Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA)

 - Class of 1951

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1951 volume:

f ‘ merson is a small college. It follows that a graduate f will treasure an annual much more than a graduate of a large University, for his class is more closely knit, more of a family gathering. During four years here he has worked together with just about every member of his class and has kept friendly relations with each one of them. They become a part of his daily life. During the fourth year if one of them is missing for a day or so, he or she is missed immediately, not forgotten in the huge mob. The Emerson Senior may soon part from his classmates but never will he forget any of them. With this in mind we have tried to create a mood for his annual, maybe a bit nostalgic, maybe not, for some. There is not meant to be a central idea, no message, no sermons about building his life in the outside world. The Emerson graduate knows of this, is ready to face it himself, for his education here has prepared him for it. What he wants in his book is memories; memories of his family of friends in his last days of school. Something he can carry under his arm at any time or place and feel his college days are with him. And the mood? You cannot explain a mood to someone, you only sense it. And it was for this sense that this annual was meant to be. Maybe, on the following pages, you may see why . . . n n l {Boston , WiaAAacliuietts C ■ ince September of 1947, one hundred people have remained together as a body striving toward one goal — graduation. Here in their last year of 1951 they have joined together to perform their last official act — dedication of their only material possession of these four years. . . . What is really meant by this dedication? First, let us consider that one of the great meaningful traditions of Emersonians is to leave their book to a member of the Emerson family. This dedication, therefore, must contain a good deal of thought by the graduates before deciding. Affec- tion, respect, and admiration must come from the class prompted by the qualities of friendship, leadership, and character the recipient shows. This year we have chosen someone who is one of the most perfect examples of an Emersonian. One who is not only a credit to the College but whose character reflects in this year’s graduating class. One who has truly, although young in years, presented an ideal character to us, helping us to develop our own personalities. One of whom we are very, very proud; one who has been one of us. And so with this dedication goes our desire that in some small way it may strengthen her in continuing on with her work, helping to turn out intelligent, free-thinking men and women. We hope that she will accept this gift as we have given it — — For everything you have striven; for everything you have given. We thank you . . . 3r a need cine C rowii e v Pet ge five (J t’s 1951 and we seniors have got to go out and apply a feu band-aids to a badly — ' battered world. It won’t be a snap course but it ' s about time someone did some- thing about it. There are sixteen steps that ought to fit somewhere in this operation. Probably a good job of " literary analysis” would be the best thing to start with. We will have to keep " taste” and " ratio of values” constantly in mind. We can put to use a gift that is typically Emerson; " creative atmosphere.” Looking at the job that has to be done and seeing its magnitude, we can see that the most important step will be " obedience to purpose.” Our Emerson heritage is one that fits us well for this or any other job. Learning is ours to use modestly and wisely. May we remember this and answer, " Here,” with a mental X-voice. eptember, 1947; we drove by the college three times before we saw it. We entered ■ — - and stepped cautiously into the newness of everything. This was college and we were here — finally. There was a clock in the hall and it quietly, calmly ticked; not particularly at us; it just ticked. We walked past the clock and down the stairs to find catacombs and strange people, who didn’t seem to care what they said or did. We were new then; so long ago ... or was it? A little guy named Smith with a crew haircut became president of our class. A short man with glasses and curly hair began telling us wh at had happened to Western Civiliza- tion since 1215. And one member of our class had already started doing The Birches for all of his P.O.E. classes. Hazing rolled around and we had to " cry like a baby”. The Bells and Kipling’s Recessional were fighting for most disliked poem. We met a slim man with a stern face and a deep voice who always got our respect for some reason that none of us could quite define. All these people and things, we met, and tried so hard to understand. The clock was still ticking when we became sophomores; we found it was our turn to haze. Things were familiar now and " could we have looked like that when we were freshmen?” Our catacombs became passageways and we didn’t have to go out in the rain any longer in order to go to classes in the other buildings. Beowulf made his mark and was followed by all sorts of Englishmen who wrote stuff. We discovered the loud sigh and were initiated into the intricacies of the West End Clinic. The drama department was its usual exhilarating self with such plays as The Inspector General, Francesca da Rimini, and The Taming Of The Shrew. We tried to learn to say " Mrs. Kilham” instead of " Miss Scalise.” Our debating team debated its first debate. The student government was having its trials and tribulations and with Noc Wright we founded a radio fraternity called Rho Delta Omega. Was it so long ago that all of these things happened? The clock ticked its immortality and we found that we were the Junior Class. Dr. Green took the Vice-Chancellor’s position at the University of the South and Dr. Dewey became our new president. The people who had once hazed us were seniors and we hoped that Page six we could get there, too. The slim, stern-faced man had been hard at work in his usual quiet way and lo! — WERS-FM. There was no silence from a lady in the drama department, either. (You remember; the lady with the hat.) Dodsworth, Othello, State Of The Union, Winterset, Idiot ' s Delight, and Bravo were all forthcoming and were triumphs in which we had a share. And that big, important event. The Junior Prom. Charlie Bern ' was our choice as Queen and she was a perfect choice— if we do say so. 1 he Louis XI and the Somerset became a tradition. We began to find out that the loud sigh was fundamental and that the study of cerebral palsy was a " toughie”. Things we were doing were becoming history. September, 19‘ 0: we looked at the clock and realized that we were seniors; the upper- classmen. We hid an occasional freshman from a vengeful sophomore and realized that we couldn’t get any studying done in the smoker. The slim, stern-faced man had left us to help Uncle Sam out of a hole and although we didn’t like to see him go, we knew that if anyone could do the job, " Chuck” Dudley could. A man with a moustache, a voice, and a profoundly sensitive intellect took over the speech department and earned our respect. " Hey, how ’bout that nyoo bookstore!” " We bought new buildings? 1 here goes my tuition!” We became accredited! Amen!! Other men left to help Uncle Sam and we gritted our teeth. We saw and we acted in Light Up The Sky, Playwright ' s Workshop, The fest, Our Town, Proscenium, The Druid Circle, and The Madwoman Of Chaillot. Light Up The Sky was invited to tour a few of the theaters in and around Boston and the lady with the hat had scored again! " Look Ma! We’re clinic supervisors.” We got measured for caps and gowns and kept telling Mrs. Fraser that we couldn’t possibly be overcut. There must be some mistake. We turned out the yearbook. People like Bob Perkins, Bud Stewart, Randy Goetze, Jean Carr, and Bill Williams were guiding us along the last part of the voyage and we were nearing the finish line. Then there was the man with the glasses and the white hair and the soft voice. When he wasn’t listening we called him " Joe”. He was telling us that he had taught us all he could and that it was time tor us to get out there and put what we had learned to use. The Senior Prom and graduation invitations. Commencement. Now we are going. We walk through the passageways, by our new bookstore, and up the stairs to the clock. This time we stop at the clock and look up. That same stoical ticking. We remember that its bells have timed our education as we have heard them and gone from class to class. We know that each one of its ticks has accounted for one of our sadnesses or pleasures for the past four years. Our time is over. We must make room for a new class and the clock will tick on. As we quietly stand, we listen. We hear our gripes. But the thing that we hear most clearly is our laughter and we remember the four years that have come and now are just back there around that last bend. The stage in the theater, the classrooms, the radio studios, the clinics and the children we tried to help ... the clock; once they were for us and we were a part of everything. Now we must go on. There are other bends in the road ahead. We must pass these, too. This time we smile at the clock and at the memory of our own faces as we stood there, by the door, four years ago. Next year there will be new faces there and we silently hope that somewhere the echoes of our laughter and traces of our having been here will remain. We go out the door, and as we close it behind us we hear the clock ticking. . . . Warren Wright Page seven n n u n rn r A j ry R. bU L tWi L [- resident oj d tn erion College Page ten CAOCHE 2v rector of M, minions o ean of 2}dminiitratic 2 ean of tL Colt Page eleven Page eighteen ( JiLLj Ea rot.slu Degree: A.B. Major: Speech Therapy Activities: Sigma Delta Chi (2,3,4), Vice-Pres. (3) ; Public Productions (1,2, 3, 4) ; Dance Drama. nr Jt Cjeorge iuan hcillarcl. Degree: A.B. Major: Speech Activities: Baseball (1,2, 3, 4); Berkeley Beacon, Literary Editor (2) ; Dean’s List (3). Page nineteen SyLia Sanford LI eer.S Degree: A.B. Major: Speech - Drama Activities: Phi Mu Gamma (4) ; Public Produc- tions (1 ,2,3,4); Phi Mu Gamma Musical (4). a cirfottc rjCorraine Jserri Degree: A.B. Major: Speech Therapy Activities: Phi Mu Gamma (2,3,4) , Rec. Secre- tary (3); Berkeley Beacon, Feature Editor (4); Foreign Relations Director (3,4) ; Dean’s List (4) ; Public Productions (1,2,3) ; Phi Mu Gamma Musi- cal (3) ; Dance Drama (3) ; Senior Class Secretary (4) ; Junior Prom Queen; Posture Award (3). Page twenty Stuart S l tide (J3iillofJ, r. Degree: A.B. Major: English Activities : Student Christian Assoc. (3,4) ; Public Productions (1,2, 3, 4); Dean’s List (1); Choir (3) ; Phi Mu Gamma Musical (3) ; Kappa Gamma Chi Musical (2 ) . Sijl ' ill B, •eit Degree: A.B. Major: Speech - Broadcasting Activities: Hillel (1,2); Dean’s List (4); WECB (1,2); Continuity Director WERS (4); Choir ( 1 ). Page twenty-one Degree: A.B. Major: Speech - Drama Activities: Newman Club ( 1,2, 3,4) ; Phi Mu Gam- ma (2,3,4), Vice-Pres. (4); Public Productions (1,2, 3, 4); House Committee (3,4); Fire Chief (4). a arfei Inthonu C a tL ci Degree: A.B. Major: Speech Therapy Activities: Newman Club (1,2, 3, 4), Pres. (3); Rho Delta Omega (2,3,4), Social Chairman (3); Berkeley Beacon (2,3,4), Assoc. Editor (3), Edi- tor-in-chief (4); Public Productions (1,2); WECB (1,2,3); Choir (2); Inter-Faith Council (3,4), Chairman; Who’s Who in American Col- leges 50-51; Allocation Committee (4). Page twenty-two ecin sdudrey Cdarr Degree: A.B. Major: Speech Therapy Activities: Kappa Gamma Chi (2,3,4), Social Chairman (3), President (4); Secretary, Student Gov’t (4); Allocation Committee (4); Dean’s List (2); Kappa Gamma Chi Musical (3); Choir (1,2, 3, 4); Pan Hellenic Secretary (4); Emerso- nian, Man. Editor (4); Who’s Who in American Colleges 50-51; Posture Ribbon Award (4). Jsenclncli dddward (dliciAe, J4 ' . Degree: A.B. Major: Speech - Broadcasting Activities: Alpha Pi Theta (4) ; Student Christian Assoc. (2,3,4); WECB (1,2); WERS (3,4). Page twenty-three Degree: A.B. Major: Speech Therapy Activities: Newman Club (3,4); Rho Delta Omega (2,3,4); WECB (1). Page twenty -four ?„ emanj -dn n t Degree: A.B. Major: Speech - Drama Activities: Newman Club (2,3), Secretary (3); Phi Mu Gamma (2,3,4), President (4); Public Productions (1,2, 3, 4); International Relations Club (3); Pan Hellenic Vice-Pres. (4). rrHolci rJlouise - ItU Degree: A.B. Major: Speech - Drama Activities: Sigma Delta Chi (2,3,4), Secretary (3); Allocation Committee (2); Public Produc- tions ( 1,2, 3, 4) ; Dean’s List ( 1,2, 3, 4) ; Class Treas. ( 2 ). Page twenty-five — Jsennetl Jrancii £)auii Degree: B.L.I. Major: Speech - Broadcasting Activities: Newman Club (1,2, 3, 4); Alpha Pi Theta (2,3,4); WECB (1,2), Technical Director (2); WERS (3,4), Ass’t Chief Engineer (3), Program Director (4). £tea nor 3, •a n ce J 2 X,,is Degree: A.B. Major: Speech Therapy Activities: Newman Club (1,2, 3, 4), Treas. (3); Phi Mu Gamma (2,3,4), Treas. (3); Berkeley Beacon (1,2,3); Phi Mu Gamma Musical (3,4); Dean’s List (3,4); International Relations Secre- tary (3); Emersonian Circulation Man. (4); Senior Class Social Chairman; Press Club (1,2,3). Page twenty-six £tt.n Zbuff Degree: A.B. Major: Speech Therapy Activities: Newman Club ( 1,2, 3, 4) ; Phi Mu Gam- ma (4); Public Productions (1,2, 3, 4); Dance Drama (3) ; House Committee (2,3,4), Vice-Pres. (4). Degree: A.B. Major: Speech - Broadcasting Activities: Newman Club (2,3,4) ; Basketball Manager (3); Berkeley Beacon (2,3,4); WERS (3,4), News and Special Events Director (4). l olert Bu rlu Page twenty-seven 2 on a fj MU 2 m Degree: B.L.I. Major: Speech - Drama Activities: Student Christian Assoc. (3,4); Inter- Faith Council (4); Public Productions Make-up and Stage Crew (3,4) ; WECB (3) ; Kappa Gamma Chi and Phi Mu Gamma Musicals (3). J4U ert m ei e.ston Degree: A.B. Major: English Transfer from University of Hawaii and Andover Newton Theological School. Student Pastor of Federated Church, Charlton. Chaplain of Masonic Home, Charlton. Chaplain of American Legion, Charlton. Pastorship in Hawaii. Page twenty-eight Melen Scott £lls Degree: A.B. Major: Speech Therapy Activities: Student Christian Assoc. (1,2, 3, 4), Treas. (4); Zeta Phi Eta (4); Dean’s List (1,3); WECB (2). amed Walsh Sarleu Degree: A.B. Major: Speech - Broadcasting Activities: Rho Delta Omega (2,3,4); Newman Club (1,2, 3, 4); WECB (1,2); WERS (3,4); Kappa Gamma Chi Musical ( 3 ) . Page twenty-nine }°L n Addison ddofcind Degree: A.B. Major: Speech - Drama Activities: Student Christian Assoc. (3,4); Alpha Pi Theta (3,4), Secretary (3), Vice-Pres. (4); Public Productions (2,3,4); Senior Class Vice- President; Phi Mu Gamma Musical (3) ; Usher for Class of ’50. Degree: A.B. Major: Speech - Broadcasting Activities: Phi Alpha Tau (2,3,4) , Vice-Pres. (4) ; Basketball (3,4); Baseball (3,4); Athletic Assoc. (4); Berkeley Beacon (3,4); N.S.A. Director (3,4); Dean’s List (2,3,4); WECB (2,3); WERS (3,4); International Relations Club (3). Page thirty Activities: Baseball (1,2, 3, 4); Basketball (1); WECB (1,2,3); WERS (3,4); Student Christian Assoc. (1,2, 3, 4). Page thirty-one Degree: A.B. Major: English Activities: House Committee (4). all if ne Q(a i Degree: A.B. Major: Speech - Drama Activities: Phi Mu Gamma (2,3,4); International Relations Club (3); Student Christian Assoc. (3,4); Public Productions (1,2, 3,4); Phi Mu Gamma Musical (3,4); Sophomore Tea Commit- tee. Page thirty-two l anclo( pi f i n ( (joetze Degree: A.B. Major: Speech - Broadcasting Activities: Rho Delta Omega (2,3,4), Secretary (2); Basketball (1,2, 3, 4); Athletic Assoc. (2,3); Vice-Pres. Sophomore Class; President Junior Class; President of Student Gov’t; Allocation Committee (3,4); N.S.A. Delegate (4); Dean’s List (1,2,4); WECB (2,3); WERS (4); Soph. Recital; Student Activities Committee (3,4); Who’s Who in American Colleges 49-50, 50-5 1. x i tlonu l ct (fill (jt a Mia Degree: A.B. Major: Speech - Drama Activities: Newman Club (1,2, 3, 4); Public Pro- ductions (1,2, 3, 4); Choir (1,2). Page thirty-three SKizcibetli Scoff Sla weS Degree: A.B. Major: Speech - Drama Activities: Student Christian Assoc. (3,4); Phi Mu Gamma (2,3,4); Public Productions (1,2); Phi Mu Gamma Musical (3); Dean’s List (2,3); WECB (2); WERS (3,4); Emersonian Bus. Man.; House Committee (1); Attendant to Prom Queen; Dance Drama (2); May Queen; Junior Speech Recital; Junior Class Secretary. Jan. JA lane Jfa meric kLa Degree: A.B. Major: English Activities: Hillel (1,2); Sigma Delta Chi (3,4), Secretary (4); Dance Drama (2); WERS (3,4); House Committee (3,4), Secretary (3). Page thirty-four Degree: A.B. Major: Speech Therapy Activities: Hillel (1,2); Sigma Delta Chi (2,3,4), Rec. Secretary (4), Corr. Secretary (3); N.S.A. (2,3,4); Dean’s List (4); Pan Hellenic (2,3,4); Dormitory Decorating Committee (3). Degree: B.L.I. Major: Speech - Broadcasting Activities: Zeta Phi Eta (3,4), Cameo Reporter (4); Zeta Phi Eta Play (3); Dean’s List (3,4); WECB (2,3); WERS (4); Choir (3,4); Pan Hellenic Assoc. (4) ; Dormitory Fire Chief (3). wf,;;- • . SO Page thirty-five Degree: A.B. Major: Speech Therapy Activities: Newman Club (1,2, 3, 4); Rho Delta Omega (2,3,4), Chaplain (4) ; Baseball (1,2, 3, 4) ; Basketball (1,2, 3, 4); Berkeley Beacon (1,2, 3, 4); Debating Club ( 3 ) . l ichcir JJJJltn Degree: B.L.L Major: Speech - Broadcasting Activities: WERS (3,4). Page thirty-six Va.« o 3°i n ion Degree: A.B. Major: Speech - Broadcasting Activities: Student Gov’t Treasurer (4); Dean’s List (1,2, 3, 4); Rho Delta Omega (2,3,4), Corr. Secretary ( 3 ) , Vice-Pres. (4 ) ; N.E. Regional Con- ference Alternate (4) ; Allocation Committee (4) ; WERS (3,4) ; Emersonian Adv. Manager; Who’s Who in American Colleges ’50-’51. jot, m ion Degree: A.B. Major: Speech Activities: Zeta Phi Eta (3,4), President (4); Junior and Senior Speech Recitals (3,4); Dean’s List (2,3,4) ; Pan Hellenic Treas. (4) ; House Committee (2,3,4); House President (4); Who’s Who in American Colleges ’50-’51; Senior Speech Recital. Page thirty-seven Activities: Sigma Delta Chi (3,4), Treas. (4); Cheer Leader (3) ; Emersonian Adv. Staff; Jun- ior Prom Publicity; Berkeley Beacon (2); WERS (4). Page thirty-eight ...M • • Degree: A.B. Major: Speech Therapy Activities: Sigma Delta Chi (2,3,4) ; House Com- mittee (3) , Treas. (3) ; Junior Prom Ticket Com- mittee (3); May Day (2). Con it a nee I a ri (itn rJ ci - Dorr, Degree: B.L.I. Major: Speech - Drama Activities: Newman Club (1,2, 3, 4) ; Cheer Leader (2,3); Berkeley Beacon (3); N.S.A. (3); Public Productions (1,2, 3, 4); WERS (4). Page thirty-nine Degree: B.L.I. Major: Speech - Broadcasting Activities: Dean’s List (3,4); WECB (3); Direc- tor, Women’s Activities WERS (4); May Day (4); House Committee (2,3); Chairman, Junior Prom Ticket Committee; Dormitory Party Com- mittee (3). Winifred Care Degree: A.B. Major: English Activities: Hillel (1,2); Sigma Delta Chi (3,4), President (4); WERS (4), Director of Women’s Activities; Pan Hellenic President (4). Page forty Ik on a d rJditlle Degree: B.L.I. Major: Speech - Drama Activities: Berkeley Beacon Drama Critic (4); Public Productions ( 1 ,2,3 ,4 ) ; Senior Speech Recital. 3 a vi c JLrotJ Wau nard Degree: A.B. Major: Speech - Broadcasting Activities: Student Christian Assoc. (3,4); Rho Delta Omega (2,3,4); Baseball (1,2, 3, 4); Ath- letic Assoc. Secretary (3), Vice-Pres. (4); Ber- keley Beacon (4); WECB (1,2); WERS (3,4); International Relations Club (2). Page forty-one -Antonia rjLoul.se WenU sen Degree: A.B. Major: Speech - Drama Activities: Public Productions (3,4). Degree: A.B. Major: Speech - Broadcasting Activities: Rho Delta Omega (2,3,4); Berkeley Beacon (4); WECB (1,2,3); WERS (4); Emer- sonian Photography Editor. Page forty-two Degree: A.B. Major: Speech - Drama Activities: Student Christian Assoc. (3,4); Zeta Phi Eta (2,3,4), Vice-Pres. (4); Public Produc- tions (1,2, 3, 4); Dean’s List (1); Social Chairman (3,4) ; Junior Prom Committee; Emerson Summer Theatre; Sophomore Faculty Tea Committee. Cha nor D, ’i •ci n cei uier Degree: A.B. Major: Speech - Broadcasting Activities: Newman Club (1,2, 3, 4) ; Zeta Phi Eta (4); Allocation Committee (3); Berkeley Beacon (3,4); WECB (1,2,3); WERS (3,4); Debating Club (3,4); Sec.-Treas. (3), Vice-Pres. (4); Dance Drama (2,3,4) ; Posture Awards ( 1,2, 3, 4) ; Sophomore Tea Committee. Page forty-three Degree: A.B. Major: Speech - Drama Activities: Berkeley Beacon Drama Critic (3); Public Productions (1,2, 3, 4); Dean’s List (1,2, 3, 4) ; Emersonian Literary Editor; Founder, Emerson Art Exhibit (3,4). n u I- Degree: A.B. Major: Speech - Drama Page forty-four JL» Vann, Oitroff Degree: A.B. Major: Speech - Drama Activities: Hillel (2,5,4); Berkeley Beacon (4); Public Productions ( 1,2,3, 4); Dean’s List (3); Dormitory President (3); House Council (4). Jicirnj C heiter i c UU Degree: A.B. Major: Speech - Broadcasting Activities: Newman Club (1, 2,3,4); Rho Delta Omega (2,3,4); Baseball (2); Berkeley Beacon (4); WECB (1,2); WERS (4). Page forty-five P»L Degree: A.B. Major: Speech - Drama Activities: Kappa Gamma Chi (2,3,4) ; Public Productions (2,3,4); Kappa Gamma Chi Musical (2,3); Debating Club (3); Pan Hellenic (3). lAJifl fia m l om a ij n e i (u m bo Degree: A.B. Major: Speech - Drama Activities: Newman Club (1,2, 3, 4); Public Pro- ductions (1,2, 3, 4). Page forty-six Degree: A.B. Major: Speech - Broadcasting Activities: Public Productions (3); Dean’s List (2,3,4); WECB (1,2), Program Director (2); WERS (3,4); Phi Mu Gamma Musical (3). Degree: A.B. Major: Speech - Drama Activities: Student Christian Assoc. (3,4) ; Phi Mu Gamma (3,4); Public Productions (1,2, 3, 4); Sophomore Speech Recital; Debating Club (3); International Relations Club (3); Dance Drama (2,3); Phi Mu Gamma Musical (3,4). Page forty-seven Degree: A.B. Major: Speech Therapy Activities: Rho Delta Omega (2,3,4); Allocation Committee (4); Berkeley Beacon (2,3,4), Assoc. Editor (3); Public Productions (3); WECB (1); Emersonian Editor-in-chief. Wa Degree: A.B. Major: Speech - Broadcasting Activities: Alpha Pi Theta (1,2, 3, 4), Vice-Pres. (4); Newman Club (1,2, 3, 4); Basketball (1); International Relations Club (3); WECB (2,3), Program Director (3); WERS (3,4), Chief An- nouncer (4); Choir (1). Page forty-eight £L Ae 3. •anceS Peter. •Aon Degree: A.B. Major: History Activities: Newman Club (2) ; Student Christian Assoc. (3,4); Phi Mu Gamma (2,3,4), Vice-Pres. ( 3 ). Degree: A.B. Major: Speech - Broadcasting Activities: Rho Delta Omega (3,4); WERS (3,4). Page forty-nine f] n i lornian f olman Degree: A.B. Major: Speech - Broadcasting Activities: Hillel (1,2); Basketball (1); WECB (1,2) ; WERS (3,4). omaA A?„„ mono Qu ain Degree: B.L.L Major: Speech - Broadcasting Activities: Newman Club (1,2, 3, 4); Rho Delta Omega (2,3,4); Baseball (1,2, 3, 4); Basketball (1,2, 3, 4); Athletic Assoc. President (4), Treas. (3) ; Berkeley Beacon (2,3,4) ; Public Productions (1,3); WECB (1,2); WERS (3,4). Page fifty (fiord tfdatcl elder IdeeveS, Degree: A.B. Major: English ? ieman Idea r do Degree: A.B. Major: Speech - Drama Activities: Newman Club ( 1,2, 3, 4) ; Phi Mu Gam- ma (2,3,4), Secretary (3,4); Public Productions ( 1,2, 3, 4) ; Choir ( 1 ) ; House Committee (4) ; Phi Mu Gamma Musicals (3,4). Activities: Student Christian Assoc. (3,4); Alpha Pi Theta (1,2, 3, 4); Berkeley Beacon (4); Public Productions ( 1,2,4) , Stage crew (3). Page fifty -one Degree: A.B. Major: Speech - Drama Activities: House Committee (4) ; Public Produc- tions (3,4); Student Christian Assoc. (3,4); Choir (4). QoutJ lUi nSon Degree: B.L.I. Major: Speech - Drama Activities: Student Christian Assoc. (3,4); Rho Delta Omega (2,3,4); Public Productions (1,2, 3, 4); Athletic Assoc. Treas. (2); Berkeley Beacon ( 1 ) . Page fifty-two William .An tli Degree: A.B. Major: Speech Therapy Activities: Newman Club (2,3,4) ; Alpha Pi Theta (2,3,4). William Silver Re oSe Degree: B.L.I. Major: Speech - Broadcasting Activities: Public Productions (1,2, 3, 4); Speech Recitals (2,3,4); WECB (1,2); WERS (3,4); Dean’s List (1,2,4); Chairman of Ring Commit- tee; Basketball (1,2,3) (2,3,4). Emerson Radio Series Page fifty-three Degree: A.B. Major: English Activities: Student Christian Assoc. (3); Baseball (1,2, 3. 4) ; Berkeley Beacon (3,4) ; WECB (1,2,3) ; WERS (4) ; Junior Prom Committee. r+£)orothj Eleanor l ozzi Degree: A.B. Major: Speech - Drama Activities: Newman Club (1,2, 3, 4); Zeta Phi Eta (2,3,4); Cheer Leader (2); Public Productions (1,2); WERS (4); Posture Award (3). Page fifty-four Jo.s ep h Jra n Cl „nitn ewt i z Degree: A.B. Major: Speech - Broadcasting Activities: Newman Club (3,4); Alpha Pi Theta (1,2, 3,4), Secretary (1,2), Treas. (3); Basketball (1); Public Productions (1,2); Dean’s List (4); WECB (1,2); WERS (3,4); Choir (1,2); Fresh- man Class Secretary; Junior Prom Committee. Page fifty-five - harlara ((cn S) l eri ila Degree: A.B. Major: English Activities: Student Christian Assoc. (3,4); Zeta Phi Eta (2,3,4) , Secretary (4); Public Productions (1,2, 3, 4); Debating Club (4). Jranc S lirlul Degree: B.L.E Major: Speech - Drama Activities: Hillel (1,2, 3, 4), Student Director (1,2); Berkeley Beacon (1,2); Public Productions (1,2, 3,4); WECB (1,2); WERS (1,2); Stage Lighting of Sorority Shows (1,2, 3,4). Page fifty-six Sa rci , ML) SiL, •m u n Degree: A.B. Major: Speech - Broadcasting Activities: Hillel ( 1 ,2 ); Sigma Delta Chi (2,3,4); Dance Drama (1); Dean’s List (3,4); WERS (3,4). WffarJ PaJ Smitk, JL Degree: A.B. Major: English Activities: Rho Delta Omega (2,3,4), President (3); Freshman Class President; N.S.A. (2,3); Choir (1,4). Page fifty-seven Degree: A.B. Major: Speech Therapy Activities: Student Christian Assoc. (3,4), Secre- tary (4); Kappa Gamma Chi (3,4), Secretary (4); Kappa Gamma Chi Musical (3). a m ei JMLrl Stafford Degree: A.B. Major: Speech - Broadcasting Activities: WECB (1,2); WERS (3,4), Produc- tion Manager (4) ; International Relations Club (3); Student Chris tian Assoc. (4); Phi Alpha Tau (2,3,4) , President (4). Page fifty-eight u er( cich Stcim )fe, Degree: B.L.I. Major: Speech - Broadcasting Activities: Rho Delta Omega (2,3,4) , Secretary (3); Athletic Assoc. (2,3,4); Berkeley Beacon (2,3); Public Relations (3); WECB (1,2,3); WERS (3,4); International Relations Club (3,4). Degree: A.B. Major: Speech Therapy Activities: Alpha Pi Theta (2,3,4) ; Baseball (1,2); Basketball (1,2); Student Gov’t (4); Allocation Committee (4); N.S.A. (2,3,4); Phi Mu Gamma and Kappa Gamma Chi Musicals (3) ; Dean’s List (4); WECB (1,2); Student Co-ordinating Com- mittee (3); Who’s Who in American Colleges ’50-’51; Senior Class President. Page fifty-nine Degree: A.B. Major: Speech - Broadcasting Activities: Student Christian Assoc. (2); Public Productions (1,2); WECB (1,2); WERS (3,4). 41 Leri rj eo Jnol U J Degree: A.B. Major: Speech - Broadcasting Activities: Newman Club (1,2, 3, 4); Alpha Pi Theta (2,3,4), Rec. Secretary (4); WECB (1,2,3); WERS (4); Junior Prom Committee. Page sixty Stuart Do rre (l Do Degree: A.B. Major: Social Studies Activities: Hillel (1); Baseball (2,4); Student Gov’t (2); WECB (1,2); Freshman Class Presi- dent; Social Committees (2). K - r Vo ZJu in Degree: A.B. Major: Speech - Broadcasting Activities: Hillel (2,3); Alpha Pi Theta (2,3,4); Berkeley Beacon (1,2); WECB (1,2); WERS (3,4), Chief Announcer (4). • i Page sixty-one Vo Co! lM Wa Degree: A.B. Major: English Activities: Student Christian Assoc. (3,4), Presi- dent (4); N.S.A. (2); Debating Club (3); Inter- national Relations Club (3); Choir (1,4). Jlen ry $ fane hard l [Lit. son, Degree: A.B. Major: Social Studies Activities: Student Christian Assoc. (3,4), Vice- Pres. (4) ; Phi Alpha Tau (3,4) ; Inter-Faith Coun- cil (4). Page sixty-two Degree: A.B. Major: English Activities: Student Christian Assoc. (3,4); Zeta Phi Eta (3,4), Treas. (4); Dean’s List (3,4); International Relations Club ( 1 ) . Degree: B.L.I. Major: Speech - Broadcasting Activities: Newman Club (1,2, 3, 4); Rho Delta Omega (2,3,4), Vice-Pres. (2); Basketball (1.2. 3. 4) ; Baseball (1,2, 3, 4); Athletic Assoc. (2.3.4) , Vice-Pres. (2,3), Treas. (4); Allocation Committee (4); Berkeley Beacon (1,2, 3, 4); WECB (1,2,3); WERS (3,4); Choir (1,2, 3,4). Page sixty-three Dranch -Alfred Welling Degree: A.B. Major: English Activities: Baseball (1,2, 3, 4); Newman Club ( 1 ,2,3,4) ; Rho Delta Omega (2,3,4) , Treas. (4); Berkeley Beacon (2) ; WERS (4) ; Dean’s List (4) ; Public Relations, Director in Summer School (4). Degree: A.B. Major: Speech - Broadcasting Activities: Rho Delta Omega (2,3,4), President (4); Allocation Committee (4); Dean’s List (1,2, 3, 4) ; WERS (3,4). Page sixty-four 1 illiami Degree: A.B. Major: Social Studies Activities: Newman Club (1,2,3 4); Alpha Pi Theta (1,2, 3, 4), Secretary (3), President (4); Basketball (1,2, 3, 4); Baseball (1,2,3); Berkeley Beacon (2,3); Phi Mu Gamma Musicals (2,3); Public Relations Committee (4); WECB (1,2,3); WERS (3,4); International Relations Club (3); Treasurer of Senior Class; Athletic Assoc. (2,3,4) ; M.V.P. Award (2,3); Junior Prom Committee; Greek Letter Dance Committee (4). Warren Cart Wright Degree: A.B. Major: Speech Activities: Student Christian Assoc. (3,4); Rho Delta Omega (2,3,4), Founder and First President (2); Allocation Committee (4); Debating Club, President (4); WECB (2,3); Emersonian Adv. Staff; Committee for First Greek Letter Dance ( 2 ). Page sixty-five Degree: A.B. Major: Speech Therapy Activities: Hillel (1,2); Sigma Delta Chi (2,3,4), Vice-Pres. (4); Dance Drama (2); Choir (1); Pan Hellenic (4). f ilricia ' IJountj Degree: A.B. Major: Speech - Drama Activities: Student Christian Assoc. (3); Phi Mu Gamma (2,3,4) , President (3 ); Cheer Leader (2); Public Productions (1,2, 3, 4); Phi Mu Gamma Musicals (2,3); Dean’s List (2,3); Pan Hellenic (3), Vice-Pres.; Emersonian Art Editor. Page sixty-six Degree: A.B. Major: English 3 , omai Fitzpatrick Degree: A.B. Major: Speech Activities: Berkeley Beacon (1,2, 3, 4), Editor-in- chief (3); Public Productions (1,2, 3, 4); Alloca- tion Committee (3); Newman Club (1,2, 3, 4); Yearbook (2,3); Press Club (1,2,3); Who’s Who in American Colleges (3); International Relations Club (3). Some, Smong nu f , Tom Shorty Patsy Carl Page sixty-seven WILLIS STEWAE.T President of Senior Class. PATRICIA YOUNG JEAN CARR Female most likely to succeed. Female who has done most for school. EDWIN JOHNSON Male most likely to succeed. Page sixty-eight We present the leaders of the Class of 1951, elected by your votes. The Emersonian extends its congratulations and hopes that these honors will carry over into great futures. RANDOLPH GOETZE Male who has clone most for Emerson. PATRICIA MORTON Female u ho has received most from Emerson. ( HARLOTTE BERRY Secretary of Senior Class. JOHN FOLAND Vice-President of Senior Class. WILLIAM WILLIAMS T reasurer of Senior Class. Page sixty-nine u TT mi Ill front, seated: F. Roberts, G. Manos, J. McLeod, M. McDonough. Next row, seated: R. Dysart, G. Duchin, N. Lczberg, R. Taylor, T. Danis, D. Nelson. Rear, standing: C. Bornstien, A. Cowley, R. Bryant, T. Dushan, S. Semel, K. Newman, A. Goldberg, J. Saskin, W. Burkhardt, A. Schoenberger, A. Drury, P. T rapp, P. Higgins, A. Dawson, f. Ostrows. Reading from downstairs up: F. Strassman, S. Main, R. Viafora, G. McCarthy, D. Beecher, H. Sorai, M. Marge, P. Visgilio, D. Liftig, L. Vogel, J. Bliss, T. Rapson, G. Bonelli, R. Williams, E. Neff. Page seventy-two C“7 0 the Class of ’52: When we, as Seniors, look back to our Sophomore year, we begin to wonder, could this be the class of Freshmen we hazed ? It is hard to believe that already you are to become the leaders of the student body. Whatever our accomplishments have been this past year during our reign, we sincerely hope and trust that you will not only equal them but better them. It is only through the earnest thought and actual work done by a leading class that the betterment of the college can be increased through the years. Having known you all for three years of our own, we feel that Emerson’s future is in competent hands. ! H ! Yes, the bane of the Freshman found its way into the annals of our experiences. We laughed through " Hell Week” with a sportsman-like J azing! - — college casuality list. After the conventionality of initiation into college, we decided to bury tradition and have a Sadie Hawkins dance. For all you Mid-Victorians, that’s the twenty- third century style of girl-asks-boy. The affair was a huge success. The next major function of the fifty-twoers was the Sophomore Tea to the faculty. The stately samovars at each end of the refreshment table, plus the geniality of the theatre itself, made for a charming affair. Certainly at one time, being an upper-classman seemed very remote, but to use a bit of homely, well-worn philosophy, " tempus” certainly does " fugit”. As second semester Sophomores we elected Dave Birney as president of our Junior Class, but Dave trans- ferred. Although this was a great disappointment, the class of ’52 was not easily daunted. At the beginning of the 1950-5 1 season, we had a class meeting at which time there was a remarkable turnout. That in itself is quite an achievement because usually the only time you can stir people at eleven o’clock on a Monday morning is when you shout " fire” in the Snack Bar or set fire to the Smoker. At the above mentioned meeting we elected Reed Taylor to be at the helm during our third year voyage. The immediate objective of the Junior Class is to plan that memorable event of the season, the Junior Prom. As many successes are born of preliminary failures, so was it true of us. No doubt Emersonians in years to come will have on their lips words some- thing like " Dearie, do you remember” the Junior Prom the class of ’52 sponsored? In order that we have such pleasant reminiscences in the future, we planned in the past. From the early class meetings, our prime objective was the colorful promenade, and as a result, practically all our business and general discussion were directed toward this memorable landmark. The prom is a milestone, not only for its traditional implications, but also of its being symbolic of the beginning of the last chapter in the book, College Years. Yes, we worked, played, smiled, and shared disappointments as individuals and as a class. We are proud of our achievements scholastically, socially, and from the standpoint of personal relationships. Page seventy-three hallowed halls of Emerson. They were a little leery, and a little more than be- fuddled. The antics of the upper classmen appeared quite out of the ordinary. This year, they are just like the rest of the crowd. Emerson has a unique way of catching and holding students in its fascinating atmosphere. Since Emerson is an " individualistic” college, the students are individualistic. No two are the same; no two want to be the t’s amazing what a year can do. In 1949 the present Sophomores entered the same. The Sophomores entered into the Emerson spirit with great ease and greater comfort. They have added to the character of the school. This year, as well as last, we were under the leadership of Les McAllister. He was ably assisted by Marge Glou, vice-president; George Ross, treasurer; and Pat Collins, secretary. Being Sophs, the first occasion of major importance was Freshman initiation. We schemed and plotted for many days, and in the end produced varied and sinister ideas! When the whole affair was over, the Sophs were much more exhausted than the Frosh. Anyway, the general theme of the whole thing was to acquaint the Freshman with some of the habits and customs of Emerson — we did! Perhaps the most outstanding event of the year was our production of Phaedra, which was uniquely directed by Mr. Albert Cohn. Incidentally it was the first time it had been done in Boston. A repeat performance was put on at Wheaton College, where it was accepted by a grand audience. The production — acting, staging and lighting — showed real work and enterprise. We sponsored a faculty tea that was a huge success. It enabled the students to get acquainted with the teachers, which is an important part of a student’s education at any college. The Sophomores were also well represented in sports, choir outside theater groups, radio work and other extracurricular activities. So, all in all, our year was useful and interesting. For many of us, the end of our Sophomore year meant we had to know exactly what we wanted and carry it through. For those of you who have been undecided about your careers, we say now is the time to decide. The next two years offer you the specialty courses in the fields you arc now in. It has been said that the Sophomore year is the hardest; believe ns, it isn ' t. The most important two years of your liirs are just ahead — make the most of them. Get all yon can out of your college, you ' ll find there is more than you might think. Work hard, but have plenty of fun, too. o the Class of ’ 53 : Can yon stand a little advice from this old-timer class? Page seventy-four First row: M. Glou, B. MacPherson, B. Markel, L. Fisher, S. Spitz, G. Montalbano, M. Aldridge, M. Allen, P. Collins, F. Miller. Second row: R. Meehan, A. Shaeffer, H. Ralbovski, J. Korman, N. Nudes, C. Zandifon, H. Lamereaux, M. Minehan. Third row: V. Epstein, P. Lovejoy, C. Rodriguez, M. Perkins, S. Douglas, M. Flolden, R. " Wright, S. Knap. Fourth Row: J. Regan, W. Clapp, R. Julian, J. Nicholson, R. Desmond, D. Frecks, ]. Kelleher, A. Rosenberg, S. Noonan, G. Ross, T. Miller, P. Virgin, J. Frost, R. Dintruff. In rear: K. Romanoff, P. Suggs, R. Acker, B. Stolper, H. Stelzner, C. DiMauro, R. Barba. ri««- SaUf” 0 ’ A- obi” " ' " T £ ■ ' — rA- eb bcr ’ 1j ' ro« i ; Jicb 0 ‘ S ’ . 1 - 5 - a» first %. - cb ° ’ , M $ 1.. cbtftf - . .am”” .r 0 »‘ Set ki” s per ol ‘ " it- , » ' T b ' „jfv.»«- V M , 0 1; o-i " « A reS ’ K P eC r 1 tb roV ' lsef e ' ’ i O’ A ” 1 foiiA 13 t ]C r, I- , pbift 5 ’ c s. “ s vi- L0 " 8, p.ei r • Page seventy-six I o the Class of ’54: This is not the traditional welcome-to-the-college routine. No, you don’t need it, you’ve been here a full year and have gotten to know your way around. Our message is to keep on learning your way around. Keep on asking questions, thinking out problems. You’ve still got a year before you definitely make up your mind to what you want. When that time arrives, if you’ve consistently taken an interest in your College work, curricula and extra-curricular, you will be prepared to make your own decisions. And that is the purpose of a College, to make you mature, free-thinking men and women. Three years will go by fast. Take advantage of them and learn all you can — now. J n September of 1950, many thousands of eager, bright-eyed college freshmen happily enrolled for the first term in colleges all over the country. It is to Boston, Massachusetts, however, that we turn to observe the enrollment and subsequent activities of the freshman class at Emerson College. On September 23, a glorious Saturday, the Freshmen, accompanied by the harmonious rat-tat of machines, joyfully filed into their first class of the semester which, ironically, was Western Civilization. Was this an omen of what was to follow? The first few weeks passed quite rapidly, what with searching about dazedly for classrooms and trying to find friends from their home towns. Then one dismal Friday in October, quite appropriately the thirteenth of the month, after a week of being subject to appalling humilities, it fell to the lot of the Freshmen to be welcomed officially into the school by the cordial members of the Sophomore class. After this particularly harrowing experience, the surviving Freshmen were at last recognized as students of Emerson. Shortly afterward they elected the officers who would guide them through the remainder of this, their most important and well-remembered year. Elected to represent the class were: Arch Chapman, a personable young man from Arkansas, as president; Elliot Cole, a competent boy from Massachusetts, was chosen as the indispensable vice-president; the only feminine officer in the class was Ann Mahoney, a charming girl also from Massachusetts, who ably assumed the duties of secretary; and as treasurer the class elected Jerry Finn, a popular boy hailing from New Jersey. The ensuing weeks followed in rapid succession until the Thanksgiving vacation, during which time most of the freshmen excitedly left for home to spend a few restful days. After their return, the freshmen impatiently waited until the Christmas recess came to hurry back. By this time, most of the freshmen had become members of the various religious organizations, the choir, WECB, and even WERS. A few even became unofficial engineers supervising the service. It can be sincerely added that if the members of the Freshman Class of 1954 continue along the same path which they have followed, they will not only bring credit to Emerson, but also to themselves, no matter where they go. Page seventy-seven n w n L Seated: Kandy Goetze, Jean Carr. Standing, left to right: Arch Chapman, Reed Taylor, Bud Stewart, Les McAllister, Doc Dysart, and Ed Johnson. overn men t The purpose of Student Government Associa- tion is to bring about a stronger and better Emerson College. It operates as a liaison between the students, faculty, and administration, work- ing for the common good of all three. The Student Government Association comprises four officers elected by the student body and the four class presidents. During the year, the Student Government devised a Handbook as part of a Freshman orien- tation program. It is hoped that this initiatory program will do much toward habituating the new student to the college’s worthwhile academic and extra-curricular activities. Among the other accomplishments of the Student Government during the past year was a successful " E Night” and an equally successful Inter-class Dance. Also, Student Government, working with the Admin- istration and faculty, helped to establish a more equitable " cut-system”. Allocations Commit- tees were also conducted by the Student Govern- ment. In all its work, the Student Government Association attempted to work in harmony with faculty, administration, and students in order to truly fulfill its purpose. Page eighty The debating team was organized in 1948. In 1949-50 it began in earnest, beating Army three times, to say nothing of B. U., Harvard, and Dartmouth. That year Gene Wood, Warren Wright, Bill Szathmary, Lynn Toney, and Gerry McCarthy received debating awards. In the school year 1950-5 1, Dr. Lembke took over the debating team. Besides inter-class and convoca- tion debates, the teams participated in tourna- ments at the University of Vermont, Tufts, and M.I.T. The only people leaving the team are Eleanor Muser, vice-president, and Warren Wright, president. l’uge eigh ty one October 23 rd found the Berkeley Beacon masthead changed to a more simple style. Reader reaction was studied to determine to what degree they would accept or reject the new face. The second issue came out on November 16th with the tag-line, Founded By and For . . . added. We looked it over and again asked for comments to further improve the general appearance. So, by December 19th. we added our college coat-of- arms to the masthead, in addition to trimming the excess border. By January 12th, we had a permanent, accepted, and lauded newspaper. We added column lines, used a better variety of type, changed to newsprint to replace the glossy paper, and we even lowered the boldness of the tag-line " By and For” to give it a more subtle appearance. Stylish, varied columnheads were added to dress up the general appearance of the Beacon. Reaction was wonderful. All concerned approved heartily of the improvements made. Outside news events were added to supplement local news covered in the news stories and in the varied columns. Then, to guarantee the students their right to criticize and comment on their " voice”, we distributed evaluation sheets to determine how we could better serve and please the readers. By the end of the year the collective comment was: At last we have a newspaper! Left to right: C. Bornstien, M. Marge, C. Berry, J. Galardi, R. Doyle, E. Trapp, N. Docekal, B. Reeves, S. Semel, A. Marks, P. Virgin, C. DtMaura, F. Roberts, G. Manos. Seated: J. Saskin, C. Callaci. Left to right-. Dick Ness, Jean Carr, Bob Perkins, Ed Johnson, Forrest Morgan, Pattie Young, Toddy Hawes. Z jeurboo h Staffs ROBERT E. PERKINS Ed it or -in -Chief JEAN A. CARR Managing Editor FORREST MORGAN Photography Editor RICHARD NESS Literary Editor I Literary Staff WARREN WRIGHT CHARLES CALLACI ELIZABETH HAWES Business Manager PATRICIA YOUNG Art Editor EDWIN JOHNSON Advertising Manager ELEANOR DAVIS Circulation Director Advertising Staff WARREN WRIGHT DOLORES KIEVMAN Page eighty-three PROGRAM DIRECTOR: Jack Weir NEWS: Chief: D. Maynard Ass’t: N. Polman E. Whitmarsh A. Tuohy SPORTS: Chief: F. Welling L. Labrie K. Chase CONTINUITY: Chief: M. Craven C. Bentley W. Rose C. LaTorre H. Thomas T. Quain TRAFFIC: Chief: J. Barnett S. Hilton ANNOUNCING: Chief: K. Davis R. Doyle G. Geyer R. Goetze R. Hodkin R. Perry E. Johnson F. Morgan E. Podell G. Parker MUSIC: Chief: F. Skirball J. Stafford J- Fallon N. Tulin J- Meunier E. Kleban WOMEN’S PROGRAMS: Chief: J. Hamerschlag M. Legum M. McDonough E. Muser PRODUCTION: Chief: R. Ross J. Farley S. Brest S. Setnel R. Stampleman D. Kievman TECHNICAL: Chief: K. Davis J. Farley F. Morgan F. Skirball Photo shows first semester heads representing their departments. Left to right: Bob Doyle, News; Sylvia Brest, Continuity Y ,n " ‘e Lwfer, Women’s Programs; Bill Williams, Sports; Carey Bentley, Music; (in booth) Ken Davis, Program Director’- Jim Stafford, Technical. Left to right: S. Knap, N. Nichols, A. Chapman, H. Ralbovski (behind Chapman ), M. Webber, P. Lovejoy, S. Trapp, A. Rosenberg, M. Friedman. In booth: P. Virgin, A. Goldman. Seated: B. Stolper, S. Wagner, E. Russell, J. Frost, M. Shaeffer. Standing: A. Victor, J. Chase, D. Rhodes, C. DiMauro, M. Walsh, M, Salerno, M. Lantzakis, D. Nelson. PROGRAM DIRECTOR: Arch Chapman Chief , Continuity: P. Lovejoy Chief Announcer: Micky Burday Chief, Traffic: E. Russell Chief Engineer: Buzzy Friedman Under the capable leadership of Program Director Arch Chapman, the WECB staff has worked diligently toward making the station worth listening to. With such shows as: THE WEEKEND IN REVIEW, TOPS IN POPS, SPORTS REVIEW, BOSTON MOVIE RE- VIEW, and THE ALARM CLOCK CLUB, WECB presents a varied programming schedule for its listeners, as well as providing an excellent training program for its staff members. In addi- tion to its regular schedule, WECB has pre- sented many live and recorded interviews on MEET THE PEOPLE. WECB has grown into an effective school station and now lives up to its goal of providing programs of education, in- formation, and entertainment. Page eighty-five JJ . p stumor rom MISS CHARLOTTE BERRY M ss Berry is shown just after receiving her crown from Miss Wentzell. kJ f ) n the evening of March 4th, 1950, we held our Junior Prom at the Hotel Somerset. At precisely 10:30 Miss Charlotte Berry was crowned the new Queen of Emerson College by Dr. Godfrey Dewey. Charlotte, gowned in beau- tiful white, was perfectly gorgeous as she ac- cepted her queenship with dazzling smiles as scores of amateur photographers had a field day with their cameras. On this page we present a full length picture of our Queen and an actual photograph of her receiving the crown from last year’s queen, Adele Wentzell. We, of the Class of ’51, have a queen we may well be proud to exhibit! Miss Hawes is pictured during the festival, surveying her court. sa climax to Miss Riddle’s May Day cere- . — monies later on in our Junior year, Miss Elizabeth Hawes was received by the student body as Queen of the May. In front of a thun- dering ovation in the theater, Miss Hawes graciously passed up the stairs to the throne, fol- lowing her court. Miss Rita Dorfman, last year’s Queen, then presented Miss Hawes with the flowered crown, emblem of the May Day cere- monies. To the right is a picture of our Queen just before the ceremony and above she is shown with cloak, sceptre, and crown as the student body applauded. MISS ELIZABETH HAWES Ml First row, left to right: R. Cun niff, J. Brigati, A. Mcany. Second row: M. Dahl, P. Young, C. Berry. Third row: E. Dai is, E. Hawes, E. Peterson. Fourth row: S. Glaven, R. Reardon , L. Parks. Rear: Mascot " Ipana” Manos. PL Wu Q, a mm ci Fun, frolic and a little seriousness too is all included in the Phi Mu’s. The musical, the dances, teas, and a party or two all add up to the diversity of our moments together. We can only leave our future sisters with the hope that their hours will be crowded with as much en- joyment of working in a common bond of inter- est as we have found in Phi Mu Gamma. ROSEMARY CUNNIFF President Page ninety JEAN CARR President a ci mm ci Kappa Gamma Chi, local social sorority, has been receiving fond glances from Father Owl this year for their usually successful alumni tea and the dinner party for the more recent gradu- ates. He is particularly proud of the work being done on going National. Whatever work finds the Kappa’s occupied we always remember: " When we say good-bye to Kappa Gamma Chi, May friendships proven true, Ne’re be replaced by new; May we remember thee Happily, joyfully, Throughout eternity Kappa Gamma Chi.” Officers Jean Carr, President Joyce McLeod, Vice-President Alice Cowley, Treasurer Carolyn Spink, Secretary Members Judith Dunn Carole Zanditon Gloria Montalbano Marie McDonough Katherine Newman Joan Palmer (inactive) Front: M. McDonough, . Carr, J. Palmer. Rear: A. Cowley, K. Neuman, C. Spink. Z+L PL € tci To start the year off on the right foot, Zeta held an informal dinner at the Copley Piazza Hotel which was followed by a theater party. M rs. Ruth Maxfield and Miss Elsie Riddle, hon- orary members of the sorority, were invited as guests. One of the biggest events of the year was the Rush Party held in the Town Room. Then with the warm weather, " Jackie” Webster held an out door picnic for the sorority at her home in Andover. Next came the annual Zeta production held in late spring, and lastly the annual Zeta outing held shortly previous to Commencement. The year turned out to be one of Zeta’s most successful. MARILYN JOHNSON President First row, left to right-. D. Kozzi, R. Williams, M. Johnson, D. Morrison, H. Cnllivan. Rear row: S. Hilton, J. Webster, B. Sheridan, P. Morton. The Emersonian takes pleasure in presenting these six pages of our fraternal organizations. Not too little may be said for these groups, for as individual units they have provided us with all types of extra-curricular frolics and activities. Much of the school spirit would have been lost without them. To the members themselves these organizations mean a great deal; the sisterhood and brotherhood traditions will be practiced long after they have left college. In periodicals throughout the country many people have writ- ten against these organizations but here at Emerson there are no barriers in these groups which writers may attack; no, we may proudly say that here there are no lines drawn against a person’s creed, color, or race. The College itself may hold its head high as its Fraternal Organi- zations stand as a marker in presenting the friendsh ip, the trust, the level-headedness and broadmindedness which it teaches its students. Collectively as one body, they picture the true Emersonian. Going upstairs on left: P. Hilton, J. Hamerschlag, D. Kievman, P. Trapp. Going downstairs on right: S. Silverman, C. Kessler, K. Solomon, W. Liefer, ]. Yorks. WINIFRED LIEFER President iqma elta Li This year Sigma was proud to elect Mrs. Eliza- beth Kilham as faculty advisor and member; this inauguration was celebrated at our annual pledge dinner. Our calendar for the 1950-1951 year saw us through a semi-formal dinner dance at the Meadows and our traditional Hay Ride. We con- cluded the year with a variety benefit show. Our officers were: Winifred Leifer, President. June Yorks, Vice-President. Pat Hilton, Recording Secretary. Jane Hamerschlag, Corresponding Secretary. Dolores Kievman, Treasurer. Page ninety-three In left picture , left to right : R. Ringer , R. Stain pieman, R. Perkins , J. Corcoran , A. Hock, J. Weir, D. Maynard , J. Farley , T. Quain. Second picture , seated : A. Robinson , . Kelleher , R. Barba, R. Goetze, E. Johnson. Standing: E. Whitmarsh , F. Morgan, E. Podell, W. Smith, F. Welling , F . Packlick. EDWARD WHITMARSH President 12 L 2b eL mega Rho Delta Omega, the only radio fraternity in Emerson College, is now in its third year. Edward Whitmarsh succeeded presidents Willard Smith and Warren Wright. Other fraternity officers are: Edwin Johnson, vice-president; Frank Welling, treasurer; Robert Ringer, cor- responding secretary, and Richard Barba, record- ing secretary. A Snow Carnival was to be the feature activity of the year, but unfortunately weather conditions interrupted the plan. Rho Delta Omega has become the first fraternity in the history of Emerson College to have a fra- ternity house. Members of the fraternity have always been active in school functions, including the feature point of each year, the softball game with Alpha Phi Theta. Seated: A. Rosenberg, ). Galardi, . Stafford, R. Dintruff, R. Dysart. Rear: W. Burkhardt, A. Goldman, D. Nelson, H. Watson, J. Regan, A. Drury. Plii -Jltplia Dau Phi Alpha Tau, Emerson’s oldest fraternity, met on September 28, 1950 and made plans for the annual Halloween Hop, which was presented on October 27th. In December an informal party was enjoyed at President Dysart’s apartment. The fraternity joined the other Emerson fraternities and sororities at the annual Greek Letter Dance on December 19th. The first meeting of 1951 was held in January, at which time the following new officers were elected: Jim Stafford succeeded " Doc” Dysart as president, Andy Drury was elected vice-president, and Don Nelson, secre- tary. The best wishes of the fraternity went with out-going President Dysart as he left for the Air Forces. Page ninety-four Picture at left, first row: G Ross, Dr. pierce, P. Visgilio, R. Perry, W. Quinn. Second row: f. Fallon, W. Rochford, M. Lantzakis, K. Chase, B. Reeves. Next picture, first row: f. Meunier, T. Connor, J. Rzeznikiewicz, f. O’Brien. Rear: Mr. Brotherton, W. Williams W. Stewart. -AtpL Pi DU, The year got off to a big start with the annual Dungaree Drag, which was enjoyed by one and all. The same holds true for the appearance put in by the brothers at the Greek Letter Dance. Next came the eagerly awaited Courtyard Fair. The Fair attracted wide acclaim for its varied fea- tures, including the now famous (or infamous) " dunking stool”. The fraternity was saddened this year by the loss of three brothers to the armed forces, Bill Williams, Bob Tubbs, and " Shorty” Langenhahn. However, with the addi- tion of many new members, the fraternity shows great promise for carrying on the fine " Theta” tradition. WILLIAM WILLIAMS President JAMES STAFFORD President Page ninety-five mm dufl The 1950-51 year again saw the Newman Club (and S.C.A.) conduct a successful Christmas party. Both students, and what is more important, the deserving children, enjoyed the afternoon’s affair. This party was conducted in the spirit for which the Newman Club was organized: to reflect credit on our school and the main Newman Organization. All credit is offered to the mem- bers and particularly to Anne Mahoney, Vice- President; Chet DiMauro, Treasurer; and Pat Collins, Secretary. S. C. R S.C.A. meetings usually featured a speaker who then led in a discussion. During the year we dis- cussed such topics as Marriage and Religion on the Campus. In cooperation with the Newman Club, the S.C.A. sponsored a Christmas Party for orphans and underprivileged children. During Lent the S.C.A. sponsored a series of morning meditation services. Members of the Faculty led the meditations while the students were in charge of the services. The students enjoyed a variety of topics and discussions. UILLEL Hil lei began the year, with George Duchin as President, with the largest registration Hillel has had at Emerson. During the year, the organiza- tion was instrumental in securing the second Monday of every month as the day for Religious Group meetings. During the second semester plans were made to have a speaker at monthly meetings, for a musical under Hillel sponsorship, and for a full of fun Hayride. Hillel’s president was Roy Kosakow, during the second semester. !U loud First row, left to right: R. MacPherson, J. Harmon, E. Davis, P. Collins, C. DiMauro, J. McCarthy, A. Mahoney, C. Rodriguez, N. Docekal, D. Rozzi, R. Cunniff. Second row: G. Bonelli, J. Weir, . Rzeznikiewicz, R. Dintruff, W. Williams, J. Kelleher, A. Waters, C. Callaci, R. Doyle, J. Farley, G. Manos, A. Tvohy, . Welling, ]. Meunier, P. Visgilio. Third row: R. Reardon, E. Muser, ]. O’Donnell, L. Marachino, M. Celeri, H. Cullivan, C. LaTorre, K. Romanoff, M. Perkins, M. O’Niell, A. Walsh, M. Walsh, M. Salerno, P. Higgins, H. Ralbovski, H. Lamereux, M. Monahan. n £ HI s J First row: S. Glaven, L. Parks, P. Morton, P. Trapp, ]. D’Annunzio, L. Barsomian, . Bryant, A. Shaejfer, E. Carroll. Second row: H. Watson, V. Wheeler, S. Bishop, R. Ross, J. Stafford, Dr. Pierce, N. Wagner, G. Manos, D. Dumm, R. Dysart, P. Joyce, K. Chase. 1 w m 1 - . : £mm 4, ml w n n k L June 10th marks the end of an era at Emerson College. Just four years ago last fall, a group of sports minded students in the Freshman Class organized the Emerson College Athletic Associa- tion. With the graduation of Bill Williams, Jack Wier, Tom Quain, and Dave Maynard, the era ends. Looking over the past four years, Emerson can point with pride to its basketball and baseball teams, which represented the College on the field of play. Let us also not forget the fairer sex who formed their own basketball team and engaged in many a thrilling game with other girls’ schools. It was through the efforts of the Athletic Associa- tion that the Greater Boston Small College Con- ference was inaugurated. Members of the As- sociation worked hard in interesting other small colleges in this area to join. Each year too, the Athletic Association has sponsored many social events which were highly successful and enjoyed by the student body as a whole. We should not conclude without mentioning the fact that no matter what sport Emerson College has partici- pated in, the degree of sportsmanship has always been high. Both the boys and the girls have represented the College well and have truly lived up to the old adage which reads: " It is not wheth- er you win or lose, it is how you play the game.” It is sincerely hoped by those who began this so- called era that the Emerson College Athletic As- sociation will not be doomed to failure and that it will continue to bring the same high standard of sportsmanship to the school in future years. Page one hundred, ' .ingnwiini w MISS PATRICIA YOUNG our Page one hundred ten W MISS JEAN CARR MISS ELIZABETH HAWES MISS CONSTANCE LA TORRE Page one hundred eleven our MR. THOMAS QUAIN Page one hundred twelve MR. STUART BISHOP MR. WILLIS STEWART Page one hundred thirteen n w c (-et US J n looking back through these pages and pictures, a feeling will begin to form which will be a familiar one. It will be the feeling which is present after you realize that the play you have worked on for months is over, the audience gone, the stage empty — you grasp for the gauze — but it is gone. It is the feeling of reading the last of a script, a script prepared meticulously, read and gone — the unused mike — or it is the feeling of the returned term paper? There is the mark before you, but the mark is not the all; the feeling of handing in the finished work is gone, just a fleeting memory — all just images hung momentarily in thin air. So it is in looking back through these pages. You can’t realize that all is over; you have been trying to tell yourself during the last semester to look around, remember everything, savour the events — but not until it is gone do you really s But here in the Emersonian the memories are permanent. The pictures, the intangible spirit are to help you to re-create those other memories assignments, people, events. They are to help you re-people the sta radio audience, and, what will be amazing, the little liked can have a certain twinge, for the millionth time the remembrances of things yf ' ' , ’ + r ' . A will wc biutcf- y y ' , • , - . :V y-y ■ y -j y ;r . • G„r U„, y . y.y yyyy y-yy t ,,i y ' .f- . 1 V ' »- vi V -f ' J- y+i ' ,1 .v .;y M iaii m$m h rente mo er m i W ' ' (V - HE book is finished. But many people have said, " Always leave them with a smile!” So, for our smile we called upon our class’s best come- dian and asked him to give us some of his patented humor in the form of a will and testament. Below you will find the manuscript he turned in. We hope you will all find it good fun and that some of the little verses will help you to characteristically remember your instructors, advisors, and friends. It is all meant to be humor and nothing personal is intended. And the writer? Why, we merely borrowed the Beacon editor, Charlie Callaci! Editor Soon we’ll be leavin’ And no more grievin’ Over tests m speech and history. We’re through with learnin’ We’ll soon be earnin’ Thirty bucks a week with our degree! But before we go We want all to know That we’ve enjoyed four years well spent. Tho’ we haven’t much time We’ll leave you in rhyme A gift from our Will and Testament! To GODFREY DEWEY: A man who’s known all over the place, We’ll leave Callaci’s parking space! To DEAN KELLER: Hiding away on floor number three, Here is " The” book you wanted to see! To JONATHAN FRENCH: Dean, appeaser, and Chaplain, you know, A " confessional box” we’d like to bestow! To DAVID CROCKETT: Merits of Emerson always yelling, We leave a book on archaic spelling! To Mr. REYNOLDS: Perfection in literature, always seekin’. We leave the infallible Berkeley Beacon! To Mrs. MAXF1ELD: A’comin’ quickly through the mail, You’ll teceive a case of ginger ale! To Dr. KNICKERBOCKER. Who helped to accredit our degree, We leave this space for all to see! KNICKERBOCKER To Mr. ROBBINS: A real " Good Sam,” and never a cynic, We donate a brand new therapy clinic! To Mr. KENNEY: Fifty years at Emerson, still on the go, A mule train on whom to practice " Whoa! To Miss RIDDLE: Emersonian movement connoisseur, A Venus de Milo in miniature! To Mr. CONNOR: Who gave P.O.E., a useful course, We return the Indian on a Horse! To Mrs. KAY: Drama instructor and advisor, A printer’s cap complete with visor! To Dr. GREY-SMITH. We dedicate a brand new broom, To sweep himself a private room! To Dr. LEMBKE: Dr. Lentbke, it’s our guess Could use Lenn Blake for a game of chess! To Mr. SIPLE: Emerson teacher of fine arts, We leave a bunch of brand new charts! To Dr. ROBACK: Heredity, environment bring perspiration, A dozen hankies to ease the frustration! To Mrs. MORRIS: One of our most outstanding teachers; If this keeps up we’ll leave some bleachers To Mr. MAHARD and Mr. WHALEY: Sets of every kind and phase. We leave a barrel-load of praise! To Dr. PARKHURST: Holding belongings is what you’re muffin’, Here’s a burlap bag to keep your stuff in! To Dr. PIERCE: Bookie-like, conservative and very neat, A racing sheet to make it complete! Page one hundred sixteen To Mrs. MITCHELL: Perfectionist of high ambitions, A thorough book on definitions! To Mr. MONK: Who most of us haven’t gotten to know. An Emerson greeting before we go. To Miss STACKHOUSE: Arms outstretched to the " craggy peaks,” A P.O.E. course running fifty-two weeks! To Miss McDonald.- Standing just inside her door, A waxing machine for Miss Riddle’s floor! To Mr. COHN: A little man who can really , We’d like to leave Noc Wright’s mustache! To Mr. COLLIER: Direction assistant to Mrs. Kay, " Leafless” as star of his next play! To Mr. OBERLE: E.C. 32 surely spread like fire, We give you Miss Truman for the college choir! To Mr. RIOUX: Le professeur qui parle en francais, We award a Freshman Hell Week beret! To Mr. ZORN: Saved by a hair this very day, And other bequests: We leave a fuzzy new toupee! To Mrs. FRASER: A " cut” system. To Mr. NORTON: To Miss PELLEGRINO: A lunch hour. To remember the class of fifty-one, We leave you Olivia before she’s " done”! To Mr. FISHER: A private office. To Mrs. ROBBINS: To Miss PAL’LL: A carrot. To insure her patients of seeing their tutor, We leave her a big red shiny skooter! To Mrs. SLEEPER: An alarm clock. To Mr. EICHRODT: Of all the things we think is best, lo Mrs. GIBNEY: A manual on simplified spell- ing. We give you the un-comprehensive test! To Mr. MUNROE: A trailer. To Mr. BROTHERTON: To go with his lecturing facial expression A Havana cigar to complete the impression! To Miss TAYLOR: An adding machine to total cuts. To Miss CROWLEY: 1 o Miss ANDRLU S: A course in French ! With our sincere appreciation We bestow the Dedication! To CHERYL: A direct chute to the mail boxes. To Mrs. KILHAM. To Miss BALLARD: Men. Poor girl with so much in her care, To Mr. 11 ILDER: $$$$$$$$ Aspirin when ERS is on the air! To Mr. STEIN: To Mrs. WYATT : Room service from the Snack Bar. Make-up man; not an actor, A year’s supply from friend Max Factor! To Mr. FIDOTEN: A cash register. To Mr. DAVIS: To Mr. BRASH ARES: An armored car. Cakes and ale and lots of merriment, The bell from old Pavlov’s experiment! To AL: A lunch box — it’s cheaper! To Ur. STOODLEY: 1 o HELEN: Al. We would like to submit this bid, The autobiography of Captain " Kidd”! To Dr. LIPP: Using energy by every means, We leave some lively jumpin’ beans! To " JACK " : Roller Skates. To Mr. RINKER. Puffing at the final bell, A grandfather clock for his lapel! To Mrs. NASH: La senora de la lingua espanola, Tangos to play on her victrola! To Mr. McKINNON: Dashing, young, and handsome, too, Say, can we give anything to you? And now in closing let ns say Before -we ' re on our merry way, That there’ll be ones who ' ll sit and say They don’t appreciate our wit today. And we know, too, that there are some Thinking nothing funny about our pun. But remember it’s our aim to please Only the pleasant, those at ease. So if you complain how our time is spent, " Co write your own Last Testament!” Page one hundred seventeen ABELES, Ileen, 13 19 Eggert Place, Far Rockaway, N. Y. ABRAMS, Joan B., 150 No. Wyoming Ave., South Orange, N. J. ACKER, Robert EE, 98 Waverley Ave., Watertown 72, Mass. AHLES, Dorothy G., R. D. No. 1, Greenway Road, Rome, N. Y. ALBRIDGE, Kenneth Morrisin, 541 Fairmont Ave., West- field, N. J. ALLEN, Mary L., Box 508, Norwich, Conn. ALLEN, Richard W., 60 Wenham St., Jamaica Plain, Mass. ALTMAN, Eleanor Maxine, 152 Ellington St., Dorchester, Mass. ALZAPIEDI, Louise Ann, 73 Cottage St., Eludson, Mass. AREY, Barbara Elizabeth, Franklin St., Bucksport, Me. ARMSTRONG, Russell J., 152 Woburn St., Lexington, Mass. ATKINS, Lorraine Edith, 136 Orange St., Chelsea 50, Mass. BAILLY, Anne Helene, 9 Maple Terrace, Auburndale 66, Mass. BALLARD, George A., Jr., 62 Pratt Rd., N. Quincy 71, Mass. BARBA, Richard E., 26 Linden St., Rochester, N. H. BARNETT, John D. E., 28 Tunstall Rd., Scarsdale, N. Y. BAROLSKY, Libby., 495 17th Ave., Paterson, N. J. BARSOMIAN, Leona Hasmig, 184 Naples Rd., Brookline, Mass. BATES, Stanley Wellington, 3 Wallaston Ave., Arlington 74, Mass. BECK, Bonnie, 48 Ellington St., Dorchester, Mass. BEECHER, David W., Cotuit, Mass. BEERS, Sylvia S., Richmond, N. H. BENNETT, Gordon P., c o General Delivery, Sturbridge, Mass. BENTLEY, Carey Edwin, R. F. D. No. 1, Crawfordville, Ga. BERRY, Charlotte L., 105 Wyoming Ave., Malden, Mass. BLACK, Margaret Alice, 3 3 Elm St., N. Andover, Mass. BLACK, Leonard N., 25 8 Beacon St., Boston, Mass. BLISS, John B., 9 Mt. Hope St., Lowell, Mass. BONELLI, George A., 16 Wade St., Brighton, Mass. BORNSTEIN, Charles A., 22 Stillman Ave., Brockton, Mass. BOYLE, Barbara Joan, 70 Washington Park, Newtonville, Mass. BREST, Sylvia R., 15 Fair St., Nantasket Beach, Mass. BRIGATI, Jane, 18 Prospect Ave., Glen Cove, N. Y. BROWN, Phyllis W., 11-A Rockland St., Roxbury, Mass. BRYANT, Jane Louise, 8 Sherman St., Wollaston, Mass. BRYANT, Ruth E. , 7 South Maple St., Westfield, Mass. BUCKLEY, Helen Mary, 3 877 Sacramento St., San Francisco, Calif. BUDD, Naomi Lynda, 494 Russell Hill Rd., Toronto, Canada BURDAY, Marshall B. C., 115 New Park Ave., Hartford, Conn. BURKHARDT, William H., 7 Lexington Rd., Concord, Mass. CALIRI, Marilyn Frances, 19 Harold St., N. Andover, Mass. CALLACI, Charles A., 150-44 Coolidge Ave., Jamaica 2, N. Y. CARLSON, Betty F., 132 Fairview Ave., Bridgeport, Conn. CARR, Jean A., 22 Glenwood Ave., Pawtucket, R. I. CARROLL, Evelyn Judith, 297 Boulevard, Passaic, N. J. CHAPMAN, Arch Sylvester, 409 N. 8th St., Fort Smith, Ark. CHASE, Clair L., Bradford, Me. CHASE, Kendrick E., Government St., Kittery, Me. CHATEL, Lois Ann, Goodrich St., Stockbridge, Mass. CLAPP, Augustus Warren, Jr., 90 Commercial St., E. Brain- tree, Mass. CLINE, Richard Dennis. 2900 Rice Ave., Pueblo, Colo. COHEN, Deborah A., 1219 Highland Ave., Fall River, Mass. COLE, Elliot H., 76 Deering St., Reading, Mass. COLLINS, Patricia A., 26 Park Ave., Whitman, Mass. CONNOR, Tim, 944 Monroe Ave., Scranton, Penna. CORCORAN, John A., 29 Thompson St., Quincy, Mass. COWLEY, Alice, Greensboro, Vt. CRAVEN, Mary Kistler, 207 Varick St., Waban, Mass. CROWTHER, Clifford Woodworth, 4 Cabot St., Newtonville 60, Mass. CULLIVAN, Helen L., 8 Spring St., Beverly, Mass. CUNNIFF, Rosemary A., 76 Berkshire Rd., Newtonville 60, Mass. DAHL, Meredith E., 75 Smith St., Lowell, Mass. DAMON, Dwight F., Lane Manor, Reeds Ferry, N. H. DANIS, Temma, 20 Irvin Ave., Roxbury 19, Mass. D’ANNUNZIO, Lola L., 514 Parkway Ave., Trenton, N. J. DAVIS, Eleanor F., 221 Willow Ave., Somerville, Mass. DAVIS, Kenneth F., 60 Laurel St., Lee, Mass. DAWSON, Arthur Andrew, 19 Taylor St., Malden 48, Mass. DEMOPOULOS, Theodore, 44 Marion St., Somerville 43, Mass. DESMOND, Robert W., 8 Rogers Rd., Newton 5 8, Mass. DI MAURO, Concetto J., 2750 Lurting Ave., Bronx 67, N. Y. DI MUZIO, Jean Evelyn, 12 Hatch St., Everett, Mass. DINTRUFF, Richard P., 2771 Chili Ave., Rochester 11, N. Y. DIXON, Fred M., 44 Thurman Park, Everett 49, Mass. DOCEKAL, Nancy M., Massachusetts Ave., Fitchburg, Mass. DOODY, Agnes G., Foxon Rd., N. Branford, Conn. DOUGLAS, Susan L., Eliot, Me. DOYLE, Robert B., 295 Walnut St., Holyoke, Mass. DRURY, Andrew M., Elm St., Norwich, Vt. DUCHIN, George, 20 Coral Ave., Winthrop 52, Mass. DUFF, Frances Ellen, 73 Margin St., Peabody, Mass. DUMM, Donald A., 4 Mountain View Ave., Kingston, N. Y. DUNHAM, Robert H., 205 So. 28th Ave., Yakima, Wash. DUNN, Judith E., 28 Robbins Rd., Watertown 72, Mass. DUNN, Marie Terese, 25 Whitelawn Ave., Milton 87, Mass. DUSHAN, Temah E., 1110 Morton St., Dorchester, Mass. EGGLESTON, Herbert James, 2214 N. King St., Honolulu. Hawaii EIN, Lois M., 189 Harding Dr., So. Orange, N. J. ELLS, Helen S., 2 8 Sycamore St., Somerville, Mass. EPSTEIN, Vivian B. M., 171 Sargeant St., Holyoke, Mass. ESCOBAR, Helen L., 3 729 W. Portland St., Phoenix, Ariz. FALLON, Joseph A., Jr., 146 Farnham St., Lawrence, Mass. FALZONE, Joseph G., 11 Charles St., Waltham, Mass. FARLEY, James W., 74 So. Munn Ave., E. Orange, N. J. FERREN, Muriel Anne, 29 Conomo Ave., E. Lynn, Mass. FINN, Jerry Martin, 43 8 Kerrigan Blvd., Newark 6, N. J. FISHER, Esther Lois, 16 Germain St., Worcester, Mass. FISHMAN, Ruth L., 100 Washington St., E. Orange, N. J. FOLAND, John A., R. 3, Noblesville, Ind. FOX, James William, Twin Cedars, Halifax, Mass. FRASCARELLI, Mary Pallotto, 17 Myrtle St., Lowell, Mass. FRERCKS, Daniel E., 140 Locust St., Floral Park, N. Y. FRIEDMAN, Maurice, 711 Madison Ave., Scranton, Penna. FROST, James Q., 378 Greenwood Ave., Rumford, R. I. FRUMKIN, Rosalind Louise, 602 West Diamond Ave., Hazle- ton, Penna. FULLER, Wesley M., Main St., Boylston, Mass. FURNARI, Philip Edward, 1707 Lafayette St., Scranton, Penna. GAINES, Jayne Sheila, 3 9 Suffolk Ave., Maplewood, N. J. GALE, Joan Harper, Helvetia St., Tewksbury, Mass. GAMBLE, Lois Ruth, 246 Stanley Ave., Hasbrouck Heights, N. J. GARFINKLE, E. Shelley, 129 Chiswick Rd.. Brighton, Mass. GEYER, George A., 142 Brookline St., Needham 92, Mass. GIESE, Charles Hugh, 118 William St., Tonawanda, N. Y. GILMORE, Marion Lester, 69 Dana St., Cambridge, Mass. GLAVEN, Sally A., 46 Thatcher St., Medford, Mass. GLOU, Marjorie A., 1920 N. Washington Ave., Scranton, Penna. Page one hundred eighteen GOETZE, Randolph P., 249 Hayward St., Yonkers 4, N. Y. GOLDMAN, Allan L., 546 Colfax Ave., Scranton, Penna. GRAHAM, Beverly Myer, West Valley Inn, Newfane, Vt. GRASSIA, Anthony R., 22 Gertrude St., Watertown, Mass. GREENE, Shirley Elizabeth, 506 Harrison St., Petersburg, Va. HAMERSCHLAG, Jane D., 23 15 Avenue O, Brooklyn, N. Y. HARE, Zandra Rochelle, 41 Colebrook St., Hartford, Conn. HARMON, Inga Rosemarie, 160 Hayward St., E. Braintree 84, Mass. HAWES, Elizabeth S., 320 Boston Blvd., Sea Girt, N. J. HERMIZ, Thomas, 21 Humes St., Pawtucket, R. I. HIGGINS, Patricia A., 39 Parker St., Maynard, Mass. HILTON, Patricia, Sycamore Ave., Shrewsbury, N. J. HOCK, Ambrose G., 1114 Chrisler Ave., Schenectady, N. Y. HODKIN, Richard, 91 Medford Ave., Patchogue, N. Y. HOLDEN, Martha S., 24 Fredana Rd., Waban, Mass. HOLMES, James Gordon, Box 41, Pratt, W. Va. HUDES, Nancy A., 127 Audley St., Kew Gardens, L. I., N. Y. JOHNSON, Edwin Varno, 77 May St., Worcester, Mass. JOHNSON, Marilyn P., Hampden Highlands, Me. JOHNSTON, James Wesley, 2 Summer St., Court, Nahant, Mass. JONES, Marcia lone, 86 High St., Brattleboro, Vt. JOYCE, Philip C., 10 Central St., Nahant, Mass. JULIAN, Robert Richard, 312 O’dell Ave., Endicott, N. Y. KELEHER, John Francis, 57 Raymond Rd., W. Hartford, Conn. KESSLER, Carol J., 45 5 Passaic Ave., Passaic, N. J. KIEVMAN, Dolores E., 1010 Pleasant St., Worcester, Mass. KIRSHBAUM, Marilyn B., 8 Jerome Ave., Deal, N. J. KLARIN, Sondra J., 157 Harding Rd., Redbann, N. J. KLEBAN, Eleanor L., 710 West Jackson Ave., Bridgeport, Conn. KNAP, Susan H., 428 Elizabeth St., Ogdensburg, N. Y. KORMAN, Jacqueline H., 110-21 73 Rd., Forest Hills, N. Y. KOSAKOW, Horace Roy, 53 Gorton St., New London, Conn. KOWALSKI, John J., Jr., 31 Myrtle St., Boston, Mass. KRIKORIAN, Norman S., 22 Temple St., Haverhill, Mass. KUEHNE, Buena A., Main St., Montvale, N. J. LABRIE, Lionel A., 150 Franklin St., Lawrence, Mass. LAFFIN, Gerry S., 125 Grant St., Portland, Me. LAMOUREUX, Hazelle Agness, 48 Fenton Ave., Attleboro, Mass. LANE, Harry F., 3 32 Tozier Ave., Du Bois, Penna. LANTZAKIS, Michael, 66 Westland Ave., Boston 15, Mass. LA TORRE, Constance M., 81 Kensington Lane, Swampscott, Mass. LE COURS, Paul Arthur, 1207 Social St., Woonsocket, R. I. LEGUM, Marjorie, 1418 Armistead Bridge Rd., Norfolk, Va. LEIFER, Winifred C., 457 Boulevard, Revere 51, Mass. LENDRY, Robert Joseph, 89 Allen Ave., Riverside, R. I. LEZBERG, Naomi R., 19 Wayne St., Roxbury, Mass. LIFTIG, Dorothy M., 16 Dwight St., Ansonia, Conn. LITTLE, Ronald, 26 Miller St., Seneca Falls, N. Y. LOCKWOOD, Ruth leane, 314 Clark Rd., Brookline, Mass. LOVEJOY, Pat A., 37-16 80 St., Jackson Heights, N. Y. MacMILLAN, Andrew, 667 Main St., Hingham, Mass. MacPHERSON, Bernadette Marie, 80 Woodlawn St., Spring- field, Mass. MAHONEY, Ann Elizabeth, 200 Larch Rd., Cambridge, Mass. MAIN, Samuel S., 47 South St., Quincy 69, Mass. MANOS, George J., 68 Baker St., Lynn, Mass. MARCOTTE, James D., 100 Capital St., Pawtucket, R. I. MARDEROSIAN, Haig Der, 325 Hunnewell St., Needham, Mass. MARGE, Michael, 179 Whitehall Blvd., Albany, N. Y. MARKLE, Barbara S., 63 Woodside Ter., New Haven, Conn. MARKS, Audrey Rose, 179 Linden Blvd., Brooklyn, N. Y. MAROCKINO, Lorraine C., 20 Totnes Rd., Braintree, Mass. MARSHALL, J. Stewart, 68-13-1 6 Lane W., Jackson Hgts., N. Y. MARSTON, Winifred G., 78 Brookside Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. MAYNARD, David H., 3 N. Chatsworth Ave., Larchmont, N. Y. McALLISTER, Leslie A., 351 So. Main St., Attleboro, Mass. McCARTHY, Gerald F., 53 Saunder St., Brighton, Mass. McDONOUGH, Marie A., 9 Holland Rd., Worcester, Mass. McLEOD, Joyce H., 1 1 Capitol View Ave., N. Providence, R. I. MEANY, Adian M., 240 Madison Ave., Holyoke, Mass. MEEHAN, Ruth M., 48 Highland St., Lowell, Mass. MENDLESEN, Antonia L., 330 High St., Newburyport, Mass. MEUNIER, John L., 192 Prospect Hgts., Pawtucket, R. I. MILLER, Felice C., 164 Glenway St., Dorchester, Mass. MILLER, Richard F., 29 Couch St., Taunton, Mass. MINAHAN, Anne D., 317 Ames St., Lawrence, Mass. MINEHAN, Margaret A., 4 Pepperell Rd., West Groton, Mass. MINK, Frances P., 441 Overhill Rd., South Orange, N. J. MONBLEAU, Milton C., 5 8 Dexter St., Malden, Mass. MONTALBANO, Gloria R., 8403 91st St., Woodhaven, L. I., N. Y. MORENCY, Herbert E., 4 Moulton Ave., Salem, Mass. MORGAN, Forrest N., 315 Broadway, Methuen, Mass. MORRISON, Dorothy A., 49 LaFayette Park, Lynn, Mass. MORTON, Patricia A., 497 Beacon St., Boston, Mass. MOSKOVITES, John P. G., 178 Adams St., Lowell, Mass. MULLIN, Priscilla A., 214 E. Freedley St., Norristown, Penna. MUNDT, Eric E., R.F.D. No. 1, Woodstock, N. Y. MURPHY, Doris M., 116 Beacon St., Boston, Mass. MURPHY, Francis D., 45 5 Purchase St., Milford, Mass. MUSCATIELLO, Ralph A., 47 Federal St., Providence, R. I. MUSER, Eleanor F., 49 Monadnock St., Dorchester, Mass. MYSHRALL, William R., 310 Prospect St., Manchester, N. H. NELSON, Donald E., 3 2 Fletcher St., Kennebunk, Me. NELSON, Earl L., 16 W. Pine St., Milford, Mass. NESS, Richard C., 1177 Winton Rd., Rochester, N. Y. NEVE, Jean E., 24 Hillcrest Ave., Beverly, Mass. NEWMAN, Katherine L., 525 W. Main St., Danville, Va. NICHOLAS, Joseph, 72 Jewett St., Newton, Mass. NICHOLS, Norma A., 40 Garfield St., Watertown, Mass. NICHOLSON, John B., 6 Cardington Ave., Pinehurst, Mass. NICKERSON, Harry N., Jr., Box 158, W. Dennis, Mass. NIRENBERG, Nina, 863 Shortcut Dr., Woodmere, N. Y. NOONAN, Sallyann G., 1013 Prospect Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. NORTHRUP, .June M., Litchfield, Conn. O ' BRIEN, Warren J., 20 Adrian St., Somerville, Mass. O’CONNELL, John D., 59 Prentiss St., Watertown, Mass. O ' CONNOR, Jean L., 885 Massachusetts Ave., Cambridge, Mass. ODIERNA, Marilyn M., 2315 Seymour Ave., N. Y. C. O ' DONNELL, Mabel, 2 80 W. Fifth St., S. Boston, Mass. O’NEIL, Mary L., 29 Harrison St., Newton Highlands, Mass. OPPENHEIM, Ellen, 13 8 Sixth St., Providence, R. I. OSTROFF, Joan N., 20 W. 72nd St., N. Y. C. OSTROWS, Joan C., 15 Brookview St., Dorchester, Mass. OWENS, Richard T., 32 Pinewood Rd., Needham, Mass. PACKLICK, Harry C., 15 Park St., Housatonic, Mass. PALMER, Joan M., 31 Fuller St., Chicopee Falls, Mass. PALUMBO, William R., 20 Pleasant St., Seneca Falls, N. Y. PARKER, Gordon R., 192-20B-64 Circle, Flushing, N. Y. PARKS, Louise O., 11 A Dilworth St., Boston, Mass. PECK, Katherine L., 218 N. Cherry St., Falls Church, Va. PENDLETON, Jon C., 2 Prospect St., Danvers, Mass. PERKINS, Donald J., 13 Haskell St., N. Cambridge, Mass. PERKINS, Marjory S., 129 Bellevue Ave., Rutland, Vt. PERKINS, Robert E., 13 Haskell St., N. Cambridge, Mass. PERRY, Robert W., 22 Branchard Rd., Belmont, Mass. Page one hundred nineteen PETERSON, Eloise F., 274 Main St., Presque Isle, Me. PFISTER, Barbara, 2 Star Ave., Middleboro, Mass. PHILLIPS, Oscar G., Port Antonio, Jamaica, B. W. I. PHIPPS, Leonard P., 2 Jewell St., Gorham, N. H. PODELL, Edward V., 2 8 V. 7th St., S. Boston, Mass. POLMAN, Norman, 75 Canterbury St., Hartford, Conn. PONTIFF, Joan H., 538 Rockdale Ave., New Bedford, Mass. POULIN, Lorelle M., 2 8 Greenwood St., Waterville, Mass. QUINN, Thomas R., 196 Wyoming Ave., South Orange, N. J. QUINN, William J., 12 Spencer Blvd., Coxsackie, N. Y. RALBOVSKY, Helen E., 18 Rosewood Ave., Johnstown, N. Y. RAPSON, Frederick C., 63 Thicket St., Abington, Mass. REARDON, Rosemary, 51 Green St., Augusta, Me. REDIKET, Jane S., 328 St. Paul St., Brookline, Mass. REEVES, Clifford B., Jr., 129 Loring Ave., Pelham, N. Y. REGAN, John B., 789 Main St., Leominster, Mass. REINHART, Joan A., 3 5 Middle Rd., Portsmouth, N. H. REMIS, Shirley A., 3 8 Evans Rd., Peabody, Mass. REYNOLDS, Peggy A., R. D. No. 2, Route 1, Kennett Sq., Penna. RICHARDS, Dorris J., Upper Main St., Fort Plains, N. Y. RINGER, Robert E., 22 59 Barker St., Bronx, N. Y. RITTERHOFF, Robert F., 60-12 Palmetto St., Ridgewood, N. Y. ROBERTS, Edith O., P. O. Box 6743, Roswell, N. M. ROBERTS, Fay I., 21 High Rock Lane, Westwood, Mass. ROBINSON, Alden G., 29 Church St., Ware, Mass. ROCHFORD, William A., 704 Grand Ave., N. Bergen, N. J. RODRIQUEZ, Celinda H., M8 Cappara Hgts., Puerto Rico ROMANOFF, Kenneth C., 200 N. Main St., Naugatuck, Conn. ROSE, William S., 30 Ocean Parkway, Brooklyn, N. Y. ROSENBERG, Allan W., 510 Taylor Ave., Scranton, Penna. ROSS, George A. Ill, Bridge Rd., Orleans, Mass. ROSS, Roy, 13 92 Madison Ave., N. Y. C. ROULSTON, Rosalind J., 187 Winthrop Rd., Brookline, Mass. RUSSELL, Margaret M., 8 5 Chelsea Rd., Clifton, N. J. RUTMAN, Wilma G., 7 Courtland St., Westerly, R. I. RZEZNIKIEWICZ, Joseph F., 21 Robert St., Lowell, Mass. SAARI, Herbert A., 3 5 Olga Ave., Worcester, Mass. SALERNO, Maria R., 112 Webster St., Arlington, Mass. SASKIN, Joan P., 37 Duncan Ave., Jersey City, N. J. SASLOW, Carole A., 3 22 Richmond Ave., South Orange, N. J. SAWICKI, Marie M., 119 Laurel Hill Ave., Norwich, Conn. SCHAEFER, Anne T., 160 Cleveland Ave., Rockville Centre, N. Y. SCHOENBERGER, Anne, 2344 E. 22nd St., Brooklyn, N. Y. SELTZER, Mildred M., 403 Union Ave., Framingham, Mass. SELTZER, Paula, 1719 W. 4th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. SEMEL, Sanford H., 111-55 77th Ave., Forest Hills, N. Y. SHALEK, Melvin H., 69 Baxter Rd., Brookline, Mass. SHAMZOCHIAN, Ruth, 79 Eastern Ave., Worcester, Mass. SHAPIRO, Doranne, 410 Upland Rd., Elkins Park, Penna. SHERIDAN, Barbara E., Main St., No. Reading, Mass. SILVERMAN, Joan M., 1082 Essex St., Lawrence, Mass. SILVERMAN, Sarah L., 175 Oak St., Bath, Me. SKIRBALL, Franc, 86 Buckingham St., Cambridge, Mass. SMITH, Donald J., 56 Pelham St., Methuen, Mass. SMITH, Willard P., Jr., 5 5 Stone Rd., Rochester, N. Y. SOBEL, Janet S., 2 Dorset St., Worcester, Mass. SOLOMON, Claire L., 41-00 43rd Ave., Sunnyside, L. I., N. Y. SPINK, Carolyn M., 89 Pidge Ave., Pawtucket, R. I. SPITZ, Shelia, 100 Virginia Ave., Clifton, N. J. STAFFORD, James A., Hartlow Hill Rd., Mexico, Me. STAMPLEMAN, Robert J., 3766 Grey Ave., Montreal, Can. STEEL, Charles A., 17 Dunster St., Cambridge, Mass. STELZNER, Hermann G., 222 Avon Rd., Norfolk, Va. STERNBERG, Simone E., 29 Crescent Ave., Newark, N. J. STEWART, Willis G.. 440 Thurston Rd., Rochester, N. Y. STOLPER, Bertram J., 205 W. 89th St., N. Y. C. STRASSMAN, Fred P., Metropolitan State Hospital, Wal- tham, Mass. SUGGS, Paul D., 2529 1 1th St., N.W., Washington, D. C. TAYLOR, Reed K., 581 Essex Ave., W. Gloucester, Mass. TAYLOR, Ted A., Lincoln Park, N. J. TAYLOR, Weldon W., Pilot Mountain, N. C. THOMAS, Harold L., 73 8 Weaver St., Clearfield, Penna. TIBBETTS, Charles O., 41 Cedar St., Belfast, Me. TOWER, Stuart F., 61 Dysart St., Quincy, Mass. TRAPP, Patty A., 1649 Hampton Rd., Akron, Ohio TRAVAGLIA, Anita C., 234 Putman Ave., Cambridge, Mass. TULIN, Norman, 159 Magnolia St., Hartford, Conn. TUOHY, Albert L., 24 Dale St., E. Dedham, Mass. TURNER, Shirley R., 62 Belcher Circle, Milton, Mass. VAILLE, Howard S., Jr., 222 Central St., S. Weymouth, Mass. VIAFORA, Robert P., 202 Neponset Ave., Dorchester, Mass. VICTOR, Arthur A., 719 Olive St., Scranton, Penna. VIRGIN, Penn, 32 Cedar Lane Way, Boston, Mass. VISGILIO, Patrick W., 14 Spruce St., Westerly, R. I. VOGEL, Lillian A., 70 Cutter Hill Rd., Arlington, Mass. WADDINGTON, DeLoras A., 1916 Wilson Blvd., Arlington. Va. WAGNER, Norman C., 25 Irving St., Waltham, Mass. WAGNER, Stephanie R., 3 2 S. Munn Ave., East Orange, N. J. WALKER, Joseph D., 3 5 N. Chestnut St., New Paltz, N. Y. WALSH, Ann M., 1694 Centre St., West Roxbury, Mass. WALSH, Marilyn A., 51 Florida St., Dorchester, Mass. WATERS, Arthur L., 509 Potters Ave., Providence, R. I. WATSON, Henry B., Jr., 114 Monrouia St., Springfield, Mass. WEBBER, Mary E., 288 Mt. Auburn St., Watertown, Mass. WEBSTER, D. Jacqueline, 24 William St., Andover, Mass. WECHTER, Robbie J., 445 W. 240th St., Riverdale, N. Y. WEINSHEL, Beatrice F., 52 Atlantic St., Lynn, Mass. WEIR, John J., East St., Litchfield, Conn. WEISBERG, Harriet R., 541 West End Ave., N. Y. C. WEISBERG, Peggy A., 199 Ambassador Drive, Rochester, N. Y. WELLING, Francis A., 75 Logan Way, S. Boston, Mass. WENZEL, Arthur J., Jr., 11 Perry Rd., Natick, Mass. WHEELER, Virginia M., 4 W. Mystic Ave., Mystic, Conn. WHITMARSH, Edward S., Jr., 41 Westwood Rd., Medford, Mass. WILLIAMS, Reta J., Brookfield, N. Y. WOLFF, Judith, 73-20 Austin St., Forest Hills, N. Y. WORDEN, Kenneth A., Box 78, Wilmington, Vt. WRIGHT, Warren E., 83 Atwater Rd., Springfield, Mass. YAMASHITA, Sadako, Kekaha, Kauai, T. H. YORKS, June R., 290 River Rd., Winthrop, Mass. YOUNG, Eleanor Ann, 375 Central St., Saugus, Mass. ZANDITON, Carole E., 123 Winthrop Rd., Brookline, Mass. ZIMMERMAN, Joan L., 170 So. Clinton St., East Orange, N. J. SUPPLEMENTARY LIST ABEL, James S., 237 Chestnut St., Chelsea, Mass. ALDRICH, Martha C., 26 Kenwood St., Brookline, Mass. ALSINS, Dzidra E., 1187 Tremont St., Roxbury, Mass. BERGERON, Robert D., 75 Allds St., Nashua, N. H. CAMPBELL, Henry J., 130 Beacon St., Boston, Mass. CAPUTO, Pasquale R., 26 Lyon St., Dorchester, Mass. DYSART, Richard A., 12 Johnson St., Augusta, Me. SISKIND, Mynda G., 130 Beacon St.. Boston, Mass. WILLIAMS, William L., 38-08 2 10th St., Bayside, N. Y. YOUNG, Patricia A., 15 Craw Ave., Rowayton, Conn. Page one hundred twenty Compliments of Sigma Delta Chi Sorority Kappa Gamma Chi Sorority Zeta Phi Eta Sorority Phi Mu Gamma Sorority Page one hundred twenty-one Compliments of Hillel Society at Emerson College Newman Club Student Christian Association Page one hundred twenty-two I Compliments of Class of 1952 Class of 1953 Class of 1951 Page one hundred twenty-three ■ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 • 1 1 1 • 1 1 1 1 1 1 • • 1 1 1 1 1 n 1 1 1 • i « i • 1 1 ■ ■ i ( 1 1 min Compliments of The Athletic Association The Debating Society The Student Government Page one hundred twenty -four Compliments of Alpha Phi Theta Fraternity Phi Alpha Tau Fraternity Rho Delta Omega Fraternity Page one hundred twenty-five • i i ■ i • • • • • • 1 1 1 • • ■ • • i • • • • • i • ■ • 1 1 • i • • • i • 1 1 ■ i • • i • • i • 1 1 • • 1 1 1 • 1 1 • 1 1 • « • 1 1 1 1 • 1 1 1 • 1 1 « • • • i « ■ • • • ( 1 1 1 ■ • • • 1 1 • • i • • • • 1 1 • i a • • i • i • • • 1 1 1 • 1 1 • • • • • • 1 1 • 1 1 • « • i • • • i • « • i • • 1 1 1 « 1 1 a 1 1 • « i • • t • • , 1 1 ■ • i • • • 1 1 • 1 1 « i • • 1 1 • • • i • • • 1 1 • 1 1 1 • • i o i GROUPS | | CANDIDS I PORTRAITS CAMPUS VIEWS OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER FOR THE | EMERSONIAN GHERIN GALLERIES 123 Newbury Street, Boston Mass. 87 Central Street, Wellesley, Mass. Page one hundred twenty-six Iimmmmmmmiim II limmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmimmilllllll IIIII 1 1 lllllll IIIII 1 1 imillllllllllllllll I lllllll II II III! imillllllllllll 1111 II II 1111111111111 III IIIII llllll IIIIIIIH Compliments of j Dr. and Mrs. Paul Harrington Duff Miss Elizabeth B. Fitzgerald Mr. and Mrs. James W. Cullivan Miss Margaret Cullivan j Mr. and Mrs. A. William LaTorre [ Mr. Philip W. Robinson I Mr. and Mrs. Walter N. Webster Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Sheridan 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 II 1 1 1 M 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 M 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 M 1 1 • 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 II II I III 1 1 II 1 1 1 M 1 1 1 II 1 1 1 III 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ill iiiiiiiiiiii ii 111 1 ii mu in iiiii iiiii iiiiiii 1 1 111 111 ii ii 111 1 ii i mi limn ii 111 ii hi i in in 111 1 1 ii iiiii ii ii mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmii COMPLIMENTS OF CHARLIE MUN HAND LAUNDRY 88 Massachusetts Ave. Near Commonwealth Ave. Complete Laundry Service THE ELIOT PHARMACY H. WERNICK, R.P.H. 97 Massachusetts Ave. (Corner Newbury St.) WERNICK’S TICKET AGENCY Theatre and All Sports Events mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmii mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm Page one hundred twenty-seven I M I II 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ■ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ■ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ■ I ■ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ■ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ■■ 1 1 •• 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Make-up Center of New England WIGS - MAKE-UP - ACCESSORIES Largest Stock in New England Featuring SKELDING’S White “S” Paint — Spirit Gum — Bakstage Cleanser iT • 1 1 1 • 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ■ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 • 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i n 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 • 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ■ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 • 1 1 1 1 1 ■ 1 1 1 1 1| 1 1 1 1 1 ■ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 • 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 u L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY MANUFACTURERS OF THE EMERSON COLLEGE RING OF RECOGNITION E. J. Keating, Representative 230 Boylston Street - C 7-7556 Alumni orders accepted for all years at any time. 1 1 1 1 1 1 mi 1 1 ■ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ■ nil hi 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 • i • 1 1 n 1 1 • • » m 1 1 m i m 1 1 1 m i hi 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 it ■ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ■ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ■ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 in THE MAKE-UP BOX AGNES ANNE DRISCOLL 216 Tremont OPP: Majestic Theatre . WHITE COMPLIMENTS OF 55 Stuart Street BOSTON, MASS NEWBURY Hardware Dealers For Over Fiftv Years Corner of Mass, and Commonwealth 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ii 1 1 1 1 • 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 • 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 • 1 1 • 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 n " Meet You at the Deli " your berkeley beacon ■■■■■ ■■■■■■■■ ' Page one hundred twenty-eight 1 1 hi 1 1 n 1 1 h m n u i m u n h m m m 1 1 1 1 n mi m i m i u i mi ii hi m m iii 1 1 1 1 1 m hi 1 1 1 m mi m n m mi 1 1 1 i iiiiiiiiiiiiiii«iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii«j BUSHWAY ICE CREAM Since 1882 Everybody Likes It COMPLIMENTS OF THE YARN SHOP Massachusetts Avenue BOSTON, MASS. ii min mini mi mimiiii " iiiiiiiiiiiiimimnm ' " 111111111111111111111111111 in 111 111 Him " in 1 mmiiimj H. K. WEBSTER COMPANY MANUFACTURERS OF Blue Seal Grain Products For Dairy and Poultry Walter N. Webster, Production Mgr. LAWRENCE, MASS. RICHFORD, VT. ANTHONY ' S House of Beauty Futuramic Hair Designs 93 Massachusetts Ave. Corner Newbury Street BOSTON, MASS. Circle 7-8454 11111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 1 1 11 ■ ■ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ■ 1 1 ■ 1 ■ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ■ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ■ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 • ■ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 IH 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 III 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 III 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I II 1 1 1 II 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Ladies ' and Men ' s Formal Clothes to Rent READ WHITE 111 Summer Street Boston. Mass. Telephone Connection GIOVANNI CASTANO 143 Newbury St. Boston, Mass. CO. 6-2132 Paintings Bought and Sold Appraisals and Restorations ilium 1 nn minimi iiiiiiiiiiiii mini iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii inn iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiihiiiiiiiiiiii iiiniilTi iHinnimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii in nun in nnn in in Jim nn nnnnni nnnn nnnnnnnnnnnnnnnn EMERSONIANS Avail yourselves of the high quality food at low prices in your own cafeteria at 126 Beacon TIP TOP CATERERS Specialists in Catering to College Tastes EMERSON COLLEGE BOOKSTORE Good Luck to Class of ’51 nnnnnnnni nnn nnn nnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnn inn n in t nnnnnnnnnnnnnnnn 1 ' nnnnnnnnnn inn nnnnnnnnn nnnni nnn Page one hundred twenty-nine Jalrn Ollier Again A familiar and reassuring slogan Familiar ... because it has appeared it t thousands of the country ' s finest year- books lor the past half century. Reassuring . . . because those years of specialized experience bring complete service, outstanding quality and de- pendable delivery to the yearbook staffs , . with whom we work. JAHN OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. 817 W. Washington Blvd. Chicago 7, Illinois Page one hundred-thirty (‘T ' WS) Printed By BENTON REVIEW PUB. CO., Incorporated Fowler, Ind. Page one hundred thirty-one firvuM jyu ' o

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