Staff (1, 2, 3, 4); Advertising Manager (2); Buwiness Man- ager (3), Associate Editor (4); Choir (4); Na- tional Student Association (4); Decoration Chairman Pan-Hellenic Dance (4). DELICATE . . . " Fair’s not fair but that which pleaseth.’’ . . . untouched by arti- ficiality . . . relishing the finer things. EDWARD PAUL HASSETT BORN: Chicopee Falls, Massachusetts DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech and Radio MINOR: English ACTIVITIES Class Treasurer (l); Public Productions (3, 4); WECB Staff (1, 2, 3); WERS (4); Rho Delta Omega Fraternity Treasurer (3, 4); Dance Committee Senior (4); Newman Club (l, 2, 3, 4), Social Chairman (4); Basketball (1, 2, 3); Athletic Association (3). AMICABLE . . . music hath charms . . . hail fellow well met ... a voice to speak with . . . a voice to sing with . . . thought behind both. 09 } JOANNE SCHOFIELD HAZZARD BORN: Portsmouth, New Hampshire DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech Therapy MINOR: English Also studied at University of New Hampshire, Durham, New Hampshire. ACTIVITIES Public Productions (2); Sophomore Speech Recital; Activities Committee (4); Dean’s List (3, 4); Dormitory House Committee (3) ; Maid of Honor to Junior Prom Queen (3); Dance Drama (3); Newman Club (4); Cheerleader (2). IDEALISTIC ... a zest for life . . . goodness and beauty walking together ... a stanza of poetry ... a remembered song. HOWARD ATLEE HEINLEN BORN: Bucyrus, Ohio DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech and Drama ' MINOR: English Also studied at Ohio State University, Colum- bus, Ohio. ACTIVITIES Public Production (1, 2, 3, 4); WECB Staff (2); Dean ' s List (2); Alpha Pi Theta (2, 3, 4); Berkeley Beacon Staff (2, 3, 4); Press Club Vice- President (2, 3); Basketball (1, 2); Cheerleader (2, 3); S.C.A. (4); Greek Letter Dance Commit- tee (3); Inter-Faith Council (4); Marshal for Class of ’49, ’50; ’50 Emersonian Drama De- partment. ALTRL ISTIC ... as American as a Skeesix comic strip ... a warm and benevolent nature that finds its roots in giving ... a know ledge of the true meaning of living. 40 MOIRA CAHILL HIGGINS BORN: Lowell, Massachusetts DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: English MINOR: Speech and Drama ACTIVITIES Public Productions (1, 2, 4); Posture Award (2); Sophomore Tea Committee; Dance Drama (3, 4); ’50 Emersonian Staff, Head of Advertis- ing; Newman Club (1, 2, 3), Delegate, Vice- President (4); Glee Club (1). PLACID . . . unruffled as a mountain lake . . . as refreshing as the smell of pine on a warm summer night . . . persistent in attain- ment of desired goals. ROBERT KENNETH HILL BORN: South Portland, Maine DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech and Radio MINOR: History ACTIVITIES President of Senior Class (4); WECB Staff (1, 2, 3); F.M. Station (4); Activities Committee (4); Student Government: Vice-President (3), Member (4); Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities (4) ; Alpha Pi Theta (1, 2, 3, 4), Vice-President (2), President (3); Glee Club (3); Choir (3); Chairman N.S.A. (3); Basket- ball (2); ’50 Emersonian, Co-ordinating Staff. AMBITIOUS . . . diligent in his pursuit of knowledge ... an easy smile illuminating a handsome face . . . endowed with the qual- ities of leadership. 4 41 SYLVIA LOIS HOFFMAN BORN: Everett, Massachusetts DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech and Drama ' MINOR: English Also studied at Syracuse University. ACTIVITIES Public Productions (1, 2, 3); Dormitory House Committee (3, 4); House President (4); Hillel Society (l, 2); Chairman of Heart Fund Drive ( 3 ). ENTHUSIASTIC . . . the bouncing melody of a polka . . . the mortal creation of Ariel . . . a new hair style created by a deft scis- sors. PAUL ALLEN HUGHES BORN: Somerville, Massachusetts DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech and Drama ' MINOR: English Also studied at Miami University, Oxford. Ohio. ACTIVITIES Public Productions (2, 3); Phi Alpha Tan Fra- ternity (2, 3), President (2); Newman Club (2, 3, 4) ; Glee Club (2) ; Choir (3, 4). EFFECTIVE . . . smiling capability . . . carrying the Word to the world . . . wheel in the school’s machinery . . . flying start. {42 LAURIE KINCAID IRVING BORN: Mars Hill, Maine DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech and Drama MINOR: English ACTIVITIES Public Productions (l, 2, 3, 4). ENTERTAINING ... a blase flip of the hand . . . dramatic overtones ... a sophis- ticated musical comedy ... a white jacket and a cigarette. MARY ISHKANI AN BORN: Lynn, Massachusetts DEGREE: B.L.I. MAJOR: Speech and Drama MINOR: English ACTIVITIES Public Productions 1 , 2, 3, 4 ; Junior Speech Recital; Charles Wesley Emerson Scholarship (2); George Pershing Scholarship (3); Posture Award (3); Dean’s List (2); Phi Mu Gamma (3, 4). GENUINE . . . absorbing from life all its opportunities . . . fulfilling them, making them successes ... a greeting word that comes from the heart. {43 CHARLOTTE ELAYNE KAHN BORN, Malden, Massachusetts DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech and Drama ' MINOR: English Also studied at Framingham Teachers College, Framingham, Massachusetts. ACTIVITIES Public Productions (3, 4); Hill el Society; Pub- lic Relations (3). TAILORED . . . the know-how that makes her compliment clothes rather than just wear them . . . preoccupied with her own thoughts, yet always able to listen. ARTHUR RUSSELL KERSHAW BORN: Whitinsville, Massachusetts DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech MINOR: English ACTIVITIES WECB Staff (1, 2, 3); Alpha Phi Theta (1, 2, 3, 4); Advertising Committee for Junior Prom; Berkeley Beacon Staff (l, 2, 3, 4); Basketball (2); WERS (4). WHIMSICAL ... a well-tailored tweed suit ... a wry humor ... a grin filled with innuendoes . . . the fulfillment of a tall girl’s dream. ■{44} CHARLES JOSEPH KLIM BORN: Stoughton, Massachusetts DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech and English MINOR: Psychology ACTIVITIES Public Productions (l); Interclass Dance Com- mittee (3); Berkeley Beacon Staff (2); Newman Club (1,2, 3, 4). DEEP . . . reserve that’s a reservoir of ideas . . . a pen preserving a mood . . . the genie from Aladdin’s lamp . . . impish satire. JOAN CLAIRE LEHNER BORN: Newark, New Jersey DEGREE: A.B ' MAJOR: Speech Therapy MINOR: English A1 so studied at Keuka College for Women, Keuka Park, New York ACTIVITIES Public Productions (3); Hillel Society (3, 4). CANDID ... a question answered honestly . . . a picture from Mademoiselle . . . the freshness of morning dew. 05 } DORIS ALMA LETOURNEAU BORN: Lawrence, Massachusetts DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech MINOR: English Also attended Regis College, Weston, Massa- chusetts. ACTIVITIES Public Productions (4); Senior Recital; New- man Club (4). LOVELY . . . the rare combination of beauty, intelligence and ambition . . . charm- ing . . . vivid . . refined. BETTY M. LONG BORN: Passaic, New Jersey DEGREE: A.B. ' MAJOR: English MINOR: Speech and Drama ACTIVITIES Public Productions (1, 2, 3, 4); Posture Award (2); Speech Recital (3); Dean ' s List (2, 3); Dormitory House Committee (1). STATELY . . . gentle solemnity ... a modern ballet . . . intelligence personified . . . the complexity of a madrigal. 46 MONA MARY LYGHT BORN: Madison, Wisconsin DEGREE: B.L.I. MAJOR: Speech MINOR: English ACTIVITIES Public Productions, Wellesley Summer Thea- tre; Speech Recitals (1); Dormitory House Committee (3); Zeta Phi Eta Sorority, Secretary (2, 4); Pan Hellenic Association, Representa- tive of Zeta (4); Dance Drama (3). PATRICIAN ... a seventeenth century por- trait ... an air of refinement and grace . . . a black dress with frothy lace collar and cuffs. EDWARD ROBERT MACK BORN: Hollywood, California DEGREE: B.L.I. MAJOR: Radio (Speech) MINOR: English Also studied at Bard College, Allandale-on-the- Hudson, New York. ACTIVITIES WECB Staff Announcer (1, 2, 3); Phi Alpha Tai (3, 4), Vice-President (4) ; Glee Club (2) ; Choir (2); Baseball (3); WERS Staff (4). IMMACULATE . . . curly hair always in place ... a fashion plate . . . rolling through college like a snowball. { 47 ROBERT GORDON MacKAY BORN: East Boston, Massachusetts DEGREE: B.L.I. MAJOR: Speech MINOR: Radio Also studied at Northeastern University, Bos- ton, Massachusetts. ACTIVITIES Class Offices, Social Chairman (l), Treasurer (2); Public Productions (l); Speech Recitals (1); WECB Staff, Staff Announcer (1), Assist- ant Program Director (2), Program Director (3), Production Manager and Chief Announcer (3) ; WERS Staff, Chief Announcer (4). ADMIRABLE . . . " Propriety of manners and consideration for others are the two main characteristics of a gentleman” . . . discretion, experience, judgment, wisdom. GEORGE WASHINGTON MARKHAM BORN: Portsmouth, New Hampshire DEGREE: A. B. MAJOR: Speech and Drama MINOR: English ACTIVITIES Vice-President of Sophomore Class (2); Public Productions (1, 2, 4); Summer Theatre (1, 3); Speech Recital (2); Dean’s List (4); Junior Prom Committee (3); Berkeley Beacon Staff (1, 2); Student Christian Association (4); Kappa Gamma Chi Musical (1, 3); Zeta Phi Eta Play (2); Music for Kappa Gamma Chi Musical (4); Chairman of Senior Prom Committee (4). POPULAR ... a good luck handshake backstage ... a companionship highly valued ... he enters a crowd of strangers and makes them friends. { 48 } ARTHUR WALTER MARSH BORN: Lynn, Massachusetts DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech and Drama ' MINOR: English Also studied at Kents Hill Junior College, Kents Hill, Maine. AFFABLE ... a whispered joke in the cor- ridor . . . the last seat in the back row . . . a copy of Variety tucked in between text- books. PERRY EDWARD MASSEY, JR. BORN: Troy, New York DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech and Drama MINOR: English and Psychology Also studied at Boston University. ACTIVITIES Public Productions (4); WECB Staff (1, 2, 3); Berkeley Beacon Staff (1, 2, 3); Student Christian Association (4); " You’re The Critic” (2, 3); Phi Mu Gamma Show (2) ; Zeta Phi Eta Play (3) . CONGENIAL . . . earnest in his desire to succeed . . . friendly in his relations with people . . . modest in speaking of his ac- complishments . . . genuine in his enjoy- ment of life. J49 STEWART WILLIAM MAYNE BORN: Chelsea, Ma ssachusetts DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech and Drama MINOR: English Also studied at Boston University. ACTIVITIES Dean ' s List (1, 2, 3, 4); ’50 Emersonian Staff, Editor-m-Chief. GIFTED ... a raised hand in class and an inquiring frown . . . " God has placed no limit to intellect " . . . the ability to speak strongly hut gently . . . sincere in his as- sociations. ANNE MOORE DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Radio Also studied at Smith College, Boston Uni- versity, Connecticut College for Women. ACTIVITIES WECB Staff (3); WERS Staff (4). GENTEEL ... a pair of jeans and a sailboat . . . a lace dress and high heels ... a pre- dominating elegance that compliments all fashions. •{ 50 } FRANCIS MICHAEL McNAMARA BORN: Uxbridge, Massachusetts DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech MINOR: Radio ACTIVITIES WECB Staff (2, 3); WERS Staff (4); Alpha Pi Theta (3, 4); Newman Club (1, 2, 3, 4). EARNEST . . . A. E. Houseman read like Bill Stern ... a newspaper turned to the sport section ... a knight of the Round Table in modern dress. HELEN ANNE McDONALD BORN: Boston, Massachusetts DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech Therapy MINOR: English-Speech ACTIVITIES Secretary of Senior Class (4); Activities Com- mittee (4); Proctor Scholarship (3); Phi Mu Gamma Scholarship (3) ; Phi Mu Gamma Sorori- ty (1, 2, 3, 4), President (3); Pan Hellenic President (3); Dance Drama (3); Emersonian Staff ’50 (4), Photography Editor; Newman Club (1, 2, 3, 4). DEMURE ... a beautiful inner light il- luminating a serene face . . . the tranquility of a summer night . . . loveliness in its rarest form. •{51 PAUL SHIGERU MORIMOTO BORN: Hilo, Hawaii DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: English MINOR: Speech Also studied at University of Hawaii, Hono- lulu, Hawaii; Wheaton College, Wheaton, Illinois; Evangelical Theological College, Dal- las, Texas. MARY FRANCES MUIR BORN: St. Louis, Missouri DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech Therapy MINOR: Psychology Also studied at Westbrook Junior College. ACTIVITIES Zeta Phi Eta , Vice-President (4); Pan Hellenic Association (4); Newman Club (1, 2, 3, 4). CONVIVIAL ... a cover of Vogue maga- zine . . . pert hats and freshly applied nail- polish . . . the ringing of a telephone . . . flowers from an admirer. { 52 } PAUL FREDERICK MUNDT BORN: Wheaton, Illinois DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech and Radio MINOR: Political Science ACTIVITIES Student Government (3), President (4); Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities (3, 4); Junior Class President (3); Berkeley Beacon Editor-in-Chief (l, 2); Phi Alpha Tan (2, 3, 4), Treasurer (2, 3); WECB Assistant Program Director (3); WERS-FM Chief of News and Special Events (4); Activities Committee (3, 4); Interclass Dance Committee (3, 4) ;J unior Prom Committee (3); International Relations Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Choir (3); S.C.A. (4); N.S.A. (3); ’50 Emersonian Staff Artist. SERIOUS . . . " Reason and judgment are the qualities of a leader " . . . doing more than his share and doing it well . . . more than half way up the ladder of success. I WILLIAM EVERETT MUNROE BORN: Woonsocket, Rhode Island DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR. Speech MINOR: Radio Also studied at Brown University and Maine University. ACTIVITIES Junior Class Treasurer; Senior Class Vice- President; WERS (4) ; Dean ' s List (3, 4) ; Alpha Pi Theta (1, 2, 3, 4), Treasurer (3), President (4); Junior Prom Committee; Berkely Beacon Staff (2, 3) ; Newman Club (2, 3, 4). INQUIRING . . . one of the few people who can be objective ... a real love and knowledge of his profession . . . the con- stancy of night following day. 453 PATRICIA HELEN NOERDLINGER BORN: New York City DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech Therapy ' MINOR: English ACTIVITIES Public Productions (1, 2); Sigma Delta Chi Sorority (3, 4), Treasurer (4). GREGARIOUS ... a crowded room, a bit of poety ... an integral part of a friend- ship . . . never too busy, never too bored to smile and be sociable . . . making life’s gains her own. JAMES THOMAS NOLAN BORN: Lawrence, Massachusetts DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech and Drama ' MINOR: English Also studied at Boston College. ACTIVITIES Public Productions (2, 3, 4); Junior Speech Recital (3); Dean’s List (1, 2, 3); Berkeley Beacon Staff (4); Newman Club (3). ARTISTIC . . . Sophocles, Shakespeare Congreve, O’Neill . . . interpreted with love and understanding ... a rare book without a film of dust . . . perpetual motion. {54 MONTAGUE GEORGE OZAN BORN: Hingham, Massachusetts DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech and Drama RESERVED . . . " Life is not so short but that there is always time enough for courtesy " . . . immaculately groomed . . . quiet and unassuming. i VIRGINIA ELLEN PARKER BORN: Lowell, Massachusetts DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech and Drama MINOR: Languages Also graduate of Curtis Institute of Music, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. ACTIVITIES Public Productions (1, 2, 3); Scholarship (4); Dean’s List (1, 2, 3, 4); Dance Drama (3); ’50 Emersonian Staff, Executive Editor and Business Manager; Protestant Religious Un- ion (4); International Relations Club (2, 4). INFINITE ... a flame . . . beauty and genius in ascendant brilliancy canceling out the numb stars by music played with passionate artistry ... a white camelia and an evening gown . . . the gown once torn when she stopped to bandage a wounded animal. 4 55 MARGARET MARY PAULSEN DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech MINOR: English Also studied at Greenbrier J unior College. ACTIVITIES Junior Speech Recital; Posture Award (3); Dean’s List (3) ; Zeta Phi Eta (3, 4) ; Correspond- ing Secretary (4); Newman Club (2, 3, 4). ETHEREAL ... a swan with wings poised for flight ... a tribute to God with pen and ink ... a laugh permeating the air like a tinkling bell, setting others in motion. KATHERINE BLAISE PETRUCCI BORN: Boston, Massachusetts DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech Therapy MINOR: Psychology ACTIVITIES Public Productions (3, 4); Phi M u Musical (2, 4); Activities Committee (3); Scholarship, Charles Winslow Kidder (4); Phi Aiu Gamma Sorority (2, 3, 4), Treasurer (3); Junior Prom Committee (3) ; Newman Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Glee Club (4); Choir (2, 4). SERENE . . . " What sweet delight a quiet life affords " ... a voice like ringing crystal glass ... a radiant face. 56 ALLEN RAYMOND PIKE BORN: Woodland (Aroostook), Maine DEGREE: B.L.I. MAJOR: Drama and Speech MINOR: English and Speech Therapy Also studied at Aroostook State Normal School, Presque Isle, Maine ACTIVITIES Junior Speech Recital; Senior Speech Recital; Activities Committee (4); Phi Alpha Tau Fra- ternity (2, 3, 4), President (4) Berkeley Beacon (4); Choir (3); General Chairman Greek Letter Dance (4). SUBTLE . . . slips into a crowd like a lamb and leaves it with the force of a lion . . . humor like a needle . . . personality that travels like a well-aimed arrow. JOHN RAYMOND PIKE, JR. BORN: Albany, New York DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: English MINOR: Speech and Drama Also studied at Boston University. ACTIVITIES Dean’s List (2, 3, 4); Alpha Pi Theta Fra- ternity. IMAGINATIVE . . . the varying subtlety of colors and shades . . . tuned to change- able tempoes . . . idealistic. -{57 MILDRED ELAINE POTTER BORN: San Francisco, California DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech and Drama MINOR: English Also studied at Stanford University, Palo Alto, California. ACTIVITIES Public Productions (2, 4); College Scholarship (4) ; Dean’s List ( 1) ; Zeta Phi Eta (3, 4) ; Sopho- more Tea Committee (2); Dance Drama (1); Student Christian Association (4). PRECIOUS ... a table for two . . . lifted eyebrow and subtle contemplation . . . pre- pared for anything . . . preparing anything. JOAN M. POWERS BORN: Boston, Massachusetts DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR. Speech Therapy MINOR: Speech and English UNAFFECTED . . . " They that know no evil suspect none” ... a heart worthy of great queens ... a rainbow in the morning. J58 CLARENCE HOWARD PRICE BORN: Oxford, Ohio DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech and Drama ' MINOR: English ACTIVITIES Public Productions (3) ; Dean’s List (1, 2, 3, 4) ; ’50 Emersonian , Literary Staff. SCHOLARLY knowledge is itself a power” . . . realistic, yet a dreamer, too . . . combining academic pursuits with the eloquence of the drama . . . efficiency plus. DORIS MARY REYNOLDS BORN: Boston, Massachusetts DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: English MINOR: Speech and Drama Also studied at LIniversity of Richmond, Rich- mond, Virginia. ACTIVITIES Newman Club (2, 3, 4) ; Senior Dance Commit- tee (4); ’50 Emersonian Staff, Advertising Staff. UNPRETENTIOUS . . . " Gentle of speech, beneficent of mind” . . . soft blondness . . . eyes wide w r ith wonder ... a field of sun- flowers. FRANCES RICH BORN: Boston, Massachusetts DEGREE: B.L.I. MAJOR: Speech and Drama MINOR: English ACTIVITIES Public Productions (1, 2); Dance Drama (2, 3); International Relations Club (1); Choir (2, 3, 4); Student Christian Associa tion (4). ATHLETIC . . . the ability to organize . . . frost on a window pane . . . ambitious, energetic and likeable . . . certain of destination. DONALD EDWARD ROBERTS BORN: Springfield, Massachusetts DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech and Radio ' MINOR: English Also studied at American International. ACTIVITIES WECB Staff (2); Scholarship (2, 4); Dean ' s List (2); Alpha Phi Theta (1, 2, 3, 4); Berkeley Beacon Staff (1, 2, 4); Newman Club (l, 2, 4); WERS (4). MAGNETIC . . . " Wise to resolve and pa- tient to perform’’ . . . the easy poise that comes from experience . . . praise, reputa- tion, applause. CHARLES ROSS, JR. BORN: East Boston, Massachusetts DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: English MINOR: History ACTIVITIES Public Productions (1); Rho Delta Omega: Intercl ass Dance Committee (3); Berkeley Beacon Staff Sports Writer; International Rela- tions Club (2); Baseball; S.C.A.; Inter-Faith Council (4). NONCHALANT . . . ruddy complexion and rosy personality . . . man with a goal and a glow . . . still trying to find out what an obstacle is. JOANNE SANDERSON BORN: Houston, Texas DEGREE: B.L.I. MAJOR: Speech and Drama ' MINOR: English ACTIVITIES Class Office, Social Chairman (3); Public Pro- ductions (1, 2, 3, 4); Kappa Musical (3, 4); Speech Recitals (1, 2, 3, 4); Scholarship (4); Kappa Gamma Chi Sorority (2, 3, 4), Marshal (3), President (4); Pan Hellenic Association Treasurer (4); Sophomore Tea Committee; Junior Prom Committee Chairman; Dance Drama (1, 2, 3); Cheerleader (2). COLLEGIATE . . . bobby sox and loafers . . . a rousing cheer and a cartwheel ... an amusement park with all its wonders . . . flamboyant. J 61 i ANTHONY E. SANNELLA BORN: Revere, Massachusetts DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech MINOR: Radio ACTIVITIES Secretary Sophomore Class (2); Public Produc- tions (1, 2, 4); WECB Staff (1, 2, 3); WERS Staff (4); Dean’s List (4); Sophomore Tea Com- mittee (2); Junior Prom Committee (3); New- man Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Summer Theater (1, 3); Senior Dance Committee (4); Kappa Gamma Chi Musical Review (3, 4). OBLIGING ... a hand painted tie dis- played with pride . . . gentility bespeaking breeding . . . the possession of his friend- ship, a precious gem. ELIZABETH MARION SOLOMON BORN: Elmira, New York DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech and Drama MINOR: English ACTIVITIES WECB Staff (2); Dean ' s List (1, 2); Dormitory House Committee (4) ; Sigma Delta Chi(l, 2, 3, 4) ; Pan Hellenic Association (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Dance Drama (3); Senior Class Dance Committee (4). DELIGHTFUL . . . the spontaneity of an unrehearsed song . . . shimmering blue glass . . . humor harmonizing with feminin- ity .. . moonlight. {62 EARL ANDREW SORENSON BORN: St. Paul, Minnesota DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech and Radio ' MINOR: English Also studied at University of Minnesota. ACTIVITIES WECB Staff (3) ; Choir (3, 4) ; Student Christian Association (4); WERS Staff (4). CONSCIENTIOUS . . . " when to the ses- sions of sweet silent thought” . . . Hamlet . . . the complexity of the subtle . . . the simplicity of the friendly. RICHARD CORTLAND SPARLING BORN: Hackensack, New J ersey DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Radio MINOR: English Also studied at Walter HerveyJ unior College, New York City, New York. ACTIVITIES WECB Staff (3) ; Basketball (4) ; Baseball (3, 4) ; WERS Technical and News Staff (4). TACITURN . . . the calm which has no storm ... a crossword puzzle and a base- ball glove . . . plasticity and placidity . . . a smile behind a microphone. {63 } . EVELYN LOUISE SPREEN BORN: Pearl River, New York DEGREE: B.L.I. MAJOR: Speech and Drama MINOR: English and Radio ACTIVITIES Public Productions (1, 2, 3, 4); WECB Staff: Music Staff Member (2), Head of Music Staff (3) ; Posture Award (3); Dormitory House Committee (4); Zeta Phi Eta (1, 2, 3, 4), Presi- dent (4); Pan Hellenic Association President (4) ; Choir (2, 3) ; WERS Head of Music Depart- ment (4); Member of S.C.A. (4). ELFISH ... a g iggle bouncing like a rubber ball ... a mind for the masters ... a whirl- pool of merriment ... an ear tuned to life. JOAN PATRICIA STEEN BORN: Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania DEGREE: B.L.I. MAJOR: Radio MINOR: English Also studied at Capital University, Bexley, Ohio. ACTIVITIES WECB Staff (4); Dean ' s List (4); WERS Staff (4); Student Christian Association (4); Na- tional Student Association (4). LAUGHING ... a sweeping plaid pattern . . . carefree as a stream . . . the successful equation of work plus play . . . modern. LOUIS STOIA BORN: Albania DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech Therapy MINOR: Speech ACTIVITIES Alpha Pi Theta: Berkeley Beacon Staff (4); International Relations Club (4); Senior Ban- quet Committee (4); Co-Toastmaster 1950 Senior Banquet (4); ’50 Emersonian, Speech Therapy Department. ABLE . . . adult wisdom combined with everlasting boyishness . . . " The heart to conceive, the understanding to direct . . . the hand to execute.’’ RUTH T. SURINER BORN: Northampton, Massachusetts DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: English MINOR: Speech PLEASANT ... to know and be with . . . in manner and countenance ... a sunny day without a breeze . . . satisfying and winning. { 65 WILLIAM SZATHMARY BORN: Milton, Massachusetts DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech and Drama MINOR: Radio ACTIVITIES Public Productions (l, 2); WECB Staff Pro- gram Director (3); Production Manager WERS (4); Student Government Vice-President (4); Dean’s List ( 1 , 2, 3, 4); Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities (3, 4); Phi Alpha Tan Fraternity (2, 3, 4); Interclass Dance Commit- tee (4); Junior Prom Committee (3); Berkeley Beacon Staff (3); Hillel Society (4); Senior Banquet Co-Chairman (4); N.S.A. Chairman (4); WHDH, WCOP, WBZ Radio Series (2, 3); Debate Society Vice-President (4); Debate Team (4); Kappa Show (2, 4); Phi Mu Gamma Show, Co-Director (4). VERSATILE . . . aesthete and realist . . . the piquant imp stimulating laughter . . . a burst of vitality shedding warm sparks of understanding . . . discussed in superla- tives. LYNN PRESTON TONEY BORN: Beaumont, Texas DEGREE: B.L.I. MAJOR: Speech and Drama MINOR: English ACTIVITIES Public Productions (3, 4); WECB Staff (1); Berkeley Beacon Staff (4) ; President of Debating Club (4); Alpha Pi Theta (1, 2, 3, 4). WINNING . . . the deep drawl of a Southern gentleman ... a chair pulled out for his lady . . . his friends as numerous as snow- flakes on a dark blue coat. •{ 66 }• ANITA CAROLINE TRAVAGLIA BORN: Allston, Massachusetts DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: English MINOR: Drama Also studied at Boston University and at New England Conservatory of Music. LIVELY . . . susceptible to beauty . . . sur- rounding life with culture and education . . . wonderfully co-operative . . . laughing off a gloomy day. ROSALIE J. TROMBOWSKI BORN: Holyoke, Massachusetts DEGREE: B.L.I. MAJOR: Drama MINOR: Speech STATUESQUE ... a Ziegfeld girl gliding down a flight of steps . . . refreshing as a clean sweep of cold air . . . the crispness of a starched summer cotton. ROBERT CEASAR TULL BORN: Springfield, Massachusetts DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech and Drama ‘ MINOR: English A1 so attended American International College, Springfield, Massachusetts ACTIVITIES Treasurer of Senior Class (4); Public Produc- tions (2, 3, 4); Speech Recitals (2, 3); WECB Staff Announcer and Production (2), Assistant Program Director (3), Announcer and Produc- tion (3); Dean’s List (1, 2, 3, 4); Alpha Pi Theta Fraternity (3, 4), Corresponding Secretary (3), Vice-President (4); Interclass Dance Com- mittee, Head Usher (4); Junior Prom Commit- tee (3); WERS Production and Program De- velopment (4); Radio Workshop (2, 3, 4); Vice-Chairman of Ring Committee (3). ENTERPRISING . . . the uniqueness of carrying through old ideas in an original manner . . . facing the world with a feeling of elation . . . never forgetting the little things that count. MARY JANE VanANTWERP DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech Therapy MINOR: Speech Also studied at Gulfpark J unior College. ACTIVITIES Zeta Phi Eta. ARISTOCRATIC . . . sleek, straight hair . . . an arched eyebrow ... a sophisticated poem . . . entering a room and making it beautiful. •{ 68 } RICHARD LAWRENCE VILLARD BORN: Boston, Massachusetts DEGREE: B.L.I. MAJOR: Speech and Drama MINOR: Radio Also studied at Boston College, Chestnut Hill, Massachusetts. ACTIVITIES Public Productions (3, 4); Scholarship General (3); Newman Club (2, 3, 4). SPONTANEOUS . . . acting a natural talent not an acquired one . . . uninhibited speech . . . a glass of champagne with its glowing effervescence. MARILYN WEST WEAVER BORN: Allentown, Pennsylvania DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: English MINOR: Speech ACTIVITIES Public Productions (l); Dormitory House Committee (4); Kappa Gamma Chi Sorority (1, 2, 3, 4), Corresponding Secretary (2); Pan Hellenic Association (3); Dance Drama (1). STUNNING . . . the height of fashion ... a wit comparable to Clifton Webb’s . . . the metropolitan outlook . . . scintillating. { 60 }• WILLIAM CHARLES WENTE BORN: Hancock, Minnesota DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech and Radio Also studied at University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota. ACTIVITIES WECB Staff (3); Dean’s List (1, 2, 3, 4); Choir (3, 4); Student Christian Association; WERS Staff. OCCUPIED . . . always finding something to do . . . never walking aimlessly — heading toward an objective . . . good natured quips for all occasions. MARY ADELE WENTZELL BORN: Salem, Massachusetts DEGREE: B.L.I. MAJOR: Speech and Drama ' MINOR: English ACTIVITIES Class Officer, Vice-President (3); Speech Re- cital (2, 4); Dean’s List (3, 4); Kappa Gamma Chi Sorority (1, 2, 3, 4); Sophomore Tea Com- mittee; J unior Prom Committae; Junior Prom Queen; Newman Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Cheerleader (2); Who ' s Who in American Co lleges and Uni- versities (4). EFFERVESCENT ... an impetuous verve for living ... an autumn leaf tossed on a wind . . . buoyant and colorful as a bubble. JOSEPH B. WHALEN BORN: Wilkes Barre, Pennsylvania DEGREE: B.L.I. MAJOR: Speech and Radio ' MINOR: English Also studied at Scranton University and at Indiana State Teachers’ College. ACTIVITIES Public Productions (l); WECB Staff (2, 3); Activities Committee (3, 4) ; Rho Delta Omega (3, 4); Newman Club (2, 3, 4); International Relations Club (4); Baseball (2, 3, 4); Athletic Association (3, 4) ; Allocation Committee (3, 4) ; WERS Staff (4). RELAXED . . . taking things easily without upsets . . . cool and collected . . . hidden witticisms that arise when least expected . . . companionable. - 1 RUSSELL GLENN WHALEY BORN: Lithonia. Georgia DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech and Drama MINOR: English ACTIVITIES Public Productions (1, 2, 3, 4); Dean’s List (2, 3); Phi Alpha Tau Fraternity (1, 2, 3, 4); Berkeley Beacon Staff (1, 2); Technical Director of Public Productions (3, 4); ’50 Emersonian, Literary Staff. CHIVALRIC . . . the heart of a dreamer . . . the mind of a philosopher . . . the manner of a gallant . . . the talent of an artist. {71 PHILIP RICHARD WHITEHEAD BORN: Corry, Pennsylvania DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech Therapy ENGAGING ... a boyish grin ... a tongue- in-cheek joke ... an invitation to ride in an air-conditioned car ... an acceptance by 373. WILLIAM C. WILSON BORN: Vineland, New Jersey DEGREE: B.L.I. MAJOR: Speech and Drama ' MINOR: English Also studied at Trinity College, Hartfo rd, Connecticut. ACTIVITIES President Freshman Class (1); Public Produc- tions (1, 2, 3, 4); WECB Staff (1, 2); WERS Staff (4); Activities Committee (1); Student Government (1); Dean’s List(2); Phi Alpha Tan (3, 4); Berkeley Beacon Staff (2). TACTFUL . . . always a warm feeling exud- ed when he is present . . . kindness in all his actions . . . helpfulness in all his ways . . . so very nice. { 72 } BARBARA DOROTHEA WITTE BORN: Boston, Massachusetts DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: English MINOR: Speech Also studied at Colby Junior College, New London, New Hampshire. ACTIVITIES Hillel Society (4). TEMPERATE . . . knowing when and how to say the right thing . . . courteous to everyone . . . eager to learn and efficient in production. EUGENE EDWARD WOOD DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech and Drama ' MINOR: English Also studied at Indiana State Teacher’s College. ACTIVITIES Public Productions (1, 2, 3, 4); Sophomore Speech Recital; Dean’s List (3); Debating Club (3, 4); Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4). ANIMATED ... an artistic temperament, yet a realist’s outlook ... a little mischief, yet often good serious talk . . . paradoxical . . . thus, always interesting. 03 } RICHARD WOODIES BORN: Lowell, Massachusetts DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech and Radio " MINOR: English Also attended Boston University. ACTIVITIES Public Productions (1, 2, 3) ; WECB Staff (1, 2) ; WERS Staff (4); Phi Alpha Pan Fraternity (3, 4), Treasurer (4); International Relations Club (4); Glee Club (4); Basketball (l); S.C.A. ( 4 ). FRIENDLY . . . never indifferent to any- one . . . always able to make conversation pleasurable . . . good looking ... at ease in any company. PARKER RICHARDSON ZELLERS BORN: Worcester, Massachusetts DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: Speech and Drama " MINOR: English Also attended Indiana State Teacher’s College, Terre Haute, Indiana. ACTIVITIES Public Productions: It ' s a Privilege (3), Com- posed to Please (2); Phi Alpha Tau Fraternity (1, 2, 3, 4). MUSICAL . . . lyrics and notes skipping about spelling success . . . ask for a play, he’ll write one . . . ask for plot he’ll con- struct one . . . alert and imaginative. in} NON-PICTORIAL SENIORS GUY L. AYLWARD, JR. HEARTY ... the tang of sea air and the fortitude of its men ... a well remembered laugh . . . good fellowship and good cheer. LeGRAND c. benjamin CONSIDERATE . . . thought before spe ech . . . inexhaustible capabilities . . . his pleas- ure, friendship . . . his reward a child ' s laughter. ROBERT E. BRASHARES CREATIVE . . . " Poetry , not a purpose, but a passion” ... a striking individualist ... a pattern of life bordered by Eliot , Cummings and Yeats. MADELYN F. CONLON A10DEST . . . a long stemmed rose ... the smoothness of black velvet ... a Gershwin melody played on the harpsichord. MARY E. HILL SIBYLLINE . . . a complete understanding of true art . . . the epitome of modern poetry . . . the vivid brilliance of a Beethoven sonata. LAURENCE C. LUCE Al AG N A NIMOUS . . . wherever he goes, people smile . . . whenever he speaks, a new friend is made . . . whatever he does, is done well. LAWRENCE P. MARSHALL PER SO N ABLE ... a compliment that is given sincerely ... a lounge chair and a pipe ... a microphone, a script and success. WILLIAM W. PERRY SE N SITI VE ... a quickly spoken phrase causing amused chuckles ... a gesticulating hand ... a touch of Broadway and straw hat. ANTHONY TADDEO P HILO SOP HIC AL . . . . . it is not the attainment of the goal that matters, it is the things that are met with by the way” . . . logical . . . inquiring. ROBERT E. TODD LEARNED . . . diversified talents culminating in an original design . . . Reading maketh a full man; conference a ready man ; and writing an exact man.” MIRIAM A. TOWART FASTIDIOUS . . . steadfast in purpose . . . conquering goals by persistence in work . . . temperate, stable and quietly charming. DAVID W. WILEY SOP HI STIC ATE D . . . the dignity of stained glass windows . . . the vivacity of sun on chrome . . . alive in his own world . . . belonging to the drama. Juniors OwMocrS fhtiUtAlH JUNIORS PRESIDENT: Randolph P. Goetze VICE-PRESIDENT: Willis Stewart SECRETARY: Elizabeth S. Hawes TREASURER: Marcell E. Langenhahn SOCIAL CHAIRMAN: Patricia A. Morton First Row: P. Morton, R. Goetze, E. Hawes Second Row: W. Stewart M. Langenhahn First Row: N. Ness, E. Davis, C. Spink, J. Webster, S. Brest, C. Kessler, P. Young. Second Row: J. Hamerschlag, J. Rzeznikiewicz, J. Aronson, W. Williams, W. Leifer, R. Perry, D. Kievman, J. Meunier, J. Yorks, W. Palumbo, H. Cohen. Third Row: J. Brigati, C. Hun- kins, E. Skirball, C. Reeves, N. Tulin, R. Ross, L. D’Annunzio, K. Chase, G. Ballard, R. Binette, C. Callaci. Fourth Row: J. Foland, S. Bishop, W. Rose, R. Doyle, R. Ness, G. Geyer, J. Corcoran, F. Morgan, N. Wagner, A. Tuohy, D. Dickens. {juniors First Row: R. Goldberg, E. Muser, H. Ells, S. Hilton, C. LaTorre, B. Sheridan, E. Rgoers, L. Parks. Second Row: J. Farley, J. Carr, S. Glaven, W. Stewart, E. Hawes, R. Goetze, P. Morton, M. Langenhahn, M. Johnson, C. Bornstein. Third Row: G. Rich, C. Berry, R. Cunniff, T. Cutler, E. Peterson, S. Semel, R. Reardon, F. Welling, E. Johnson, E. Whitmarsh, E. Podell, L. Fegelman, A. Grassia. Fourth Row: J. Galardi, A. Hock, D. Dumm, J. Stafford, D. Maynard, R. Perkins, H. Packlick, T. Quain, J. Weir, A. Robinson. Not Pictured: R. Armstrong, A. Ba illy, L. Barolsky, S. Beers, W. B la i sd el I , F. Borbas, K. Chase, H. Cullivan, K. Davis, F. Duff, N. Ferdinand, T. Fitzpatrick, H. Giese, H. Ginsberg, M. Glagovsky, S. Hilton, R. Hodkin, M. Legum, R. Little, J. Nicholas, J. Ostroff, J. Palmer, N. Polman, M. Reynolds, W. Rochford, D. Rozzi, W. Rutman, S. Silverman, W. Smith, R. Stampleman, W. Taylor, H. Watson, A. Wetstone, W. Wright. { 79 } First Row (Standing): H. Escobar, (Seated): J. Osfrows, P. Higgins, J. Kerr, R. Taylor, J. Bliss, S. Tower, M. Marge, L. McArdle, D. Morrison. Second Row: G. Parker, R. Williams, W. Marston, A. Cowley, M. McDonough, T. Dushan, M. Sawicki, G. McCarthy, J. Stock, C. Ecker, J. Abrams, B. Follett. Third Row: C. Tibbetts, H. Lane, A. Goldman, W. Burkhardt, R. Kloetzer, R. Bergeron, L. Leonard, K. Freeman, A. Drury, D. Nelson. { 80 } Sophomores . . PRESIDENT: Richard A. Dysart VICE-PRESIDENT: William J. Quinn SECRETARY: Ruth E. Bryant TREASURER: David B. Birney R. Dysart, R. Bryant, D. Birney First Row: K. Solomon, A. Walsh, W. Quinn, R. Dysart, D. Birney, E. Roche, A. Mendlesen, G. Manos. Second Row: M. Betros, K. New- man, C. McGeoch, S. Remis, A. Schoenberger, E. Moore, M. Dahl, P. Trapp, J. McLeod, B. Harrington. Third Row: N. Lesberg, T. Danis, M. Linzer, J. Brenner, J. Saskin, R. Ehrlich, F. Rapson, G. Duchin. Fourth Row: E. Neve, F. Strassman, R. Tubbs, J. Fallon, A. Erick- sen, S. Mam, R. Ringer. Not Pictured: J. Barnett, D. Beecher, G. Bennett, L. Blake, G. Bonelli, R. Bryant, L. Cadou, A. Doody, D. Doran, N. Dyer, A. Fate, R. Fishman, T. Hermiz, B. Higgins, E. Katz, B. Kaufman, E. Kleban, D. Liftig, D. Little, A. Meany, J. Mendelsohn, E. Millen, D. Mitchell, W. Norton, J. Norton-Taylor, R. Owens, H. Palmer, E. Raemer, F. Roberts, D. Shaban, D. Shapiro, C. Shupeck, B. Silver- man, H. Stearns, H. Thomas, J. Zimmerman. •{81 Zhe PRESIDENT: Leslie A. McAllister VICE-PRESIDENT: June M. Northrup SECRETARY: Lilyan D. Lorins TREASURER: John B. Regan J. Regan, L. Lorins, L. McAllister, J. Northrup First Row: H. Lamoureux, J. Pothier, M. Herman, P. Virgin, A. DelNunzio, R. Acker, M. Monehan, A. Rosenberg. Second Row: G. La Ff T. Connor, R. Dintruff, L. Christian, D. Stoddard, C. Rodriquez, S. Douglas, M. Aldrich, P. Collins. Third Row: N. Docekal, J. Abel, DiMauro, P. Joyce, R. Barba, M. Perkins, P. Lovejoy, N. Webber. D5 ' Jrcskmen First Row: R. Wright, N. Nirenberg, G. Ross, L. Lorins, L. McAllister, J. Northrup, J. Regan, D. Daly, L. Labrie, F. Miller. Second Row: B. Markle, H. Leipner, S. Knapp, J. Nicholson, B. Kuehne, C. Zanditon, J. Walker, C. White, M. Seltzer, J. Levinsohn, H. Weiss, M. Allen. Third Row: M. Glou, V. Epstein, F. Dixon, R. Miller, H. Stelzner, M. Scherzer, L. Ein, A. Clapp, S. Briggs, M. F-lolden, C. Weiss, D. Alsins. Not Pictured: R. Allen, A. Bobrick, P. Brown, J. Buerry, Jr., J. Caplan, D. Damon, T. Demopoulos, R. Desmond, E. Dewey, J. Dunn, R. Erickson, E. Franklin, D. Frercks, J. Friend, J. Frost, W. Fuller, F. Gardner, R. Greenbaum, I. Fdarrigan, J. Keleher, J. Korman, P. Kornfeld, J. Kowalski, M. Lantzakis, J. Levin, J. Marcotte, R. Meehan, R. Miller, R. Muscatiello, W. O Brien,J. Pendleton, H. Ralbovsky, K. Romanoff, A. Schaefer, R. Schwarz, J. Silverman, C. Solomon, B. Stolper, P. Suggs, V. Wheeler, R. Wright. 03 m literature Meeting The point of intersection Seedly held the ultimate direction. Combatting the effete, We meet. Form fixed at recognition In deception flowers, through omission. " To comply Is partially to die.” Structurally we compound The tenets native to the common ground, " No time at all to wait. Too late.” Each convolute extension Choking the avenues of comprehension. " This act Unites the word and fact.” Decline condemns forced blooming; The outcast weeds grow grateful, all- consuming. Less known than at the start We part. Alary Hill First prize winner Snow White dewdrops caress The windowpane softly, Drawn silently through The clutching of night. For all things Born singly in the womb The quiet white knows Before the gongs begin. Anita Caroline Travaglia Second prize winner Velvet Vermilion With shaven hair like the convicts wear, She sat in her flowing robes, Holding verses of prayers, citing metrical prose. Her archaic eyes, simple and wide, Would glance from her Simian face, Through muslin drapes, transparent pane, To leave’s pattern, laced. Her ebony folds did stir and trail, As the pointed shoe’s parade, On the chestnut floor, reflections made. The ochre sun commenced to run Within the liquid sky, Till all the heavens turned milky grey, And the angora moon hung high. The nun did stop and muse and long For woodlands, meadows, and trees, And the gentle moss and the waving song Of the golden honey bees. But the chant of the walls engulfed her. Her clenched hand opened, and fell A rectangular inch of velvet vermilion, Shaped in the form of a bell. She stooped to the floor and the Bible through, With fumbling fingers did search For the inch of velvet vermilion, lost, she knew, Lost in the maze of myriads of ebony folds, Lost, in shadow melted in shadow. All is vain. All is lost. Hirondelle. Anne Helene Bailly Third prize winner Tides Not far out from shore The sea is serenely quiet; Hardly a ripple disturbs Its satin surface. Then slowly, and with Fast increasing motion, And endless ridge of water Rises in convulsive shudder From its parent sea. It grows, and reaching At last the peak of its vain endeavor, Tumbles in white foaming spray And crawls quickly up the beach. Its path is short, For with a slow, relentless force The mother se a slides up and back, Gathering her wayward brood Again into the depths Of a trackless, endless world. Born from an unending Depth of mystery, Racing through time and space To utter destruction And ultimate return To infinite darkness, How insignificant is man And his petty wars of death. Death itself a culmination Of his highest thought Or lowest vice. George Burgess Fourth prize winner Stars Rain As I was out alone tonight, I gazed upon a wonderous sight. The heaven was full of twinkling stars Which seemed so close and yet so far. They laughed and danced and sang to me, And talked of things that they could see. They talked to me of things to be, Of hopes and dreams which made me free. Free of all reality’s ways Of smashing dreams that live today. And free from all those little men Who claim to be what’s known as friends. I saw many things up in the sky We made pictures together, the stars and I. They told me things that are known to few, Of how they shine, and the things they do. I saw my star, the brightest of all, I saw her laugh and heard her call. She is my Holy Grail at night, Who tells me wrong things from the right. Many stars have stars of their own But each little star has seeds to be sown. And these seeds shall be scattered throughout space, They will travel awhile then take their place. Some night, my friend, when you’ve time to spare, Look up in the sky if you have a care. You may find happiness from afar, Given to you by a little star. Beh Silence The water sweeps over the stone Through nite and the old, the grey dawn, In heat of the long leering day, And lapping in time’s chilly night. Then slowly the stones will turn green As slime gathers there. Nothing quick — Not even the hollow, the grave. When silence is old, words depart. Anita Caroline Travaglia Great wet city — Tonight I see you at one glance Caught in a single raindrop Hovering for a fleeting moment On the window pane. Tonight I see your Shining tears, Hear your raucous Haunting laughter, See you melt into The blue fog Which nurses you Within its voluminous arms And finally, reluctantly Surrenders you to morning. Lisa Goldstein Tears Amidst a pool of blue and green Swim the tears from my dream They rise and fall with each new thought They come from things that I have fought. The pool fills to the brim with the tears Spilling my happiness and my fears When I have no tears that gleam I have lost all my dreams. Beh Loneliness Who sent me you, immortal Loneliness? Phantom brother ever at my side. Were you sent to teach me the humbleness Of men and ships cast up by the tide? Who sent you to my barren room To show me your power at its best? The lesson of a heart so sunk in gloom It felt the friendship of a wing’d pest. But who sent you, told you to return? When we had said our last good-byes. For what reason did I have to learn You even could haunt my loved one’s eyes? Stewart W. Mayne INCIDENT " We ' re going to America,” said my mother and she looked very happy. I stared at her. America was the other end of the earth. Why America? Why leave Germany at all? " Darling,” mother said gently. " Do you remember the day last week when you were coming home from the birthday party and those children .” She stopped, but I remembered. Ursel, Hansi and I were running across the Hansa Platz and into the Lessingstrasse when three or four girls from our class at school appeared from behind a house. They began to shout unfriendly things at us and a moment later some big boys joined them. They shouted too, and threw stones. We three were terribly afraid and ran home quickly. Mother was there, and in the familiar pattern of the apartment I soon forgot. But now I remembered. I nodded slowly. " You see,” continued mother. " We’re going to America because those things won’t happen there. Everyone can believe and wo r- ship and live as they please. There will be no need for you to come home crying because ignorant boys and girls say unfriendly things.” I didn’t want to go. Leaving Ursel and Hanni and my grandparents. . . I cried then. Mother continued softly, " Lisa, in America you may attend any school you like. The director will never make a speech like Herr Lowe did last week.” I thought about the way Herr Director Lowe’s small moustache wiggled up and down as he had announced that from Lebruary 1st on, the Jewish girls were no longer required to attend public school. More specifically, he had added, classes would not be open to them. I had not understood why, and I still did not understand. In Germany, in 1936, one did not readily discuss Nazi tactics. However, leaving Germany meant a lot to my mother and father, and I was young enough to forget tears and to become quite happy in my curious anticipation. We packed everything and shipped furniture. There was excitement in leaving. People came to visit and told us how fortunate we were. Then there was a train trip, an air- plane ride, and a long ocean voyage, during which mother and daddy smiled often and were very gay. When we docked in New York Harbor, they stood at the rail, hand in hand without saying a word for a long time. Then daddy smiled at me with a wonderful smile. Lisamaus, take a deep breath. The air is sweet and fresh.” America was wonderful. New places, friendly new people, the laughter in learning a new language. And the school was nice. Mother and daddy were happy all the time and I was happy with them. One afternoon, a little girl who lived in the apartment house next to ours on Common- wealth Avenue had a birthday party. I wasn’t invited and I wondered why until the next day. I met her on the way to school and she said, " Gee, I’m sorry, Lisa, that I couldn’t ask you to my birthday party. My mother wouldn’t let me — because you’re Jewish.” We walked on toward the school and the sun shone in the new land. And I decided I wouldn’t tell mother about the party. It meant so much to her to be in America and I didn’ t want her to be disappointed. Lisa Goldstein THE PLAN No, he thought, jubilantly, there would- n’t be any mistakes. He had been much too careful. This wasn’t a thing done on impulse, it was carefully planned — oh so very carefully and cleverly. It was so simple, really, to arrange a perfect crime, when certain elements were taken into consideration, and you had certain properties already at hand to work with. All you had to do was to plan carefully, like producing a play or a radio show — everything was taken care of in advance, nothing left to chance. There couldn’t be any slip-up even as far as chance was concerned, because there was an alternate step for every plan in case some- thing went wrong — the little slip that always seemed to catch the criminal, and which was always the thing not counted upon. Chance — well, let chance step in if it dared — he was ready for it, he was prepared for any twist, almost hoped for one to come up to prove the efficiency of his work. He was really quite satisfied and felt entirely at ease with himself, and not a little proud of his creative genius. He sat in the big leather chair and waited. This was going to be the hardest thing, he decided as he lighted a cigarette, the waiting. Inhaling deeply, he thought over the whole plan again, and with the mind of a professional criminologist, or a trained lawyer, he craftily searched for the tiniest loophole. There just weren’t any. He smiled exultantly when he thought of the suicide note written T 88 } in her own handwriting. He had saved it for almost a year, and there wouldn ' t be anyone who would remember it. No one. He thought that was the best prop in the whole scheme. In fact, it had been the note which had first given him the idea. The note. He remem- bered the night she wrote it in Marj’s apart- ment, where they had gone that night to play bridge. Another couple had dropped in, and after a while someone had suggested a new game, called " Suicide.” Part of it was the writing out of notes by each contestant, tell- ing why he planned to kill himself. He had helped her with it, phrasing it so that it appeared the cause for her death was that she wanted to be with her secret lover, who had likewise committed suicide, rather than go on living away from her. He had no idea then, of course, that she really had a secret lover. That hadn’t come to light until he had been discharged from the army, and they had come back east to live and she had told him about Fred. He had been furious, and had refused her a di- vorce, and so they had lived together, yet apart — two almost strangers under the same roof, each living his own life, hardly speaking to each other. He had met Jean three months ago, and had fallen deeply in love with her. When he offered to grant Irene the divorce she had once asked for, she had refused, and laughingly told him she would go on living in the house, and would continue to flaunt Fred in his face and added that she could see no reason why he should care now that he no longer loved her, or she him. Of course, she didn’t know about Jean. She would never have thought him cap- able of such an affair. He smiled again to him- self, as he realized how very little she really did know about him. Jean had helped him plan it. Besides the house and freedom, there was the insurance policy that Irene had, which would pay him ten thousand dollars in the event of her death. Weeks of careful planning together would soon pay off, for tonight it would happen. He slid the tiny 25 caliber automatic out of his pocket and looked at it. He had bought it for her when they were living in Florida, and she had been alone in the bungalow so much when he was away flying. She had always laughed at the idea, and had never shot the gun, even for practice. But she had kept it anyway, and tonight he had taken it from her drawer for the last time. He had checked it, and oiled it and had even fired a few practice rounds into the sand bank down by the river last Sunday. It was in perfect shape. And it was her gun, registered in her name, just as the house and car were in her name, he thought, grimly. He looked at the note which was lying on the table beside the window, and picking it up, read it again. It was perfect. " Dear George,” it said, " I can’t go on like this any longer. You know how much I love him, and as long as we are alive we are apart, and the only real freedom we can ever have is this way I have decided to take. Please don’t feel too badly, I know you never really loved me.” And it was signed, " Irene.” It was perfect, though he had to admit it was also corny. Like the kind of notes you see in movies, and hear on the radio. But he also knew that per- haps just because it was corny, it might add just enough of a note of sincerity to completely cinch it with the police. He looked at his watch. Ten-twenty. About a half-hour longer to wait. Then he would be free. Irene had gone to her club, and would be back promptly at eleven. He knew she would be because he had heard her tell Fred over the phone to meet her at eleven at the house. As for himself, he was supposed to be in New York. Irene had driven him to the station at eight o’clock, and had seen him off on the train. What she hadn’t seen was him jumping off the rear platform and running back to within a block of the station, and getting into a cab. She hadn’t heard him climb the trellis up to his open room window, and she hadn’t heard him lift the receiver off the hook when she had called Fred. For five weeks in a row he had done this same thing, but she had never called Fred until tonight. She had never even known he was in the house. He had climbed out the same way, and had spent the night at Jean’s apartment in Oldton, eleven miles away, and had caught the train from there to get back to town on schedule. It had finally paid off. According to plan. He could even count on witnesses who had seen him board the train, and who knew of his weekly trip to New York. He smiled again as he put the note back on the table. Two hours from now, he actually would be in New York, and they would finally reach him at his hotel to tell him about the — tragedy. There wouldn’t be any question about him not checking in at the hotel until late. He often did that on purpose, to establish that fact. The time in between? He had spent it at Louis’ Bar and Grill, ' ' having a couple of drinks.” He had paid the bartender just enough to be faithful to him, but not enough to be curious. The alibi — perfect. Check. Fred would be here at a quarter of eleven. J89 He had fixed that, too. J ean was a pretty good mimic, and had listened to a record of Irene ' s voice that she had made once at an amusement park, and Jean had it down perfectly. The telephone conversation was the finishing touch and he had told J ean — from the telephone booth of a faraway drugstore — just what Irene had said to Fred and how Fred had answered. The rest was easy. Jean had called Fred shortly after Irene had talked to him, and had asked him to come at a quarter of eleven, instead of at eleven, to " sort of get things ready for me dear, I’d so like to have a drink waiting for me when I come home.” And Fred had swallowed it beautifully, and had jumped at the chance to " get things ready” for Irene. Here again, timing was important. Irene would be prompt, and so would Fred, and there would be only five minutes between their respective deaths — close enough to make it look like a perfect double suicide. By the next morning when they found the bodies, no coroner could tell fifteen minutes difference in their deaths, or ten or five. It would be so much nicer to kill them separately, he wouldn’t have to hurry — he could take his time, carefully, according to plan. The bodies had to be found just so. It had to look real. He could almost see the expression on Irene’s face when she saw Fred lying there. And himself, waiting for her. He wondered if she would plead for her life, if she would cry, or throw herself at his feet, or would she tell him he could never get away with it? He smiled. He was going to get away with it. He had planned it that way. This was the perfect crime. Chance could do its damndest. He was ready. The door was opening in the front hall, and he leaped up from the chair suddenly breathing hard. It was Fred. He could see his face through the crack in the door. Fred went directly out to the kitchen and returned presently with two bottles in his hands. He certainly knew his way around the house, George thought. Now he was at the living room door and was turning on the light by the divan. George crept softly from the den across the hall, gripping the miniature gun tightly in his hand. Suddenly Fred wheeled around and saw George creeping toward him. George straightened and smiled. " Surprised?” he said. Fred grew suddenly very white and just stood there. His lips moved twice before any words came out. " But I-I thought you . . .” " Yeah, but I’m not. I’m really sorry it has to be this way, Fred. I got nothing against you. You can blame it all on my sweet little wife — when you see her again.” He let him have it three times in the chest, and Fred crashed to the floor. He rolled over, tried once to get up, and then lay still. George went over to the body and looked at it for a minute. Then slowly he put the gun back in his pocket and dragged Fred ' s body over to the divan and propped it up against the edge. He looked back along the floor. No blood stains yet. They would form just where he wanted them to. Irene would be sitting in the chair, with one little hole in the side of her head when they found them. He would get her as she came in the door. It would be quick and clean that w ' ay. It was five minutes to eleven when he looked at his watch. Five more minutes and he would be all clear. J ean would call at exact- ly eleven-ten, to check. Later they would be on their way to New York, and freedom. He checked Fred’s body again. Perfect. He went to stand by the door. Any second now. Five long minutes dragged by. He puffed nervously on a cigarette, then suddenly ran to the den and frantically dumped the ashtray he had used into his pocket. Cold sweat broke out on his forehead as he thought how ' near he had come to making a mistake. God! That was close. Where the hell was she? Ten after eleven. Five more minutes pounded past, and he butted out a third cigarette in his pocket. The telephone rang suddenly, shattering the silence like a bomb. His heart pounding, he raced into the den. It was Jean. At last! He jerked the receiver off the hook, and paused for a moment to get himself under control. " Hello,” he said. It was a man’s voice. It said, " Is this Mister Pierce?” Before he could stop it, instinctively, he let it out. " Yes,” he gasped. It was done. The slip, the one chance he couldn’t have counted on, his own weakness. But maybe it would be all right . . . Maybe . . . The voice was talking on. " Your wife . . . in an accident . . . crashed into a truck on a curve . . . I’m sorry, Mr. Pierce, she’s dead.” He dropped the phone, and half turned, the sweat rolling off his forehead, and making little damp spots on his shirt front. Across the hall he could see Fred’s feet sticking grotes- quely out onto the rug. He could still hear the voice. . . . " Hello? Hello?” it was saying. George E. Burgess, Jr. Speech and " The power of oral expression transcends any practical use to which it may be put and contributes as a vitality to the development of the whole per- sonality.” This principle, as stated in the Bulletin, is the very heart of Emerson College. From this ideal has developed the central department of the curriculum. Concentrating on the importance and the ex- pression of that which is individual, the Speech Department creates the ' " Emersonian.” Our Speech Therapy Department is one of the oldest in this part of the country. Since the first course was taught by Professor Robbins, we have advanced with the science of speech correction until { 92 } Speech Zherapy today we have a program of courses that increases with the passing of each semester. This year also found the largest enrollment of Speech Therapy majors in the school ' s history. In addition to our regular clinical work through the Division of Mental Hygiene for the State of Massachusetts, the facilities of the Lynn Public School Speech Therapy Department were added this year, affording our students invaluable experience in public school methods, simultaneously with the State Clinic approach. With science showing us the strong link between speech and hearing, we kept abreast of the times by introducing a new course in audiometry under the very capable instruction of Miss Perry. As supervisors at our clinics this year we were fortunate in having Miriam Towart, Mary Muir, and Joan Lehner at the West End Clinic on Wednesdays. At the Monday Quincy Clinic we had Guy Aylward. The Thursday Quincy Clinic saw a record number of ob- servers and practice teachers this year under the supervision of Louis Stoia and Pola Chasman. At the public schools of Lynn we had Robert Behrens supervising on Thursdays. With the inspiration of having studied under one of the fathers of Speech Therapy in America, we look forward with greatest confi- dence and anticipation to our future endeavors. J93 - Radio Malcolm Holmes, Director New England Conservatory of Music,- Boris Goldovsky, Art Director of New England Opera Guild,- President Dewey of Emerson College; Mrs. Elaine Fairfield, Boston Conservatory of Music; Commissioner Desmond, State Department of Education,- Charles W. Dudley, Professor of Radio, Emerson College,- Dr. Clyde Yarborough, Assistant Pastor of the First Church (Unitarian) of Boston. Radio Department — WERS Progressive change has been the keynote of activitiy in the Radio Department during the past year. Adding to the already substantial accomplishments of the previous three years, the department has now arrived at a point of development that ranks it alongside the best college and university radio departments in the entire country. Advancement has been most noticeable in the areas of curriculum development and physical expansion. The radio curriculum now represents a comprehensive and sensibly pro- portioned treatment of the entire broadcasting field. And with the increasing importance of television, curriculum modifications are already being made to make possible the offering of a comprehensive and thoroughly adequate program of training for this important, new aspect of the broadcasting field. Physically, the radio department has made great strides. The studio layout and technical facilities are on a par with many medium and large commercial radio stations and are far better than many small stations. Undoubtedly the greatest single achievement of the past year was the inauguration of regular broadcasting service over the college’s own radio outlet, FM radio station WERS. This non-commercial, educational station, operating on an FM frequency of 88.1 megacycles, is on the air seven hours a day, five days a week with a varied pro- gramming schedule of the best in entertainment, information, and education, including pro- grams of classical and semi-classical music, news, drama, forums, and special events. Enabling it better to carry out such an enriched programming, WERS is a regular subscriber to the news printer service of the International News Service and to the transcribed music library of the Associated Program Service. In the plan of organization and operation it is significant to note that the station is staffed and run by students majoring in radio, thus offering them the kind of practical experience that will be of inestimable value in their later professional careers. r First Row: J. Rzeznikiewicz, S. Remis, E. Hassett, M. Herman, L. Marshall, J. Steen, W. German, G. Gates, W. Munroe. Second Row: R. Brooks, T. Quain, W. Wente, D. Roberts, G. Laffin, D. Nelson, R. Mack, E. Tiffany, R. Tull, D. Fitts, M. Langenhahn. Third Row: J. Meunier, J. Weir, L. Leonard, N. Polman, D. Maynard, A. Kershaw, R. Doyle, R. Alexander, R. MacKay, P. Mundt, W. Rose, A. Gold- man, E. Sorensen. First Row: F. Spreen, R. Fisenberg, N. Andre, E. Allen, Charles W. Dudley, M. Courtney, R. Geddes, D. Ahles, E. Hawes. Second Row: H. Campbell, R. Woodies, R. Sparling, K. Chase, L. Fegelman, N. Tulin, J. Farley, A. Ericksen, S. Semel, J. Collins, F. Skirball. Third Row: F. McNamara, J. Whalen, R. Perry, G. Grzebien, W. Williams, R. Hill, A. Rosenberg, J. Pendleton, W. Szathmary, J. Stafford , G. Ross. { 95 ■ JUU First Row: F. Miller, S. Knapp, E. Muser, M. Betros, J. Brenner. Second Row: C. Zanditon, R. Goetze, J. McLeod, R. Perry, E. Allen, M. Langenhahn, J. Steen, P. Virgin, M. Herman. Third Row: E. Dixon, J. Meunier, A. Rosenberg, L. Leonard, R. Tubbs, A. Ericksen, W. Williams, J. Stafford, A. Goldman, G. Laffin, J. Kerr, G. Ross, R. Dysart. Fourth Row: S. Tower, J. Bliss, R. Ringer, G. Geyer, D. Maynard, M. Scherzer, R. Parker, R. Ross, J. Abel, J. Weir, T. Quain. ween WECB is a simulated broadcasting activity, organized and operated under the direc- tion of the Radio Department. Its prime objective is to supplement the class work of the par- ticipating students by practical experience in the announcing, technical, programming and other departments of a radio station. The station operates from four to six o’clock Monday through Friday, and programs a variety of shows including popular and classical music, drama, (both live and recorded), news, sports, special events and amateur talent. This year WECB has on its staff ten announcers, nine technicians and forty-three others working in various essential departments. To further their professional training, students from WECB are advanced to work on Emerson’s new FM station WERS. Emerson College is especially proud of one of its prominent groups . . . The Emerson Choir. This year thirty members met under the direction of Grover J. Oberle, who is primarily responsible for its formal organization. In September of 1946, eighteen students, who realized the necessity of a choral club to represent the school, organized an informal group who sang for their own enjoyment and also for Emerson social affairs. Their music was fairly limited, being an embryonic organization. In 1947, with the introduction of Mr. Oberle as a member of the faculty and with the recommendation of ex-President Green, some of these original members joined the assembly singing class. They sang at the Chapel services under Mr. Oberle’s direction. Since that time, the choir has participated regularly in the Chapel services at the Edward Everett Hale Memorial Chapel of The First Church in Boston. It was not until the fall of 1948, however, that the choir became a separate group of voluntary members. Definite hours for rehearsals were scheduled by the school and the first officers were elected — Duane Fitts, president, and Bill Wente, secretary. This year, the Emerson Choir is more strongly organized than ever, receiving funds for their music from Students’ Activities fees. Performing both sacred and secular music, their principle activitiy has been in assisting at the Chapel services. However, they also plan on continued participation in the radio department broadcasts, and on future performances in co-operation with the drama department, as well as at special functions of the school and with outside organizations. With the assistance of the administration, the student government and the individual classes, choir robes of the school color were secured. We wish this progressive group success in the future. IS “O Sing Unto The Lord " Director, Grover J. Oberle President, Duane Fitts ’50 Secretary, William Wente ' 50 Raymond Alexander ’50 Mary Allen ’53 Mary Jean Birmingham ' 50 Stuart Bishop ’51 Jean Carr ' 51 James Collins ’50 Alice Cowley ' 52 Meredith Dahl ' 52 Anne Del Nunzio ' 53 Fred M. Dixon ’53 Susan Douglas ’53 Ruth Geddes ' 50 Barbara Hammond ’50 Patricia Higgins ' 52 Sally Lou Hilton Buena Kuehne ’53 Naomi Lezberg ' 52 Marie McDonough ’52 Margaret Minehan ' 53 Evelyn Moore ' 52 Donald Nelson ' 52 Joan Norton-Taylor ' 52 Frances Rich ' 50 Anne Schaefer ’53 Earl Sorensen ’50 Jack Weir ’51 { 99 } ' Dance The basic dance class is a " must” for every Emerson girl during one of her years at the college. This course of fundamental technique is a stepping-stone to participation in the annual May Day Dance Drama. On May Day, under the direction of the Department of Physical Education for Women, advanced students of the dance presented the dance drama, " Cinderella,” immediately preceding the coronation of the May Queen. •{ 100 I ' Drama Summer School and Emerson 1949-50, saw fifteen productions pace the boards of the college theatre. The students, directed in their various groups by Mrs. Gertrude Binley Kay, Mr. Albert Cohn and Mr. Harry Coble, presented plays which ranged from the Shakespearean tragedy, Othello , to the Thomas melodrama, Arizona. Under situations and conditions similar to those in professional stock theatres, the Summer group presented three productions, John Loves Mary, For Love or Money, and Parlor Story. Then came fall, and our Advanced Theatre group presented the Emerson audience with a play of character study, Dodsworth. During November we received a look at some of the excellent ma- terial which is slowly ascending the stairs to Ad- vanced Drama, when Mr. Albert Cohn and his Sophomore Bandbox Group presented an arena production of The Joyous Season. On November 30, the tradition is to present a play by William Shakespeare. This year we came forth with Othello. To a four year observer, the growth of the Emerson seniors in this production from their initial 1947 play, Skin of Our Teeth , was marked. Some of the visiting Emersonians on that Founders’ Day were heard to remark that the Othello presentation was one of the finest that they have ever seen at Emerson. i 102 In December the Junior Lab Group tackled a very difficult play when they presented Maxwell Anderson’s Winter set. Following the Christmas vacation, we gained our first look at our first year students. They presented a series of scenes, doing an excellent job. Emerson drama took another huge step for- ward just prior to the end of the first semester. A series of one-act plays, all written by Emerson students, were presented in our theatre. They ranged from sheer farce to tense melodrama, and showed that some of our Emerson students have a very definite play-writing talent. During our second semester, we were served up an equal measure of fine drama. The opening play in February was Malquerida, or The Passion Flower. The play supplied excellent working material for our drama majors. Following the Spanish folk play was the tense war drama, Idiot’s Delight. The political play State of the Union, was the final advanced production of the year. The Sophomores tackled difficult work, when they presented Luigi Pirandello’s Right You Are, (If You Think So). The J umor group seemed to have fun galore when they presented the annual melodrama, Arizona, in May. For a fine production, we say to those leaving the title of their commencement play, " Bravo,” for work well done. { 103 You Were Lucky, Andrew Marvell Now she totters across the stage, Hesitant step, and bent with age. Tender arms, of a loving pair, Escort her to a cushioned chair. Now she relaxes with weary sign, Like one who looks Death in the eye, Yet unafraid he’ll command the Fates, But only wonders why he waits. I sit and marvel at this sight That makeup men can have such might To transform Beauty into an old crone, Honey bittered by a paint and powder drone. Costumes designed by Madame LeFrench. (Gr-r-r!, I’d like to give her neck a wrench For hiding all those lovely curves.) Deportation ' s better than she deserves! There’s the director; see, the smiling one Puffing with pleasure at work so well done. A monstrous villain gloating in glee, An angel recast by this Svengali. Yet, I suppose, I should not scold; Just a few hours will I see you old. Then give him back your wrinkled face; Give Madame LeFrench her funeral lace. Run to my arms, and let me praise Your talent at assuming ancient ways. But hold! Sheer terror shakes me apart! Have they also shrivelled up your heart? Stewart W. Mayne •{ 104 The Junior Prom Queen Hers are wit, beauty , ami an electric personality. Hers, too, a joy in friendship. A Junior girl, chosen by student vote, she is crowned at the annual Junior Prom. Sur- rounded by her court , she rules for the night, and ever after in our hearts. Dr. Green , and 1949 Prom Queen Ruth Roblin Winnick, await the entrance of — Our Choice: Adele Wentzell Her Court: Rita Dorfman, Joanne Hazzard (not pictured) The May Dance Queen Because she has beauty , grace, and charm, and because she recreates the Emesron Ideal, we crown her Queen. The choice of students and faculty, she reigns over the annual Alay Day Dance Drama. Such is the honor accorded the outstanding Junior girl who " best represents the old English tradition of ladyhood. " Our Choice: Rita Dorfma Orphans ’ Party The party is a success — and then some — judging by the beaming faces of these happy kiddies at the Newman Club ' s annual Christmas party for orphans, held this year in co-operation with the Inter-faith Council at Emerson College. Student Government and Activities Co-ordinating Committee First Row: R. Hill, M. J. Birmingham, P. Mundt, W. Szathmary. Second Row: T. Fitzpatrick, J. Whalen, R. Goetze, R. Dysart, W. German. Last year, the main project of the SGG was to draw up a permanent Student Govern- ment Constitution which would prove satisfactory to the student body, the faculty, and the administration of our college. We believe this goal certainly was accomplished because of the diligence and hard work of the past year ' s SGG. It has been the main purpose of the SGG of 1949-50, to maintain the objectives set forth in this constitution. One of the chief projects during the past year has been the assembling of material for a Freshman Handbook, which will be sent to each new student, telling him about our school, its objectives, and its activities. The Freshman Handbook will become a specific function of the SGG. Also during the past year, a close relationship between the SGG and the student body has been established through frequent student body meetings. Other activities of this body, during the first semester, included E-Night, the organiza- tion of the Freshman Class, the Interclass Dance held at the Bradford Roof, and the placement of a television set in the smoker for the World Series. By working more closely with the student body and by allowing our new constitu- tion to be our guiding light, we feel the SGG has made great strides in the evolution of a stronger and better Emerson College. In October the first meeting of the Student Activities Co-ordinating Committee of 1949 and 1950 was held. This committee was established approximately three years ago by the president of the college with the aid of the Student Government Group. The members of this committee include the president and the secretary of Student Government, a representative from each student organization, and the heads of the various departments wdthin the college. During the meetings of this group, the college calendar of extra-curricular activities is drawn up. Whenever conflicts arise over the dates chosen by various organizations for their activities, it is the duty of this group to determine a suitable arrangement for all concerned. Meetings of this committee are held at least twice a year, at the beginning of each semester, to establish the dates of the extra-curricular activities for each term. { 109 1 First Row: F. Rich, E. Allen, M. Potter, E. Moore, L. Parks, M. Aldrich, N. Andre. Second Row: J. Steen, J. McLeod, C. Ross, R. Geddes, G. Burgess, E. Rogers, E. Mack, B. Sheridan, P. Virgin. Third Row: D. Brooks, H. Ells, G. Reeves, J. Webster, R. Tubbs, P. Morton, G. Manos, G. Rich, C. Spink, R. Dysart, K. Chase, J. Stock, R. Ross, R. Brooks, J. Foland. Fourth Row: P. Young, P. Massey, C. McGeoch, P. Joyce, W. Wente, W. Wright, R. Woodies, P. Mundt, L. Stoia, H. Heinlen, A. Ericksen, N. Dyer, E. Sorensen, M. Dahl. The Student Christian Association, newly formed this year at Emerson, has the purpose of furthering the cause of Christian fellowship on the campus by making real and practical the ideals of Christianity to the college student. Meetings are held once a month, with smaller study groups meeting weekly to discuss such fields as Christian Faith and Heritage, Social Responsi- bility, World Relatedness, Publicity, Finance, and Membership. This year, the SCA sponsored a successful tea, to which all Emerson was invited. Plans were made for a Spring dance, special Fenten worship services, a series of public discussions on Christian Faith, A Religious Embassy week, and a freshman " Bible.” The Emerson Counselorship of the Hillel Foundation completed a very active program during 1950. Early in October, a reception was held at Hillel House. This was followed by a bowling party in December and then a tour of Brandeis University in February. There, along with other Hillel groups from various univerisites and colleges, they enjoyed a delicious luncheon, short speeches by prominent speakers, and a dance. The foremost event of the group’s activities was the second annual " Hillel April Shower Dance,” held in the school theatre on the evening of April 29 th. During the year, Hillel’s Inter-Faith Commit- tee supported, in co-operation with the S.C.A., the Newman Club’s " Christmas Orphan Party.” Hillel First Row: V. Epstein, C. Zanditon, A. Goldman, J. Friend, M. Scherzer, C. Solomon, S. Semel, A. Schoenberger, J. Abrams. Second Row: T. Danis, H. Leipner, M. Seltzer, J. Dunne, C. Kahn, J. Os- trows, W. Szathmary, S. Remis, E. Franklin, J. Gray, J. Lehner, B. Markle, F. Miller, B. Witte. Third Row: H. Weiss, M. Glou, C. Weiss, A. Rosenberg, T. Connor, N. Polman, J. Abel, B. Stolper, C. Born- stein, T. Cutler, T. Dushan, J. Saskin, J. Ostroff, M. Herman. First Row: P. Higgins, R. Perry, P. Beatros, J. Collins, C. Walsh, M. Langenhahn, M. Minehan, D. Letourneau, D. Rozzi. Second Row: C. LaTorre, M. McDonough, R. Meehan, E. Muser, F. Welling, M. Perkins, P. Vi I lard, C. Rodriquez, C. DiMauro, E. Castano, H. Lamoureux, M. Courtney, H. Raibovsky, N. Webber. Third Row: R. Acker, R. Barba, J. Walker, K. Romanoff, J. Kowalski, R. Doyle, R. Alexander, C. Klim, C. Collier, J. Farley. Newman Club With the aim of furthering the development of students spiritually, culturally, and socially, the Newman Club began its activities this year with a formal initiation ceremony which has been incorporated in the charter. At the Christmas party for orphans, an annual affair and a highlight of the first semester, through the help and co-operation of the Inter-Faith Council, which was established this year, this club entertained and cared for over one hundred fifty children. The officers have placed various kinds of functions on the agenda for the coming year. Among them are meetings, under the guidance of our Chaplain, Father McDonnell, with the Newman Clubs of neighboring colleges. First Row (Standing): J. Brigati, (Seated): A. DelNunzio, E. Hessett, R. Cunniff, E. Davis, C. Callaci, M. Higgins, N. Docekal, J. Galardi, L. McArdle, J. Hazzard. Second Row: R. Taylor, R. Suriner, D. Roberts, J. Powers, G. McCarthy, M. Birmingham, D. Morrison, M. Paulsen, T. Gluain, R. Reardon, J. Weir. Third Row: J. Meunier, D. Reynolds, J. Whalen, R. Kloetzer, G. Bonelli, K. Petrucci, H. McDonald, F. McNamara, P. Suggs. First Row: R. Brooks, M. Seltzer, C. Callaci, E. Goldberg, T. Fitzpatrick, B. Hammond, R. Perkins, E. Davis, H. Campbell. Second Row: V. Epstein, A. Pike, J. Weir, A. Kershaw, H. Heinlen, C. Bornstein, J. Collins, N. Docekal. Third Row: R. Dysart, G. Aylward, L. Stoia, R. Ness, R. Doyle, D. Roberts, M. Langenhahn, J. Galardi. Berkeley Beacon The Berkeley Beacon, under Tom Fitzpatrick’s leadership, entered its Senior year at Emerson. The paper held an anniversary party in February, honoring its originators, who were also seniors. It changed its style, and began telling the Emerson story in pictures. New features were introduced, and the front page mast-head was changed. The paper has grown with its found- ers during the past four years, and it will continue to improve when next year it becomes a " post-grad.” { 112 } First Row: R. Hill, W. Szathmary, M. J. Birmingham, P. Mundt, W. German, R. Goetze. Second Row: T. Quain, T. Fizpatrick, R. Tull, R. Dysart, D. Birney, L. McAllister, J. Whalen, M. Langenhahn. i 113 International Relations Club First Row: J. Whalen, R. Dysart, R. Woodies, R. Taylor, R. Perry, J. Galardi. Second Row: W. German, R. Brooks, G. Duchin, P. Mundt, W. Williams, T. Fitzpatrick, M. Langenhahn. 114 National Student Association First Row: E. Allen, W. Szathmary, R. Dorfman, J. Galardi. Second Row: C. Berry, L. Leonard, J. Steen. The National Student Association expanded its organization this year in an attempt to afford students better opportunity to study abroad and to purchase merchandise at a special student discount. Director William Szathmary appointed special directors — Willard Smith, Business Manager; John Galardi, Public Relations Director; and Charlotte Berry, Human Relations Director. Eleanor Allen, Rita Dorfman, and Claire Solomon served as secretaries to the above departments. Leroy Leonard was the New England representative for the national organization. Debating Society First Row: E. Muser, L. Toney, W. Szathmary. Second Row: W. Wright, M. J. Birmingham, G. Ayl- ward, G. McCarthy. { 115 M Sigma Delta Chi First Row: W. Leifer, D. Kievman, P. Hil- ton, L. D’Znnunzio, H. Cohen, C. Kess- ler. Second Row: M. Linzer, E. Kleban, J. Yorks, M. Solomon, R. Fishman, J. Aronson, E. Goldberg. The 1949-50 year began auspiciously for Sig- ma with a traditional pledge dinner. Our guests were faculty advisors Albert Cohn, and Rev. and Mrs. Camille Bedard. In accordance with the clause in the constitu- tion, citing as our aims the advancement of drama and the speech arts, Sigma this year inaugurated the precedent of an annual play to be produced by sorority members. Our first effort was the rollicking Torchbearers by George Kelly. This, the best of satires on " the Little Theat-uh Movement,” was ably directed by James Nolan. President: Gloria Backe Vice-President: Libby Barolsky Secretaries: Hilda Cohen Lola D’Annunzio Treasurer: Patricia Noerdlinger The Phi Mu Gamma Fine Arts Fraternity was founded in 1898 at Hollins College, Virginia, its purpose being " The Intelligent Advancement of Fine Arts.” In the summer of 1948 the annual con- vention was held here in Boston, commemorating the fiftieth anniversary of the sorority. A scholarship fund is given annually to some deserving member of the sorority. This year our chapter produced a musi- cal revue to help raise funds for the scholarship. President: Patricia Young Vice-President: Eliose Peterson Secretaries: Charlotte Berry Rosemary Reardon Treasurer: Eleanor Davis First Row: E. Hawes, E. Davis, R. Reardon, F. Peterson, P. Young, C. Berry, R. Geddes, H. McDonald. Second Row: N. Ness, B. Rogers, J. Brigati, M. Dahl, S. Glaven, M. I$hkanian, D. Mitchell, L. Parks, R. Cunniff. Kappa Gamma Chi First Row: N. Andre, M. Van Antwerp, M. Muir, E. Spreen, M. Lyg ht, D. Rozzi. Second Row: R. Goldberg, M. Potter, D. Morrison, P. Morton, R. Williams, B. Sheri- dan. Friend to each and each her friend, A Zeta learns to strive for that success We know as human understanding, that something real Which constitutes the aims of her Sorority. President: Evelyn Spreen Recording Secretary: Mona Lyght Corresponding Secretary: Margaret Paulsen Vice-President: Mary Frances Muir Treasurer: Jane Van Antwerp We were perfect Kappa Gammas at Mrs. Dewey’s tea. We were crazy Kappa Gammas in our show called, " Glory Be.” With father owd our symbol, ideal womanhood our aim, Love, loyalty, trust, and harmony is the motto we proclaim. President: j oanne Sanderson Secretary: Lillian Gonfrade Vice-President: Adele Wentzell Treasurer: Barbara Hammond Zeta Phi Eta First Row: J. Palmer, J. Carr, M. Wentzell, J. Sanderson, B. Hammond, M. J. Birmingham, L. Gonfrade. Second Row: M. McDonough, R. Suriner, A. Cowley, J. Stock, C. Spink, K. Newman, J. McLeod, E. Moore, M. Courtney. Pan-Hellenic Association The Pan Hellenic Association, com- posed of the presidents of the four sororities as well as one representative from each so- ciety, promoted an acquaintance tea for non-sorority members, in October. The affair was pleasantly informal and socially successful. The initial purpose of the organiza- tion is to keep amiable agreement among the four sororities. As a result of this co- operation, the rushing season -was a suc- cess for all. This year’s Association consisted of: Evelyn Spreen, Zeta Phi Eta — President Patricia Young, Phi Mu Gamma — Vice- President Gloria Backe, Sigma Delta Chi — Secretary Joanne Sanderson, Kappa Gamma Chi — Treasurer First Row: J. Sanderson, E. Spreen, P. Young. Second Row: H. M cDonald, J. Palmer, N. Andre Phi Alpha Tau Fraternity was founded at Emerson College in 1902. In 1913 the fraternity became a National Speech Fraternity and remained such until the two wars made it impossible for some of the chapters to continue. After 1947 only the Alpha Chapter at Emerson remained active. As an active fraternity the Alpha Chapter sponsors several activities during the school year. Several of the members participate in drama and speech activities outside of Emerson. Mr. Joseph E. Connor (1922) National Secretary, Dr. R. Gray-Smith (1941), Mr. W. David Crockett (1941), Dr. Trusten W. Russell (1948), Dr. Godfrey Dewey (1949), Mr. Horace Reynolds (1949) are honorary members. First Row: Dean Russell, P. Zellers, E. Mack, A. Pike, R. Woodies, W. Perry, Doctor Dewey. Second Row: J. Galardi, W. Eurkhart, J. Stafford, L. Leonard, D. Fitts, R. Dysart, D. Wiley. Third Row: W. German, D. Arnold, W. Wilson, P. Mundt, R. Whaley, R. Axelby, G. Grzebien, R. Beh- rens. First Row: Mr. Dudley, R. Tubbs, W. Williams, R. Tull, W. Munroe, J. Rzeznikiewicz, J. Foland, Mr. Fisher. Second Row: W. Quinn, S. Main, R. Hill, D. Birney, A. Kershaw, H. Heinlen, W. Stewart, L. Toney, R. Brooks, F. McNamara. Third Row: j. Meunier, G. Reeves, D. Roberts, R. Alexander, L. Stoia, A. Tuohy, R. Perry, J. Pike, A. Ericksen, M. Langenhahn. The past year Alpha Pi Theta grew in numbers, in quality, and in integrity. Active members now- total twenty-eight. To our growing list of honorary members, we added the following men: Mr. Cledge Roberts, Television Producer and Director at TV station WPIX in New York; Mr. Gene Rousseau, Program Director of radio station WWON in Woon- socket, Rhode Island; Mr. Paul Perrault, General Manager of radio station WTAO in Cambridge, Massachusetts; and Mr. Gus Saunders, of radio station WNAC and a member of the faculty. We unwrapped The Courtyard Fair, to the great delight of the College. This featured the " Dunking Stool” and a barn dance with unusual surprise prizes! Also we continued in the tradition of informal dances with our Dungaree-Drag. To conclude the year, our intrepid athletes outlasted Rho Delta Omega in a slugfast softball game: Final score— CENSORED. Rho Delta Omega, founded last year with Warren Wright acting as president of the charter group, went into its second year with Willard Smith at the helm. The prospects of its second year found this radio fraternity contemplating an annual theatre production. They also attempted to establish their physical prowess by the challenging of other fra- ternities to Spring softball games. Several honorary members were brought into the young frat. They were Dr. Lipp, Mr. Rinker, Dr. Stoodley, artist Bud Wheelan, Mr. Zorn, and Mr. Anderson. Emersonians may look forward to seeing more from Rho Delta Omega. The group, already one of the largest fraternities in body, is attempting to become affiliated with a national group, and all indications point toward success in this endeavor. First Row: FI. Campbell, R. Stampleman, J. Whalen, W. Smith, E. Whitmarsh, E. Johnson, J. Collins, T. Quain. Second Row: T. Cutler, A. Robinson, D. Maynard, R. Goetze, J. Corcoran, F. Welling, FI. Packlick, C. Ross. Third Row: C. Flunkins, F. Borbas, E. Flassett, F. Morgan, R. Perkins, W. Wright, J. Farley, J. Weir, A. Hock. Athletic Association First Row: G. Manos, J. Weir, J. Whalen, T. Quain, G. Rich. Second Row: J. Galardi, M. Langenhahn, W. Williams, R. Goetze, B. Bergeron, W. Burkhardt. Cheerleaders When the Emerson " Panthers” took the court this year, they were well supported by the student body. The returning veterans of the cheerleading squad, along with the new members, led the students’ vocal support of the team. " Cheering the team on” is a well known phrase, and the ’4$ -’50 season saw it carried out. When the team was ahead the crowd yelled in approval, and when it was behind it yelled louder to give them that added ' ’lift. " It was this " lift,” directed by the cheerleaders, that helped the " Panthers” complete a successful season. Marcell ( " Shorty”) Langenhahn headed the cheering squad as he did last year. His able assistants were Pat Young, Connie La Torre, Joan Brenner, all members of last year’s squad, and the new members: Vivian Epstein, Carol Weiss, and Marjorie Glou. M. Langenhahn, V. Fpstein, E. Weiss, C. LaToore, J. Brenner, M. Glou, P. Young. Basketball The 1949-1950 Basketball season at Emerson College was the most successful in the history of the college. Mr. Dick Thomas of Boston Latin High School and M.I.T., was engaged as head basketball coach. The combined efforts of Coach Thomas and Co-Captains Andy Hock and Jack Weir produced a well co-ordinated Varsity team. Along with a Varsity squad of fourteen members, Emerson had a very successful J unior Varsity team. The highlight of the basketball campaign was the trip to Waterbury, Connecticut, to play the University of Connecti- cut. Many double-headers were scheduled throughout the season. Support by the student body reached a new high, due to the work of the Athletic Association. With the enrollment of many new G.I. male students, Emerson can look to the future with optimism in respect to Athletics. The 1949-50 Basketball season was a fine example. { 121 First Row: J. Galardi, F. Bourbos, W. Williams, J. Weir, D. Sparling, G. Manos, T. Quain. Second Row: Coach R. Thomas, R. Acker, L. McAllister, W. Rose, A. FHock, R. Bergeron, C. Duchin, K. Romanoff, R. Ballard, R. Doyle. Baseball The Emerson College baseball team had a comparatively successful season during the 1949 season. The team was coached by " Red” Moon, who was hired early in the season, and coach Moon was ably assisted by captain Tom Quain. The season’s record was four wins and five losses. Two of these losses came at the hands of two of the better small college teams in New England, Suffolk University and Wentworth Institute, by the scores of 7-6 and 5-3 respectively. With a new coach, Dick Thomas, and twelve of the fifteen lettermen of last year returning, the Emerson nine looks forward to a much more successful season in 1950. First Row: W. Williams, S. Main, J. Weir, T. Quain, D. Maynard, G. Manos, G. Geyer. Second Row: W. Brotherton, F. Welling, G. Ballard, R. Sparling, C. Ross, E. Zetterberg, G. Rich. Third Row: A. Cohn, B. Silverman, A. Fdock, J. Whalen. i 122 VIRGINIA E. PARKER Executive Editor and Business Manager PHOTOGRAPHY Helen A. McDonald, Editor Marcell E. Langenhahn, Staff Photographer Gwendolyn A. Gates Ruth M. Geddes STAFF ARTISTS Paul F. Mundt Edward Leonard CO-ORDINATING STAFF Robert K. Hill Rita Dorfman Thomas A. Fitzpatrick ROBERT T. AXEFBY Managing Editor and Literary Editor RADIO DEPARTMENT Henry J. Campbell, Jr. SPEECH THERAPY DEPARTMENT Louis Stoia DRAMA DEPARTMENT Howard A. Heinlen Chester F. Collier ADVERTISING STAFF Moira C. Higgins, Manager Doris M. Reynolds Mary A. Courtney STEWART W. MAYNE Editor-in-Chief lager Me, LITERARY STAFF Lisa Goldstein Ellen R. Goldberg Russell G. Whaley Mary J ean Birmi ngham Clarence H. Price Henry J. Campbell, Jr. Nineteen Hundred and Fifty found the ' ' Emersonian” suffering from " grow- ing pains,” for its graduating class was the largest on record. Thanks to the time, the talents, and the financial contributions of many persons, both in and out of Emerson, the book evolved to its present form. We of the staff are heartily grateful, and, not only as a senior class enterprise, but as a co-operative college endeavor, we present to you — our 1950 " Emersonian.” With the best wishes to the graduates. Class of 1951 Class of 1952 Class of 1953 124 Compliments of Sigma Delta Chi Sorority Kappa Gamma Chi Sorority Zeta Phi Eta Sorority Phi Mu Gamma Sorority i 125 fee t ' ll illteA. la the QIgAA of 1950 fylom ' Ijoul Glail PUata yiap,Ue ' i ANDON STUDIOS, Incorporated 551 Boylston St., Boston 16, Massachusetts, Commonwealth 6-5155 ■{ 126 ications for designed pub bringing you the complete coordination of all the factors involved in producing the finest Annual possible — tailored to meet your desires and your budget. EMIL BAZZY ♦ 26 WALNUT AVENUE ♦ NORWOOD, MASSACHUSETTS M. P. WHITE CO. 5 5 Stuart Street Boston, Mass. Hardware Dealers For Over Fifty Years EMERSON COLLEGE SUPPLY AND BOOKSTORE Good Luck to Class of ’50 Anchor Image Screens are used by many textile-printers to make the HAND-PRINTS you cherish. PARFAIT, Inc. Taunton, Massachusetts CHARLES W. HOMEYER CO. Inc. Attempts to express their appreciation for your fine work in Music 498 Boylston Street Boston KE 6-3510 NEW ENGLAND ' S MAKE-UP CENTER THE MAKE-UP BOX Largest Stock of Theatrical Wigs, Make-Up and Accessories in New England Featuring SKELDING ' S White Paint - Spirit Gum - Bakstage Cleanser Agnes Driscoll, Harry Skelding Timmins, Props. 216 Tremont Street Boston 16 Opp. Majestic Theatre HA 6-5 572 { 128 Compliments of The Student Government Association The Newman Club The Berkeley Beacon Compliments of the Esplanade Tea Roo m Compliments of Compliments of CHARLIE MUN NEWBURY DELI Hand Laundry Corner of 88 Massachusetts Ave. Mass, and Commonwealth Near Commonwealth Ave. Complete Laundry Service " Meet You at the Deli " { 130 DANIEL MARR and SON CO. 1900 1950 " 50 YEARS OF SERVICE " STEEL ERECTORS— CRANE RENTALS SAFEWAY STEEL SCAFFOLDS ERECTORS OF EMERSON ' S F. M. TOWER SOUTH BOSTON 8-1160 i i i )■ EMERSONIANS E. W. BURT CO. Avail yourselves of the high quality food 17 West Street at low prices in your own cafeteria at 126 Beacon Boston, Mass. TIP TOP CATERERS Liberty 2-0935 SPECIALISTS IN CATERING TO COLLEGE TASTES Retailers of Fine Footwear BUSHWAY ICE CREAM Compliments of THE YARN SHOP Since 1882 Massachusetts Avenue " Everybody Likes It” Boston, Mass. CASTANO GALLERIES THE ELIOT PHARMACY 143 Newbury Street Boston, Massachusetts H. WERNICK, R.P.H. 97 Massachusetts Ave. (Corner Newbury St.) Paintings and Works of Art WERNICK ' S TICKET AGENCY Theater and All Sports Events Commonwealth 6-2132 i 132 } Compliments of Phi Alpha Tau Fraternity Alpha Phi Theta Fraternity Rho Delta Omega Fraternity LADIES ' and MEN’S Fo rmal CLOTHES to Rent READ WHITE 111 Summer Street Boston, Mass. Telephone Connection Your Face is Our Concern ’ « Associated MAKE-UP,,.,.,. CENTER 80 Boylston Street, Little Building LI 2-7865 { 1 33 STUDENT INDEX ABEL. James S , 237 Chestnut St.. Chelsea. Mass. ABRAMS, Joan B . 150 Wyoming Avc., South Orange. X J. ACKER. Robert H . 21 Palfrey St., Watertown, Mass. AHLES, Dorothy D . R.D. No. 1, Greenway Rd , Rome, N Y ALDRICH, Martha C . 25 Kenwood St . Brookline. Mass. ALEXANDER, Nicholas, 8 Swan Ave., Norwich, Conn. ALEXANDER, Raymond P., 60 Louis Prang St.. Boston, Mass. ALLEN. Eleanor Z . 253 Rosebud, Corpus Christi. Texas ALLEN. Mary L., 36 Cayuga St., Seneca Falls, N. V. ALLEN. Richard W.. 60 Wenham St., Jamaica Plain, Mass. A LSI NS, Dzidra E . 1187 Tremont St ., Boston. Mass. ANDRE, Nanette VI., 25 Harrison Ave . Northampton, Mass. ARMSTRONG, Russell J . 152 Woburn St . Lexington, Mass. .RNO] D, Donald I... W ashingtonville, N V VRONSON, Joyc 16 Bi tt R N t Mass AVERY. Edythe M , 270 Park Ave.. Arlington, Mass. AXELBY, Robert T., Waterbury Rd.. Thomaston, Ct AYLWARD, Guy L . Jr., Randolph St.. Canton. Mass. BACKE, Gloria S . 415 Hewlett Ave., Merrick. X Y. BAILLY, Anne H., 22s Auburn St.. Auburndale, Mass BALLARD, George A., 667 Adams St ., Quincy, Mass. BARBA. Richard E., 26 Linden St., Rochester. X. H. BARNETT, John D. PL. 28 Tunstall Rd., Scarsdale, X Y BAROLSKY, Libby. 495 17th Ave . Paterson, X. J. BARRETTE, Yvette D., 10 Greenlane, Squantum, Mass. BEECHER, David W., VIorris, N. Y. BEERS. Svlvia s ., P. C).. Winchester. X II BEHRENS, George R . Woodstock, P.O. No. 677. X Y BENJAMIN, LeGrand C., 59 Walker St., Cambridge, Mass. BEN NET! Goi Ion 1’. 29 Mt. Royal St., Chicopee Falls, Mass. BERGERON. Robert D . 75 Allds St.. Nashua. X H. BERRY. Charlotte L., 105 Wyoming Ave., Malden, Mass BETRt S, Margaret G . 92 Garden St . Poughkeepsie. N. Y BINETTE, Robert S., 44 Pierce St., Lewiston, Me. BIRMINGHAM. Mary J . 7 Columbus Ave., Beverly, Mass BIRNEY, David B., 522 X. Duke St., Lancaster, Penna. BISHOP, Stuart S., Jr., 110 Bellvale St., Malden, Mass. BLAISDELL, William C . 95 Pollock Ave., Pittsfield. Mass BLAKE, Leonard X . 457 West ford St.. Lowell, Mass. BLISS, John B., 6 Oval Rd.. Quincy, Mass. BORRICK, Alberta R . 208 Winthrop Rd.. Brookline, Mass. BOVELLI. George A., 16 Wade St., Brighton. Mass BORBAS, Francis M., S City Hill Ct.. Union City, Conn. BORXSTEIX Anita R.. 193 Morris Ave., Providence, R. I. BORXSTEIX, Charles A , 22 Stillman Ave . Brockton, Mass. BRASHARES. Robert E . R.D. 2, Elyria, Ohio BRENNER, Joan D , 1724 Monroe Ave., Scranton, Penna. BREST, Sylvia R., 15 Fair St., Xantasket Beach. Mass. BRIG ATI. Jane, IS Prospect Ave., Glen Cove, X. Y BRIGGS, Stearns PA. North Worcester St., Attleboro, Mass. BROOKS, David VI . Jr.. 497 Pleasant St., Pawtucket, R I. BROOKS, Robert A., 235 Washburn St . Lockport, X. Y. BROWN. Phyllis W . 11-A Rockland St.. Roxbury, Mass. BRYANT, Ruth E.. 7 South Maple St., Westfield, Mass. Bl ' ERRY, Joseph, Jr., 216 Atwells Ave., Providence, R. I. BURGESS, George E., Jr., 20 Allen St., Cambridge, Mass BURKH VRDT, William H., 7 Lexington Rd., Conc rd, Mass. BUTTERMAN, Eileen G., 85 Revere St., Boston, Mass. CADOU. Lucy J., Oak Spring Rd., Libertyville, 111. CALLACI, Charles A., 150-44 Coolidge Ave., Jamaica, N. Y. CAMPBELL, Henry J . 130 Beacon St.. Boston. Mass CAPLAX. Judith A , 34 Quincy St.. Methuen, Mass. CARPENTER, Martha MacDowell, Love Lane, Weston, Mass. CARR, Jean A., 22 Glenwood Ave., Patwucket, R. I. CASTAXO, Elvira J . 245 Hunnewell St., Needham. Mass. CHASE, Kendrick E., Jr., Kitterv, Me. CHASMAN. Pol a H . 250 W. 94th St.. New York, N. Y. CHRISTIAN, Lynn A , 2205 Brown St., Alton, 111. CLAPP, Augustus W., Jr., 90 Commercial St., E Braintree, Mass. COHEN. Hilda R., 11 Fellsmere Rd., Newton, Mass. COLLIER, Chester F., 97 Sunnyside St.. Hyde Park. Mass. COLLINS, James X , 260 Pearl St., Springfield, Mass. COLLINS, Patricia A , 558 Plymouth St., E. Bridgewater, Mass. CONLON, Madolyn F., 31 Fernwood Ave., Bradford, Mass. CONNOR. Tim, 944 Monroe Ave., Scranton, Penna CORCORAN. John A , 29 Thompson St., Quincy, Mass. COULOURIS, Beatrice, 90 Lowell St., Arlington, Mass. COURTNEY, Mary A . 401 So. Highland Dr.. Dearborn, Mich. COWLEY, Alice, 82 Allengate Ave., Pittsfield, Mass. CROWLEY, Phyllis M , 193 Walpole St., Norwood, Mass. CULLIYAX. Helen L., 8 Spring St., Beverly. Mass. CUXXIFF, Rosemary A., 76 Berkshire Rd., Newtonville, Mass. CUTLER, Theodore H., 30 Abbot St., Dorchester, Mass. DAHL, Meredith E., 75 Smith St . Lowell, Mass. DALY, Dorothy A., 9 Larch Rd., Waban, Mass. DAMON, Dwight F.. 50 Raymond St , Nashua, X II DANIS, Ternma, 20 Irwin Ave . Roxbury, Mass. D’ANNUNZIO, Lola L., 514 Parkway Ave., Trenton, X J DAVIS, Eleanor F.. 221 Willow Ave., Somerville, Mass. DAVIS, Kennth F., 60 Laurel St.. Lee, Mass. DEL NUNZIO, Anne P., 7006 14th Ave., Brooklyn, X Y DEMOPOl I 11 " ri 14 Marion St., Somerville, Mass. DESMOND. Robert W . 79 Foster St . , Brighton. Mass. DEWEY, Eugene S , 8 Brook Lane. Scarsdale. X. Y. DHUXJIBHOY, Roshan, 3 Framroze Rd., Clifton Karachi, Pakistan DICKENS. Donald E , 134 s - Irene Rd., Lyndhurst, Ohio DI MAURO, Chet J.. 2750 Lurting Ave., Bronx, New York, X. Y. DIXTRUFF, Richard P., 2771 Chili Ave., Rochester, X. Y. DIXON, Fred MacIntyre, 44 Thurman Pk., Everett. Mass. DOCEKAL. Nancy VI., Massachusetts Ave., Fitchburg, Mass. DONOVAN, Marjorie C., 33 Sparhawk St., Brighton, Mass. DOODY, Agnes G , Foxon Rd., North Branford. Conn. DORAN, Dorothy Anne-Marie, 15 Liberty St.. Waltham, Mass. DORFMAX. Rita H . 395 East 39th St.. Paterson, X J. DOUCETTE, Theodore F., 1466 Grafton Rd., Millbury, Mass. DOUGLAS, Susan L., Eliot, Me. DOYLE, Robert B . 295 Walnut St., Holyoke, Mass DRURY, Andrew VI. Elm St., Norwich, Yt. DUCHIN, George. 20 Coral Ave.. Winthrop. Mass DUFF. Frances E., 73 Margin St.. Peabody, Mass DI MM. Donald A., 4 Mountain View Ave., Kingston, X. Y. DUNN. Judith E., 28 Robbins Rd., Watertown, Mass. DUSHAX, Temah E . 1110 Morton St., Dorchester, Mass DYER, Neal W , 43 Hovey St., Watertown, Mass. DYSART. Richard A . 12 Johnson St., Augusta, Me. ECKER. Carol J , 33 East 70th St.. New York. X. Y EHRLICH, Rosalie J., 5210 Overbrook Ave., Philadelphia, Penna. EIX. Lois VI.. 189 Harding Dr., South Orange, X. J. EISEXBERG. Ruth L.. 77 Victoria St., Revere, Mass. ELLS Heien S., 28 Sycamore St., Somerville, Mas-- EPSTEIN Viviai 1 ' ■ L71 Sarg nt St II M ss I RICKSEN, Yrthur C . 136 Renken Blvd. f Franklin Sq., N. A ERICKSON, Richard J., 598 Westfield St., W Springfield, Mass. ESCOBAR, Helen L., 312 Essex St., Beverly. Mass. FALLON, Joseph A., Jr.. 146 Farnham St., Lawrence. Mass FARLEY, James W . 74 So. Munn Ave.. East Orange, X. J FATE. Arthur J . 46 River St., East Dedham. Mass. FEGELMAX. Leon, 362 Fern St., West Hartford, Conn. FERDINAND. Norman P . 49 Beacon St . Islington, Mass FEVER, Gail G.. 4s9 Oxford St ., Rochester. X Y. FISHMAN, Rutli I, , 66 Shanley Ave . Newark, X. J. FITTS, Duane ()., Keene Rd.. Newport. X. H FITZPATRICK, Thomas A., 46 Highland Ave., Beacon Falls, Conn. FOLAXD, John A. R. 3, Xoblesville, Ind. FOLLETT, Barry H . 46 Conklin St., Farmingdale, N. Y FORD, D ' s S H FRANKLIN, Eleanor R., 202 Scottholm Blvd., Syracuse, X. Y FREEMAN. Kelvin B . 5 Winthrop Ave., Beverly. Mass. FRERCKS, Daniel E.. 140 Locust St., Floral Park. X Y. I 1: 1 1 ND, Jayne 63-53 Haring St., Forest Hill. X. 5 ' . FROST, James Q.. 378 Greenwood Ave., Rumford, R. I FULLER, Wesley M . Main St.. Boylston. Mass GALARDI, John G., 9 Sea view Ave., Malden. Mass. GARDNER, Francis X . 17 Elm St., Cambridge, Mass. GATES, Gwendolyn A., 1049 Drexel Ave.. Drexel Hill, Penna. GEDDES, Ruth VI., 1700 N Atlantic Ave., Daytona Beach, Fla. GERM AN. Frank W , Jr , 85 Gainsborough St., Boston, Mass GEYER. George A . 53 Davis Ave., Brookline, Mass. GIESE, Charles H , 118 William St., Tonawanda. X. Y. GINSBERG, Helene E.. 30 East 71st St.. New Ork. N GLAGOYSKY, Mynda J., 27 Wellington Ave., Haverhill. Mass. GLAVEN, Sally A . 46 Thatcher St., Medford. Mass. GLOU, Marjorie A . 1920 N Wash. Ave., Scranton, Penna GOETZE, Randolph P . 249 Hayward St.. Yonkers. X GOLDBERG, Ellen R .,9 Lincoln Pkwv., Bayonne, N ' GOLDBERG, Rosaly I . 152 Wainwright St., Newark. N J GOLDMAN. Allan L., 1003 Monroe Ave., Scranton, Penna GOLDSTEIN, I.isa, 203 W. Elm St . Brockton, Mass. GONFRADE, Liliane A., Bethany Rd., R.F.D., Framingham, Mass. GRASSIA. Anthony R., 22 Gertrude St , Watertown. Mass. GRAY. Jane E., 221 Storer Ave., New Rochelle, X. Y GR1 I N BAUM. Ruth, 665 East 29th St., Paterson, N .1 GRIFFITHS, Warren E., 14 Liberty St., Beverly, Maes. GRZEBIEN, George S., 505 Llovd Ave., Providence, R. I H AAIERSCHLAG, Jane D . 2315 Avenue O . Brooklyn, X V HAMMOND, Barbara J., 7 Glengarry, Winchester, Mass. HANDY, Robert S., Red Brook House, Shore Rd., Cataumct, Mass. HARRIGAN, Irene X., 18 Eastern Ave . Newport, Yt. HARRINGTON, Barbara L., 40 Fairlee Rd.. W. Hartford, Conn. HASSETT, Edward P., 8S Madison St., Chicopee Falls, Mass. HAWES, Elizabeth S.. 320 Boston Blvd.. Sea Girt, X J. HAZZARD, Joanne S., 303 Miller Ave., Portsmouth. X H. H FIX LEX, Howard A , 702 Prospect St.. Bucyrus, Ohio HERMAN, Maxine, 528 Wyoming Ave., Millburn, N. J. HERMIZ, Thomas, 21 Hume St., Pawtucket, R I HIGGINS, Brian A , Pleasant St., R.F.D ., Dover, Mass HIGGINS, Moiia C., 100 East St . Methuen, Mass. HIGGINS, Patricia A., 39 Parker St., Maynard, Mass. HILL, Mary E., Met. State Hosp.. Waltham. Mass. HILL, Robert I , 48 Walden St., Concord, Mass. HILTON, Patricia, Sycarmore Ave., Shrewsbury. X J HILTON, Sally L., 11 Jennifer Rd., Schenectady, X. Y. HOCK, Ambrose G., 1114 Chrisler Ave., Schenectady, N. Y. HODKIN, Richard, 91 Medford Ave., Patchogue, X Y HOFFMAN 1 , Sylvia L., 204 Crawford Ave , Syracuse, X Y. HOGAN, John R. 27 Custer St., Rockland, Mass. HOLDEN, Martha S., 24 Fredana Rd., Waban, Mass. HUGHES, Paul A., 115 Alt. Auburn St.. Cambridge, Mass. HUXKIXS, Carldwin A., Jr., 27 Laurel St., Greenwood, Mass IRVING, Constance. 151 Elm St.. Malone, X Y IRVING, Laurie K , 84 Alt. Vernon St.. Fitchburg. Alass. ISHKANIAX, Alary, 14 Lily St., Lynn, Alass JACKSON, Gerald V., 5 Claremont Pk , Boston, Alass. JAAIES, Betty L . 10 Cambria St., Boston, Alass. JOHNSON, Edwin V . 77 Alay St., Worcester, Alass JOHNSON ' , Marilyn P . Hampden Highlands, Ale. JOYCE, Philip C., 10 Central St., Xahant. Alass. KAHX, Charlotte E , 222 Alountain Ave., Alalden. Alass. KAJOS, Priscilla, 6 Davis Ter., Peabody. Alass. KATZ, Elaine F , 35 Chatham Dr , Buffalo, X Y. KAUFMAN, Bernice F., 5 Yinal St.. Allston, Alass. KAZAKA, David S., 258 Harrison Ave., Boston, Alass. KELEHER, John F., 57 Raymond Rd., W Hartford, Conn KERR, John T., 2900 Briggs Ave., New York, X. Y. KERSHAW, Arthur R , 7 Crescent St., Whitinsville, Alass. KESSLER, Carol J., 455 Passaic Ave. Passaic, X. J KIEVAIAN, Dolores E., 1010 Pleasant St., Worcester Alass KLEBAN, Eleanor L 710 W. Jackson Ave., Bridgeport, Conn KLIM, Charles J. J., 50 Clapp St.. Stoughton, Alass. KLOETZER, Richard C , 25 Collinwood Rd., Alaplewood, X ,J KNAP, Susan H , 428 Elizabeth St., Ogdensburg, X Y KOPELMAX, Gladys, 19 Alaple St , West Roxbury. Alass KORAIAX, Jacqueline H., 110-21 73 Rd., Forest Hills, X Y KORNFELD, Paula AI., 9 Gifford Ave., Jersey City. X J. KOWALSKI, John J.. Jr., 24 Ward St., Worcester, Alass. Kl EHNE, Buena A., Allendale, N. J. LA BRIE, I ionel A , 6 Cedar St ., Lawrence. Alass. LAFFIX. Gerry S , 125 Grant St., Portland, AIo LAAIOUREUX, Hazelle A., 48 Fenton Ave., Attleboro, Alass LANE, Harry F., 332 Tozier Ave., DuBois, Penna. LAXGENHAHX, Alarcell E., 708 ALTndoe St.. Wausau, Wis. LANTZAKIS. Michael. 12 Boulevard St.. W Springfield, Alass. LA TORRE, Constance AI , 81 Kensington Lane, Swampscott, Alass. LEAVITT, Barbara, 23 Lakeview Ave., Haverhill. Alass. LEG U AL Alarjorie. 1418 Armistead Bridge Rd., Norfolk, Va LEHNER, Joan C . 119 Cooper Ave., Alontclair. X J. LEIFER, Winifred C., 457 Blvd., Revere, Alass. LEIPNER, Harriet E., 139 Elmwood Ave.. Bridgeport, Conn LEONARD, Leroy S., Blaisdell Rd., Hingham, Alass. Le TOURNEAU, Doris A., 19 Lenox Cir., Lawrence, Alass LEVIN, Jane, 1470 Edison Ave., Detroit, Alich. LEVINSOHX, Janie H., 157 Strawberry Hill, Stamford, Conn LEXBERG, Naomi IT, 19 Wayne St., Roxbury, Alass. LIFTIG, Dorothy AL. 16 Dwight St., Ansonia, Conn LINZER, Alarilyn D., 2302 Avenue O., Brooklyn, X. Y LITTLE, Deborah S., 78 Alyrtle St., Boston, Alass. LITTLE, Ronald, 78 Alyrtle Wt., Boston, Alass. LOCKWOOD, Ruth J., 314 Clark Rd., Brookline. AIas I 1 N ■ . Bett] M ,342 Br 10 k • . Passaic, X. J. LORINS, Lilyan D., 16 S. New Haven Ave., Ventnor, X. J. LO EJOY . Patricia A., 37-16 80 St ., Jackson Heights, X Y. LOZANO, Paul, Tequisigolpa D.C., Honduras LY’GHT, Alona AT, 1381 Stonv Brook Lane, Alountainside, N. J. LI CE, Laurence C., 77 Gainsborough St., Boston, Alass. AlacARTHUR, Robert AI., 81 Franklin St., Allston, Alass. AIACK, Edward R , Aliller Rd , Kinnelon, X. J. A lac KAY, Robert G , 64 Alurray Hill Rd., Roslindale, Alass. AlacKIXNON, Errol A K., 428 Rideau St., Ottawa, Canada AIAIX, Samuel S., 47 South St., Quincy, Alass. AIAXOS, George J., 68 Baker St., Lynn, Alass. AIARCOTTE, James D., 100 Capital St., Pawtucket, R. I AIARGE, Alichael, 179 Whitehall Rd., Albany, X. Y AIARKHAAI, George W., 317 Kearsarge Wav, Portsmouth, X. H. AIARKLE, Barbara Sue, 63 Woodside Ter., New Haven, Conn .MARSH. Arthur W , IS Canterbury Rd., S. Lynnfield. A!a - AIARSHALL, Lawrence, Jr., 115 Belleclaire Ave., Long- meadow, Alass. AIARSTON, Winifred G.. 78 Brookside Ave., Alount Vernon, N. Y. AIASSEY, Perry E . Jr., 216 Hoosick St., Troy, X Y AIAYNARD, David H., 3 X. Chatsworth Ave., Larchmont, N. Y. AIAY’XE, Stewart W., 23 Hillside Ave., Revere, .Mass. AIcALLISTER, Leslie A., 351 S. Alain St., Attleboro. Alass. AIcARDLE, Lillian A., 50 Ocean St., Xahant, Alass. AIcCARTHY , Gerald F., 11 Y’ork St., Revere, Alass. AIcDONALD, Helen A., 43 Linden St.. Allston, Alass. AIcDONOUGH, Alarie A , 9 Holland Rd., Worcester, Mass. AIcGEOCH, Cynthia J., 888 Essex St., Lawrence, Alass. AIcLEOD, Joyce H., 1632 Smith St., N T . Providence, IT I AIcNAMARA, Francis AI., 18 Jefferson St., Alilford, Alass. AIcNEIL, Elizabeth C., 58 Elliot St., Norwood, Alass. AIcNEIL, Alarjorie A., 157 Highland Ave., Winthrcp. Alass. AIEAXY, Adian AL, 240 .Madison Ave., Holyoke, Alass. A1EEHAN, Ruth AL. 48 Highland St.. Lowell, Alass. .MENDELSOHN, Julian B., 5445 Xetherland Ave., New Y ' urk, N. Y ' . AIENDLESEN, Antonia L., 82 Washington PL, New York, N. Y. AIEl’XIER, John L., 498 Y’ork Ave., Pawtucket, R I AIILLERN, Esther IT, 28 Edwin PL, Pompton Lakes, X. J AIILLER, Felice C., 164 Glenway St., Dorchester, Alass MILLER, Richard F., 29 Couch St., Taunton, Alass AIIXEHAX, Alargaret A.. Pepperell Rd., W. Groton, Alass. MITCHELL, Dawn AI . Limestone. Ale AIONTALBA NO, Gloria R ., 84-03 91st St ., Woodhaven, I.. I . N. Y’. AIOOREX. Anne, Aloore Rd., Westerly. IT I AIOORE, Evelyn E , 23 Bradford Rd., Watertown, Alass .MORGAN, Forrest X., Jr., 315 Broadway, Alethuen. .Mass. AIORRISOX. Dorothy A . 99 Rockaway St., Lynn, Mass .MORTON, Patricia A . 497 Beacon St., Boston, Alass. AIUIR, Alarv F., 54 West St., Bangor. Ale. AIUNDT, Paul F . R.F.D. No. 1, Woodstock. X Y A I UX ROLL William E . P.O. Box 504, Slatersville. IT I AIL’SCATIELLO, Ralph A . 47 Federal St., Providence. IT I AIL’SER, Eleanor F , 49 Alonadnock St., Dorchester, Alass. XASHAWATY ' , Arthur E.. 31 SpringSt.. West Roxbury, Alass X’ELSOX, Donald E . 49 Summer St.. Kennebunk, AL . NESS, Nancy L.. 19 Baymond Ave., Shrewsbury, Alass. NESS, Richard C.. 1177 Winton Rd., S Rochester, X Y I I , Jean E., 24 Hillcrest v . Beverly, Mass XEWAIAX, Kathryn L.. 525 W. Alain St . Danville, Ya. NICHOLAS, Joseph, 120 Dartmouth St., Boston, Alass. XICHOI SOX, John B , 6 Cordington Ave., Billerica. Alass. NTRENBERG. Xira, 865 Shortcut Dr., Woodmere, X. Y XOERDLINGER, Patricia H . 40 E. 83 St.. New Y ork, X Y ' NOLAN, James T., 134 Saratoga St.. Lawrence, Alass. NORTHROP. June AI.. Chestnut Hill Rd., Litchfield, Conn. NORTON, Warren S., Pleasant Ridge Rd., Harriscn, X. Y. XORTON-TAYLOR, Jean, Plymouth Ave., Alaplew ood, X J O’BRIEN. Warren J . 20 Adrian St.. Somerville, Alass. ORLOV, lisa J., 15 Hyslop Rd.. Brookline, Alass. OSTROFF, Joan X., Hotel Franconia, 20 W. 72nd St.. New York, N. Y. OSTROWS, Joan C , 15 Brookview St.. Dorchester, Alass. OWENS, Richard T., 32 Pinewood Rd., X’eedham, Alass. OZAX. Alontague G.. 123 South St., Hingham. Alass PACKLICK, Harry C., 36 Fairfield St.. Boston, Alass. PALAIER, Helena J., R.F.D. No. 1, X. Stonington, Conn. PALAIER, Joan Alaryan, 31 Fuller St., Chicopee Falls, Alass PALL’ AI BO, William IT, 20 Pleasant St. Seneca Falls. X Y’ PARKER, Gordon R , 192-205-64 Circle, Fresh Aleadows, Flushing, L. I., N. Y’. PARKS, Louise O., 11a Dilworth St.. Boston, Alass. PAL’LSEX, Alargaret AI, 616 Orchard St., Cranford, X J. PEARSON, Joseph G., 8 Thetford Ave., Dorchester, Alass. PENDLETON, Jon C , 2 Prospect St., Danvers, Alass. PERKINS, Alarjory S., 129 Bellevue Ave., Rutland, Yt . PERKINS, Robert E., 13 Haskell St., Cambridge, Alass. PERRY, Robert W , 22 Branchaud Rd., Belmont, Alass. PERRY’, William W.. 509 Warren St., Williamston, X C PETERSON, Eloise F., 274 Alain St., Presque Isle, Ale. PETRUCCI, Katherine B., 27 I ' nion St., Brighton, Alass. PHAIR, Donna L., Limestone, Ale. PIKE, Allen R., Route 1, Washburn, Ale. PIKE, John IT, Jr., 12 Douglas Rd.. Delmar, X. Y . PODELL, Edward V., 28 West 7th St., South Boston, Alass. POLAIAN, Norman, 73 Canterbury St., Hartford, Conn. POTHIER, Joseph C., 169 Brocket St.. Portland, Ale. P( )TTER, Mildred E., 355 San Carlos Rd., Palm Springs, Calif POWERS, Joan AI., 107 Turner Rd., Scituate, Alass. PRICE, Clarence II., 805 S. College Ave., Oxford, Ohio QUA IX, Thomas R., 196 Wyoming Ave., S. Orange, X. J QUINN, William J., 12 Spencer Blvd., Coxsackie, X Y 1 135 RAEMER, Edna, 24 The Fenway, Boston, Mass. R VLBORSKY, Helen E., 18 Rosewood Ave., Johnstown, N. V. RAPSON, Frederick C., 30 Thicket St., Abington, Mass. REARDON, Rosemary, 51 Green St., Augusta, Me. REEVES, Clifford B., .Jr , 129 Loring Ave., Pelham Heights, N. Y. REGAN, John B., 789 Main St., Leominster, Mass. REM IS, Shirley A., 9 Evans Rd., Peabody, Mass. REYNOLDS, Doris M , 43 Dover St., Cambridge, Mass. REYNOLDS, Peggy A., R.D. No. 2, R. 1. Kennett So., Penna. RICH, Frances, 50 Kimball Beach Rd , Hingham, Mass. RICH, Gilbert W., Jr., 50 Kimball Beach Rd., Hingham, Mass. RINGER, Robert E., 2259 Barker Ave., Bronx, N. Y. ROBERTS, Donald E., 1164 Westfield St., W. Springfield, Mass. ROBERTS, Fay I , 21 High Rock Lane, Westwood, Mass. ROBINSON, Alden G., 29 Church St., Ware, Mass. ROCHE, Eugene H., 11 Edna Rd., Dorchester, Mass. ROCHFORD, William A , 704 Grand Ave., N. Bergen, N. J. RODGER, Joan, 23 Pine St., Peterborough, N. H. RODRIQUEZ, Celinda H., 386 Buenaventura St., Villa Pal- meras, Puerto Rico ROGERS, Elizabeth A., 77 Middle Rd., Hamden, Conn. R( HIRER, John H , 233 N Duke St., Lancaster, Penna. ROMANO, Ann M., 192 Church St., Northport, N. 5 ' . ROMANOFF, Kenneth C., 200 N. Main St., Nausatuck, Conn. ROSE, William S., 30 Ocean Pkwy., Brooklyn, N. Y. ROSENBERG, Allan W., 519 Taylor Ave., Scranton, Penna. ROSS, Charles, Jr., 66 W. Eagle St., East Boston, Mass. ROSS, George A., Ill, Bridge Rd., Orleans, Mass. ROSS, Roy, 1392 Madison Ave., New York, N. Y ROZZI, Dorothy E., 86 Academy Ave., Providence, R. I. RUTMAN, Wilma G., 7 Courtland St., Westerly, IL I RZEZNI KIEWICZ, Joseph E., 10 Highland Ave., Chicopee, Mass. SANDERSON, Joanne, 6 Long Ave., Belmont, Mass. SANNELLA, inthony E , 102 Park « . R ■ err, M a SASKIN, Joan IL, Bellard Acres, Congers, N. Y SAWICKI, Marie M , 119 Laurel Hill Ave., Norwich, Conn. SCHAEFER, Anne T., 160 Cleveland Ave., Rockville Centre, N. Y. SCHERZER, Monroe IL, 196 Edgewood St., Hartford, Conn SCHOENBERGER, Anne, 2344 E. 22 St., Brooklyn, N. Y. SCHWARZ, Robert S., 71 Kenilworth St., Newton, Mass. SELTZER, Mildred M., 43 Frederick St ., Framingham, Mass. SEMEL, Sanford IL, 111-55 77th Ave., Forest Hill, N. Y. SHABAN, Dmytro, Jr., 36 Artisan St., Willimansett, Mass. SHAPEL, Barbara L., 91 Nichols St ., Everett, Mass. SHAPIRO, Doranne, 410 Upland Rd., Elkins Pk., Philadel- phia, Penna. SHEEHAN, Roger W., 48 Bemis Ave., Hornell, N. Y. SHERIDAN, Barbara E , Main St., North Reading, Mass. SHU PECK, Carol IL, 123 E. Maple St., Hazelton, Penna SILVERMAN, Benjamin, 36 West 84 St., New York, N. Y. SILVERMAN, Joan M., 509 Lowell St., Lawrence, Mass. SILVERMAN, Sarah I. , 175 ak St . Bath, Me SIvIRBALL, Franc, 18 Gibbs St., Brookline, Mass. SMITH, Miriam, 7 Washington St., Peabody, Mass. SMITH, Willard P. f Jr., 55 Stone Rd . Rochester, N. Y. SOLOMON, Claire L., 41-00 43 Ave., Sunnyside, N. Y. SOLOMON, Kave F., 43 Ithaca Ave., Atlantic Beach, L. I., N. Y. SOLOMON, Mary E., 47 Madison Ave., Elmira, N. Y. SORENSEN, Earl A., 943 Earl St., St. Paul, Minn. SPARLING, Richard C., 21 Summit Ave., Hackensack, N. J. SPINK, Carolyn M., 89 Pidge Ave., Pawtucket, R. I. SPREEN, Evelyn L., 241 Rockland Rd., Pearl River, N. Y. STAFFORD, James . Mexico, Me STAMPLEM AN, Robert J , 3766 Grey Ave., Montreal, Canada STANK ARD, Joan M., 28 Howard St., Waltham, Mass. STEARNS, Helene R , 115 East 92 St., New York, N. Y. STEELE, James C , 140 Atwater Ter., Springfield, Mass. STEEN, Joan P., 43 North Roys Ave., Columbus, Ohio STELZNER, Hermann George, 4410 Maury Ave., Norfolk, Va. ST1 W RT. W i Ills C i . I 7»i ( ' (ingress ve , Rochester, N . V STOCK, June K , Pold Rd., Wilton, Conn. STODDARD, Diony, 360 Maple Hill Ave., Newington, Conn STOI . I ou is. 116 Warren Si . Brighton, Mass STOPPER, Bertram J , 205 W 89th St . New York, N STRASSMAN, Fred IL, Met. State Hosp., Waltham, Mass. SUGGS, Paul D., 2529 11th St., Washington, D. C. SURINER, Ruth T , 28 Revell Ave., Northampton, Mass. SURPRENANT, Kay E., 29 N. Main St., Attleboro, Mass. SZATHMARY, William, 10 Presidents Lane, Quincy, Mass. TADDEO, Anthony, 318 Ferry St., Everett, Mass. TAYLOR, Reed Iv., 581 Essex Ave., W. Gloucester, Mass. TAYLOR, Welden W., Box 150, Pilot Mountain, N. C THOMAS, Harold L., 738 Weaver St., Clearfield, Penna. TIBBETTS, Charles ()., 41 Cedar St., Belfast, Me. TODD, Robert E., 37 Ottowa Ave., Oakland Beach, R. I. TONEY, Lynn P., 5380 Fairview Ave., Beaumont, Texas TOWART, Miriam A., South Stream Rd., Bennington, Yt. TOWER, Stuart F., 61 Dysart St., Quincy, Mass. TR APP, Patty A., 1649 Hampton Rd., Akron, Ohio TRAYAGLIA, Anita CL, 234 Putnam Ave., Cambridge, Mass. TROMBOWSKI, Rosalie J., 1793 Northampton St., Holyoke, Mass. TUBBS, Robert C., 77 Lenox St., Rochester, N. Y. TULIN, Norman, 159 Magnolia St., Hartford, Conn. TULL. Robert C . R I) No I. Krumkill Rd . ll any, N ' » TLIOHY, Albert L., 24 Dale St., East Dedham, Mass. W’TWKRP, Mar .1 , 1 IN 5th St , Wilmette, 111. YILLARD, Richard L , 40 Lonsdale St., Dorchester, Mass. VIRGIN, Penn, 32 Cedar Lane Way, Boston, Mass. WAGNER, Norman C , 25 Irving St., Waltham, Mass. WALKER, Joseph D. f 35 N Chestnut St . New Paltz, N WALSH, Ann M , 1694 Centre St., West Roxbury, Mass. WATSON, Henry B., Jr., 7 Silver St., South Hadley, Mass. WEAVER, Marilyn W , Sugarloaf, R.D., Penna. WEBBER, Nancy A., 10 Gloucester Ave., Gloucester, Mass. WEBSTER, D. Jacqueline, 24 William St., Andover, Mass. WEIR, John J. P., East St., Litchfield, Conn. WEISS, Caryl I., 30 Harding Dr., South Orange, N. J WEISS, Helene L., 140 West 86 St., New York, N. Y. WELLING, Francis A., 75 Logan Way, South Boston, Mass. WENTE, William C., 4616 37th Ave. S., Minneapolis, Minn. WENTZELL, Mary A , 11 Dalton Pkwy , Salem, Mass. WETSTONE, Arthur IL, 73 Grover ' s Ave., Winthrop, Mass. WHALEN, Joseph B . Jr., 131 1 Murray St., Forty Fort, Penna. WHALEY, Russell G., 306 E. Ponce de Leon Ave., Decatur, Ga. WHEELER, Virginia M , 4 W. Mystric Ave., Mystic, Conn. WHITE, Cynthia V. Iv., North Troy, Vt. WHITEHEAD, Philip R., 363 E. Pleasant St., Corrv, Penna. WHITMARSH, Edward S., Jr., 41 Westwood Rd., Medford Mass. WILEY, David W , Fisher St., Westboro, Mass. WILLIAMS. Reta J., Brookfield, N. Y. WILLIAMS, William LeR., 38-08 210 St., Bayside, N. Y WILSON, William C., East Ave. Elmer Rd., Vineland, N J. WITTE, Barbara D , 5 Wesley St., Newton, Mass. WOOD, Eugene E., 15 Paomet. Rd., N. Weymouth, Mass. WOODIES, Richard, 466 Beacon St., Lowell, Mass. V RI ,111. Robert B . 21 Pickwick Rd., Marblehead, Mass WRIGHT, Ruth A., 38 Cooper St., Woodbury, N. J. WRIGHT, Warren Iv, 83 Atwater Rd., Springfield, Mass. YORKS, June IL, 290 River Rd., Winthrop, Mass. YOUNG, Patricia A., 15 Craw Ave., Rowayton, Conn. ZANDITON, Carole E., 123 WJnthrop Rd., Brookline, Mass. ZELLERS, Parker R . 24 Waeonah Rd . Worcester, Mass. ZIMMERMAN, Joan L., 170 S. Clinton St., E. Orange, N J

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