Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA)

 - Class of 1952

Page 1 of 94


Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1952 Edition, Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1952 Edition, Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1952 Edition, Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1952 Edition, Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1952 Edition, Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1952 Edition, Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1952 Edition, Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1952 Edition, Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1952 Edition, Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1952 Edition, Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1952 Edition, Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1952 Edition, Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 94 of the 1952 volume:

2 s: ' J 4 Bd sTterif - V emersonian j s E T emerson “ or of the soule the bodie forme doth take for soule is forme and doth the bodie make. ” Spenser 4 1 dedication e is a quiet man with a strangely imp- ish strength. His voice is hot or cold, smooth or slashing, dark or light, adapted always to resist the various forms of the various resistances, and his thought is sharply pimctu- ated by the movement of his body. He poses, flicks dust in your eyes, to make you “scratch your head, take a chance on a few slivers”, to make you participate posi- tively in the examination of whatever must be examined, so that when the veil has been pierced you may feel the joy of having helped in the piercing. The search for truth is part of his and your constabulary duties to be done, to be done, but the labor is not cold and forbid- ding; it is warm and welcoming as well as serious and difficult, and he indicates the existence of this seeming paradox with the “methodology of the pim” and by stretching the tension into the realm of the grotesque, where the brittle atmosphere is liglitly splin- ered into loosening laughter. When he speaks, he introduces the shape of Trtitli like a chairman presenting the president of the corporation to the stock- holders or rescues it like a man hacking entrance into the blasted home of his friend or constructs it like a contractor assembling his many materials into a com- pleted structure. If, there is anything of the Ivory Tower about him, it is one built in the center of the world, with large, opened windows on all sides. Each of his courses is in reality two. One is the academic, on the successful com- pletion of which the student has earned credits toward his degree; the other might be called Lifemanship, on the successful completion of which the student has realized himself, has recognized truly the value of a personal integrity. Fundamentally, this is all “words, words, words”. Words caimot carry it; words can ony hint at any delineation of his meaning to us, and we can only hope that these hints suggest it as clearly as it can be suggested. Possibly even the act this introduces is inadequate, but here too, we can offer only tlie best we have, hoping tJiat our tribute is accurately suggestive of what we would like to give. With respect and love, we dedicate the 1952 Emersonian to DR. WILLIAM S. KNICKERBOCKER page five let’s turn back ... Ljooking back, we remember it all started on September tbirteentb, 1948. One hundred and forty strangers descended upon a garage-like structure be- hind 130 Beacon Street in Boston, Massachusetts and were there, through the somewhat hectic process of registration, united into a single body: the Class of 1952 of Emerson College. e had (jualified as freshmen. The glory was short-lived : within a month we had come to realize exactly what a low form of life the college freshman was. Or was it such a low form of life? Or was it the first stage in many, many more that were to change us immeasurahly? Anyway, Hell- eek came along with its weird costumes, equally weird humiliation.s, and casually demonic sopho- mores. W e emerged from Hell-Week trampled and tired hut much the wiser. We were already learning . . . Not only were we initiated freshmen, but we were Eniersonians. A settling down took place, and we began taking an active [lart in school activities. We participated in the organization of the now-traditional Orphan’s Party; we were introduced to the Emerson customs of tlie Inter-Class Dance, the Junior Prom, and the Senior Ball. The members of the class of ’49 gradu- ated, and we watched their excitement and their formal commencement. W e envied them. We were to become still wiser ... Then we became sophomores; the all-wise intel- lectuals. W hen we returned to the college that Sep- tember, we found that a few changes had been made. Dr. Godfrey Dewey was now President of the College. The snack bar looked like Billy Rose’s, except that A1 was still there. Good ol’ Al. Hell-Week arrived once again, only we were on the other side of the fence, and the hazing seemed easier on the freshmen than it had been when we’d gone through it ourselves. The freshmen fullilled the requirements of custom, and we felt older — not by too much, but at least a little older. W ERS-EM opened and Emerson College got itself on the map in bigger letters. Our Sophomore year was drawing to a close, and another class was prepar- ing for graduation; the class of ’50. We watched them and we anticipated our time. Two years were behind us; half of our exposure to education had been completed. There were several light tans. Our Junior year. A construction company went about its business of destruction, beginning to tear up the esplanade, and the Espy went the way of all non-political organizations. We worked from scratch on our prom. Hell-Week . . . and somehow we felt removed from it. Were we really changing? The freshmen looked awfully young, and we wondered . . . “Knickie” even hinted that that wondering might be the ever-so-faint symptoms of potential thought. page SIX We found ourselves working with uncommon dili- gence for a Resistentialist, and our lives became com- plicated by Donne, Spender, Eicbrodt, and too many cuts. The debating team rose to new heights under a man with a pipe, a chessboard, and a great dramatic sense. WERS-FM had grown old enough to shave, and LIGHT UP THE SKY toured with a success not at all surprising to Emersonians. The Prom finally arrived, and Joyce McLeod graced the Hotel Somer- set’s Louis XI R allroom as reigning queen. Emerson became accredited. Our degrees — those we were going to get in a year — looked like they might be sheepskin after all. e said “so-long” to a few men as a new war rose in the East. Jack-hammers had cut the esplanade, our unofficial campus, into huge chimks of ugly earth, as the construction company pounded the man- made park into a slick, quick highway — and over- head, jets roared their ironic disapproval of humanity. May Day honored Alice Cowley as its Queen, and Alice honored the day with her characteristic charm. Dean Jonathan W. French, Jr. became Acting Presi- dent of the College when Dr. Dewey was called upon to return to his duties at Lake Placid. We watched the city become wet with spring rains and take on a becoming fuzz of green, and the doors of our Junior year began to slide to their usual slow close. hile they were closing, we caught glimpses of the seniors who were graduating and we realized that we were next . . . we were next .... e w ere seniors. The last three years became a hazy shape of many happenings and many experiences . . . some pro- found. We looked back at the hazy shape, just for the record, but all we could make out was a montage of laughter, coffee, cigarettes, and lazily attentive conversations. The exceptions ser ed to prove the general rule. The yearbook got off to a fast, orderly start with schedules, deadlines, pictures, articles, snapshots, and meetings. Scholastic life goes on, and some tans are becoming darker; unhappily, only some. But tlien, some people spend more time in the sun, or tan more easily, than others. hether ’tis nobler,” was a long piece to remember, Reed is — for the second, de- served term — president of our class, and George is acting as official intermediary between us and the administration. We see heartache and unhappiness become more characteristic in the world we are about to enter, and ivhat to be becomes the question. We see failure, and yet we deny ourselves the simplicity of pessimism. e need not inherit the ability to fail. The people with the darkest tans will have to remain up front to protect those of us who fought the vaccinationary exposure. Unlimited cuts, caps and gowns, rings and invita- tions, remind us that our time here is at an end, and we hope to carry through our own Evolutions, re- membering to shout a “ hoa!” when future time seems to run out too fast. page seven President Jonathan W. French, Jr. President French began his administrative duties at Emerson College, July 1, 1950, as our new Dean of the College. Then in March of 1951, he was made our Acting President. On December 3rd, 1951, he was elected sixth President of the college. His extensive educational, administrative, and personnel background has well prepared him for the task of guiding Emerson. President French was graduated from Bowdoin College in 1937, received a Certificate d’Etudes fran- caises at the Universite Poitiers, Tours, France, and received his Ed.M. in Guidance and Personnel at Harvard in 1950. He has also studied at the Universite de Dijon, Cote d’or France, and Columbia University. President French began his career teaching at Bow- doin College, later at Phillips Exeter Academy, but when he entered the Navy in 1943 as a Naval Reserve Officer, his administrative talents came to the fore, and since then he has specialized in administrative and personnel work. President French’s appointment at Emerson College has developed into a two capacity requirement. All requirements are successfully met in our Dean of the College, and our President. i Dean Harold R. Keller The Emerson College Dean of Adminis- tration, Dean Harold R. Keller, is the very quiet and efficient co-ordinator of the busi- I ness aspects of the college. Dean Keller graduated from the U. S. Naval Academy at I Annapolis, and rose to the rank of Captain, U. S. Navy. Added to this background he has had more than twenty years in active I business in Boston before entering this ; administrative position in 1948. Such experience naturally enables Dean , Keller to meet successfully all administra- tive problems which may arise at Emerson, where he supervises administrative person- nel, purchasing, and management of build- ings and grounds- Director of Admissions Mr. W. David Crockett In June of 1950, Mr. W. David Crockett was elected to the post of Director of Ad- missions. Much of his time is spent visiting various secondary schools to stimulate interest in Emerson. Mr. Crockett also is an Assistant Professor of Speech. He received his B.L.I. degree from Emerson, his Ed.M. from Tufts, and is at present working on his Ph.D. at Boston University. page eleven Elsie Rutherford Riddell Joseph E. Connor B.S. in Ed. M. Professor of Physical Professor of Speech Education for Women Rowland Grav-Sinith A.B., Ph. 1). Professor of Philosophy Gertrude Binley Kay Professor of Drama William S. Knickerbocker . .B., A.M., Ph. D. Professor of English Ruth Southwick Maxfield B.L.I., A.M. Professor of English Marion J. Mitchell B.L.I., A.M. Professor of Speech Dorothy H. Parkhurst A.B., A.M., Ph. D. Professor of Modern Languages Richard D. Pierce A.B., B.D., S.T.M., Ph. D. Professor of History- page twelve r Horace Reynolds A.B., A.M. Professor of English Walter H. Siple B.S., A.M. Professor of Fine Arts I John W. Da vis A.B., A.M. I Assistant Professor of Social Studies A. A. Roback A.B., A.M., Ph. D. Professor of Psychology ■Albert M. Colin Ed.B., A.M. Assistant Professor of Drama John Eicbrodt A.B., A.M. Assistant Professor of English Samuel D. Robbins A.B., A.M. Professor of Psychology Frances M. Crowley A.B., A.M. Assistant Professor of Speech Elizabeth S. Kilbain A.B. Assistant Professor of Radio Speech page thirteen Francis M. Mahard, Jr. Assistant Professor of Drama Grover J. Oberle F.A.G.O. Assistant Professor of Fine Arts Coleman C. Bender A.B., A.M. Professor of Speech Miller F. Cook A.B. (Cliin Laude), B.S. in L.S. Librarian Solomon Lipp B.S., A.M., Ph. D. Lecturer in Education Elliot Norton A.B. Lecturer in English Floyd Rinker A.B., A.M Lecturer in Education Bartlett H. Stoodley A.B., LL.B., A.M., Ph. D. Lecturer in Sociology Rev. Thomas R. Sliroiit A.B., B.D., S.T.M. Instructor in Social Studies page fourteen I I Patricia Havens Finn Instructor in Drama Catherine C. Perry A.M. Instructor in Psychology Jack Stein Instructor in Drama Errol MacKinnon Instructor in Radio Speech Robert M. Rioux A.B., A.M. Instructor in Modern Languages Trask H. Wilkinson Ph. B., Ed.M. Instructor in English Judith Klausner A.B. Instructor in Physical Education for Women Rosa S. Robbins A.B., Ed.M. • Instructor in Psychology Rosalind Roulston Instructor in Radio Speech page fifteen Jane W. Shull Assistant in Drama William C. Parrelli Assistant in Radio Speech Cheryl Sjopren Receptionist Anita C. Travaglia A.B., A.M. Assistant in Drama Roper ilder B.S. in B.A. Superintendent oj Buildings and Grounds, and Manager of College Book-Store Marv Elizabeth Viafora A.B. Secretary to the Director of Admissions Frederic L. Berg Assistant in Drama Elmer Metcalf Fisher A.B. Adm inistrative Assistant Dorothy L. Sleeper Alumni Secretary page sixteen Dorothea R. Pauli Secretary to the President Louise Pellegrino Recorder Gladys Anderson Secretary Madeline E. Wyatt A.B. Bursar Ida McGirr Assistant to the Bursar Elizabeth R. Taylor A.B. Assistant to the Registrar William E. Munroe A.B. Assistant to Director of Admissions INanette A. b right A.B. Bookstore Attendant Jack Riley Friend to all page seventeen recognizing the most distinguished member of the class of 1952 Upon entering Emerson, she was the first person we met. She gnided and directed oiir future plans and has been a true friend to the members of the Class of 1952. Warm, sincere, efficient, always eager to help, we are proud to claim her as a class member. Mrs. Clara F. Fraser Registrar page eighteen seniors ■( ■ ' i I i I i c Of college labors, of the lecturer s room all studded round, as JOAN BETTY ABRAMS DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: History ACTIVITIES: WECB (1), WERS (3); Hillel (1, 2, 3, 4); Vice Presi- dent of the Dormitory ll). Secretary of the Dormitory ( 2 ) . Forthright, friendly and personable . . . a sense of humor evident in a pleasant smile. DAVID ILLIAM BEECHER DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: English ACTIVITIES: Editor-in-Chief, Ber- keley Beacon (4), Dean’s List (4), Allocations Committee (4). Intelligence with humor . . . Philo- sophy in the cafeteria ... a cigarette and a cup of coffee . . . literary ac- complishm en ts. page twenty-one I thick as chairs could stand, with loyal students, jai GORDON PLATON BENNETT DEGREE: B. L. I. MAJOR: Speech — Drama ACTIVITIES: Public Productions ( 1, 2, 3, 4), Junior Prom Committee (3), Dean’s List (4), 1952 EMER- SONIAN, Staff Artist. Artistic . . . competent ivith a paint brush . , . talent in abundance . . . dependability. JOHN BARKER BLISS DEGREE: A. B. MAJOR: English ACTIVITIES: WECB (2), WERS (4), Public Productions (1, 2, 3, 4), Berkeley Beacon Literary Editor ( 3 ) , RliQ Delta Omega (2, 3, 4 ) , 1952 EMERSONIAN, Literary Adviser. A curious combination of the realist and idealist . . . skeptic and optimist . . . a talented writer . . . ability in reserve. I 1 page tiventy-two faithful to their books, half-and-half idlers, hardy recusants, and honest dunces — of GEORGE ANTHONY BONELLI DEGREE: A. B. MAJOR: Speech Therapy ACTIVITIES: Newman Cluh (2, 3, 4). Quiet, reserved ... a library en- thusiast . . . ambition to succeed . . . sincerity in all that he does. CHARLES ALFRED BORNSTEIN DEGREE: A. B. MAJOR: English ACTIVITIES: WECB (1, 2), WERS (3, 4), Puhlic Productions (3, 4), Berkeley Beacon. Associate Editor (3, 4), Hillel (1, 2, 3, 4), Vice Presi- dent (3), Dean’s List (2). Friendly . . . self-assurance subdued icith modesty . . . love of laughter . . . interested enough to know every- one by name. page twenty-three important days, examinations, when tht RUTH EVELYN BRYANT DEGREE: B. L.l. MAJOR: Broadcasting ACTIVITIES: WECB (3), WERS (4), Secretary of the Sophomore Class, Kappa Gamma Chi (3, 4), Secretary (4), 1952 EMERSONIAN, Literary Staff, House Council (2). Humorous . . . dependability and carefree fun . . . unselfish devotion to friends. WILLIAM HENRY BURKHARDT, JR. DEGREE: A. B. MAJOR: English and History ACTIVITIES: Commodore of Sail- ing Cluh (1), NSA (I, 2), Represen- tative to National NSA Conference (2), Senior Activities Committee (4), Phi Alpha Tan (2, 3, 4), Treasurer 4). Relaxed . . . both hands in pockets . . . interested in ideas and people . . . dependable . . . the casual diplomat. page tiventy-four nan was weighed as in a balance! of excessive hopes, tremblings withal and commendable fears, CLAIR LINDLEY CHASE DEGREE: A. B. MAJOR: Speech — Radio and Broadcasting ACTIVITIES: WERS, Music Staff (4). Conscientious . . . the desire and ability to become acquainted ... a resect ed and sincere gentleman. ALICE COVi LEY DEGREE: A. B. MAJOR: English ACTIVITIES: Puhlic Productions (1, 2, 3, 4), Dean’s List (2), Scholar- ships (2, 3, 4), Senior Activities Com- mittee (4), Kappa Gamma Chi (2, 3, 4), Treasurer (3), President (4), President Pan-Hellenic Association (4), 1952 EMERSONIAN, Literary Editor, MAY QUEEN (3), WHO’S HO AMONG STUDENTS IN AM- ERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES 1951-52. Crispness of Autumn . . . icisdom in every day life ... a promise for the future . . . the icill to achieve. page twenty-fii ' e small jealousies, and triumphs good or bad MEREDITH EVELYN DAHL DEGREE: A. B. M AJ OR : English-Speech ACTIVITIES: Secretary of the Sen- ior Class, Public Productions (2, 3, 4), Student Christian Association (2), Scholarships (2, 3), Freshman Tea (Committee (1), Junior Prom Com- mittee (3), Phi Mu Gamma (2, 3, 4), Treasurer (3), President (4), Vice-President, Pan Hellenic Asso- ciation (4), 1952 EMERSONIAN, Literary Staff. Siceet . . . active interest in the arts ... a devotion to work ... a desire to know and do. TEMMA DANIS DEGREE: A. B. MAJOR: Speech Therapy ACTIVITIES: Social Chairman of Senior Class, Social Chairman Junior Class, Public Productions ( 1, 2, 3, 4), Hillel ( 1 ), Freshman Social Com- mittee (1), Sophomore Social Com- mittee (2), Junior Prom Committee (3), Co-Chairman, Senior Activities Committee (4), Dean’s List (3, 4), Scholarships (3, 4), 1952 EMER- SONIAN, Advertising Manager, WHO’S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES 1951-52. Ambitious . . . concentrated energy . . . charged with a thousand volts of personality and drive. E7 page tiventy-stx let others that know more speak as they know. Such glory teas but little sought by me, ARTHUR ANDREW DAWSON DEGREE: B. L. I. MAJOR: Speech — Social Studies ACTIVITIES: Newman Club (2, 3, 4). The inquirer . . . provoking thought to his ansiver . . . alert . . . well in- formed . . . that certain spark of acknowledgement. AGNES GRACE DOODY DEGREE: A. B. MAJOR: English — Speech ACTIVITIES: International Rela- tions Club I 2), Newman Club (2, 3, 4), Junior Prom Committee (3), Sophomore Tea Committee (2), De- bating (3, 4), Secretary, Debate Council (4), Kappa Gamma Chi (4). Progressive . . . the courage to use every minute . . . magnetic personal- ity . . . ability to express and per- suade. page twenty-seven and little won. Yet from the first crude ANDREW MAHLON DRURY DEGREE : A. B. MAJOR: Social Studies — English ACTIVITIES: WERS (4), Mardi Gras, King’s Court (2), Phi Alpha Tail (2, 3, 4), Vice President (3), President (4). Convivial ... a man of many friends . . . true humility . . . tempers life with a sense of humor. RUTH L. FISHMAN DEGREE: A. B. MAJOR: Speech Therapy ACTIVITIES : Public Productions (3, 4), Dormitory Treasurer (1), Sigma Delta Chi (2, 3, 4), Treasurer (4). Fun . . . exq uisite taste ... a line of easy chutter . . . always amusing . . . an air of Manhattan. page tiventy-eight days of settling time in this untried abode, I ivas disturbed at times by prudent thoughts, WINIFRED MARSTON FLANAGAN (MRS.) DEGREE: A. B. MAJOR: English ACTIVITIES: Public Productions (4), Student Christian Association (3, 4), Vice President; Zeta Phi Eta (2, 3, 4), Marshal. Demure ... a lock of hair teasing her forehead ... a bridge game after Spanish class ... a icarm heart re- vealed by a genuine smile. ROSALIND LOUISE FRUMKIN DEGREE: A. B. MAJOR: Speech Therapy Soft spoken . . . never in a hurry . . . demure ... a questioning glance folloived by smiling thoughtfulness. page twenty-nine wishing to hope without a hope, some fears ( ALLAN L. GOLDMAN DEGREE: A. B. MAJOR: Broadcasting ACTIVITIES: Public Productions (I, 2, 3, 4), WECB (1, 2, 3), WERS (2, 3, 4), Chief Announcer (4); Hillel (1, 2), Viee President (2), Junior Prom Usher (3), Phi Alpha Tan (2, 3, 4). Radio man and fraternity brother . . . ivide smile and quick leave . . . enthusiast of the Pops and the popu- lar. THOMAS HERMIZ DEGREE: A. B. MAJOR: English ACTIVITIES: Dean’s List (3). Determined ... a serious student . . . an opinion always expressed ... a practical outlook . . . encouraging a smile. page thirty i ( about my future worldly maintenance, and, more than all, a strangeness in the mind, a feeling PATRICIA ANA HIGGINS DEGREE: A. B. M AJ OR : Speech-Drama ACTIVITIES: Public Productions (I, 2, 3, 4), Newman Club 1 1, 2, 3, 4), Choir (2), Scholarships (3, 4), Senior Activities Committee (4), 1952 EMERSONIAN, Advertising Staff. An infectious laugh . . . helpful . . . considerate . . . charming ... a talented young actress. HORACE ROY KOSAKOW DEGREE: B. L. I. MAJOR: Drama — Broadcasting ACTI ITIES: Public Productions (1, 2, 3, 4), ECB (3, 4), Berkeley Beacon (3, 4), Business Manager (3, 4 ) , Hillel I 3, 4 I , ice President t 3 ) , I’resident (4); Debating (3), Basket- ball I 3, 4), Baseball (3, 4), Athletic Association (3, 4); Phi Alpha Tan (3, 4). A spacious mind . . . serious ap- proach to life . . . ardent interest in college functions . . . reliable. page thirty-one that I tvas not for that hour, nor for that HAHKY FRANKLIN LANE DEGREE: A. B. MAJOR: English ACTIVITIES: WECB (2), Student Christian Association (4). Congenial . . . an enjoyment of life . . . a sense of humor with serious overtones. NAOMI RUTH LEZBERG DEGREE: A. B. MAJOR: Speech Therapy ACTIVITIES: Public Prodnetions (1, 2, 3, 4), Hillel (1, 2, 3, 4), Choir (1, 2), Dean’s List (I, 2), Ereshinan Social Committee (1), Sophomore Tea Committee (2), Junior Prom Committee (3), Secretary of the Junior Class (3), 1952 EMERSON- IAN, Business Manager. Friendly ... a pleasant love of laughter . . . qualities of a serious student eombined ivith light-hearted enjoyment of friends. page thirty-two ( I place. But wherefore be cast down? . ... As if awakened, summoned, roused, constrained, I DOROTHY MAXINE LIFTIG DEGREE: A. B. MAJOR: Broadcasting ACTIVITIES: WECB, Traffic (3), V ERS, Music Staff (3), Public Pro- ductions (1, 3), Dean’s List (3), House Council ( 2 ) . Refinement ... a rare combination of intellect and talent . . . beauty . . . “hello” from the heart. SA IUEL SAWYER MAIN DEGREE: A. B. MAJOR: Speech Therapy ACTIVITIES: Vice President of the Senior Class, WERS (4), Public Pro- ductions (3, 4), Baseball (1), Alpha Pi Theta (1, 2, 3, 4), 1952 EMER- SONIAN, Sports Editor. A provocative wink ... a pat on the back . . . active . . . the star of the team. page thirty-three looked for universal things; perused the GEORGE JOHN MANOS DEGREE: A. B. MAJOR: Speech — Drama ACTIVITIES: President of Student Government Association (4), ice President, Student Government Asso- ciation, 2nd Semester, (3), Public Productions (I, 2, 3, 4), Theatre House Manager (3, 4), Basketball (2, 3, 4), Baseball (2, 3, 4), Athletic Association (2, 3, 4), Inter-Class Dance Committee (4), Students Ac- tivities Committee I 3, 4), Allocations Committee (3, 4), Junior Prom Head Usher (3), Alpha Pi Theta (2, 3, 4), WHO ' S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES 1951-52. A joke about everything . . . desire to accomplish . . . collegiate ... a thoughtful friend. JAMES DONALD MARCOTTE DEGREE: A. B. MAJOR: Social Studies — Speech AliTIVITlES: Public Productions (2), Berkeley Beacon (2), Interna- tional Relations Chdi (2), Newman Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Treasurer 1 4). Studious . . . the unassuming play- wright . . . ability to engage in ex- cellent conversation . . . the apprecia- tion of humor. page thirty-four common countenance of earth and sky: earth, nowhere unembellished by some trace of that first MICHAEL MARGE DEGREE: A. B. MAJOR: Speech — Broadcasting ACTIVITIES: Editor-in-Chief, 1952 EMERSONIAN, Allocations Commit- tee (4), WECB (1, 2), WERS (4), Public Productions (1, 2, 3, 4), Ber- keley Beacon (3, 4), Freshman Social C-ommittee (1), Sophomore Tea Committee (2), Junior Prom Com- mittee (3), Freshman Speech Recital (1), Usher, 1951 Commencement, Debating (1, 4), Dean’s List (1, 2, 3, 4), WHO’S WHO AMONG STU- DENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVER- SITIES AND COLLEGES 1951-52. Energetic ... a dependable leader and organizer . . . studious, but tvith a devotion to worthwhile extra-cur- riculum . . . the constructive type of ivorrying ... a radiant smile. LESLIE A. McAllister DEGREE: A. B. MAJOR: English ACTIVITIES: Public Productions ( 1, 2, 3, 4), National Student Asso- ciation (1), Atrium Staff (3), Basket- ball (1), Class President 1 and 2), Student Government Association ( 1, 2, 3), Vice President (4); Activities Committee (1, 2, 3, 4), Allocations Committee (1, 2, 3, 4), Dean’s List (1, 2, 3, 4), Alpha Pi Theta (1, 2, 3, 4), WHO’S WHO AMONG STU- DENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVER- SITIES AND COLLEGES 1951-52. Assured ... a born leader . . . the energy of a Beethoven symphony . . . the right remark at an awktvard moment. page thirty-five Paradise whence man was driven; and sky, GERALD FRANCIS IMcCARTHY DEGREE: A. B. MAJOR: Speech ACTIVITIES: WERS, Announeer (3, 4), Public Productions (3, 4), Newman Club (1, 2, 3, 4), President (3) ; Senior Activities Committee (4) , l)ebatin i (1, 2, 3), 1952 EMER- SONIAN, Photographic Editor, The nit . . . altvavs refreshing . . . the memorable “Falstaff” of Major Plays . . . entertaining for hours. MARIE A. McDonough DEGREE: A.B. MAJOR: English ACTIVITIES: Newman Club (2, 3, 4), Dean’s List (4), Kappa Gamma Cbi (2, 3, 4), Social Chairman (3), Treasurer (4), 1952 EMERSONIAN, Literary Staff, WERS (2, 3). Modernity tempering a touch of tra- dition . . . serious thought coupled u ' ith a paradoxical-casual shrug of the shoulders. page thirty-six whose beauty and bounty are expressed by the proud name she bears — the name of Heaven. JOYCE HELENE McLEOD DEGREE: A. B. MAJOR: Broadcasting ACTIVITIES: WECB (1), WERS (3, 4), Public Productions (1), In- ternational Relations Club (2), Stu- dent Cbristian Association (2, 3), Kappa Gamma Cbi (2, 3, 4), Vice President (3, 4), 1952 EMERSON- IAN, Advertising Staff, JUNIOR PROM QUEEN (3). The chosen queen ... a desire to laugh and enjoy ... a memory of u ' hite orchids and the Junior Prom. ADIAN MAE MEANT DEGREE: A. B. MAJOR: Broadcasting ACTIVITIES: WERS (4), Ne NTuan Club (1, 2, 3, 4), House Council (2), Pbi Mu Gamma (2, 3, 4); Historian (2), Vice President (4), 1952 EM- ERSONIAN, Advertising Staff. Charming . . . that breathy quality of always wondering . . . poised and delightful. I called on both to teach me what they DOROTHY ANNE-LOUISE MORRISON DEGREE : A. B. MAJOR: Eiifilish ACTIVITIES: WERS (3, 4) ; Public Productions (I, 2, 3, 4), Internation- al Relations Club (2), Newman Club (I, 2, 3, 4), Sopbomore Tea Com- mittee (2), Zeta Pbi Eta (2, 3, 4), Junior Speech Recital (3), MAID OF HONOR TO JUNIOR PROM QUEEN (3). Vibrant . . . aura of the theatre . . . abilitv to tease laughter . . . free from u ' orry ... a lovely memory of Emerson. JEAN EDWARD NEVE DEGREE: A. B. MAJOR: Speech — Drama ACTIVITIES: Public Productions (I, 2, 3, 4), Senior Activities Com- mittee (4), Dean’s List (3, 4), 1952 EMERSONIAN, Literary Staff. The ambitious young actor ... al- ways a neiv play, a neiv part . . . art plus intelligence. page thirty-eight might; or, turning the mind in upon herself. Pored, Hatched, expected, listened, spread my KATHRYN LEE NEWMAN JOAN CAROL OSTROWS DEGREE: A. B. DEGREE: A. B. MAJOR: English MAJOR: Speech Therapy ACTIVITIES: Public Productions ( I, 2, 3, 4 ) , Hillel ( I, 2, 3, 4) , Kappa Gamma Chi (2, 3, 4), Junior Prom Committee (3), Senior Activities Committee (4). Southern friendliness . . . quiet theatre art . . . simplicity in style and ivith charming taste. ACTIVITIES: Public Productions (1, 2, 3, 4), Hillel ( 1, 2, 3, 4), Fresh- man Social Committee (1), Sopho- more Social Committee (2), Junior Prom Committee ( 3 ) , Senior Activi- ties (4), Dean’s List (2, 3, 4), Scholarship (3), 1952 EMERSON- IAN, Secretary. Natural, attractive . . . hearty laugh- ter . . . sincerity and friendliness . . . reacting with overwhelming enthu- siasm. page thirty-nine thoughts and spread them with a under i FREDERICK CECIL RAPSON DEGREE: A. B. MAJOR: Speech — Drama ACTIVITIES: Public Productions (2, 3, 4). A song in the corridors ... a joke between classes . . . quiet accomplish- ment. GILBERT WARREN RICH, JR. DEGREE: B. L. I. MAJOR: Speech — Drama ACTIVITIES: Public Productions (1, 2, 3, 4), Berkeley Beacon (3, 4), Student Christian Association ( 2, 3, 4), National Student Association (2, 3), Athletic Association (2, 3), Base- ball Manager (2, 3, 4). Never without a question or anstver . . . a warehouse of information . . . a knowledge of Chinese proverbs . . . friendly, helpful. page forty creeping; felt incumbencies more awful, visitings of the Upholder of the tranquil soul, ROBERT EDWARD RINGER DEGREE: B. L. I. MAJOR: Broadcasting ACTIVITIES: WECB (1, 2), WERS (4), Rho Delta Omega (2, 3, 4), Corresponding Secretary. Immaculate . . . “the glass of fashion” . . . correct bidding and another grand slam . . . genuine in his enjoy- ment of life. FAY IRENE ROBERTS DEGREE: A. B. MAJOR: English ACTIVITIES: Public Productions (2, 3, 4), Choir (4), Berkeley Beacon (2, 3), Student Christian Association (2, 3, 4), Kappa Gamma Chi (3, 4), 1952 EMERSONIAN, Literary Staff, MAID OF HONOR TO JUNIOR PROM QUEEN (3). Serene: a Indy of old New England ... the style of a Mozart sonata . . . always herself . . . never forgotten. I page forty-one hotv strange that all the terrors, pains and ROSALIND JANE ROULSTON DEGREE: A. B. : IAJOR: English ACTIVITIES: Junior Prom Commit- tee (!I), Senior Activities Committee ( 4 ) , Dean’s List (3,4). Ambitions . . . the talent to achieve . . . ability to understand . . . popular and leelcome et ' erytehere. HERBERT ALLAN SAARI DEGREE: A. B. MAJOR: English ACTIVITIES: Treasurer of Senior Class, WERS (4). Handsome . . . earnest endeavor . . . casual dignity . . . considerate and friendly ... a tvelcome addition in our Junior year. page forty-two early miseries, regrets, vexations, lassitudes interfused Within my mind, should e’er have JOAN PHYLLIS SASKIN DEGREE: A. B. MAJOR: Speech Therapy ACTl ITIES: Puhlic Productions ( 1, 2, 3, 4), Hillel (1, 2, 3, 4), Vice President (4), Ereshman Social Com- mittee (1), Sophomore Social Com- mittee (2), Junior Prom Committee (3 ), Senior Activities Committee (4), Dormitory House Council, Berkeley Beacon (2, 3, 4), National Student Association (2), Dean’s List (2, 3, 4), 1952 EMERSONIAN, Advertis- ing Staff. Sophisticated ... a smart cocktail dress ... a spontaneous, hearty laugh . . . a flair for the drama. MARIE MARTHA SAWICKI DEGREE: A. B. MAJOR: Social Studies ACTIVITIES: Puhlic Productions (3, 4), House Council (3), House President (4), Dean’s List (1, 2, 3, 4), Scholarships (2, 3, 4), Zeta Phi Eta (3, 4), President (4), Secretary Pan Hellenic Council (4). Responsible, unassuming . . . ambi- tion to fulfill aspirations . . . spirited manner. page forty-three borne a part, and that a needful part in ANNE SCHOENBERGER DEGREE: A. B. MAJOR: Speech Therapy ACTTV ITIES. Berkeley Beacon (4), Junior Prom Committee (3), Schol- arships (1, 2, 3, 4), 1952 EMERSON- IAN, Advertising Staff. Exuberant . . . fun to be with . . . a sincerity of purpose . . . unselfish with her smile. SANFORD H. SEMEL DEGREE: B. L. I. MAJOR: Broadcasting ACTIVITIES: WECB, Announcer (1), WERS (2, 3, 4) ; Program Direc- tor, 1951, Berkeley Beacon, Business Manager (2), Hillel (1, 2, 3, 4), President (1), Student Director (2). A red-headed boy with freckles . . . the boy next door ... a way with the “mike” that inspires ... a bright future. page forty- four 1 making up the calm existence that is mine when I am worthy of myself .... points have we FRED PAUL STRASSMAN DEGREE: A. B. MAJOR: English Philosophical ... a striking indi- vidual . . . the complexity of a young Goethe . . . thought before speech. DORANNE SHAPIRO DEGREE: A. B. MAJOR: Speech Therapy ACTIVITIES: WECB, Head of Traffic Department (2), WERS, omen’s Programs ( 3 ) , Dean’s List (3), House Committee (1). Studious ... a dependable person ... a fast tempo in living ... a com petent conversationalist. page forty- five all of us within our souls where all stand REED KINGSTON TAYLOR DEGREE: A. B. MAJOR: English ACTI ITIES: President of the Sen- ior Class, President of the Junior Class, Social Chairman (1), Student Government Association ( 3, 4), Class of 1951 Marshal (3), Inter-Class Dance Committee (3, 4), Freshman Social Committee (1), Sophomore Social Committee (2), Junior Prom Committee (3), Public Relations (4), International Relations Club (2), Treasurer (2), Dean’s List (1, 2, 3, 4), Berkeley Beacon (4), 1952 EMERSONIAN, WHO’S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMER- ICAN UNIV ERSITIES AND COL- LEGES 1951-52. ff ' onderful ... a very capable leader . . . the willing contribution of time and effort ... a diplomat among radicals. WELDON ADE TAYLOR DEGREE: B. L. I. VIAJOR: Drama ACTIVITIES: Public Productions (1,2, 3,4). Conscientious ... a true southern gentleman . . . sincerity and depend- ability. page forty-six single . . . for there’s not a man that lives ivho hath not known his god-like hours, and feels CHARLES OW EN TIBBETTS DEGREE: A. B. MAJOR: Broadcasting ACTIVITIES: WERS (4). Quirt rijficiencY ... a keen interest in college studies ... a desire to accomplish ... a valuable friend. PATTY ANN TRAPP DEGREE: A. B . MAJOR: Speech Therapy ACTIVITIES: WECB I 2, 3), WERS (2, 3), Berkeley Beacon (2, 3), Ju- nior Prom Committee (3), Senior Aetivities Committee (4), Student Christian Association (2, 3, 4), Dean’s List (3), Scholarshi| s (3, 4), Sigma Delta Chi I 3, 4 I, I’resident (4), 1952 EMERSONIAN, Associate Editor. Versatile ... a competent approach to every task ... a icill to do for others. page forty-seven not what an empire we inherit as natural beings ROBERT P. VIAFORA DEGREE: B. L. I. MAJOR: Speech - - Broadcasting ACTIVITIES: WERS l4), AevMiian Club (3, 4), (ihoir (4), Debatiii}; (3, 4), Alpha Pi Theta (3, 4), Corres- ponding Secretary, 1952 EMERSON- IAN, Advertising Staff. Another welcome addition in our Junior year . . . friendly . . . quiet accomplishment ... an understand- ing of today and tomorrow. PATRICK ALTER VISGILIO DEGREE: A. B. MAJOR: Social Studies ACTIVITIES: Public Productions (2), Newman Club (1, 2, 3, 4), National Student Association (1, 2, 3) , Debating (3, 4), Dean’s List (1, 4) , Scholarships (1, 2, 3, 4), Alpha Pi Theta (2, 3, 4), President (4), Delegate to Congress Celebrating 100th Anniversary of YMCA. Good looking . . . personality and intelligence . . . suave . . . exciting com pany. page forty-eight in the strength of Nature. From THE PRELUDE” BY WILLIAM W ORDSWORTH LILLIAN ALICE VOGEL DEGREE: A. B. MAJOR: English ACTIVITIES: Public Productions (3, 4), Junior Prom Committee (3), Dance Drama (3), Posture Award (3), Dean’s List (3), Zeta Phi Eta (3, 4), Vice President (4). Vivacious . . . the thrilling moment of the dance . . . alert and very alive . . . a quick and pleasing smile. ANN MARIE WALSH DEGREE: A. B. MAJOR: Speech ACTIVITIES: Newman Club (I, 2, 3, 4), Sophomore Tea Committee ( 2 ) , J unior Prom Committee ( 3 ) , Senior Activities Committee (4). Quiet, unassuming ... an easy smile . . . a lovely chat . . . an attractive platform artist. I page forty-nine 1 ■i the juniors Left to right: Chet DiMauro, Class President George Ross, Treasurer Patricia Collins, Vice President J. he Junior Class began the academic year of 1951-52 with plans for better organization. Chet DiMauro was elected President ; Pat Collins, Vice President; George Ross, Treasurer; and Peggy Minehan, Secretary. Mr. John Eichrodt was elected faculty advisor to the class. The plans for the year included one of the most important social functions a class under- takes as an organized unit, the annual Junior Prom. Their tentative plans realized Emerson tradition, for the biggest dance of the year was held again at the Louis the fourteenth Ballroom. The orchestra engaged for the evening was that of Jack Edw ' ards. The Junior Class was also prominent in the Speech Department, for they discussed and aroused interest in their annual Junior Speech Recital. The Class of 1952 has realized in this, its final year, that experience in organization, co- operation, and diplomacy are necessary for a successful senior year. With an impressive list of successes in both the academic and social spheres of the college, the Class of 1953 is equipped to meet an exacting but memorable year. First row, left to right: J. Julian, P. Joyce, B. Stolper, R. Dintruff, C. DiMauro, L. Fisher, R. Julian, N. Docekal, A. Schaefer, B. Kuehne, M. Seltzer, K. Albridge. Second row: H. Stelzner, R. Muscatiello, F. Dixon, J. Regan, D. Berliner, P. Kornfeld, K. Romanoff, R. Barha, M. Allen, P. Minehan, W. Clapp. Third row: J. Keleher, G. Laffin, T. Miller, B. Graham, P. LeCours, V. Wheeler, M. Perkins, H. Ralbovsky, P. Collins, S. Douglas, M. Hambro. page fifty-three the sophomores fj Hot Cole was elected President of the Sopho- more Class, the Class of 1954. The officers under him included: Fdeanor Altman as Vice Presi- dent, Anne Mahoney as Secretary and Jerry Finn as Treasurer. The requirements of a good sophoniore class are to render unto the lowly freshman the tradi- tional ritual of Hell Night, and to realize the more serious aspects of contributing to the orientation of the entering students. These re- quirements were well met on October 5th, the official Hell Night of 1951. The plans for second semester were on a more dignified plane. The Sophomore Class met the faculty in a social atmosphere at the Annual Sophomore Tea. The Sophomore Class has begun to take its place among the prominent organizations of the college. They have that desire to work as a unit, and look forward to greater accomplish- ments in the remaining years of college life. Left to right: Anne Mahoney, Secretary Eleanor Altman, Vice President Jerry Finn, Treasurer Elliot Cole, President First row, left to right: M. Friedman, J. Wolff, A. Wenzel, S. Wagner, F. Murphy, M. Biirday, E. Cole, S. Marshall, A. Chapman, J. Finn, E. Nelson, H. Marderosian, Second rote: F. Mink, J. Bryant, B. Arey, J. DiMuzio, C. Horton, E. Oppenheim, E. Young, B. Boyle, S. Garfinkle, L. Martin, M. Dunn, L. Chatel, C. Saslow, P. Mullins. Third row: L. Phipps, I. Aheles, R. Weehter, J. Sohel, B. Beck, N. Vaillancourt, M. Webber, M. Walsh, M. Ferren, M. Caliri, L. Poulin, M. Frasearelli, M. Jones. I page fifty -four the freshmen Left to right: Eleanor Van Arsdale, Treasurer Keith Hardy, President Connie Taylor, Secretary 0 n Septeinlter 1951, thousands of new college students poured into the city of Boston. Eiglity-se en of them were to he members of the (ilass of 1955 of Emerson (.ollege, the Freshman ( " lass. From the heginning, the Freshmen showed signs of hecoming an energetic element of the student body, a vigorous oice that would he heard from. This was evident in their willingness to co-operate when the “Beanies " were inaugurated. Up to this time, the Fresh- men were victims of the amateurish pranks of the u|)per classes. Their wearing of the “Beanies " , while still keep- ing in the spirit of the old-time hhnerson “Hell eek " , adde l a nation-wide college tradition to our hazing, d ' his in itself would he enough to mark the class as au outstamling one. Talent seems to he more than abundant in the class of ’55. Some of them have already had professional ex[)erience, others are conscientiously heginning their training here. Evidence of this is the fact that so many of them are prominent memhers of EUB. More of their talents will he displayed when Mr. Cohn’s Fresh- man Showcases are unveiled. The choice of class officers proved to he a fortunate one. Keith Hardy was elected to the Presidency, Eucia Stewart was elected ice President, hut had to leave during the first semester due to illness in her family, (Mnnie Taylor is Class Secretary, and the Treasurer is Eleanor Van Arsdale. The Class of ’52 is now a thing of the past, but we leave, confident that the Emersonian traditions will he in the capable hands, some day, of a competent class, the class of 1955. First Rote, left to right: R. Smith, D. Bruson, J. Beraducci, L. DiMeo, D. Culver, A. Cox, J. Muniford, J. Goodman, C. DiFruscia. Second Row: P. Martin, J. Hunt, E. Manolios, J. Kilfoyle, A. Ball, M. Webb, R. Sax. Third Row: E. Hayes, K. Hardy, P. Edelstein, J. Schwartz, E. VanArsdale, .A. Kluger, M. Pilbeam, W. Schimmel, E. Bonney. page fifty-five ■ Uv0r : ■ . ;•? ;; f: • «■ ‘ ‘T-.a , ' V a X ITS5 yJ7- freshmen eontinued ,» ' j,v:9 NV 4 j ' ■ ,‘.’ ’• S i’- •- ”■ ' f ' j ■ ' ■ ' 1 .■;,; ; ' ‘,n v-n . ). ) ' ■■■ - -t- ‘ - ■ M ; ' ■ v y. WJ li - ' -f’. t ■ ' • ;i ' , V “-• ■ ■ . ’! (• " ‘‘ i ' vp c. ■ :. ; ' ■ T-VJ V 4 ' " ‘i- li S fM -I ' , ' ' ■ ' . ' y - ' Ai- ' i -;4 •■ • ' -. i • ' ' y ' .y ., ' ' V‘» - ' t.vXV ; ' . , fr ' v • vK’ . ' ■J:.; s?: |■ ' , n ' ■ ■ fl. I c iri ■i ' :■ ' , . ' First l ( H , left to ri lit: W. Matlfson, J. Miimford, R. Corey, R. O’Connor, C. Robb, W. Simmons, D. GiRette, R. Moris, ■ 15. Mi«bael. J. MacDonald. Second Row: A. Hildretb, C. Gerasim, C. Ganzel, R. Aborn, C. Taylor, C. Rogers, P. Dorr, D. . ■ 1 M. Peterson. M. Dunn. Third Rote: B. Seliwartz, N. Manson, C. Astroff, P. Edelstein, H. Chankin, E. McLeod, C. Kelly, D. Pazakis, ♦ . ' ’ . " C. O ' Neil, J. aters. ♦i If- ' activities |t student government .A. student governing body is formed with the purpose of establishing a closer harmony between the three elements: administration, faculty, and student body. The four officers of student government are elected by student vote. They are joined by the four Class Presidents. A number of accomplishments have already been credited to tliis governing body. The year began with the largest orientation program ever attempted at Emerson, formulated and put into operation by the student government group. When the upperclassmen returned in September, they discovered that the Freshmen had already become a unit. Their orientation week had included a Freshman Banquet and community sing as well as a sight-seeing tour of Boston. The Freshmen also were fortunate in hearing a series of lectures we would appreciate even in this, our final year at Emerson. The lectures were delivered by the dejjartment heads of the school, the purpose being to acquaint the stu- dents with both the academic and professional curricula at Emerson. Student Government also sponsors the annual “E” Night Dance, and the Inter-Class Dance. Other accomplishments of the Student Government Group included a very successful Founder’s Day Program. The guest speaker was Dr. Robert P. Tristram Coffin, winner of the Pulitzer Prize in Poetry, who was enjoyed by the full convocation of the college. Improvements were made in other aspects of our college life which fall under the jurisdiction of this group. It will be with great satisfaction that our governing body will plan for our graduation, because the academic year of 1951-1952 has been a rewarding and profitable one. Seated: Leslie Me.AIlister, George Manos, Marge Perkins, Reed Taylor. Back Row Standing: Elliot Cole, Chet DiMauro, John Meunier. page fifty-nine radio week W ECB affords Emerson students their first practical experience in actual radio performance. During the academic year of 1951-1952, Arch Chapman capably executed tlie duties of Program Director. An outstanding Special Events Department, under the direction of Dan Frercks, was responsible tins year for sucb programs as “Staccato”, a serial written by Fresbman Carol O’Neil, and “Tbis is Show Business,” a successful musical show. Voices of students heard over tlie station were those of John Adams, John McDuff, Ed Hayes, Connie Taylor, and Margie Eilenberg. WECB bas proven to be of conspicuous importance to the Radio Department, engendering in its staff members commendable originality and the ability to cope with the hard work characteristic of tlie radio field. First Row, left to right: S. Marshall, J. McDuff, M. Friedman, M. Walsh, A. Chapman, M. Caliri, M. Burday, E. Altman, C. Taylor. Second Row: E. Cole, T. Brown, B. Smith, B. Kosakow, J. McDonald, K. Hardy, K.Crannell, D. Gillette, J- Flannery, D. Bruson, P. Joyce. Third Row: L. Stuart, D. Ganzel, S. Melody, H. Aronson, B. Baer, H. Ciiankin, C. Rogers, F. Mink, N. Manson, C. Astroff, J. . dams. Fourth Row: E. Nelson, J. Mumford, P. Martin, E. Van.Vrsdale, N. Mazzocca, E. Hayes, E. Bonney, D. Frercks, J. Hunt, R. Corey, W. Schimmel, C. Robh. page sixty First Row, left to right: R. Viafora, R. Julian, R. Ringer, G. MrCarthy, A. Goldman, S. Semel, A. Rosenberg, S. Wagner,. R. Stolper, J. Bliss. Second Row: M. Marge, H. Saari, M. Burday, R. Barba, F. Miller, R. Meehan, P. Joyce, C. Steel, C. Bornstein. wers I X his is the Emerson Radio Service .... First for information, education, and entertainment, this is WERS, Emerson College, in Boston, 88.9 on your EM dial.” These words have come to mean a lot to us since the year 1950 when tliey first went out over the air waves. These words are a succinct manifestation of hard work, ambition, disappoint- ment, and a dream realized. WERS owes its existence mainly to Mr. Charles W. Dudley, past director of the radio depart- ment here at Emerson College. He worked, planned, and demanded the best for his students. However, WERS is something more than a piece of training equipment because it was Mr. Dudley and the students themselves who repaired, painted, and equipped the rooms which house the station. In our Senior year, Mrs. Kilham and Mr. MacKinnon have taken over the difficult job of managing the Radio Department, and have proved themselves capable of the task. The station has given radio majors a chance for experience that cannot be surpassed. Pro- gramming, writing, and performances are all done by the students imder actual working condi- tions. Since its birth two years ago WERS has growm into a good-sized educational, non-profit radio organization. Its program now ranges from pops to popular, news to drama. And, it is our hope that WERS will continue to be beneficial to the students and develop within itself that cultural ideal toward which it is now firmly striving. page sixty-one drama Left to right: L. Koane, D. Ber- liner, B. Boyle, L. Phipps, V. Epstein, Mrs. Kay. The Emerson College Drama Workshop planned and presented a theatrical season tliis year which provided variety and interest. Under the direction of A1 Cohn, the Playwright’s Workshop again presented original manu- scripts by students of the playwrighting class. Also, under the direction of Mr. Cohn, the Sophomore Bandbox Group presented Paul Osborn’s “Mornings at Seven,” a comedy that afforded excellent opportunity for character analysis and portrayal. His second semester pro- duction was J. B. Priestly’s “Dangerous Comer”. Mrs. Gertrude Binley Kay presented the Junior Laboratory Group in two productions, one being Ivor Novello’s “Fresh Fields.” The Senior Theater Group, under Mrs. Kay’s direction, began their season with an interest- ing, modern dress version of Shakespeare’s “Much Ado About Nothing.” “Much Ado” was followed by another classic, Chekhov’s “The Sea Gull.” It is hoped that plans will materialize for a production of Christopher Fry’s “The Lady’s Not for Burning” as our Commencement Play. The Advanced Theater Group opened the season with “The Late George Apley,” followed Foreground, left to right: B. Gra- ham, S. Noonan, B. Kuehne, B. ( ' arlson, M. Hamhro. Background, left to right: Miss Travaglia, Mr. Mahard. Mrs. Kay. page sixty-tico Left to right: Ed Neve, Tracy Miller. Left to right: Patricia Higgins, Tracy Miller, Les McAllister, Alice Cowley, Mr. Stein, Helen Buckley, Joan Ostrows. I I i I I I by the “Fool’s Revenge,” an Italian Renais- ! sance tragedy. The third play of the Ad- ' vanced Theater Group was Tennessee Wil- j Ham’s “You Touched Me.” 1 Mrs. Kay was ably assisted by Anita I Travaglia. Jane Shull costumed the plays, and Fran Mahard, assisted by Fred Berg, was responsible for the excellent sets. Thanks to the combined efforts of the groups and individuals mentioned above, the College and the public enjoyed many even- ings of good theater. i Les Mc. llister, Patricia Higgins. Left to right: P. Kornfeld, R. Wecliter, A. MacMillan, B. Boyle, S. White, W. (dapp, C. Taylor (behind White), L. Phipps, H. Buckley, Petruccelli, Mr. Cohn. page sixty-three hillel s.c.a. First row, left ' to right: R. Ahorn, M. Eilenherg, E. Altman, J. Saskin, A. Schoenbcrger, R. Kosakow, B. Stolper, M. Seltzer, E. Cole, 1). Brusoii. Second row: J. Finn, H. Chankin, E. LeVine, N. Manson, B. Baer, C. Astrolf, P. Edelstein, A. Kluger, A. Ball, E. Gaber, B. Sehwartz, E. Young, F. Weiss, I. Abeles, A. Wilkins. Third row: K. Newman, C. Bornstein, J. Ostrows, M. Burday, A. Victor, L. Fisher, E. Oppenheim, S. Spitz, F. Miller, G. Viner, D. Cohen. First rote, lejt to right: A. Wenzel, W. Matteson, J. McDonald, Schaefer, Dr. Pierce, M. Monhleau, A. MacMillan, C. Robb. Second rote: S. Marsball, W. Simmons, J. Bryant, B. Arey, R. MacEwen, G. Rich. Third rote: G. Manos, J. McLeod, C. Rogers, E. Van. rsdale, D. Pazakis, R. Kilfoyle. First rote, left to right: S. Shipman, E. Heupel, L. Stuart, M. Minehan, R. Julian, G. McCarthy, M. Dunn, M. Walsh, M. Caliri, L. Martin, S. Wagner, N. Docekal. Second row: L. Chatel, S. Melody, J. Waters, P. Higgins, C. Kelly, M. Dunn, P. Visgilio, R. Meehan, R. Moris, M. Frascarelli, W. Hughes, N. Vaillancourt, R. Corey, C. DiFruscia, R. O’Connor. Third row: R. Viafora, F. Murphy, J. Regan, J. Marcotte, G. Bonelli, R. Barba, R. Ringer, J. Keleher, C. DiMauro, K. Romanoff, A. Waters. newman club debate council First row, left to right: C. Saslow, Mr. Bender, H. Stelzner, P. Visgilio, B. Conway. Second row: R. Viafora, H. Weiss, P. Joyce. M. Dunn. One of the many achievements of the 1951-52 Debate Council was its accept ance by the National Forensic Fraternity, Delta Sigma Rho. This was accom- plished through the efforts of Mr. Coleman C. Bender, Professor of Speech, who directed the Group’s program. The team participated in many debates with local colleges such as Boston University, Harvard, Middlebury, and Holy Cross. Also, the Council participated in the Vermont, Dartmouth, Tufts, and M.I.T. Invitational Tournaments. Highlight of the year was the trip to Mary Washington College in Virginia for the National Inter-Collegiate Debate Tournament. The officers of the Debate Council were: President, Herm Stelzner, Vice President, Phil Joyce, Secretary, Agnes G. Doody, and Carole Saslow, Treasiu-er. F ew extra-curricular organizations of the college afford such practical expe- rience as does the Berkeley Beacon, the college newspaper. Proof of many hours of labor is the series of publications, which have appeared every three weeks. W e have appreciated during our four years at Emerson the improvements which have been realized in many aspects of the paper, proving to us and to the faculty that actual experience m newspaper work has been rewarding in both visible and intellectual forms. Tbe staff consists of : David W. Beecher, Editor-in-Chief ; and Co-Editors, Joan Saskin and Andy Macmillan; Associate Editor, Charles Bernstein; Business Manager, Roy Kosakow; Business Secretary, Dehra Cohen; Student Government Advisor, Reed Taylor; Alumni Department, Anne Schoenberger, Bert Stolper; Photography, Phil Joyce, Allan Pema; Rewriting, Bill Myshrall; Feature Department, Joan Saskin, Charles Bornstein, Andy Macmillan, Reed Taylor, Nina Nirenberg, A1 Rosenberg, Saralie Slonsky, Chet Di Mauro, Hannah Chankin, and Michael Marge. Mr. Horace Reynolds and Mr. Elmer Fisber were a source of invaluable assistance. berkeley beacon Seated: S. Slonsky, J. Saskin, D. Beecher, S. Wagner, A. Schoenberger. Standing: E. Cole, C. DiMauro, R. Kosakow, M. Marge, C. Bornstein. the junior prom cpieen Left to right: Charlie Berry, Retiring Queen Joyce McLeod, Junior Rrom Queen President French M iss Joyce McLeod was the reigning queen of our Junior Prom on March 10. 1951. Her loveliness, grace, and charm on that evening revealed to her court and to those who were present at the I.ouis the Fourteenth Ballroom the excellent choice of the student body. The Queen’s court also consisted of tlie choice of the student body: Dorothy Morrison, Fay Roberts and Joan Zimmerman. JL he annual May Day Festival is one of the highlights of the Spring Semester. In May of 1951, a member of our Junior Class, Miss Alice Cowley, was aptly chosen Queen of the May, as the Junior girl who “best represents tbe old English tradition of ladyhood.” Miss Cowley was presented with the crown and sceptre of colorful flowers, symbols of tbe honor. Alice Cowley may day dance queen page sixty-six the choir ‘‘o sing unto the Lord ’ L hroughout the year, the Emerson College Choir performs both sacred and secular musical programs. It has been an addition of beauty to the chapel services for many years. Under the able direction of Grover Oberle, Assistant Professor of Fine Arts at the college, this organization is composed of twenty-five well-blended voices which sing at every outstanding event of the year. On Founder’s Day, we heard the choir sing William Billing’s “Be Glad then America.” At our Christmas convocation, Faure’s beautiful “Requiem” was performed. And in April, the choir gave a performance of Smetana’s “The Bartered Bride.” Com- mencement followed this memorable event, and again, the choir was part of a rich experience which we of ’52 shall always remember. The year’s choir officers were Janet Sobel, President; Amie Schaefer, Vice-President; Leonard Phipps, Secretary-Treasurer; and Barbara Arey, Li brarian. Seated: F. Roberts, A Cox, A. Schaefer, B. Kuehne, B. Arey. Second Roiv standing: B. MacPherson, B. Beck, C. Taylor, Mr. Oberle, J. Sobel, J. Miimford, C. Solomon. Back Row standing: B. Viafora, R. MacEwen, B. Michael, C. Robb, M. Monbleaii, H. Marderosian, M. Burday, J. McDuff. pagp sixty-seven Seated: A. Meany, M. Dahl, M. Minehan. Standing: L. Martin, L. Poulin, M. Caliri, J. Bryant. kappa gamma chi Left to right: K. Newman, R. Bryant, J. MrLeod, A. Cowley, M. McDonough, J. Dunn, F. Roberts. I I I Seated: M. Perkins, L. Vogel, M. Sawicki, P. Collins, N. Docekal. Standing: M. Allen, S. Douglas, D. Morrison, P. Lovejoy, A. Schaefer, W. Flanagan. zeta phi eta fraternities phi alpha tau |Seafed, left to right: A. Goldman, J. Regan, A. Drury, R. Dintruff, A. Rosenberg, M. Friedman. Standing: M. Burday, J. Frost, R. Kosakow, H. Marderosian, A. Chapman, J. Finn, E. Nelson, L. Phipps alpha pi theta Seated: R. Viafora, P. Visgilio, G. Ross, G. Roche. Standing: L. McAllister, G. Manos, S. Main. Seated, left to right: E. Cole, A. Waters, H. Stelzner, S. Marshall, K. Romanoff, R. Barha. Standing: F. Murphy, W. Clapp, K. Albridge, P. Joyce, B. Stolper, J. Keleher. athletic association Seated, left to right: J. Keleher, Mr. Davis, R. Barba, K. Romanoff, A. Waters. Standing: E. Cole, W. Clapp, K.. Albridge, S. Marshall. mersoii College and other members of the Greater Boston Small College Conference have benefitted from the efforts of the Emerson College Athletic Association. The work of this organization has resulted in a small college athletic league, inspiring keen competition and a fine sense of sportsmanship. ithin the school’s own athletic activities, the work of the Athletic Association has re- sulted in obtaining a new ' coach, Mr. Richard Thomas. They have also sponsored several highly successful and enjoyable functions each year the proceeds of which were utilized to provide our teams with funds necessary for maintenance. he Emerson f ' .ollege Baseball team has par- ticipated in a number of successful seasons since its beginning five years ago. Success in its games should be accredited to outstanding team work coupled with definite general ability in both batting and field work. Memorable individual contributions from tbe team during competition were those of Ken Albridge, A1 Waters, John Keleher, and Arch Chapman in the pitching department; John Meunier and Dick Barba in tbe infield; and diet DiMauro in tbe outfield. The 19.51-1952 team started with seven re- turning men and several promising freshmen, so comparative success seems assured, and with the well-founded confidence in Coach Dick Thomas, its activity will provide a strong focal point for school spirit. Kneeling, left to rigfif: R.Kosakow, R. Barba, K. Albridge, A. Chapman. Standing: G.Rich, S.Marshall, E.Cole, J. Meunier, A. Waters, J. Finn, J. Keleber. baseball page seventy basketball Front, left to right: R. Kosakow, R. Barba, K. Albridge. Rear: E. Cole, J. Finn, K. Romanoff, J. Keleher, W. Clapp. hough the close of the ’50 season showed only one win in eleven outings, the Purple Panthers were a better team than their record showed. The loss of Bill Williams, Emerson’s two-letter man, to the United States Marine Corps, upset, to some extent, coacli Dick Thomas’s plans for the 1951-52 season. The starting quintet of Tom Quain, Randy Goetz, Jack Weir, A1 Finn, and Ambie Hock proved tbeir ability with such teams as College of Pharmacy, College of Optometry, Newton Junior College, and Cambridge Junior College. Tbe team bad several first string subs sucb as Dick Barba, diet DiMauro, Ken Albridge, Sandy Clapp, and Roy Kosakow, plus some good fresbmen prospects. Tbe Panthers bad tbe makings of a formid- able 1951-1952 squad. First rote, left to right: E. VanArsdale, S. Melody, C. Taylor, N. Manson, H. Cliankin, P. Dorr. Second row: R. Aborn, J. Waters, D. Ganzel, C. Astroff, H. Aronson, D. Peterson, C. Rogers, B. Baer, A. Kluger. cheerleaders page seventy-one June, 1962..J Tlu‘ bright red glare of the grei ' dy flames makes us leince as we step out of the darkiu’ss . . . U(‘ approach the steaming cauldron with its bubbling liquid and rising lapors . . . the heat, the pungent odor, the circumstances frighten us. yet ice are curious to si ' e what few chance to see ... a dark spectre motions for us to stir the niolton liquid of time — ice do . . . the vapors clear and a decade ichisks from our sight . . . the boiling liquid settles and spells out in word and picture the events of U)t 2 . . . I’lie town of I’awtiicket. l liode Island, is proud of two of its native sons wlio have become renowned. Jim Marcotte ' s liilarioiis comedy a Dope” has made Broadway and already several reviewers have marked it a success. However, ( ' .ritic (iil Rich has not passed judfiment as yet hut warns playwrijjht Marcotte that critics are men of little sympathy. Also, one of the year’s hest-sellers, Polestar, has made its author, Tom Hermiz, a successful novelist. In the state of (’.onnecticut we find Agnes Doody running against her hnshand in the election for L . S. Senator. Reed Taylor has been given 4-7 odds for winning the senatorial race. The manpiee of the Shuhert in Boston Hashes the name of J. Edward Neve. His fourth return engagement to his native citv since he made hig-time “legit,” Eddie is still quite modest about his success. E er-sweet Temma Danis has finally published two helpful pamphlets titled “Hints On How To 4 ' alk Easter” and “The Unrelenting Speaker.” The Nobel prize for word inventiveness was given to balding Jock Bliss for his origination of the word “persiflaminous.” George Bonelli, famous jet daredevil I who after four years of quiet teaching finallv discovered that his true calling lay in the “the wild blue yonder”), bas volunteered to fly bis old classmate Jock to Sweden for tbe presentation of tbe international award. 4 he last applicant in America to file for a radio station license, Sandy Semel has received his call-letters: “ ZZZ.” He has achieved one of his lifelong ambitions of setting-up tbe most efficient A.M. station in operation. In order to do tbjs, be bas hired only Emersonians. Lee Allen alias A1 Goldman remains “cbief announcer” and ebarming Joyce IMcLeod is broadcasting daily an elaborated version of “Feminine Fancies.” Sandy’s 50,000 watt station in Presque Isle, Maine, covers a large area but bas a listening audience of only three: the “loyal” engineer. Herb Saari, tbe dapper daytime announcer, Bob Ringer, and good ole Clair Chase who picks up tbe station in Bradford, Maine, at bis general goods store. Sometimes when a customer saunters in to chaw with Clair over a cracker barrel, the audience goes up to four, Charlie Bornstein, ZZZ’s time salesman, complains about tbe scarcity of people and women. Waltham can boast about Freddie Strassman who bas been married now to a woman for seven vears and is tbe father of four Strass- men. Freddie has achieved success hy dabbling in a score of small things — writing poetry and anecdotes, announcing symphonic programs, and shadowing for Burns’ Detective Agency. Manos’s English Tea Room is the place to dine in Lynn. And. what a surprise when we find Dot Alorrison as hostess. Pat Visgilio teaches history and oral hygiene at the Providence High School. And, Patty Trapp is making a s|)ecial trip to Boston in order to cure Sam Main’s speech pathology. Sam has taken his subject so seriously while teaching speech therapy in the Quincy schools, that he now stutters. Success has surely touched the career of Gordon Bennett and his puppets. ith a daily show on a leading television network, Gordon is admired by thousands of children. Gerald IMcCartbv, one of tbe outstanding producers on this network, is a friend to all ex-Emersonians, hiring those who need a break. Still attempting to successfully recite poetry on tele- vi.xion. Mike Alarge has finally swallowed his pride and accepted a j)osition graciously offered by Producer McCarthy — dolly-pusher. In (Mongers, New A ork, Joan Saskin has at long last been dominated by a man and is now a sweet, retiring housewife and mother. She is active in communitv affairs however. Roy Kosakow is still trying to fill bis spacious mind. Ebullient Naomi Lezberg bas achieved a status rarely found for women. She is both a successfid housewife and a famous comedienne on Broadway, appearing almost continuously in musicals since 1956. Joan Ostrow’s sole occupation is raising children — she has nine |)lus one for good measure. And, Kitty Newman: we fahnd her durinking ah mint julep on the po’ch of her A iriginian mansion, accompulishing ab.solootly nuthen! She has a hnshand though. After a ten-year mix-up with the U. S. Army, Charlie Tibbetts is finally discharged from the service. He claims they took advantage of his sedateness. From now on (diarlie plans to speak-up. Alice Cowley is the happily married wife of a small-town physician. She and Alarie AIcDonough have recently published two startling novels of their college exploits — The Two W ho Dared ami The Franklin Square Mystery . . . but wait ... a little longer . . . not yet . . . what about the rest? . . . ‘ ' The best is for the rest!” . . . the liquid begins to bubble once more, the vapors cloud our vision and the spell is broken . . . the future is taken from us . . . the heat of the cauldron sends us quickly withdrawing . . . one pleading look at the spectre convinces us that our opportunity is no more . . . we stare at the steaming cauldron with its mystifying element and recall the images just seen . . . and then we are in darkness and wonder whether it had been a dream . . . or a tongue-in-cheek scheme. M. AI. page seven ty-t wo 1952 emersonian EDITOR’S STAFF EDITOR Michael Marge Advertising Staff Literary Staff Faculty Advisor Miss Frances M. Crowley Joan Saskin John Bliss Class Advisor Reed Taylor Joyce McLeod Fay Roberts Associate Editor Patty Trapp Anne Schoenberger J. Edward Neve Literary Editor Alice Cowley Adian Meany Ruth Bryant Sports Editor Samuel Main Patricia Higgins Meredith Dahl Art Editor Gordon Bennett Robert Viafora Marie McDonough Photographic Editor Gerald McCarthy Advertising Manager Temma Danis Business Manager Naomi Lezberg Secretary Joan Ostrows What you have just read is, in a sense, a symbolic record of one of the maturation periods through which your mind will pass during your lifetime. If you are true to yourself, it is only one of many such periods but probably the most profoundly significant of all; it is the foundation of all future adjust- ments. One of the few true realizations you will experience in life, it has been achieved through the four year process of forming that malleable substance of the human mind by living within the context of Emerson itself. e realized that there should be satisfaction in a yearbook, and sentiment, but we have attempted to make the 1952 Emersonian something more than a vanity-book, a doorway to sentimentalism. We have endeavored to produce a carefully controlled and organized key to a thoughtfully felt remembrance of significances of our pre-commencement and our preparation for a beginning in life. We hope that this book succeeds as such a key. Editor’s note: Sincere thanks and appreciation are extended to Mr. Elias Marge for his advice and assistance in layout and design, to Mr. Michael Hadge for his legal coimsel, to Mr. Elmer M. Fisher for his kind understanding and imf ailing aid in matters too numerous to mention here but most important for the production of this annual, and to Dean Harold R. Keller for his cooperation and confidence. Seated, left to right: Reed Taylor, Aiire Cowley, Mike Marge, Temma Danis, Gerry McCarthy. Standing: Marie McDonough, Patty Higgins, Gordon Bennett, Meredith Dahl, Joan Ostrows, Eddie Neve, Jock Bliss, Anne Schoenherger, Joyce McLeod, Adian Meany, Joan Saskin. page seventy-three ads ’n ends With the best wishes to the graduates: Class of 1953 Class of 1954 Class of 1955 page seventy-seven Compliments of Sigma Delta Chi Sorority Kappa Gamma Chi Sorority Zeta Phi Eta Sorority Phi Mu Gamma Sorority pa e spventy-eight Compliments of Phi Alpha Tau Fraternity Alpha Pi Theta Fraternity Rho Delta Omega Fraternity page seventy-nine Compliments of the The Student Government Association The Debating Society The Athletic Association TWO FINE RESTAURANTS Under the Owner Management of MARION GILMOR LAWLESS 39 Newbury St. Boston Convenient for shoppers and busi- ness offices . . . with accent on homestyle food . . . unusual breads, rolls, and tempting deserts. Open Sundays. The English Room 29 Newbury St., Boston For more leisurely dining in a re- laxing atmosphere . . . offering the same choice menu. Open Sundays. page eighty The Mary S+uar+ Dining Rooms THIMBLE THEATER Open 1 1 ;00 — 8:00 Marionette Studio Facilities for Parties (Teas — Luncheons) Sturbridge, Mass. 260 Berkeley St. Under the Direction of Boston, Mass. KEnmore 6-3049 Gordon P. Bennett • ntlion j ...1.0 ' J ouie i eaut famous , ICE CREflin Futuramic Hair Designs 93 Massachusetts Ave. Boston, Mass. Circle 7-8454 te:- 71 N«wbiry St Restaurants throughout eu ngland- Sat Wigs Professional Moke ' Up Moke’Up Compliments of NEWBURY DELI Accessories 450 Artists Corner of Mass, and Commonwealth Make-Up Center of new England 2»6 TREMONT ST BOSTON 16 1 OPP MAJESTIC THEATRE) " MEET YOU AT THE DELI " BULLERWELL CONROY BEST WISHES To the Class of 1952 Fruits Produce from your class photographer 80 Commercial St. IRA KAYE 85 St. James Ave. Boston, Mass. page eighty-one Elm Stationery Co. Stationers — Printers Typewriters 108 Washington St. Boston 8, Mass. LAfayette 3-3826 — 3-5994 Compliments of EMERSON COLLEGE Book Store Snackbar Wright Ditson L. G. Balfour Company for the finest in Badminton, Class Rings Pins Squash and Field Hockey Commencement Invitations — Diplomas Equipment Personal Cards — Club Insignia Wright Ditson Medals Trophies Girls School College Outfitters Edward G. Winbourne 462 Boylston St. Representative Boston, Mass. 230 Boylston St., Boston Compliments of Compliments of the General Heat and CHARLIE MUN Appliance Company 1265 Boylston St. Boston, Mass. Hand Laundry KEnmore 6-6500 88 Massachusetts Ave. Near Commonwealth Ave. Complete Laundry Service Compliments of CHASE PRESS Fine Dance Programs and Tickets Reasonable Prices 134 West Elm Avenue Wollaston, Mass. page eighty-tico 7 ‘Pnx dccced TEXTBOOKS DIRECTORIES CATALOGS BULLETINS LABORATORY MANUALS PROMOTIONAL MATERIAL Artist, Draftsman Architect BLUEPRINTS PHOTOSTATS OZAPRINTS ESTABLISHED 1 886 Spaulding 42 Franiclin Street, Boston tO, IVlassacliusetts well wishers E. E. Moore Company Baker’s Plays Clara, Janet, Milton, and David Dr. Sidney Levenson and Family Mr. and Mrs. L. Lezberg Tip Top Markets Judith and Stephen Sadow Merchants Bank of New York Mr. Felix INI. Schoenberger and Daughters Mr. and Mrs. Martin M. Friedman Mr. and Mrs. Earl X. Freed Mr. and Mrs. Edward Saskin Mr. and Mrs. John J. McCarthy Mr. and Mrs. Manley P. Webber Mr. and Mrs. Martin Mandel Lee, Jay and Ricky Mandel Mr. and Mrs. Daniel M. Doody Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. Neve Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Meany Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert W. Rich, Sr. Mr. Dovvletch Mrs. John P. Manos Mr. Howard Tibbetts Mr. and Mrs. Bonelli Mr. and Mrs. Peter Sudarsky Mr. and Mrs. Main Mr. H. Roy Kosakow Miss Tish Fishman Miss Kitty Newman Dr. and Mrs. A. B. Abrams Dr. and Mrs. Victor Y. Dahl Mrs. Beatrice Morrison Mr. and Mrs. Milton C. Shapiro Mr. and Mrs. Ray T. Bryant Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Frumkin Mr. and Mrs. Charles Marge Mr. and Mrs. Edward Mike Mr. Max Semel Mr. Reed Kingston Taylor We wish each and every one of our friends at Emerson College, an abundance of success in their chosen field . . WHITING MILK COMPANY (Quality for over a century) Compliments of the page eighty- jour I student index Abel. James S. 237 Chestnut Street. Chelsea, Mass. Abeles, lleen (319 Eggert Place, Far Rockaway, New York Aborn, Rena P. 53 Gay Street. NewtonviMe. Mass. Abrams. Joan B. 150 N. Wyoming Ave.. S. Orange. New Jersey Abramson, Normajo 3256 Greene, Fort Worth, Texas Adams, John Q. Jr. 371 Harvard Street, Cambridge. Mass. Adler. Susan J. 99 Delham Drive. Buffalo. New York Albridge, Kenneth M. 541 Fairmont Ave., Westfield, New Jersey Allen, Mary L. 94 Beacon Street. Boston. Mass. Allen. Richard W. 60 Wenham Street. Jamaica Plain, Mass. Altman, Eleanor M. ,152 Ellington Street, Dorchester, Mass. Arey, Barbara E. 493 Franklin Street, Bucksport, Maine Aronson, Helaine B. 105 Salisbury Road, Brookline, Mass, Astroff, Carol L 10 Short Street. Brookline, Mass. Baer. Barbara J. 300 Central Park West. New York City. N Y. Baldwin, Frederick E Box 14, Plainfield, Connecticut Ball, AubI K. . 42 Clinton Place. Newark. New Jersey Barba, Richard 26 Linden Street. Rochester. New Hampshire Beck. Bonnie 48 Ellington Street, Dorchester, Mass. Beecher, David W 40 Redgate Lane, Cohasset, Mass. Bennett, Gordon P R.F.D. 2, Southbridge. Mass. BerarduccI, Joanne 477 Broadway, Providence, Rhode Island Berliner. Deborah C 476 Beacon Street, Boston, Mass. Bliss. John B. 9 Mt. Hope Street, Lowell. Mass. Bonnelli, George A. 16 Wade Street, Brighton, Mass. Bonney, Edward M. R.F.D. Freeport, Maine Bornstein, Charles A 22 Stillman. Avenue, Brockton, Mass. Boyle, Barbara J. 74 Harvard Street, NewtonviMe, Mass. Brown, Claire L II Waldron Court, Marblehead, Mass. Brown, Phyllis W. IIA Rockland Street, Roxbury. Mass. Brown, Thomas P. ..9 Beach Street. Manchester, Mass. Bruson, Dorothy A. 18401 Shaker Blvd., Shaker Heights, Ohio Bryant. Jane L. 8 Sherman Street, Wollaston. Mass. Bryant. Ruth E . 7 South Maple Street, Westfield, Mass. Buckley, Helen M 89 Charles Street, Boston, Mass. Budd, Naomi L. 494 Russell Hill Road. Toronto, Ontario. Canada Burday, Marshall B.C. 115 New Park Avenue, Hartford, Conn. Burkhardt, William H 7 Lexington Road, Concord, Mass. Butterfield, Ruell W. 153 Cony Street, Augusta, Maine Caliri, Marilyn P 19 Harold Street, North Andover. Mass. Carlson. F. Betty .132 Fairview Avenue. Bridgeport, Connecticut Chankin, Hannah E 120 Ontario St., Sherbrooke. Quebec, Can. Chapman, Arch 409 North 8th Street. Fort Smith, Arkansas Chase. Clair L Bradford. Maine Chatel. Lois A. Goodrich Street, Stockbridge. Mass. Clapp, A. Warren, Jr.,.,,90 Commercial St., East Braintree, Mass. Cohen, Debra F. 191 Neuton Avenue. Port Chester, New York Cole. Eliot H 76 Deering Street, Reading, Mass. Collins, Patricia A... 26 Park Avenue, Whitman, Mass. Connor, Tim 944 Munroe Avenue, Scranton. Pennsylvania Conway. Barbara F 241 Candia Road, Manchester, N. H. Corey. Robert D 78 Oak Street, Brockton. Mass. Cowley. Alice. Greensboro, Vermont Cox, Adrienne 1 546 Pear! Street, Stoughton, Mass. Crannell, Kenneth C 115 Washington Street, Malden, Mass. Culver, Donald M 4515 Chase Avenue, Bethesda, Maryland Dahl. Meredith 75 Smith Street, Lowell, Mass. Danis, Temma 20 Irwin Avenue, Roxbury, Mass. Davidson, Barbara D 20 Deckard Street, Roxbury, Mass. Dawson, Arthur A 19 Taylor Street, Malden, Mass. De Paul, Leo 23 Mt. Pleasant Avenue, Roxbury, Mass. Di Fruscia, Carmine F 81 White Street, Lawrence, Mass. Di Mauro, Concetto J 2750 Lurting Avenue. Bronx 67, New York Di Meo, Lora G. 9 Staniford Street. Boston, Mass. Di Muzio, Jean E. 12 Hatch Street, Everett, Mass. Dlntruff, Richard P. 33 Elm Street, North Andover, Mass. Dixon, Fred M 44 Thurman Park, Everett, Mass. Docekal, Nancy M Massachusetts Avenue, Fitchburg. Mass. Doody, Agnes G Rolling Acres, Foxon Rd., No. Branford, Conn. Dorr, Patricia A 47 ' 2 Lincoln Street, Augusta. Maine Douglas, Susan L Eliot, Maine Drury, Andrew M Elm Street, Norwich, Vermont Dunn. Judith 28 Robbins Road, Watertown, Mass. Dunn, Marie T 23 Whitelawn Avenue, Milton. Mass. Dunn, Maureen .West Main Street, Westminster, Mass. Edelstein, Peggy G 235 W. 76th Street, New York City, N.Y. Ellenberg, Marjorie 34 Cotton Street, Newton, Mass. Epstein, Vivian M 171 Sargeant Street, Holyoke, Mass. Erickson. Richard J 175 Morton Street. West Springfield, Mass. Falzone, Joseph G. II Charles Street, Waltham. Mass. Famolare. Joseph P., Jr. 46 Alberta Rd., Chestnut Hill, Mass. Ferren, Muriel A 29 Conomo Avenue. East Lynn. Mass. Finn, Jerry M 438 Kerrigan Blvd., Newark, New Jersey Fisher, Lois 16 Germain Street, Worcester, Mass. Fishkin. Irma S. 68-37 Yellowstone Blvd., Forest Hills, N.Y. Fishman, Ruth L 120 Washington Street, East Orange, N.J. Flanagan. Winifred Marston 457 Washington St., Newton, Mass. Flannery. John J 323 Princeton Blvd., Lowell. Mass. Frascarelll, Mary P. 17 Myrtle Street. Lowell, Mass. Freed. Barbara E. 18 Swayie Street. West Orange, New Jersey Frercks, Daniel E 140 Locust Street, Floral Park, New York Friedman, Judith M. 73 Highland Avenue, Cambridge, Mass. Friedman, Maurice 711 Madison Avenue, Scranton, Pennsylvania Frost, James Q. 378 Greenwood Avenue, Rumford, Rhode Island Frumkin, Rosalind L. 602 W. Diamond Avenue, Hazelton, Penn. Furman, Judith 155 Ocean Road, Narragansett, Rhode Island Gaber, Evelyn S. 61 Hillside Avenue, Winsted, Connecticut Gaines, Jayne $ 39 Suffolk Avenue, Maplewood. New Jersey Gale, Joan H Helvetia Street, Tewksbury. Mass. Ganzel, Carole D. 14 Dayton Street, Quincy, Mass. Garfinkle, E. Shelley 129 Chiswick Road, Brighton, Mass. Gendron, Raymond P 22 Amry Terrace. Lowell. Mass. Gerasim, Constance B 120 Webster Avenue, Cambridge, Mass. Gillette, Daniel R. 25 Webber Street, Lowell, Mass. Gilmore, M. Lester 69 Dana Street , Cambridge. Mass. Goldman, Allan L 546 Colfax Avenue, Scranton, Pennsylvania Goodman, Joy E 15 Hancock Road. Brookline. Mass. Graham. Beverly M West Valley Inn, Newfane. Vermont Gray, Peter Box 27, Bel Air, Maryland Green, Marion E 192 Euclid Avenue, Waterbury, Connecticut Greene, Shirley E 506 Harrison Street, Petersburg, Virginia Guest. Robert J 182 Magazine Street, Cambridge, Mass. Ham, Robert C., Jr 110 W. London Avenue. Salisbury, Maryland Hambro, Madelon C 700 Belmont Street, Watertown. Mass. Hammond, Daga L.. 54 Greenwich Avenue, New York City. N.Y. Hardy, Keith R 510 North 8th Avenue, Hopewell, Virginia Hare, Zandra R 41 Colebrook Street. Hartford. Conn. Harrington, Barbara L. 40 Fairlee Road, West Hartford, Conn. Hayes. Edmund M 379 Front Street, Sayleville, Rhode Island Heupel, Eilien A 17 Partridge, Trenton, New Jersey Higgins, Patricia A 39 Parker Street. Maynard, Mass. Hildreth. Ann 7 Chestnut Street, Wakefield, Mass. Hodgekinson, Meredith 1113 Johnson Avenue, Petersburg, Va. Horton, Ctiarlotte L.B 36 Jackson Road, Belmont, Mass. Hudes, Nancy A. 127 Audley Street, Kew Gardens, L.I., N.Y. Hughes, Walter E. 169 3rd Street. Troy, New York Hunt. John E. . 65 Vernon Street, Rockland, Mass. Johnston, James W. 2 Summer Street Court, Nahant, Mass. Jones, Eleanor 58 Humboldt Avenue, Roxbury, Mass. Jones. Marcia 1 203 Main Street, Brattleboro. Vermont Joyce, Philip C 10 Central Street, Nahant, Mass. Julian, Joseph V 312 Odell Avenue, Endicott, New York Julian, Robert R 312 Odell Avenue. Endicott, New York Keleher, John F. 57 Raymond Road, West Hartford, Connecticut Kelleher, John F 25 Follen Street. Cambridge, Mass. Kelly, Carol M 43 Lincoln Road, Scarsdale, New York Kennard, Joyce M. 30 Ocean Street, Lynn, Mass. Kershaw, William R 7 Oakview Terrace. Jamaica Plain. M s. Kilfoyle. J. Richard 49 Boston Street, Somerville, Mass. Klarin, Sondra J. 157 Harding Road, Redbank, New Jersey Kluger, Arlene 19 Easton Avenue, White Plains, New York Kornfeld, Paula M. 9 Gifford Avenue, Jersey City, New Jersey Kosakow, H. Roy 53 Gorton Street, New London, Conn. Kowalski, John J., Jr 117 Appleton Street, Boston, Mass. Krikorian, Norman S 22 Temple Street, Haverhill, Mass. Kuehne, Buena A. .. 438 West 1 16th Street, New York City. N.Y. Labrie, Lionel A 150 Franklin Street, Lawrence, Mass. Laffin, Gerry 125 Grant Street, Portland. Maine Lane, Harry F. 332 Tozler Avenue, Dubois, Pennsylvania LeCours. Paul A 1207 Social Street. Woonsocket, Rhode Island Levin, Jane 5909 Desco Drive, Dallas, Texas Levine, Elinor R 78 Browne Street, Brookline, Mass. Lezberg. Naomi R 19 Wayne Street, Roxbury, Mass. Liftig, Dorothy M 16 Dwight Street, Ansonia, Connecticut page eighty-five student index Little, Ronald 2i Miller Street. Seneca Falls, New York Lovejoy, Patricia A. 37-16 80th Street, Jackson Heights, N.Y. WacEwen, Robert H. 36 Hemlock Street, Arlington, Mass. Macmillan, Andrew 607 Main Street, Hingham, Mass. M acPherson. Bernadette M. 80 Woodlawn St.. Springfield, Mass. Mahoney, Ann E. 200 Larch Road, Cambridge, Mass. Main. Samuel S 47 South Street, Quincy, Mass. Manolios, Emmanuel 171 Spruce Street. Manchester, N.H. Manos. George J. 68 Baker Street, Lynn, Mass. Manson, Natalie L. 1390 Beacon Street, Brookline, Mass. Marcotte James D. 100 Capitol Street, Pawtucket. Rhode Island Marder. Marion S. 56 Egmont Street, Brookline, Mass. Marderosian. Haig 325 Hunnewell Street, Needham, Mass. Marge, Michael 179 Whitehall Road, Albany, New York Marshall, J. Stewart 68-13 16 Lane West. Jackson Heights, N.Y. Martin, Lorraine C. . 20 Totnes Road, Braintree, Mass. Martin. Peter E. Westminster West Road. Saxtons River, Vt. Matteson, Warren S. 16 Roundhill Road. Groton, Connecticut Maizocca, Norma A. 998 Massachusetts Avenue, Arlington, Mass. McAllister, Leslie A. 84 Berkshire Road, Needham. Mass. McCarthy, Gerald F. 53 Saunders Street. Allston. Mass. McDonald, James W. 650 Primrose Street, Haverhill, Mass. McDonough, Marie A. 9 Holland Road, Worcester, Mass. McDuff, John H. 64 Downer Avenue. Dorchester. Mass. McLeod. Eleanor J. 316 Wolfe Street, London, Ontario. Canada McLeod, Joyce H. II Capitol View Ave., N. Providence, R.l. Meany, Adlan M. 240 Madison Avenue, Holyoke. Mass. Meehan. Ruth R. ,, 48 Highland Street, Lowell, Mass. Melody, Shirley J. . 94 Arlington Street. Hyde Park, Mass. Meunier. John L. 192 Prospect Heights. Pawtucket, Rhode Island Michael, Bruce I. 392 Turner Street, Auburn, Maine Miller, Felice C 164 Glenway Street. Dorchester. Mass. Miller, Richard F. 29 Couch Street, Taunton, Mass. Minehan. Margaret A. 4 Pepperell Road, West Groton, Mass. Mink, Frances P. 441 Overhill Road. South Orange, N.J. Monbleau, Milton C. 58 Dexter Street, Malden, Mass. Montalbano, Gloria R. 8403 91st Street. Woodhaven, L.I., N.Y. Morgan, Forrest N. Jr 315 Broadway, Methuen, Mass. Moris. Robert H. 302 Burlington Avenue. Bristol, Conn. Morrison. Dorothy A 49 Lafayette Park, Lynn, Mass. Moskovites, John P. G. 178 Adams Street, Lowell, Mass. Mullin, Priscilla A. 214 E. Freedley Street, Norriston, Pa. Mumford, Joan E. 80 East Washington Ave., Atlantic Hlds., N.J. Murphy, Doris 64 West Cedar Street, Boston, Mass. Murphy. Francis D. 455 Purchase Street. Milford, Mass. Muscatiello, Ralph A. 47 Federal Street, Providence, R.l. Myshrall, William R. 310 Prospect Street, Manchester. N.H. Nelson, Earl L 16 West Pine Street, Milford, Mass. Neve. J. Edward 24 Hillcrest Avenue, Beverly, Mass. Newman. Kathryn L. 525 West Maine Street, Danville. Va. Nichola, Thomas 105 Burnside Avenue, Woonsocket, R.l. Nichols. Norma A. 40 Garfield Street, Watertown, Mass. Nicholson, John B. 6 Cardington Avenue, Plnehurst, Mass. Nirenberg, Nina 865 Shortcut Drive, Woodmere, New York Noonan, Sallyann G. 1013 Prospect Place. Brooklyn, N.Y. O ' Connor, Jean L. 881 Massachusetts Ave., Cambridge, Mass. O ' Connor. Richard J. 58 Highland Avenue, Lowell, Mass. O ' Neil, Carol J 245 Suffolk Street. Holyoke, Mass. Oppenheim, Ellen 138 6th Street, Providence. Rhode Island Ostrows, Joan Carol 15 Brookview Street, Dorchester, Mass. Packlick. Harry C. 36 Fairfield Street, Boston, Mass. Parkhill, Frances N. , 200 Ivy Street, Brookline, Mass. Pazakis, Dione Main Street, Yarmouthport, Mass. Peck. Katherine L. 218 N. Cherry Street. Falls Church, Virginia Perkins. Marjory S. 129 Bellevue Avenue, Rutland. Vermont Perlo, Harriet 107 End Avenue, Torrington, Connecticut Peterson, Dorothy E. 65 Ledgelawn Avenue. Bar Harbor. Maine Petrucelli, Aloysius 11 Summer Street, North Attleboro, Mass. Phipps. Leonard P Gorham, New Hampshire Pilbeam, Wendy Rua Mandel Da Nobrega 412, S. Vicente Est. De. S. Paulo, Brazil Pontiff. Joan H. 538 Rockdale Avenue, New Bedford, Mass. Potolskl, Lillian Vogel 70 Cutter Hill Road, Arlington, Mass. Poulin. Lorelle M 28 Greenwood Street, Waterville, Maine Ralbovsky, Helen E. 18 Rosewood Avenue, Johnstown, New York Rapson, Frederick C. 68 Thicket Street, Abington, Mass. Regan. J. Barry 789 Main Street, Leominster, Mass. Rich, Gilbert W. Jr. 50 Kimball Black Road, Hingham, Mass. Riley, Robert J. 76 Grove Street, Augusta, Maine Ringer, Robert E. 2259 Barker Avenue, New York City. N.Y. Roane, Leila B. 2600 Barton Avenue, Richmond, Virginia Robb, Charles G. 1370 Merrimac Avenue. Dracut, Mass. Roberts. Fay I. 21 High Rock Lane. Westwood, Mass. Roche, Eugene H. 229 Hermosa Street, Vallejo, California Rogers, Pauline E, 18 Forrest Street, Randolph, Vermont Romanoff, Kenneth C. 200 North Main Street, Naugatuck. Conn. Rosenberg, Allan W. 519 Taylor Avenue, Scranton. Penna. Ross, George A.. 3rd Bridge Road, Orleans, Mass. Roulston, Rosalind J. 187 Winthrop Road, Brookline, Mass. Rubenis, Arturs T. 37 Bromley Park, Jamaica Plain. Mass. Rutman, Wilma G. 7 Courtland Street, Westerly, Rhode Island Saarl, Herbert A. 35 Olga Avenue, Worcester, Mass. Saskin, Joan P. 37 Duncan Avenue. Jersey City. New Jersey Saslow, Carole A. 322 Richmond Avenue. South Orange, N.J. SawickI, Marie M. 119 Laurel Hill Avenue. Norwich, Conn. Sax, Ruth E. . 198 Clark Road. Brookline, Mass. Schaefer, Anne T. 160 Cleveland Avenue, Rockville Center. N.Y. Schaplra, Reva R. 526 Wyoming Avenue, West Orange. N.J. Schimmel, William S. 178 Edgehill Road, Milton. Mass. Schoenberger. Anne 1810 Avenue N., Brooklyn, New York Schwartz, Jo Ann 2130 Center Avenue, Bay City, Michigan Seltzer, Mildred M, 403 Union Avenue, Framingham, Mass. Semel, Sanford H. 111-55 77th Avenue. Forest Hills, N.Y. Shalek, Helaine R. 69 Baxter Road, Brookline. Mass. Shapiro, Doranne 410 Upland Road, Elkins Park, Penna. Shipman, Sandra J. 407 Ogden Avenue, Escanaba, Michigan Shupeck, Carol H. 123 East Maple Street. Hazelton, Pennsylvania Silverman, Sarah L. 175 Oak Street, Bath, Maine Simmons. Willard B. 70 Kernwood Drive, Lynn. Mass. Slonsky, Saralie R. 55 West 92nd Street, New York City. N.Y. Smith. Ronald E.,, 7 Wilton Road, Valley Stream, L.I., New York Sobel, Janet S 2 Dorset Street, Worcester, Mass. Solomon. Claire L. 41-00 43rd Avenue. Sunnyside. L.I., New York Spitz, Sheila 100 Virginia Avenue, Clifton, New Jersey Steel. Charles A. 17 Dunster Street, Cambridge. Mass. Steizner, Hermann G. 222 Avon Road, Norfolk, Virginia Stolper, Bertram J. 205 West 89th Street. New York, New York Strassman, Fred P. Metropolitan State Hosp., Waltham. Mass. Stuart, Lucia A 117 South Charles, Waukesha, Wisconsin Summerfield, Lesta . 69 Taft Avenue. Providence, Rhode Island Swartz. Barbara J. 120 Fountain Street. Haverhill, Mass. Taylor, R. Constance 81 Myrtle Street, Melrose, Mass. Taylor, Reed K. 581 Essex Ave., W. Gloucester, Mass. Taylor, Ted A. Lincoln Park, New Jersey Taylor. Wade W. Box 150, Pilot Mountain, North Carolina Thomas, Harold L. 738 Weaver Street, Clearfield, Pennsylvania Tibbetts, Charles O. 41 Cedar Street, Belfast, Maine Trapp. Patty A. 1649 Hampton Road. Akron. Ohio Unger. Beverly C. 5456 Maine Street, Bridgeport, Connecticut Valllancourt, Nancy C. 15 Carlotta Street, Dorchester, Mass. Van Arsdale, Eleanor M. 509 Delmar Ter. S., St. Petersburg, Fla. Viafora, Robert P. 1515 V.F.W. Parkway, West Roxbury, Mass. Victor, Arthur A. 719 Olive Street, Scranton, Pennsylvania Viner, Gladys G. 60 Cobourg Street, Ottawa, Ontario, Canada Visgilio, Patrick 14 Spruce Street. Westerly, Rhode Island Wagner, Stephannie R. 32 South Munn Ave.. East Orange, N.J. Walsh, Ann M. 1694 Center Street, West Roxbury, Mass. Walsh. Marilyn A. 51 Florida Street. Dorchester, Mass. Waters. Arthur.. 509 Potters Avenue, Providence, Rhode Island Waters. Jane A. Harvard, Massachusetts Watts, Constance A. 186 Central Street, Winchendon, Mass. Webb, Mary P. 103 Manor Drive, Edgewood, Rhode Island Webber, Mary E. 288 Mt. Auburn Street, Watertown, Mass. Wechter, Robbie J. 445 W. 240th Street. Riverdale. New Jersey Weiss. Francine R, 700 Hanford Place, Westfield, New Jersey Weiss, Henry W. 4 Place Lane, Woburn, Mass. Wenzel, Arthur J., Jr. . 11 Perry Road, Natick, Mass. Wheeler, Virginia W. 4 West Mystic Avenue, Mystic, Conn. White. Sallle B. 512 Beacon Street. Boston, Mass. Wilkins, Adrienne 135 Woodmere Blvd., Woodmere. Mew York Wolff. Judith 73-20 Austin Street, Forest Hills, New York Wright, Warren E. 83 Atwater Road, Springfield. Mass. Young, Eleanor 375 Central Street, Saugus, Mass. Zimmerman, Joan L.. 170 South Clinton Street, East Orange, N.J. page eighty-six .-‘-y-rn-r « f-) I w v« -M ' :: ' 4 i ' • j ' t, X w ' ( i ' ft- tT J-4 t‘«i. . ' - V ' S“ ' ,’T ' f lii» 1 , • ' .sv. ' 3i.?| w ' fi,- . ■ ' . f . V r-W- » »V.A ' ' tF. . ' i.,t,V ' A. . 4-:--f -’» ' J , . i aA r» V ' ’ H ' ' ‘ M .; Wn,V-..f ' i+,l •V‘ ' r‘-:; ' ' ‘ ' -’ ' VAK‘-v|-iJ " ' T 1 ’•• ' ' • ‘-■ ’■♦wr i.- tfj «v •L■-, ' lH. ' ' i4■ ' AH V•ii f ■V--V- h; . , J, ■r ir ' ' .’V‘i ' ft.«IV-’‘ ' 4 i in i» .« " ti— Uff .fi uain-iv-n-n- Vv -VS . ifr yy. --Hv . , yi: s, ,, j, f f ' -ii 4 . ' ' ■ 1 “ ' i 4 • f 4 r y ' Sy ' ' i ‘ ' 4.V n- i-i-v I A.’ -y- ’t..- .. ' l . V V •4 ' - ' ' 4«4-v ' 1|Wn - •4« ■• ' ;-A 1 ■• 4 y. ' -.-U.-.f 3 1.3 -• ' V ' ’ ' ■ ' ! ' . T4 1 1. » ' V t - -wv. . ■ •-‘1 1 py J;v»k ' i’ . ' ll 4 -iv • •4 ' , ' t-i1-.iT L-l ’r.e -Tl A . ' ■’ ' ■ ' 1i ' r ' ’ " rVj‘ ‘-V‘-i ' 4 ' 4 ' Y-Xt? . rn ' ' 4 ' rV 4.til. iWr -Tfrt . V- J 1 y rf « ' i .t . . . .i.vw -v , ..♦n ' A n-v ( .1, • v .■lit 11 yj- t ' 4-+ i ’ ♦‘i .4 • . , .. •• i‘tfe.» ' « -J tW Ol At, ' ' -4 iX 41, irv-%i-n-r.4A-, ; ’y . A. ' z ' .J-fy. ' , ' fA. l,V,A-iV. rJ •U -. i Ufy -.. .., .4.-.H»« Aj ' -.v.vWa ■■•4.v.?y4a ‘ r V ' ' - V • fy " 34s5it;|la.S4 «4y .a‘.,4.i 11.4.4 4..„4iu Mww.Tt- " V. .» f Xui 44 f 1 4 « 4a 4 “ 4 ■ ' •V V 4 j-4- 4-J ' i y r4 A ' i • ■ . ..-.fsK airseBaasstisfi? K i-A..-n.v- ' iv-»;-VAi4. rf.’ J 4.-A.V t;t Y .- frt- -f 1 V -f- ' -.li.J.W v- |-di x»4. ' cJ-t ' T, 45X ' I ' r ' X ' V V i - .X.y, .••i ‘t v j- -i- ' A. ««y- 4 A- ' -i - .1 A -j ' 4- itW . ,. L - it.ttJii r ' ;XlX.pXxEi ' 5;t?l£- [-a ' 4 ; • 4 tV- ' v 1 it- V -4 A I ' iljfi AA.d ' J P -T- -iC . xl T V d:. ;.f iX‘«3 -« .•i ‘4» -‘St-« tt ‘ -4 • ' ■v- 4 4 ' - { " y- 5 ‘ 4 " " “■ ■--i.i- --f»y ' ' ' S- .. •toj ' - ' i- » a4 . 44- -y ' «r -4 - J 4 1 . f . : I - ' • L. r . } ' ri v ' -t. i» 4 -a ' -» - -A -I ' y i»-t ' ’j-f-n...V4».i. ,y .. , .. vy 4Ayv A - i r A-.. 4- ' v- % T-y4 U« 1. 0 « . J . .i-tnl. ' «.i l a .-rajj- ,, . 1 — mrf s -4-j r«i tr3xtX4t3»,r 51 $ vi te£J ' ,i3XtA’i3vilX:?X :r-Y| ' -4 am ' a i.i.aa- 4 -Lrv.y,i ffispBirtsafets 5-d;t;vt:3dv3 ' -p;:?;3A3B: ' .; iJ ' 4 - 4 V " -, ixi.;sxc5( xd3;;XiXiiai:i:l! n v-;c ;; ,y m ' 4.74 • V-vi ., f+vA-Arv.- .4w ' ♦■k- v. i ' %-; ' -4-., ; .iJ:i.r.! A .; rtVTvWfA ' MTV it ' -irA-i tV- . 1 l,v.4-‘- ' -»-;.- i.- J 4 Ly. • Blltppspf -xB-vavAs . t j sc ' iStSiTll I, jA.T . •T-n-» ' ‘ 4 A n A-t ' 4Y ' ipf • i,yc»4 ' 3 ,« . i--,■.■t•■v; trAS= " V ' .‘’vf ■I ' V.’ ' -’ i5- ‘A?V+ ' ' A -f iV . 1...-AWA.A ' ■■V ' «. .J ' -f -rir-f ' t-Ti v-1 • X2., ■ ' ' ' ■:- ' -f -.- ' ' - ' ' f « t 4 ?. V " -- l ' , 4lB‘Bti.X.V,‘-. 44 -V-y-A- - ,.|.u, • y 4T‘ ' t4 ' 4- T w.i ( ' •4’-tt-y .v ' . ' -.t.. Bpxr ► ,-i V A- , -r " n-v-.w- j-T ' -w.iyw.ik.A fc-.» .. pHt.4 . lf ,‘,ri‘t 1» .fi. T i»t v4fc . ’.v,).i. r .-a-Va-” ' ' -.■• ' i •;■ ' ' -.f- , v-» vH» 4 flrV " • ' ■f ■ ' J ♦ ■i‘,..-t- - y V»‘ V ' - - .W ir4 xxfeJ-A f-tti 4» 4 w •4vJ’4‘ f’4 ' ’ i (44. A;« y-it, ,rtwarn 4«,.V ' - ' i- ' -V.-W- .4 ' Ijfina Ky !» ,» .4. ' ' J Aiy ,1 i ' vr ' 5u " 4 ti-!

Suggestions in the Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) collection:

Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


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


Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.