Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA)

 - Class of 1960

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Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1960 volume:

NAME ' T is pleasant, sure, to see one’s name in print . . Put, then, your name in the proper place; and add that part which makes the whole. THE PARTS Foreword 5 Dedication 7 Thematic Notes 8 Faculty and Administration 10 Couplets 28 Who’s Who and Senior Class Officers 30 Seniors 31 Class Officers 36 Underclassmen 58 Student Government 64 Inter-Organizations 66 Religious Organizations 67 Fraternities and Sororities 68 Speech 74 STEAM, Psychology Club, Chapel Choir 76 Berkeley Beacon, Scribe 77 Theatre Arts 78 Broadcasting 81 Speech Pathology and Audiology 84 Sports 86 Class Will 89 Our Gang 90 Last Words 91 Emersonian Staff 92 Summer School 94 Night School 95 Montage 96 Advertisements 100 Student Directory 118 4 FOREWORD There it is: 130 Beacon Street. Those old brownstone buildings have not changed much since the first time we espied them four years ago. Remember? I wonder if the old buildings are saying the same thing about us. Somehow, I do not think so. We have changed considerably during this past episode in our lives. Not all of the changes have been pleasant. At times the metamorphosis has been painful. But who can forget those sweet changes that crept stealthily by and startled us by tapping us on the shoulder from behind. Some of us fell in love among the brownstone walls. Some of us learned. When we first saw the school we were somewhat disappointed. Where was the campus? How could a college be so small? But, at the same time, we were struck by a strange, indescribable charm that seemed almost against our will to envelope us. And most of us stayed. And most of us changed. We have not always been proud of Emerson. Now and then we have had to look away and blush. At times, we wondered whether the walls were about to crumble, and we wanted to run. But instead, we squinted between compressed eyelids and saw that the brownstone had not crumbled, that, indeed, the brown- stone had prevented us from crumbling. And then the brownstone walls ex- changed a murmured promise and a secret with us, and though we did not altogether understand, we all stood more erect. There it is: 130 Beacon Street. It has not changed, but yet it’s not the way it was four years ago. When we first saw it as freshmen, we saw it as the Whole, all of its many facets swelling and looming around us. As sophomores we began to see the Parts, and we worried. As we drifted, almost aimlessly, into our third year, the Parts began to slip into relation with one another. And now, right on schedule, we begin to see the Parts in relation to the Whole, and at once we understand the brownstone’s whispered secret, the secret which kept us bound here through four sometimes difficult years. Can we tell the secret? No. Each person must listen for the quiet murmuring himself. A clue? Many years ago a gentleman with not a little influence said something about " Magnanimity of Atmosphere.” We have learned the secret of the brownstone buildings on the corner of Berkeley and Beacon, and only the future can reveal the promise. Barrett John Mandel 5 This yearbook is dedicated to Mr. John Howard Ahlin. Mr. Ahlin is known and respected by every stu- dent in the class of I 960 as a man of faithfully-honored loyalties. He is loyal to the college, he is loyal to the stu- dents, he is loyal to the tenets of his profession. By saying he is loyal to the college we mean that Mr. Ahlin strives tirelessly to further those principles for which Emerson stands; his erudite, scholarly mind is a high representa- tion of the calibre of the instructor at Emerson; his gen- ial personality represents an ideal which Emerson strives to uphold: the non-bullying, non-ranting, quiet but per- sistent presentation of knowledge through speech. By saying he is loyal to the students we mean that Mr. Ahlin comprehends the problems with which an undergraduate is faced, and in his comprehension he is warmly sympa- thetic; amidst voices of condemnation, his is ever the voice of kindness. Not only in his office of Dean of Men do students seek his counsel, but in the classroom, in the hallways, in the cafeteria, they stop him and present their problems, confident that his consideration will be thoughtful, and that the advice he gives will be wise and kind. By saying that he is loyal to the tenets of his pro- fession we mean that Mr. Ahlin, realizing that truth fur- thers humanity, is persistent in his efforts to broaden his knowledge in order to arrive at general truths, which he can impart to his students; unceasing in his search for truth, he is uncompromising in his presentation of it. So we say that Mr. Ahlin is foremost a loyal man, to his col- lege, to his students, to his profession. This yearbook is designed to be a tangible expression of the fact that his college, his profession, and his students will always be loyal to him. THEMATIC NOTES We have all come to know, and some to understand, in part or more fully, the Emerson Evolution of Expression. No matter what our individual degrees of understanding are, The Theory will remain a part of each of us in our on-going lives, even if it becomes only a name. It has, however, been the pleasure of many of us to discover that The Theory has ap- plication to other areas in life beside that of a formula for orally interpreting literature. This reveals the freshness and vigour of The Theory, for it has vital newness for us today, as we come to know it better Our discoveries would not surprise those who were once avant-garde in the Emerson Theory. The keynote, perhaps, in our exploring, is a quotation we have often read or heard: " For of the soule The bodie forme doth take For soule is forme and doth the bodie make. " — Spenser This quotation also has helped point our way in taking for our over-all yearbook thought The Theory It is hoped that those to whom the Evolution of Expression is dear will not consider this an unsupported extension of ideas; however, we would iterate that we strongly feel the sense in applying to many areas the Evolution words. Many persons have helped to make this book, at times and places almost unremem- bered, and in acts of kindness soon to be forgotten in their minuteness, but not in their grand spirit. To all those who have given of their time and energy in this effort, recorded herein for others to know, or only in our hearts, we offer sincere thanks. 8 Faculty and Administration Dear Emersonian, Can America survive as a free society? This is the great question of our age. A free soci- ety depends upon the decisions of many millions of individuals. In this age of complexity and change the citizen must be adequately educated and must participate in an ever improv- ing system of communication if he is to avoi d mistakes disastrous to himself and to the com- munity. He must have the opportunity to consider what is worth doing as well as learn how to do things and how many things work. There is a great need for liberally educated men and women who combine communication skills with integrity, initiative, imagination and social responsibility. The social characteristics of our day give peculiar importance to the role of the alum- nus of the small college. This provides many opportunities for satisfactions and service. As the years go by your membership in your class will be increasingly meaningful and bring satisfaction that will well repay the time and effort devoted to maintaining your or- ganization and communications. In our mobile society few stay long enough in neighborhood, town or professional groups to put down deep roots. It is only in your college that you are never forgotten and always of importance as a member of the college family. Many of the pressing educational needs of the years ahead can best be met by the small colleges. Emerson is facing the challenge of a great opportunity and a great responsi- bility for expansion and growth. This is equally a challenge to our alumni who will in large part determine the degree of our success. The Class of I960 has made a fine record and has earned the affection and esteem of the faculty, administration and fellow students. We feel confident that you will continue to grow and develop and that each five year reunion will show increasing justification of our pride in you. Sincerely yours, 10 S. Justus McKinley, President. DR. RICHARD D. PIERCE Dean of Emerson College Dean Pierce has understood us and taught us. This means that through our years at Emerson College he has worked with warm dedication with President McKinley, helping him to perform his uniquely difficult task in seeing to our guidance and instruc- tion. It also means that he has been ready at all times to be a good friend to any one of us. Intellectually rich, able to gauge personalities with insight, and gifted with a most wry and subtle humorous sense, his place in our years as scholars is secure. 11 MRS. RUTH SOUTHWICK MAXFIELD Dean of Women If we could look into the hearts of those graduating this year who have been guided and strengthened in time of confusion and uncertainty; if we could read the thoughts of those graduating this year who have been cheered and befriended by a word full of humour or wisdom which has held particular meaning and insight; if we could assess even half ac- curately the influence for good in creating sounder, broader intellect and character that has been extended to the members of the graduating class; It would then be quite simple to inscribe here the thanks of the members of the class of I960 to Mrs. Ruth Southwick Maxfield and Mr. John Howard Ahlin. " Thou wert my guide , 12 MR. JOHN HOWARD AHLIN Dean of Men But we cannot do these things in order to measure their work. Who has yet assessed the spiritual, the eternal? And well we know that not they alone have given. Everyone in the faculty and administration of a school gives of his heart to the student. However, the special task of Counselor requires a going beyond, and, of necessity, more care and thought and concern. We believe that Mrs. Maxfield and Mr. Ahlin have " gone beyond” in their work to help the student find himself. We cannot look into hearts, or read thoughts, or assess infinite values; but we can observe, and here acknowledge in part their good offices. philosopher, and friend. ” — Alexander Pope 13 Mr. Harry N. Nickerson, Jr. Director Of Admissions Mrs. Clara Fraser Registrar Miss Caroline Holland Bursar Mrs. Clara MacMillan Secretary to the President Mr. Ivan Kemp Assistant to the Bursar Mr. John Chase Head of Alumni Office ■ Miss Barbara Hatounian Admissions Secretary 15 Miss Beatrice Pray, Mrs. Marion Nowak, Mrs. Agnes Powers Housemothers Mrs. Leah Scott Assistant Alumni Secretary 16 Mr. Anthony Van Riper Head of Public Relations Department Mrs. Joan Cumiskey Mailing Room h 9 :• ' ‘ ■ k ..-It M- ' - 3 ? . , V.. 4 1 Mrs. Mary Srupitas Bookstore ' jTJ Cafeteria Staff Mrs. Esther Darker Receptionist ■A 17 BROADCASTING CHARLES W. DUDLEY Chairman Florida, A.B Illinois, Emerson, A M. RANDOLPH PAUL GOETZE Emerson College, B A. CONRAD PAPPAS JAMESON Boston College, A.B. Boston State Teachers Coll ege, Ed.M. GERALD W. KROEGER Mankato State College, B.S. Ohio Wesleyan, M.A. CHARLES E. PHILLIPS University of Illinois, B.S., M.Ed. I STUART A POSTLE Oberlin, A.B Ohio Wesleyan, M.A. Syracuse, M S., Ph.D. 18 GEORGE Q QUENZEL Elofstra College, B.A. State University of Iowa, M.A. EDUCATION JOHN ZORN Emerson College, B.L.L Boston University, Ed.M. EDNA M. WARD Emerson College, B.A. Tufts University, Ed.M. ENGLISH RUTH SOUTHWICK MAXFIELD Chairman Emerson College, B.L.I. Boston University, A.M. EVELYN CALDWELL DODGE Salem State Teachers College, B.S. Boston University, A.M. 19 ELLIOT NORTON Harvard University, A.B. Emerson College, A.M. Suffolk, D. J our. STANLEY M. VOGEL New York University, A.B. Yale, A M., Ph.D. ROBERT M. FOGELSON Columbia University, A.B. Harvard University, A.M. JOHN J MCCAFFREY Suffolk, B.A. BETTY MORRIS Emerson College, B.L.I. 20 FINE ARTS C. HUGH GIESE Fine Arts Emerson College, B.A. ROBERT PETTITT Music Boston University, B.Mus., M. Mus. LANGUAGES DOROTHY H. PARKHURST Chairman Antioch, A.B. Boston University, Emerson College, A M. New York University, Ph.D. Sorbonne, Diplome d ' Etudes Superieures ESOR BEN-SOREK Boston University, B.S., M.A. JOAN EVANS DeALONSO Newnham College, Cambridge, University of Madrid, University of Buenos Aires CONSTANCE MAZLISH Smith College, A.B. 21 PHILOSOPHY ROWLAND GRAY-SMITH Pennsylvania, A.B., Ph D Emerson College, A.M. PHYSICAL EDUCATION LORA D. CHASE Emerson College, B.A. peter Maclean Emerson College, B.S. ANNE CULLITY PSYCHOLOGY HAROLD J WILSON Norre Dame, A.B. University of Chicago, M.A. University of Ottawa, Ph D. w 22 THEODORE TH ASS-THIENNEMAN University of Budapest, Ph.D. University of Leipzig University of Paris SOCIAL SCIENCES RICHARD D. PIERCE Chairman New Hampshire, A.B. Andover Theological, B.D. Simmons, S.B. in L.S. Emerson College, A.M. Harvard University, S.T.M. Boston University, Ph.D. JOHN H. AHLIN Boston University, A.B., A.M. S. JUSTUS MCKINLEY Franklin and Marshall, A.B., LL.D. Emerson College, A.M. Harvard University, A.M., Ph D. EDWARD SCHRIVER Gorham State Teachers College, B.S. University of Maine, M.Ed. SCIENCE HENRY JON STONIE Northeastern University, B.A. Newton Theological, B.D. SPEECH COLEMAN C. BENDER Chairman Pennsylvania State University, A.B., A.M. LIniversity of Illinois, Ph D. KENNETH C. CRANNELL Emerson College, B.A., M.A. LORA LoCONTE Regis College, B.A. University of Illinois, M.A. HAIG DER MARDEROSIAN Emerson College, B.L.I., M S. MARION JUNE MITCHELL Emerson College, B.L.I., M.A., A.M. 24 SPEECH PATHOLOGY AND AUDIOLOGY CATHERINE CROSWELL PERRY Chairman Emerson College, B.L.I., M.A., A M. Hartford Seminary Foundation, A M. IRMA DiRUSSO Emerson College, B.L.I., M S. MARY DOEHLER New Jersey State Teachers College for Women, B.A. Emerson College, A.M. GRACE KENNEDY Salem State Teachers College, B.S. Emerson College, M.A. ENID SYLVIA LOFCHIE Professor of Audiology Lesley College, B.A. University of Alabama, M.A. JAY MELROSE Queens College, B.A. University of Illinois, M.A., Ph D. 25 MARTHA R. THOMPSON Syracuse University, B.S. CHARLES J. KLIM Emerson College, A.B., M.A. University of Pittsburgh, PhD HELEN T PATTEN Emerson College, A M. Honorary THEATRE ARTS LEONIDAS N1CKOLE Emerson College, B.A. Columbia University, A.M. JOHN CHASE Emerson College, B A. ANNE CLAPP Smith College, A.B. Yale University, MY A. NANCY DOLPH Emerson College, B.A. 26 M. ANNETTE BARRON Emerson College, B.S. STANLEY T. FUDALA Boston University, B.F.A. GERTRUDE BINLEY KAY Emerson College, A.M. PATRICIA C. TRAPP 27 GRADUATE STUDENTS In 1959-1960 there have been more graduate students at Emerson College than in recent years, and it is regretted that there are not more of them pictured here. L. to R. Elizabeth Kidney, Alma Johnson, Saeed Alizai. Others are: Gerald Andelman, Annette Barron, Rebecca Beckwith, Sarah Bernhardt, Karen Clain, Dean Cronis, Handhan Datta, Charlotte Ettinger, William Ferrara, Sally Fishman, Dorothy Geotis, Helen Lerner, Peter Mac- Lean, Bernadette MacPherson, Harry Morgan, John Murphy, and Richard Witham. The literary worth of what follows could, we suppose, be seriously questioned, and perhaps also the turns that our flights of imagination have taken. We offer, in the spirit o f the care- free student who is about to make his exit, a few words in that most exacting iambic pentameter about some of the teachers and people we have known at Emerson. The editors happily thank B J M for his productive collaboration. At Ahlin’s words our old ideas were riven, And that is why to him this book is given. In Freshman year w r e mushed through POE With Ken Crannell and frozen Sam Magee. M iss Dodge has found our heads are not of wood, The English language we have learnt real good. The Registrar has taxed us with Group C, Fin, Edu, Lan, Mat, Mus, and then Group D. In Gray-Smiths classes we have learned of schisms, All tempered with some witty syllogisms. With Maxfield no one would attempt to cheat her When she says Take this nickel to the meter.” We trust we did not make Miss Parkhurst blue When we persisted with familiar ”du”. If one will kindly check on Reynold’s dates, Tis proof he’s not the bastard son of Yeats. Beneath the hat of purple velveteen, Not hiding, Mrs. Kay is to be seen. The President is jolly as a boy, Because he has a special treasure — Joy. We’ve learned Dean Pierce’s course like hypnotism, ’Twas Calvin, Roman roads, and Feudalism. To Holland all our money we did funnel, By this we mean the Bursar, not the tunnel. The Life with Father was a missing play, Twas hidden in the stacks by Rachel Day. If failing Broadcasting you turn to Dudley, you’ll find Rodin’s The Thinker much more cuddly. The bulbous nose on old King Lear is fine, It doesn ' t come from booze, it comes from Stein. In singing we have soared to heights unmatched, Our Mr. Pettitt has our hearts unlatched. The mail-box hallway jam may cause a roar, Nor caused by students — only M. Bookstore. Thass-Thienemann has shown from German Blut Our phallic fears and complexes nicht gut. Sharp Dr. Postle’s full and pointed notes, In years to come may score us many votes. Well traffick’d Beacon Street should have a ferry, A tunnel’s being dug by C. C. Perry. To teach us speech was very sacrificial Phonetically we still say Mama MishelT In Mrs. Nowak’s hands we place our fate, For all eternal curfews we are late. With Mrs. Morris we could stay for days As Renaissance acumen she displays. Bohemians, Camilles, the witches trio Are in the Drama office — say — where’s Leo? Our interest in Chaucer quickly grows As Vogel tells of smutty fabliaux. Our weekend hopes were often changed to vapors, When we sat to write Doc Bender’s papers. Exams with Mr. Norton were so frightening If the semester did not end, we’d still be writening (?) 28 Seniors WHO’S WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES 30 Cynthia Whalen, Macey Levin, Chrisanne Done, Franklin Silverman, Daly Enstrom, Phillip Amato, Barrett Mandel. The Evolution of Expression . . . Charles Wesley Emerson PHILIP P. AMATO " p-marc” B.A. English Engaging smile . . . cogency . . . raconteur . . . bon vivant . . . the duelist with words on abstract levels . . . Romance, in thy name! . . . a leader . . . here he comes: red tie, corduroy jacket, chino trousers, sneakers . . . Charlie Brown. Activities: Phi Alpha Tau 2, 3, 4, Sergeant-at-Arms 3, President 4; Intra-Fraternity Council Vice President 4; Newman Club 1; Emersonian 4; WERS 2; WECB 1; Debate 1, 2, 3, 4; Co-Social Chairman 2; Student Government 4; Forensic Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Public Productions 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Officer: Vice President 3, President 4 Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities. CARLA-ROSE BECKER " La-Lee” B.A. Social Science Enthusiasm marks her attitude . . . " Oh, to be in England now that April’s there” ... a continental air controlled by down to earth simplicity . . . " Life is getting so complicated!” Activities: S. C. A. 1; Public Productions 3; L. S. E. Drama Soci- ety 3; London School of Economics and Political Science 3. PAUL JOHN AUSTIN B.S. Theatre Arts Life and career entail the directional and interpretive aspects . . . popular, sincere, dedicated and talented ... " I will make any sacrifice to achieve my goal” ... an Artist. Activities: Phi Alpha Tau 3, 4; Public Productions 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean’s List 1,3; Student Government President 4; Class Officer: Vice President 1, President 2, 3; Who’s Who in American Col- leges and Universities. ALMA MATER Tune: Toulon 31 Study and Analyze the Literature LEONARD MARTIN BENDER " Lenny " B.A Broadcasting-English Easygoing poise no wasted effort awareness of the hu- mour in life . clear-cut ordering of ideas in assembling or creating ... a workable philosophy of living. Activities: Alpha Pi Theta 3, 4, Vice-President 4; U " ERS 3, 4; U £C6 2; Dean ' s List 2; Colb ) College 1. ANNE SARA BLACK Annie B.S Speech A sureness and inner ba lance about living the knack of get- ting things done perhaps no agreement, but understanding an artist ' s sense for blending colours I make a motion to adjourn . the bees industry is challenged. Actmties . Zeta Phi P.ta 4; Hillel 1, 2, 4; F,mersonian 3, 4, Busi- ness Manager of Advertising 3. Co-editor 4; Debate 3, Publii Productions 1. Dorm Council 1, 3, 4, SI PAM 4. junior Prom Committee 3 SHEILA MAE BERNSTEIN " Bernie " B.S. Speech Pathology Alert to events around her . . sunshine-bright smile . . . elfin grace . . " You smile upon your friend today, today his ills are over " . pertness in her mental vision. Activities: Sigma Alpha Eta 3, 4, Recording Secretary 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Emersonian 4; Temple University 1, 2. 32 Oh, Alma Mater dear, thy name we praise, . THE WHOLE . . . The colossal period NANCY EVANS CAREY " George’ ' B.S. Theatre Arts Shaksperian theater and Falstaff . . . " Bring those lights down " . . . a new Emersonian, but in step . . . neatness and industry. Activities: Newman 4; Public Productions 4; Bates College 1, 2, 3. ARMIDA ANN CANALES " Mickey " B.A. Speech Pathology " . . . and the Spanish girls laughing in their shawls” ... to dance is her devotion and delight ... a quietness that speaks of inner serenity . . . lightness and delicacy in her friendly persuasion . . morning sunlight in her laughter. Activities: Zeta Phi Eta 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4; Sigma Alpha Eta 3, 4; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Public Productions 1; Dean ' s List 1, 3; Class Officer: Secretary 3; Scholarship 1, 2, 3, 4. ROBERT J. CASSIDY B S. Social Science Hearty manner ... a handshake that is a handshake ... " I can give you ten minutes” ... a voice with volume, a heart with breadth . . . conversation is an art, talking or listening. Activities: Rho Delta Omega 4; Y ERS 4. Our voices love-inspired to thee we raise , 33 Dominant mental activity: Life LAWRENCE EDWARD COLE, JR. " Ed " B.S. Broadcasting An inquirer ... a mind that reaches out, rejects or accepts, but always with care . . . the achieving of a goal requires discipline and reasoned ambition . . . stock traits: directness and simplicity, ity. Actuates: Pbt Alpha Tan 4; Neu man 4; STEAM 4. BRENDA Z. COHEN B.S. Speech Pathology Red hair doesn ' t always indicate temperament . . . the jester on the outside, with the funny anecdote and mischievous manner, but sensible and collected, with sure ideas in her inner being . . . no crying on shoulders. Activities: Hillel 1; Emersonian 3. ROBERT COSMOS B.S. English First hand knowledge of transportation problems . . . wander- lust . . . the intent student . . . true to his " universal " name: char- acterized by order and harmony ... no shirker. Activities: Boston University 1. 34 And we will cherish thee in days to come, Speech emphasis: Force or Stress MARGI FAYE CUTTLER B.S. Broadcasting " Knittin ' for Britain?’’ " No, knittin’ for Howie!” . . . soon to be Emerson’s second Margi Yospin ... a pizza, the theater and the late, late show r . . . WERS’ own girl Friday. Activities: Zeta Phi Eta 3, 4; WERS 3, 4, Traffic Director 3, 4; Choric Speech 3; Dorm Council Secretary 4; Dean’s List 3; University of Alabama 1, 2. w f MARY JO CZARICK B.A. Speech The social catalyst . . . hair styles galore . . . laughter that calls to join the fun, and a delightful sense of humour to start it . . . " What, what?” . . . the varied repertoire for singfests, formal or informal . . . life has loveliness to sell. Activities: Kappa Gamma Chi 2, 3, 4, Business Manager 3, President 4; Pan-Hellenic Council Vice-President 4; Debate 1, 2, 3, 4; Forensic Council 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 3; Dorm Coun- cil 2; Public Productions 3. " Howie” B.S. Broadcasting ” . . . world needs is a good five cent h i-fi” . . . jazz, jazz, jazz . . . music hath charms . . . Velvet Throat . . . Jazz Spectacular . . . hi-fi — high goals — " Hi, Howie.” Activities: Berkeley Beacon 3; WERS 4; WECB 2, 3; Davis and Elkins 1, 2. And think with loving hearts of Emerson. 35 Sub-headings: a. Animation: b. Smoothness: CHRISANNE DONE " Chris ' ' B.A Broadcasting Will the meeting please come to order " . . . Sticks with a job unfailing cooperation . . . the day may be long, but the energy never dags . committees a-plenty . . . " Mike level, please” . . . even temperament . . . spiritual insight. Activities: Phi Mu Gamma 3, 4; Historian 3; Secretary and Historian 4; S.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Publicity Chairman 1, 4; Vice- President 2, President 3; Inter-faith Council 3, 4, President 3; Scribe Business Manager 4; Berkely Beacon 1, 2, 3, 4; Emerson- ian 3, 4, Associate Editor 4; WERS 2, 3, 4, Engineer 3, 4, Sum- mer Engineer 2, 3; WECB 1, 2, 3, 4, Traffic Staff Head 2; Choir 1, 2, 3. 4; Librarian 1, 2, 3, 4; Public Productions 4; Scholarship 2, 3, 4; Prow Committee 3; Social Committee 1, 2, 3, 4; Alumni Office Helper 1, 2, 3, 4; IF jo ' r Who in American Colleges and Universities. ARLENE HARRIET FISHMAN " Bunny” B S. Speech Pathology and Audiology I feel sick, Micky! . . . " What, me study- ' ” . . . mischievous twinkle in her eye and sugar in her tones . . . " I’m going to the dentist, have to pull a tooth!” Actuates: Kappa Gamma Chi 3, 4; Sigma Alpha Eta 4; Hillel 1 . Dorm Council 3. DALY HIRSCH ENSTROM B.A. Speech European charm and graciousness combined with American ex- citement . . . beauty inwardly as well as outwardly . . . the piquant smile . . . Perle Mesta, watch out! . . . simpatico . . . the exacting student . . . reizend. Activities: Zeta Phi Eta 3, 4, Corresponding Secretary 4; S.C.A. 1; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3; Class Publicity Chairman 1, 2; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities. 36 Yours is the highest art, a shining goal, c. Volume: d. Forming the Elements: MARINA JOHNSTON GALARNEAUX B.A. Social Science Openness and warmth in a social situation ... a good listener . . . people are interesting . . . the world is around us, and we must discover it . . . facile, charmant. Activities: S.C.A. 4; Dean’s List 3; STEAM 4. WILLIAM MICHAEL LITZGERALD " Fitz” B.A. English Trenchant wit . . . the apothegms zoom when he appears . . . Boswell or Johnson? Both were needed, both loved conversa- zione ask for a glass of liquid fire . . . ” . . . self-named cynic: if the early meaning, yes; if the latest, no. Activities: Newman 1, 2; Scribe 4; Berkeley Beacon 4; Emer- sonian 4; WERS 4; WECB 1. MORTON GOLDBERG " Morty " B.A. Broadcasting Mr. Program Director . . . outstanding senior broadcaster ... a flair for judging the pretty girls ... a new car . . . " Let’s tighten up the operation!” Activities: WERS 3, 4, News Director 3, Program Director 4, Summer Announcer 3; WECB 2, 3, Sales Manager 3; Senior Broadcasting Award; Boston University 1, 2. Y ou are the star of each and every soul , 37 II. I HE PARIS... Ihe grotesque, or melodramatic period IVAN HOWARD HASKELL B.A. Theatre Arts Once more, with the same feeling ... a Cyrano interpretation that embodies understanding . . . the learning process starts with enquiry . the call of the footlights is strong . . . earnest ... . receptive. Activities: Hillel 1, 2, 3; Public Productions 1, 2, 3, 4. ANGELA KARAGIAS ' Kiki B.A. Speech Pathology C ' est merveilleuse, mes enfants! " ... a fun-loving slant on life . . . gracefulness, walking or talking . . . lilting laughter . . . Another opening, another show” ... a consummately develop- ed sense of humour. Activities: 7 eta Phi Eta 2, 3, 4; Cheerleader 1, 2, Captain 2; S C A. 1, 2, 3, Secretary 2; Public Productions 2, 3; Dorm Coun- cil 1, 2, President 2; Class Officer: Treasurer 3- GERALD ALERED KAY, JR. " Jerry " B.A. Broadcasting Cordiality and energy in his gait, his greeting, and his formula for work . . . appreciative . . . good manners . . . concern for the next man . . even disposition . . . leaves a smile behind. Activities: Rho Delta Omega 3, 4, President 3, Vice-President Pro-Tern 4; Intra-Fraternity Council Vice-President 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3; WERS 2, 3, 4; l VECB 1, 2; Choir 1, 2. 33 And all thy children ' s hearts they heat as one. Dominant mental activity: Affection or emotion SHARON CAROL KEMP B.S. Speech-English Coffee houses, cool nights, and conversing . . . wide vistas of snow are inspiring . . . the soul of a poetess . . . " My candle burns at both its ends, it cannot last the night . . . but ah . . . what light!” Activities-. Hillel 4; Berkley Beacon 4; Debate 3, 4; Steam 4; University of Minnesota 1; University of Miami 2. THOMAS TRAYLOR ROLLER " Tom” B.A. Broadcasting The gleaming eye of approval for the attractive girl ... an ath- lete . . . sports take top billing . . . when you know what you want, you work for it . . . ruddy from the cold, robust from the walk . . . interest in music. Activities: WERS 3, 4; WECB 3; Boston University 1, 2, 3- ROSE KHEDOURI B.S. Theatre Arts Sweetness of two feet wearing a Lanz creation . . . Emerson’s Lilly Dache . . . rose is a rose . . . gentle manner, quiet voice. Activities: Kappa Gamma Chi 3, 4; Public Productions 3, 4. We love thee , Alma Mater , Emerson. 39 Speech emphasis: Pitch and inflection JAMES JOHN LAFERLA " Jim " B A Theatre Arts A perfectionist in his art ... a cloak of reserve that does not hide his response to others . . always a new play, a new part, a new building of a character the dancing light of genius in his crea- ted roles. Anilities: Phi Alpha Tan 2, 3, 4; Newman 1, 2; Public Pro- ductions 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3. LYNNE CAROL LALOCK B.A. Speech Studious — and productive as a student ... a quick tempo in living . . . there are times for having fun, too . . . one goal: a high plateau in speech knowledge ... a merry tinkle, laughing . . . discerning knowledge of character. Activities: Zeta Phi Eta 2, 3; S.C.A. 1; Berkely Beacon 4; De- bate 1, 2, 3, 4; Forensic Council 2, 3; Public Productions 1, 2, 3, 4; Dorm Council 2, 3, Vice-President 3; Dean’s List 1, 2, 3. STEPHEN GOULD LANGLEY B.A. Theatre Arts All roads lead to London . . What do you know about George SandA the ways of a gentleman . . . the theatre has untried paths . the world is wide, and there are places to set ... search- ing mind . it ' s not far to Falmouth. Anilities: Central School of Speech and Drama, University of London 3 ? W ' ( 40 Oh, Alma Mater dear, thy name ive praise, Sub-headings: a. Slide: b. Vital Slide: CHARLOTTE GRACE LAWRENCE " Chips” B.S. Speech Pathology Really becomes a word with a myriad meanings . . . infectious good humour . . . the contralto voice . . . organizer par excellence . . . the Floridian New Yorker in Boston. Activities: S.C.A. 1; Choric Speech 1; Dorm Council 3, 4, Vice- President 4; Class Officer: Vice-President 4; Social Committee 1, 2, 3, 4, Chairman 3; Psychology Club 3, 4. DEBRA LAZOW " Debby” B.A. English A placid Mme. Defarge with nimble mind . . . unafraid to try a new hairdo . . . sports cars are fun ... a masterful blending of dry wit with social good taste, thought for other’s feelings . . . verve. Activities-. Hillel 1; Berkeley Beacon 4; Emersonian 3, 4; Dorm Council 4. ROGER RODOLPHE LETOURNEAU " Rog " B.A. Broadcasting Wavy hair . . . unwavering friendliness . . . " Let’s go, gang! ” . . . the Voice . . . high gear approach to task and a tale . . . modest manner. Activities: Alpha Pi Theta 3, 4, President 4; Intra-Fraternity Council Secretary-Treasurer 4; WERS 2, 3, 4; WECB 1; Uni- versity of New Hampshire 1. Our voices love-inspired to thee we raise , 41 c. Slide in Volume: d. Forming pictures: in mind of audience MACEY GEORGE LEVIN B.S. Theatre Arts A go-getter . . . ability to handle personnel and situations . . . coffee and a cigarette . . . the eternal hellos in the corridors . . . mailing room blues . . . quickness of wit . . . the financier. Activities: Phi Alpha Tau 3, 4, Editor of Newsletter 4; Hillel 1, 2; Berkeley Beacon 2, 3; WECB 1, 2; Public Productions 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Government Treasurer 3, Vice-President 4; Class Vice-President 2; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities. DANIEL BERTRAM MANN ' Dann " B.S. Broadcasting A quiet man with thoughtful words at the appropriate time . . . considerate, studious . . . " But I just can ' t breath” (diaphrag- matically, that is) . sincerity in his make-up. Activities: WECB 3; Scholarship 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3; Marietta College 1. BARRETT JOHN MANDEL " Barry” B.A. English He is a great observer, and he looks quite through the deeds of men” . . . intelligence, organizational ability, and semi-amiable cynicism establish a rock for remembrance, a star for future fight. Activities: Phi Alpha Tau 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3; Hillel 1; Scribe 2, 3, 4, Business Manager 2, Editor 3; Berkeley Beacon 2, 3, 4, Assistant Editor 2, Editor 4; WECB 1; Choric Speech 1; Public Productions 1; Librarian 1, 2; Working Scholarships 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3; Student Government 1, 3, Vice-President 3; Class Officer: President 1; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities. 42 And we will cherish thee in days to come, III. THE PARTS IN RELATION TO THE WHOLE VIRGINIA MARY MAY " Gini " B.S. Speech Pathology Beautiful, beautiful brown eyes ... a fetching smile and crinkly warmth in her expression . . . effervescence . . . cheerfulness . . . " Hi " . . . " But I just couldn’t get up this morning!” Activities: Zeta Phi Eta 2, 3, 4; Pan-Hellenic Council 3, 4; Cheerleader 1, 2; Newman Cltib 1, 2, 3, 4; Choric Speech 1; Public Productio ns 2, 3; Dorm Council 1, 2. ROBERT WILLIAM MULLEN " Bob” B.S. Broadcasting " Won’t you be on my T. V. show?” . . . No harsh words, and politeness an ingrained trait . . . refinement and simplicity can go hand in hand . . . smoothness, assurance. Activities: Newman 1,2,3, 4; WERS 3, 4; WECB 2, 3, 4; Public Productions 3, 4; Librarian 3, 4; Boston University 1, 2. FRANCIS JOHN McCOY " Frank” B.S. Broadcasting " Mr. Easy-Go” . . . doesn’t know how to be flustered . . . " Coffee?” " Why not?” ... on mike or off, no peers . . . sensible planning for future work . . . sociable . . . " Hi-ho, yawned one day King Francis.” Activities: Newman Club 1; WERS 3, 4; WECB 1, 2. And think with loving hearts of Emerson. 43 The realistic period VINCENT MICHAEL MUSTO, JR. " Vinnie " B.S. Broadcasting School is fun, but there’s work to be done . . . loyalty, a meaning- ful word ... " I would like to make just one more point " . . . conscientious . . . ready enthusiasm. Activities: Rho Delta Omega 2, 3, 4, Corresponding Secretary 3; Newman 2, 3, 4; U ' ERS 4; WECB 1, 2; Dean ' s List 3- CHARLES R. MURRAY " Kip " B.S. Broadcasting A trademark: lunch in the briefcase ... a member of the knit- ters . quiet perseverance ... no recognition sans pipe . . . not given to hast)’ conclusions. Actuates: Alpha Pt Theta 3, 4, Historian 3, Pledgemaster 4; WERS 2, 3, 4; WECB 1. ERED EVERETT NUTTER B.S. Broadcasting Modern-day Marconi " But, about those nine o’clock classes " a man from down Maine with up-tempo personality . . . never too busy to lend an ear . . . about that wallpaper . . . " Have to wing this one " . Actuities: Rho Delta Omega 2, 3, 4, Recording Secretary 3; WERS 3, 4; WECB 1,2, 3, Station Manager 2, 3; Choir 1. U Yours is the highest art, a shining goal, Dominant mental activity: Will or Choice NANCY M. PERKO B.A. Speech The spirit of Our T own’s Emily ... a capturing of the essence of Jennie of Portrait fame . . . vivacity . . . the crisp feeling inside from an autumn day . . . the sensitive interpreter ... an inner gladness to be living . . . " We were very tired, we were very merry . . Activities: Kappa Gamma Chi 2, 3, 4; S.C.A. 2, 3, 4; Debate 1; Public Productions 2, 3, 4; Librarian 4; Dean’s List 1, 2, 3; Prom Queen Attendant 3; Class Officer: Secretary 1, 2, 4. MICHAEL FRANCIS PALTROWEIZ " Mike " B.S. Broadcasting Dapper but not dandified ... a good listener . . . " Love is the egoism of two” . . . the smile’s the thing, wherein one finds mag- netism . . . tomorrow’s dawn beckgns brightly. Activities: Phi Alpha T au 2, 3, 4, Sergeant-at-Arms 4; Hillel 1, 2, President 2; Inter -Faith Council President 2; Berkeley Beacon 2, 4, Editor 2, Consulting Editor 4; WERS 2, 3, 4, Promotion and Publicity Head 4; WECB 2, 3; Debate 1, 2, 4; Forensic Council 1, 2. JOHN JOSEPH PIERCE, JR. " Jack” B.S. Broadcasting ' Hotspur’ of the north " . . . " I’m hep " . . . sports a-plenty . . . quick smile . . . extrovertial, a pleasure to meet . . . thoughtful, good to know . . . there in the pinch . . . performer . . . " I’m hep”. Activities: Rho Delta Omega 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, 4; Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 3, 4, M.V.P. 2, 3; Basketball 2; Newman 1, 2; WERS 2, 3, 4; WECB 1, 2, 3, 4, Sports Editor 4; Choir 1. You are the star of each and every soul , 45 Speech emphasis: Tempo . . . Sub-headings: DAVID CARLISLE POTTER B.S. Theatre Arts Versatile . . competent handling of the task at hand — whether play, speech, or Mad Ball . striking individuality . . . marked by an inner dynamic quality that holds one upon meeting . . . the Epicure. Activities: Phi Alpha Tan 3, 4, Social Chairman 3, 4; Athletic Association 2, 3; Baseball 2, 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3; Scribe 4; Emersonian 4; Debate 2. Public Productions 2, 3, 4; Extempo- raneous Speech Contest Second Place 2, First Place 3; Brown Uniters it) 1. RUTH ELLEN POLESHUCK B.S. Speech Pathology and Audiology " Diamonds are a girl ' s best friend " . . . linguistic spice . . . " But I really need this, how can you get married without it?” . . . Saul, South Orange, and sophistication. Activities: Zeta Phi Eta 3, 4; Sigma Alpha Eta 4; Htllel 3, 4; Public Productions 3; Dean ' s List 3; Ohio State University 1, 2. DAVID B. PRESS " Dave” B.S. Speech Pathology and Audiology Smile and the world smiles with you . . . " About those side- burns” . . . unabating zeaf in pursuing an objective ... to have heart, one needs to stand quietly and watch the scene. Activities: Rho Delta Omega 2, 3, Historian 3, Parliamentarian 4; Sigma Alpha Eta 4; Htllel 1, 2, 3, 4; Debate 1, 2, 3, 4; Foren- sic Council 2, 3. A6 And all thy children ' s hearts they heat as one. a. Literary analysis: b. Vitalized Pictures: c. Paste: EDWARD REINSDORF " Eddie” B.S. Broadcasting The last of the TEP men at Emerson . . . " As V.P. of the A. A., I predict sports at Emerson! " ... Stable outlook, sturdy manner . . . " Honestly, that race was fixed; my roommate is very sensitive. " Activities: Athletic Association 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4; Base- ball 2, 3, 4; Hillel 2, 3; Berkeley Beacon 3, 4; WERS 3, 4, Fresh- man Coordinator 4; WECB 2; Public Productions 3, 4; Boston University 1. PAUL FRANCIS RILEY B.A. English Enigmatic . . . the Writer . . . " Bright is the ring of words when the right man rings them " . . . the perceptive viewer of life . . . the amiable wit . . . individual unobtrusiveness . . . " Ah, my Beloved, fill the Cup that clears Today of past Regret and fu- ture Fears: To-morrow! Why, To-morrow I may be Myself with Yesterday ' s Sev ' n thousand Years. " Activities: Scribe Assistant Editor 3, Editor 4; Berkeley Beacon 3, 4; Emersonian 4; Debate 3, 4; Creative Writing Prize 2, 3; Dean’s List 2, 3. MARLENE ANN RICCITELLO " Ricky " B.S. Speech Pathology Our Queen, and worthy of her reign . . . charming in a special, simple and endearing way . . . active in many things, but always with an unrushed mien . . . " Who ' s got the ball — Jensen or White? " . . . spring rain in her smile. Activities: Zeta Phi Eta 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, President 4; Sigma Alpha Eta 3, 4, Corresponding Secretary 4; Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil President 4; WECB 1; Choric Speech 1, 2, 3, Secretary 2, President 4; Public Productions 1, 2, 3; Dorm Council 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2, Vice-President 3, President 4; Junior Prom Queen 3; Student Government Secretary 3; Class Parlimentarian 2, 3. We love thee , Alma Mater , Emerson. 47 . Individual technique: 2. Performance: DONALD L. RUTANA " Don” B.S. Broadcasting Ask Don, he ' ll know where ic is” . . . WERS’ gain, to have him there is a star that favors men who strive tenaciously for the acme: perfection . . . dignified bearing . . . uncluttered, quiet personableness. Actuates: Basketball 1; WERS 1, 2, 3, 4, Operations Manager 4; WECB 1, 2, 3, 4; Scholarship 3; WERS Summer Engineer 3- BARBARA JANE SARGENT " Barb” B.S. Speech Pathology Delightful, twinkling laughter . . . sparkling eyes and a pleasing way . . . too many stairs and only one Wayne . . . school dances, orchid roses in a nosegay . . . the cheeriness is infectious. Activities: Zeta Phi Eta 2, 3, 4, Historian 3, Recording Secre- tary 4; Sigma Alpha Eta 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4; S.C.A. 1,2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, Secretary 4; Choric Speech 1, 2, 4; Dean’s List 3; Class Publicity Committee 1, 2, 3- CARL LUDWIG SCHMIDER " Bear” BA. Speech-English A diplomatic word . . . debate devotee . . . goes from a sly chuck- le to a deep roaring laugh . . . " Shall 1 part my hair behind? Do I dare to eat a peach? " ... it takes life to love Life. Acln ities : Phi Alpha T au 4; S.C.A. 1,2,3, 4, President 2; Inter Faith Council Vice-President 2; Emersonian 1, 2, 3, 4; Co- editor 4; WECB 1; WERS 1, 2; Debate 2, 3; Forensic Council Treasurer 3, Choir 2; Dean’s List 1,3; STEAM 4; Prom Com- mittee 3- 43 Oh, Alma Mater dear, thy name we praise, d. Ratio of Values: . . . THE PARTS IN RELATIONSHIP KIRSTI ELIZABETH SCHNEIDER " Chris Snider " B.A. English The name her nickname swallowed up has music, as in sleigh- bells . . . dramatic profile, evocative of glamour, yet no artificial- ity .. . the dipper in Danish poetry ... a goal: to know people, all kinds ... a good book, a long evening, and lots of coffee. Activities: Zeta Phi Eta 2, 3, 4; S.C.A. 1, 2; Inter-Faith Council 2; Emersonian 4; Choric Speech 2; Dean’s List 2; International School , Elsinore, Denmark. ROBERT MARGET SCHULTZ " Robbie” B.S. Speech Pathology Spontaneous humour ... a fancy for fine arts films . . . always a hit, never a miss . . . achieves rapport with everyone she meets . . . an ear for Baroque music . . . the all round sprite . . . good humour is an attitude. Activities: Hillel 1; Choric Speech 1. HOWARD SCHWARTZ " Howie” B.S. Broadcasting One cannot be disinterested or unfeeling to be a cynic ... an observer of the tides of men . . . vehemence in spokesmanship . . . " Really?” . . . " Dear Mom, sports at Emerson are becoming too political! " ... his metier, skilful repartee . . . " Let’s Glug a- gain!” . . . the rapier wit. Activities: Phi Alpha Tau 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, 4; Athletic As- sociation 1, 2, 3, 4, President 2, 3; Hillel 1; Berkeley Beacon Sports Editor 2, 3, 4; WERS 2; WECB 1; Choir 1; Librarian 4; Dean’s List 3, 4; Student Government Treasurer 4. Our voices love-inspired to thee we raise , 49 7 0 EACH OTHER . . . The artistic, or creative, NORMAN MICHAEL SHWARTZ " Norm” B.S. Broadcasting Personable and affable . ' How does this sound, Mrs. Mitch- ellr expert with a draftsman ' s brush, as well as with his voice . Mr Diversions in Sound . . . engagingly social. A itu s: Alpha Pi Theta 3, 4, Treasurer -i; Hillel 2, 3; WERS 2. 3, 4, WECB 2; Debate 2; Choric Speech 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, President 4; Social Committee 2, 3, 4. MICHELLE SOLOMON SHRA1R Mickey ' ' B.S. Speech Pathology " Seven of you and six of us " . " We go to college, college go we " ready charm, pleasant smile, bubbling laughter and bright mind is our Mickey. Activities: Sigma Alpha Eta .3, 4; Dean ' s List 3. FRANKLIN HAROLD SILVERMAN " Frank " B.S. Speech Pathology The brief case always well packed . . . " What happened to that evidence? . • debate adroitness . . . vocation and avocations all done with excellence . checkmate . . . Who else has fraternity sisters? . . . socially " plugged in " . Activities: Phi Alpha Tau 2, 3, 4, Historian 4; Sigma Alpha Eta 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3, President 4; Berkely Beacon 3, 4; Eorensic Council 3, 4, Vice-President 4; Debate 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1 , 2, 3; Psychology Club 3, 4, Treasurer 3, President 4. 50 And ue will cherish thee in days to come or suggestive period . . . Dominant mental FRANCES BARBARA SPANTON Fran’ ' B.S. Speech Pathology Songs for children I sing you, here in the May . . . rain is a friendly thing . . . sensitivity . . . One could do worse than be a swinger of birches” . . . thoughtfulness in little things which mean so much . . . loving life, and living. Activities: Forensic Council 2, 3; Psychology Club 3. WAYNE EDWIN STEEVES B.A. Broadcasting-English Pleasantness and equanimity mark his behavior . . . " Mr. Steeves, please!” . . . ah, the inter-class dance . . . the future needs plan- ning now . . . conscientious . . . ambition and hard work. Activities: S.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4; Emersonian 4; WERS 4; Choric Speech 1, 2, 4, Vice-President 2, Treasurer 4. JUDITH ROSENMAN SPIEL " Judy " B.S. Speech Pathology " Judy with the beautiful light brown locks, and locks, and locks” . . . " What am I going to do, I need a job " . . . vivacious, vehement, and vociferous . . . New 1 York, the greatest " Little City” in the world . . . ever onward the call. Activities: Sigma Alpha Eta 3, 4. And think with loving hearts of Emerson. 51 activity: Intellect . . . Speech emphasis: ROB HR! Dl ' ANl STONE " Bob ' BA Broadcasting Friend to all . . hi-fi bug . . . millions of records . . . " 08:14:30 stand-bv tastefully debonair WERS ' John Franken- heimer . reserved assurance. A. ' nitn . Phi Alpha 1 an 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4; S.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; U ERS 2. 3. 4, Summer Announcer 2; U " ECB 1, 2. ELINOR SANDRA STRAUSS Ell le " B.S. Speech Pathology and Audiology ' Help me write a letter " . . the girl with a million platonic friends ... " I hate to be called sweet " (but really she is) . . . friendly, fastidious, funloving . . . " He kissed me right here!” Activities: Kappa Gamma Chi 3, 4, Social Chairman 4; Sigma Alpha Iita 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, Recording Secretary 2; Emersonian 3, 4; Dorm Council Treasurer 3 BERNARD ALLEN SWEET Bernie B A Broadcasting The man with the melodious mind . " Where ' s my baby. ' . . . audio, audio, audio a true friend and " brother . . . a home- loving heart controlling a business mind convivial . an Oscar Levant social flair Pi i Alpha 7 an 3 . 4; Hillel 2, 3, President 3, Inter- faith Council Secretary-Treasurer 3. S tribe 4; WER S 2, 3. 4, Pr lu lion Staff Head WECB 2. Choir 2. 3. 4, President 4; Dean ' s List • University of Rhode Island I 52 Yours is the highest art, a shining goal, Atmosphere . . . Sub-headings: a. Ellipse: ARTHUR N. TEITELBAUM B.S. Broadcasting " A horse, a horse, my kingdom for a horse” . . . rwo a.m. laugh- ter .. . radio, a challenge . . . diversified interests . . . academics not unforgotten, nor unenjoyed. Activities: Phi Alpha Tau 2, 3, 4; Hillel 1; WERS 2, 3, 4, News Director 4; WECB 1; Debate 1; Dean ' s List 3- SELMA DIANE SWICK B.A. Speech Pathology Alliteration personified . . . soft voice, modest way . . . the city is fun to explore ... a Connecticut Yankee has her interest . . . composed, serene. Activities-. Sigma Alpha Eta 3, 4, Publicity Chairman 4; Psy- chology Club 3; University of Connecticut 1, 2. THOMAS N. TOUMAJAN " Uncle Tom” B.A. Broadcasting " Uncle Tom” . . . boyish Mr. ’ERS . . . " Everything’s under con- trol” . . . surely and quietly productive . . . steadying influence when it’s most needed . . . sports informed, music oriented . . . catchy smile. Activities: WERS 2, 3, 4, Chief Announcer 3, 4; WECB 1, 2, 4; Dean’s List 1, 3- You are the star of each and every soul , 53 b. Magnanimity of Atmosphere: greatness of soul CYNTHIA ANN WHALEN " Cindy” B.A. Speech Intelligence of high order, but not a whit of femininity lost . . . debate, discussion and daiquiris . . . " Isn ' t it bohemian!” . . . chic, enthused, reflective . . . the walk of a dancer . . . the seeds of true sophistication in her character . . . " Serf”. Activities: Kappa Gamma Chi 3, 4; S.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2, Secretary 3; Scribe Circulation Manager 3, 4; Berkely Beacon Reporter 2; Emersonian 1; Debate 1, 2, 3, 4; Forensic Council 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2, President 3, 4; Prom Queen Attendant 3; Rho Delta Omega Dream Girl 2; First Place Extemporaneous Speaking Contest 2; Dean’s List 1, 2, 3; Class Officer: Treasurer 1, 2; Alumni Representative 3; Who’s Who in American Col- leges and Universities. A JOAN BEVERLEY WHITNEY " Joannie” B.A. English Miss Organization a hello that holds friendship ... tea with cream and a cigarette ... a wonderful alarm clock . . . " Have to get this play read ' . . ready to joke, ready to be serious. Actii Hies: Phi Mu Gamma 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, President 4; Pan- Hellenic Council 3, 4, Secretary -Treasurer 4; S.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Publicity Chairman 2, President 4; Inter-faith Council Secretary- Treasurer 4; Emersonian 4; WERS 4; WECB 1; Choric Speech 2, 3; Choir 1; Public Productions 4; Dorm Council 1; Scholar- ship 1, 2, 3, 4, Dean ' s List 1, 3; Alumni Office Helper 2, 3, 4; STEAM 4. MICHAEL G. WINSTON " Mike " B.A. Theatre Arts The ebullient wit a Huck Finn look at life . . . appreciative of a Clown’s nature; not one-sided but many faceted . . . knows the value of friendship . . . the Mimer. Activities: Emersonian 3, 4, Assistant Art Editor 3, Art Editor 4; Public Productions 1, 2, 3, 4. 54 Atid all thy children ' s hearts they heat as one. c. The creative: d. Obedience: ROBERT CHARLES YACAWYCH " Yac " B.S. Broadcasting Casual yet concerned . . . mind and body coordinated . . . insight, depth and success in directorship . . . relaxed charm that is al- most Gallic . . . calm. Activities: Phi Alpha Tau 1, 2, 3, 4, Corresponding Secretary 3, Vice-President 4; Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3, Captain 2, Co-Captain 3; Newman Club 1, 2; Berkely Beacon 2, 3,4, Sports Editor 2, 3; WERS2, 3,4; WECB 1, 2, News Editor 2; Public Productions 3, 4; Dorm Council 1; Class Officer: Treasurer 4. " There’s going to be a test next period? ?’’ We love thee , Alma Mater, Emerson. 55 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary T reasurer Louis Lopez-Cepero Barbara Gantz Eleanor Brenner Gerald Grassman President Vice President Secretary T reasurer Frank Sansone Gayle Philipson Marlene Fisher William Driscoll SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary T reasurer 56 Albert Valletta Dorothy Napp Martha Bortone Madeline Belitz the parts in relation to the whole JUNIOR 58 CLASS 59 60 61 62 63 $ T U D E N T G O V E R N M E N T Vice President Macy Levin; Secretary Judie Espinola; Treasurer Howard Schwartz; Freshman Class President Albert Valleta, Sophomore Class President Louis Lopez-Cepero; Senior Class President Philip Amato. 64 relation to each other INTER-FAITH COUNCIL President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Representative from S.C.A. Representative from Hillel Representative from Newman Paul Hayes Donna Zolov Joan Whitney Chrisanne Done Michael Wheeler Charity Fletcher Barbara McNurney INTRA-FRATERNITY COUNCIL President Vice President Secretary -Treasurer Philip Amato Bruce West Roger Letourneau PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL ' resident ' ice President ecretary-Treasurer Marlene Riccitello Mary-Jo Czarick Joan Whitney 1 epresentative from Zeta Phi Eta Armida Canales epresentative from Phi Mu Gamma Santina Rella ' epresentative from Kappa Gamma Chi Nancy Perko NEWMAN CLUB President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Paul Hayes Raymond Herne Katherine Connell Linda Tonry HILLEL President Vice President Secretary-T reasurer Donna Zolov Melvyn Simons Joanne Kolodney President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Joan Whitney Wayne Steeves Barbara Sargent Theodore Baker STUDENT CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Kappa Gamma Chi was founded at Emerson in 1902. Of the thirty-one sisters in the sorority at present, twelve reside at the Kappa House, 75 Marlborough Street. There are always a number of activities on the " Kappa Kal- endar”. Some held this year included the annual Kappa Auction, the Homecoming Alumni Tea, a Christmas party held at the sorority house, monthly bake sales, and the annual Spring Kap n ' A1 dance, held in conjunction with Kappa’s brother fraternity, Alpha Pi Theta. This year’s highlight was the sorority formal dinner-dance, held at the Sherry Biltmore on February Thirteenth. A graduation breakfast for the Kappa seniors rounded out a busy and profitable year. The aim of Kappa Gamma Chi is ideal womanhood, based on Love, Loyalty, Trust, and Harmony. Officers: President, Mary Jo Czarick, Vice Presid ent, Barbara Gantz, Secretary, Judie Espin- ola, Treasurer, Elbe Brenner, Social Chairman, Elinor Strauss, Historian, Gerry August, House Manager, Gwen Schleif. 63 Alpha Pi Theta is a professional speech arts fraternity, or- ganized in 1945. This year Theta once again carried on a varied program, beginning the calendar of activities in September with the very successful Courtyard Fair. The various booths helped create a truly carnival atmosphere. Theta also took part in all the other varied athletic activities with the other fraternities during the year, winning the inter-fraternity basketball championship after an exciting final game with Phi Alpha Tau. Officers: Presi- dent, Roger Letourneau, Vice President Leonard Bender, Secretary, John Flynn, Corrsponding Secretary, Arthur Schiff, Treasurer, Norman Schwartz, Sergeant-at-arms, Leonard Wineblatt, Historian, Anthony Buglio. 69 H masmmk 4 4 ' PHI MU GAMMA ■r " % Phi Mu Gamma has had an active year. They started a fine arts library, open to the whole student body, which was helped along financially by a raffie held by the pledges in November. As a complement to the library they have engaged guest speakers to appear at the college. The first speaker was Robert W. Dumm, Dean of the Boston Conservatory of Music. The sisters, en masse, became a Santa Claus for the Home for Little Wanderers at Christ- mastime. Along with their brother Fraternity, Phi Alpa Tau, they presented Peanuts, an original musical based on the comic strip by Schultz. A visit from the national president, Mrs. Maryida Mosby, was welcomed with great pride and pleasure during Home- coming Week, which happened to be the week of pledging for the new sisters. Officers: President, Joan Whitney, Vice President, Barbara Hatounian, Secretary, Chrisanne Done, Treasurer, San- tina Rella, Historian, Joan Hopkins, Pledge Mistress, Elaine Hirschl. 70 Phi Alpha Tau, the National Communicative Arts Frater- nity for Men, was headed this year by Phil Amato. This year has been a particularly full one, for in addition to the regular calendar they presented with their sister sorority the musical " Peanuts” adapted from the comic strip by Schultz and written by Paul Aus- tin, with musical scores by Mike Woodnick. The Christmas carol- sing this year was very well attended, and the carolers were as usual made warmly welcome at the home of Dr. and Mrs. McKinley for a buffet supper. This year Tau has extended their fine arts film series, offering such fare as Cocteau’s Orpheus and Chaplin selec- tions. In football they came out first place, after an exciting final game with Rho Delta Omega. A high point in spring 1959 was the acceptance of the Joseph E. Connor Memorial Award by Robert Frost. Officers: President, Philip Amato, Vice President, Robert Yacawych, Secretary, Robert Stone, Corresponding Secretary, William Driscoll, Treasurer, Howard Schwartz, Sergeant-at-Arms, Michael Paltrowitz, and Historian, Franklin Silverman. 71 ZETA PHI ETA Zeta Phi Eta at Emerson College is the Alpha Chapter of the National Professional Speech Arts Fraternity for Women. This year has been a full one for members. A tea was held during Homecoming Week for the alumnae at the home of an alumna; a Christmas party was given for the children of the clinic; recorded readings for the Braille Press have been made; the sisters have continued throug hout the year to sell their wel- comed coffee at Theatre Arts Department rehearsals and perfor- mances; and the traditional Work Week was held the first week in April. During graduation week a tea for the seniors and their mothers and visiting alumnae brought the year to a close. Officers: President, Armida Canales, Vice President, Sara- Ann Rosner, Secretary, Barbara Sargent, Corresponding Secretary, Daly Enstrom, Treasurer, Bernice Brinkley, Historian, Anne Cavanaugh, and Pledge Mistress, Elaine Cranshaw. 72 K RHO DELTA OMEGA Rho Delta Omega, the local professional fraternity for men majoring in broadcasting and allied speech fields, was headed in 1959-60 by Bruce West. The outstanding event of the year was their Dream Girl Ball; this year they chose as their Queen Barbara McNurney. Rho Delta also participated in football, basketball, and softball games during the year, giving particularly strong competi- tion to the other fraternities in football. If Rho Delta wins the soft- ball tournament this year they will have been champions for three consecutive seasons, and will retire the softball trophy. Officers: President, Bruce West, Vice President, William McGee, and Cor- responding Secretaries, Richard Lewis and Richard Lefebvre, Treasurer, John J. Pierce, Sergeant-at-Arms, Richard Burton, Sec- retary, Francis O’Mara, Historian, David E. Parnigoni. 73 DEBATE Under rhe wise guidance of Dr. Coleman C. Bender, the Speech Department of Emerson College each year con- tinues to develop and strengthen itself. The students who study mainly in the speech field, planning to be teachers of speech themselves, or to enter other fields that need their sophisticated training in effective communications, and also those students who take part in the varied activities of the P Dr Bender to student: " Have you met our bulletin board. ' ' ’’ speech calendar at Emerson, will later reap the benefits of the enlightened course programming. Those who actively participate in debating find, as many others before them, that the stimulus of a debate contest helps them to sharpen their minds and organize their thoughts quickly and effici- ently, with the high goal always before them of becoming more constructively critical and truly aware persons. 74 SPEECH CHOIR Not only the Speech Department and other immediate Emerson students and faculty take pride in the Emerson College Speech Choir, but also Emersonians everywhere. Each year the choir seems to outdo itself in presenting choral readings of outstandingly artistic and creative nature. The choir has a wide range of literary selections in its repertoire, and its directors, Mrs. June Mitchell and Mr. Kenneth Cran- nell, have no difficulty in finding many clubs and organiza- tions which are eager to hear the choir, when its schedule permits it to read outside the school. This year the choir also made its first television appearance, on WGBH Boston, and their informal-grouping rendition of How the Grinch Stole Christmas was thoroughly successful. POE in the cafe. We won this for . . .” 75 0X0 - QQi-Oin- v The Emerson College Psychology Club was officially organized at the beginning of the 1959-60 academic year. Its purpose is to interest the stu- dent in the field of psychology and to assist him in his intellectual and pro- fessional development. Officers: President, Franklin Silverman; V.P., Robert Arata; Secretary, Susan Allaire and Treasurer, Steven Friedland. STEAM — Student Teachers ' Educational Association of Massachu- setts — has come to Emerson this year, and bids fair to add new members quickly. The charter was granted in November 1959, and will be formally presented in the spring of 1960. The present thirteen members are finding it professionally and intellectually profitable to hold membership. Officers: President, Carl Schmider; V.P., Marina Galarneaux; Secretary, Donna Zolov; and Treasurer, Lawrence Cole. The Emerson College Chapel Choir has again this year shown its ver- satility and fine musicianship in singing under the spirited direction of Mr. Robert Pettitt. Their singing at chapel services and other school functions, and at outside engagements, allows all who hear them to realize how much they enjoy creating beauty with their voices of singing. Officers: President, Bernard Sweet; Secretary-Treasurer, Ellana Litch; and Librarians, Chrisanne Done and Anne Sites. BERKELEY BEACON This past year has seen the revitalization of the two publications at Emerson which are the major literary productions at the college. The Scribe, a magazine published quar- terly, features drama, prose, and poetry material submitted by students, faculty, and occasionally guest authors. The Berkeley Beacon, published more often, carries news, and items and ideas of.current interest. Both are edited and staffed by members of the student body. SCRIBE 77 THEATRE The full schedule of per- formances this year in the De- partment of Theatre Arts tes- tifies once again to the crea- tive productiveness of this part of Emerson College. The high level of performance quality in acting, lighting, stage-setting and manage- ment, costuming, and make-up work testify to the talented chairmanship of Mr. Leonidas Nickole Some of the presen- tations and behind-the-scenes activities are shown here. Mr. Nickole with visitor, Charlton Heston Written on the Wind The Beaux Stratagem Theatre Arts Dept, conference 78 cr H ARTS Emersonians who have ma- jored in Theatre Arts achieve in their years of study and per- formance a thorough know- ledge of all the varied aspects involved in the field of theat- rical work and art; this pre- pares them substantially for entering the professional thes- pian world by one avenue or another. Other students at Emerson who do not have it as their major field, but par- ticipate in some form of thea- tre work, gain in poise and personal insight. Costume Room Sophomor e Showcase ’59 Rehearsing for Bloomer Girl Making up ' BLOOMER GIRL” Each year the musical pre- sented by the Theatre Arts De- partment gains in stature and drawing-power. Bloomer Girl was the very successful 1959 production, and it is expected that the I960 presentation of Brigadoon will be the most re- warding, in all ways, of the musical productions given to date. 80 00 Ot3cd WERS STAFF AND WORKSHOP 81 m in ES In 1959-60 the Broadcasting Depart- ment has successfully strengthened its already existing programming, and has added new shows which help students in the broadcasting field to secure valu- able in-practice training in all the pha ses of radio and television work. WERS’ new Diversions in Sound, a new approach to radio listening on FM in the Boston area, has proved worth- while; some of the interviewed guests this year were Pearl Baily, Chris Con- nor, and Marian Marlowe. In collabora- tion with Northeastern University, an art, literature, and science series of com- mentaries presented five times weekly has given still another dimension in which the broadcasting majors can grow in their professional knowledge and standing. 82 WECB The closed-circuit radio system at Emerson, WECB, remains closed-circuit, but nevertheless expanded its listening audience this year by putting in telephone lines to Fisher Junior College and Burdett College, located nearby. This provides an even broader opportunity for practical broadcasting experience for freshman and sophomore students. The vigour of these members of Emerson’s broadcasting department is shown by the fact that WECB now has paid commercials; the profits are used to improve and expand the facilities. 83 s p E E C H P A T H O L O G Y 84 The Speech Pathology Department can with confidence send their training therapists into all areas of the field. At the College clinic the staff in- cludes a clinical psychologist, a pediatrician, and a home visitor. Any patient that requires help can be referred to the psychologist for counselling. There is also a parent counselling group for all parents, conducted by the staff members. The clinic is con- nected with Tufts Cleft Palate Institute, which from time to time refers patients to the clinic for therapy. Emerson therapists do their practice teaching at the Holy Ghost Hospital in Cambridge, the Woburn Public Schools, and the Industrial School for Crip- pled Children. CLINICIANS Those students very interested in Audiology 7 can perform their work for teaching experience at the Boston Medical Center, the Blossom School for the Deaf, and the Veterans’ Administration Out- patient Clinic, beside the clinic and earlier men- tioned places. The department is expanding: in September a completely soundproof room for audiometric testing is expected to be ready, and also a library which will contain all the Speech Patholo- gy and Audiology books and journals. Students can prepare with surety during their undergraduate years for membership in the American Speech and Hearing Association; also, those with high enough averages can qualify for membership in Sigma Alpha Eta, a national honorary fraternity for those proficient in the Speech Pathology and Audi- ology field. A N D A U D I O L O G Y I 85 BASKETBALL s p o R T S This has been a year of " firsts” for Emerson’s Athletic Association. A full-time faculty member has been assigned to the association as athletic advisor — Mr. Ted Philips. A completely new team has appeared on the athletic scene — the wrestlers, with Carl " Pete " Eastman as captain. And it has been a banner year for excellent college attendance at athletic events — thanks to the student body. Athletic As- sociation officers: President, Bruce West; V.P., Edward Reinsdorf; Secretary, Dick Burton; Treasurer, Bruce Kent; Baseball Delegate, Paul Bissonette; Basketball Delegate, John Goodwill. BASKETBALL The basketball team, under Coach James Tedesco, has made a worthy record. The baseball team, under player-coach A1 Savage, has kept up the good sportsmanship and compe- tency initiated by the basketball players. And the wrestling team has shown real enthusiasm and spirit for a sport they love, and which, we hope, will continue to flourish at Emerson. BASEBALL 87 We, the members of the Senior Class of Emerson College in the City of Boston, County of Suffolk, and Commonwealth of Massachusetts, as we pass out through the portals which we not very long ago entered, do ordain and establish this to be our last will and testament. With all appropriate impropriety, we leave the following items to our successors. Use them wisely, gleefully, and with understanding. Phil Amato leaves school bag, sneakers, and scarf to Louis Lopez-Cepero. Leonard Bender leaves his cafe job to Jack Flynn Jr. Sheila Bernstein leaves Maidie Cohen still solving everyone ' s problems. Anne Black leaves Sara-Ann searching for a new bridge partner. Bob Cassidy leaves his Sociology courses to Dave Savoy. Brenda Cohen leaves to some unsuspecting speech therapy student her lesson plans, lesson plans and more lesson plans. Lawrence Cole leaves one ton of note paper to the Speech Department. Robert Cosmos leaves diamonds, emeralds and pearls to Meredith Russell, the beauty of which only such a gem as Meredith herself could truly enhance. Howard Dean leaves to 1958’s WECB engineers the shows produced which could not have been done without their knowledge, engineering, and announcing ability. Chrisanne Done leaves the transmitter room with all rights and privileges thereupon bestowed to Wayne Hamlin. Daly Enstrom leaves the tiring, endless days of practice teaching to all future student teachers. Arlene Fishman leaves her turn to do dishes at the Kappa house to Goldie Urban and Ellie Brenner. Mon Goldberg leaves the WERS program director ' s desk to Steve Young. Gerard Kay leaves his season pass to the Casino Theatre to Bruce West. Sharon Kemp leaves her nicotine fits at exam time, and the sum total of all her smoked butts to Glenda Ratzcoff and Ivan Haskell. Thomas Koller leaves private rooms for lovers to Emerson College. Charlotte Lawrence leaves Jarobnel F. Nikrashepod, sadly. Debra Lazow leaves her ability to get her roommates engaged and or married off to anyone with six roommates. Roger Letourneau leaves his seat in the WERS newsroom to Steve Young. Macey Levin leaves his name to Gail Morgenroth. Barrett John Mandel leaves one good-night shirt to Marlene Fisher. Ginny May leaves the apartment at 311 Beacon St. and another semester in attendance at Emerson to Ann Sites. Frank McCoy leaves the Beethoven, Brubeck, and Brahms’ archives of WERS to anyone with plenty of time. Bob Mullen leaves his critique sheets to Ted Baker. Kip Murray leaves the prospect of a wife, two children, the diploma, and work versus — have a ball to Jack Flynn. Vincent Musto leaves all of his Cha-cha and Mambo records to Dick Burton. Fred Nutter leaves one big headache with panic button to David Parnagoni. Mike Paltrowitz leaves Jerry August without a roommate. Nancy Perko leaves her loyal neighbor, Dick Lefebvre, the job of cleaning last year ' s rotten pumpkin. Jack Pierce leaves his birth certificate to get served in the Sevens to Dick Burton. Ruthellen Poleshuck leaves her telephone bills to Ruth Littlefield. David Potter leaves his Shetland sweaters to the United Jewish Appeal. Dave Press leaves his height to David Long. Ed Reinsdorf leaves the cake to Eaters, not to Bridge players. Donald Rutana leaves an escalator via the Transmitter Room to WERS Engineers. Barbara Sargent leaves to Zoya Orloff something she has always wanted : Dr. Bender. Carl Schmider leaves the laughing trophy to Haig der Marderosian. Howie Schwartz leaves his thanks for a million laughs to his enemies. Norman Schwartz leaves Beowulf, Chaucer and his History of English Literature book in which the pages have turned yellow to the English Department. Wayne Sleeves leaves a new stereophonic set tor the music classes to Mr. Pettit. Ellie Strauss leaves her argumentation tactics to her sister, Janet Strauss, to be used later in connection with " law " . Bernie Sweet leaves Ruth Kaplan reluctantly. Selma Swick leaves her engagement ring to Linda Rosenberg. Arthur Teitelbaum leaves the keys to their apartment to Nancy Ziskend Teitelbaum. Tom Toumajan leaves an empty beach house to anyone interested in starting an east coast version of the Venice Colony. Cindy Whalen leaves Betty Crocker’s answer to beef stew to Bruce Kent. Mike Winston leaves all the " aggravation " of the kitchen " pots " at ,303 Berkeley St. to Sam Beaulieu. Drawn, signed and delivered this twenty-sixth of February in the year of our Lord, one thousand, nine hundred and sixty, within the confines of Emerson College, Boston, Massachusetts. " OUR GANG” We ' ve come a long way since September 18, 1956. Stop and think a moment about some of the things that happened around then: the freshman tea, at which Miss Riddle (our gym instructor) poured, and we met the McKinleys, and our big brothers and sisters; and hazing — a crisis which some of us tried to ignore completely, but unsuccessfully — and most of us became a part of, and weath- ered quite successfully, merciless treatment notwithstanding; we heard about the Family and the statistics dealing with graduation from college ( " Look to your left and to your right; one of you ...” ) ; schedules w r ere arranged — we learned some of the difficulties involved — and we paid our first visit to Mary Bookstore. We began studies. A never- to-be-forgotten course taught us " Whoa” — our appetites taught us the Deli " , the " Riverside”, and many other places. Our year as sopbos moros students brought with it the last of the red hot cast parties, a trip to Bermuda dur- ing spring vacation, and the first night at the Boston Pops. It also saw an increasing awareness among us of the need to clarify directions and make some decisions about future goals. Who can deny this crushing, profound truth? As Juniors we sailed into Western Civilization lectures in a heaterless theatre at nine a.m., and heard, " This is not a dining hall! " We discovered Wingarsheek Beach when the seniors held Sneak Day and we invited them to a prom at the Casino on the Charles. Everything that we did couldn’t be original. One memorable event was the snow- ball fight between the boys at 130 Beacon Street and the girls at 303 Berkeley Street. Remember, also, soaking up the sun on the banks of the Charles, and strolling down around the Esplanade. Now, (let us say it with triumphant triteness!) we approach the finish line, (remember the finish line is the starting line) in our last lap of the Emerson race. We can look back over the past four years and smile at those events which, when they occurred, seemed so tragic and dramatic. We can still observe yet a little while our Barry Beacon battling Schwartzie Sports, and play interminable bridge games in the cafeteria. " Our” Sneak Day and Hand-Me- Down-Day are in the past. That one great day — June 12, I960 — Graduation Day, stands transfixed in time. We’ve entered sororities and fraternities, met housemothers and proctors, confronted curfews, crammed for exams and term papers, awakened just in time for class (and sometimes slept through them ) , stood at the top of a stairway while our picture wasn ' t taken, rushed for between-class cigarettes and coffee, learned more about Boston, the Common and its attractions, (including the news in Western Civilization class about the dead cows), gone to Storyville ( " We’ve got friends at the door.”), made the trip to Charles Street, found new friendships and relationships, had open house in the girls’ dorms ( " Doors open and feet on the floor! " ), fought our fights for education, gave and received, and all in all— LIVED. 90 The bVind can lead 1 would say. in general the blind- Love a good job. however , MW o.sm «!•«»■ -Bob Mullen Dav id Potter s no too 1 ,re A-- i a nsv e ' ° T el . One tO D L , cP o s rnde 4 O ; V P Ai V 0 4j ' f Or,, CU -- aL itr 3 La2 °w Go, %l v% V fV o « s % c- r , V v J -Pe f o r Ac Xs r O, Gp. D h v « 5 J.Q O ■- c f s C •£ ' “ -C 5u VC I o r -Lazow •May rho r • c v. V O ' “bj v v x 0 $ J ' -,. %» °S Give m e liberty or g lVt me death- ' -K ' ip Murray r. , •Ve. ee e e , ?e . J f ' c- d c s c ? ?e e. And that s the news till now. — Mort Goldberg V + r % dk - s « s 47 -O 5 U Sc 47 -U u 3 X t 3 £ " S, e V, ' ?9 the 1h eaiet le» V - ' " - Vi »”« ' «S“ 1 ' o«W -ch‘ i X ’ . p( V e •c %% G « , V cxn v.- c a , S cV X u x e s - ,o? e O i ? V -o. -j--. G ' te . ' S Une C d disciphne , through VJ :n r ' ,»M se :lt- - e wh° se n° ' ,sv et fwhat t° ' • to nsr Sr ° ean n ° r — ?; • orb er .- ° rk ha rd D , Ca ych ‘ Se Yest erd Pla Y fair anV b0Xi °‘ hno evlauh ' su ,i Y h ' s wan ' ttlng °Os O- c 3 -c o E o E : 3 ; E • " Nance Per k 0 Law re nce Co e Union ' s epen n s lathing f P ‘ " r A »PP a„J u Drjn Ihave t be , un AUn to 5 ee , he s j ad es of ot grey r Qr,s ' W , G 0 t; ■ ' r A % v e " Ge % ' o „ 07 " S r ' -o ' t f .° 0 V? V- % fv G S No, Nr, ra Or Some people would rather be wrong than quiet. Pre " - ™‘ch° VPlud 0r P ° " • " o S °r " - " Ar!’ -M ike Paltrowitz 0 4 St, O nS° j r i C - ° b C ,°o 0 ‘ n h No, ' Ne.y r Jy K a n c Cr M Nr, O ' After being at Emersoi , , r vears 1 firmly believ Emerson for fou Y ’ { {he sc hool or k to get the most out by Mace 0 0 ic 47 £ 47 r o S , e U Y donut because Never sit on -homas er be m a )»«»• soon Sj 47 C “S ' ,0 47 c5 3 111 . „ e e P tW“ 8 ' „a,w .«i h“ me ‘ , „,ioK ,oP t change be m a ) . i cann ot e knG w M ' h ' ”f e « ' » a0,n C„„pe t i„- on ,ass that latn« ions he» i« doub -r“ m ' .i Barrett if " A b- c ° l tny mothet an Co ben , listen to niy Bc enda , «« - 1 W ' 3um° Wisdom in a poor man is like a diamond set in Once upon a time, as the saying goes , two T be group continued to grow. Special contributions came from Paul, Debbie, and Barry; Here they all are, ensemble. Parts in a whole. Sara- Ann, Anne They soon added to Mike, 92 " The time flew and tbe book grew. " „V-U Emersonians joined forces, to produce a yearbook. Assistant Editors Sara-Ann Rosner and Frank O ' Mara Literary Contributors Debra Lazow, Paul Riley, and Barret Mandel Literary Staff Edward Tayler, Frank O’Mara, Philip Amato, Wayne Steeves, June Lampke, Joan Whitney, Chrisanne Done, Donna Zolov, Debra Lazow, Sheila Bernstein, Brenda Scheinman, David Potter, William Fitzgerald, Kirsti Schneider. Typist Elinor Strauss and from the people you see here: Ed, Frank, Ellie, Phil, Wayne, June, Joan, Chrisanne, Donna, and Debbie — and some not pic- tured: Sheila, Dave, Brenda, Bill, and Kirsti. s u M M E R S c H O o L 94 Under the leadership of Mr. John Zorn, the Summer Session in 1959 was successful in maintaining Emerson standards. It is expected that I960 will be even more productive and enlightening. The courses are not just limited to speech, broadcasting, and theatre courses. The summer school may be considered a " community college. " In other words, it meets the needs of many different people: teachers, high school students, working people and college students. For the pre-freshman, the summer school offers a new program in communi- cation skills including such courses as Reading Skills, Vocabulary and Communi- cation, Composition, Introduction to P.O.E., Introduction to Voice and Articulation, and Introduction of Effective Public Speaking. This program helps to better prepare the student for his college education. It proves to the student his aptitude for col- lege study, strengthens the student in the communications skills needed for success- ful college study, and aids certain students to meet Emerson entrance requirements. JOHN W. ZORN Director of Summer School FACULTY STUDENTS ! Within the past few years, the Emerson nighttime program of study has grown with tremendous strides, until it has become one of the facets of the Emerson educa- tional system upon which we can look with pride. The School (Evening and Ex- tension) is under the direction of Mr. William B. Spink, for man y years the presi- dent of the New England Drama Festival, which includes participating high schools from all over the state. Students registered in the night division may study in any of the following areas: Speech, English, History, Languages, Theater Arts, Speech Pathology, Fine Arts, Broadcasting, Education, Audiology, Psychology, as well as special Adult Education courses. A student may work toward a regular college degree, or he may specialize in a two-year communication arts program. The faculty includes many of the day faculty members. However, there are a number of teachers who teach only at night: Robert Fogelson, M.A., English; Arthur Jellis, B.D., English; Mary MacNaught, B.A., Fine Arts; Florence Petherick, PhD., Humanities; Edith Rideout, A.B., Russian. The extension division includes afternoon and Saturday classes in various fields for teachers and others. The academic courses have gained in popularity in recent years, according to Mr. Spink. Each year new courses are added to the curriculum. Russian, for example, was added just this year. Now with the added advantage of the evening hours in the library, the night school is taking on many collegiate aspects, a refreshing situation. The Emerson Night School has done much to awaken an interest in education among its students. WILLIAM B. SPINK Director of Evening Division " See How They Run " N I G H T S c H O o L 95 £r-v ' ■ ? -L V s ' jU Jjgpr - jKfBI jl .“ KjJ %T « r J 4 . .m. ■ VH8K JflK |. Vi ; T .JM 1 ■ 3 ' JK SENIORS nggjgj . BEST WISHES f § § § FROM YOUR STUDENT GOVERNMENT COUNCIL Paul Austin — President Macey Levin — Vice President Judith Espinola — Secretary Howard Schwartz — Treasurer Philip Amato — President Senior Class Louis Lopez-Cepero — President Junior Class Frank Sansone — President Sophomore Class Albert Valletta — President Freshman Class Dr. S. Justus McKinley — Advisor f S § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § f § § | § § § § § f | § $ § § § § I 100 Louis Lopez-Cepero, President Barbara Gantz, Vice President CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1960 " We can only pay our debt to the past by putting the future in debt to ourselves ' — John Buchan FROM THE CLASS OF 1961 Eleanor Brenner, Secretary Gerald Grassman, Treasurer 9 § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § 101 THE SOPHOMORE CLASS WISHES THE SENIOR CLASS The Best of Everything In Years to Come President — Frank Sansone Vice President — Gayle Philipson Secretary — Marlene Fisher Treasurer — William Driscoll § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § 102 § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § DEAR CLASS OF 1960, Congratulations and lots of good fortune in the years to come. You have been an asset to EMERSON and will be missed by all of us. Sincerely, CLASS OF 1963 s § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § 103 I f f § § § § § § § § § N § § § § § § § § § N § § § § § ; § § ■ x 1 § § § § § § f § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § I § § § § § § § § § § ! " The noontide is upon us and our half waking has turned to fuller day, and we must part. If in the twilight of memory we should meet once more, we shall speak again together and you shall sing to me a deeper song. And if our hands should meet in another dream we shall build another tower in the sky. " — Kahil Gibran Best Wishes To THE CLASS OF ' 60 From ZETA PHI ETA And RHO DELTA OMEGA 104 ' ' - ■ -O ' - - ' - ' Congratulation and Best Wishes to the CLASS OF 1960 from PHI MU GAMMA Joan Whitney, President Barbara Hatounian, Vice President Chrisanne Done, Secretary Santina Rella, Treasurer Joan Hopkins, Historian Elaine Hirschel, Pledge Master and PHI ALPHA TAU Philip Amato, President Robert Yacuwych, Vice President Robert Stone, Secretary Howard Schwartz, Treasurer Bill Driscoll, Corresponding Secretary Frank Silverman, Historian Michael Paltrowitz, Sargaent-of-Arms Haig Der Marderosian, National President § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § j § $ § § § § f § § § § § 5 § § § § § § 105 f y § $ § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § | l § § § § KAPPA GAMMA CHI ■$ § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § ' look not mournfully into the Past. It comes not back again. Wisely improve the Present. It is thine. Go forth to meet the shadowy Future, without fear, and with a manly heart. " — Robert Montgomery ALPHA PI THETA 106 I § I § § § § § I § Best Wishes BROADCASTING DEPARTMENT Faculty and Students WERS-FM WERS-TV WECB § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § - - i - ' y ' -C ' - ' 5 - X 107 s ' s ' f § s ' § § § § § § s ' § § s ' § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § : § The Rediscovery of the Art of the Theatre Through Research and Experimentation Best Wishes To THE CLASS OF 1960 FROM § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § i § § § § § § I § § § § § § § § THE DEPARTMENT OF THEATRE ARTS § TO THE CLASS OF ' 60 Congratulations and Best Wishes from the CHAPEL CHOIR Robert Pettit — Director Bernard Sweet — President Ellana Litch — Secretory-Treasurer Chrisanne Done — Librarian Anne Sites — Librarian f I § § $ 108 CONGRATULATIONS and BEST WISHES from THE CHORIC SPEECH CHOIR OFFICERS President — Norman Shwartz Vice President — Susan Arkin Secretary — Jeanne Gailey Treasurer — Wayne Steeves $ § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § I § 109 " — O to be free. To burn one ' s old ships! and to launch again Into the white-plumed battle of the waves . . . " — Oscar Wilde " The Burden of Itys " BERKELEY BEACON Editor-In-Chief Barry Mandel Editors Lona Goodman Michael Paltrowitz $ § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § i § § § § § § t § § § § § § § ☆ SCRIBE The Literary Quarterly of Emerson College ☆ § I § § S no CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS INTER-FAITH COUNCIL Representing HILLEL NEWMAN CLUB STUDENT CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION President — Pau l Hayes Vice President — Donna Zolov Secretary-Treasurer — Joan Whitney B ' NAI B ' RITH HILLEL COUNCILSHIP Donna Zolov, President Mel Simmons, Vice President Joanne Kolodney, Secretary Stephen Green, Treasurer Esor Ben-Sorek, Hillel Leader Rabbi Samuel Perlman, Hillel Director Boston University " High Hopes " from the FORENSIC COUNCIL - - s ' I t I § s ' s ' s ' $ § s ' § § s § § s ' s ' § 4 f 4 S ' § § § § 4 § § § ! § § Best Wishes To The CLASS OF 1960 FROM THE EMERSON ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § § 1 § § § § § § § § § § § § § § Bruce West — President Edward Reinsdorf — Vice President Frank O ' Mara — Treasurer Bruce Kent — Secretary " O Captain! My Captain! Our fearful trip is done. The ship has weather ' d every rack, the prize we sought is won. " — Walt Whitman Congratulation To THE CLASS OF ' 60 from the girls of EMERSON HALL and SOUTHWICK HALL § § § § I § 112 Remember the EMERSON COLLEGE BOOKSTORE Good Luck to the CLASS OF 1960 May your children be our customers Compliments of COUNTIE ' S DRUG STORE 40 Charles St. Boston, Mass. DELUCA ' S MARKET 1 1 Charles St., Boston CHOICE MEATS CUT TO ORDER Never a bum steer Free Delivery LA 3-4315 Virgil Aiello, Prop. Your Class Adviser JOHN H. AHUN ESQUIRE BARBER SHOP 90 Mass. Ave., at Comm. Ave. Opposite Eliot Lounge KE 6-6113 Flat Tops, The New Ivy League and Co-eds haircuts are our specialty CO 6-2420 FRANK AND HENRI, INC. COIFFURES 4 Arlington Street Boston opposite Public Garden 113 N X } I ! SIMON SONS Traditional CLOTHING SPORTSWEAR for Young men and women 69 Charles St. at foot of Beacon Hill 543 Boylston St. at Copley Sq. CONGRATULATIONS and BEST WISHES from KEN ' S AT COPLEY open ' til 3:00 A.M. CO 6-6106 BEST WISHES to the CLASS OF 1960 MR. MRS. EARL ASHWORTH COMPLIMENTS of BRUNCH, LTD. Your Snack Bar Operator | § § I I § I § § § § $ l I 114 Complete Linen Rental Service for Emerson College Students GORDON LINEN SERVICE SHEETS-PILLOWCASES TOWELS-BLANKETS 60 Aberdeen Ave., Cambridge Kirkland 7-4430 h § EVERGOOD STORE Choice Fruit and Vegetables C. MINICHIELLO SONS 39 Charles Street Boston, Mass. Best Wishes to the CLASS OF 1960 BAY STATE ADHESIVE CORP. South Mason Street Salem, Mass. Jack Bernstein Ralph R. Katz § 115 N ! BOOK CLEARING HOUSE 423 Boylston Street Wishes Congratulations To The Class of ' 60 New Used Textbooks and Student Aids for all Emerson Students Paperbacks LP Records at a Discount Boston Telephone Cl 7-9806 SOMERSET PHARMACY Harry Lepler, Ph.G Pharm THE PHARMACY OF DISTINCTION 97 Mass. Avenue Boston, Mass. COMPLIMENTS of A FRIEND 116 Congratulations and the best of luck! We at Loring are proud of the part we have had in helping to make your classbook a permanent reminder of your school years, recording with photo- graphs one of the happiest and most exciting times of your life! We hope that, just as you have chosen us as your class photographer, you will continue to think of Loring Studios when you want photographs to help you remember other momentous days to come! When you choose Loring portraits, you are sure of the finest craftsmanship at the most moderate prices 1 LORING 0 STUDIOS New England ' s Largest School Photographers STUDENT DIRECTORY Abber, Joan E .. 19 Melvin Avenue, Brighton, Massachusetts Adams, Jeremy, 59 Warwick Drive. Westwood, Massachusetts Alcorn, Clyde W , I t Belknap Street, Somerville, Massachusetts Alizai, Saeed Ullah Khan. Alizai House, Model Town- Lahore. Pakistan Alaire, Susan J., Justin Road, Woodbridge, Connecticut Alpenn, Daniel A.. 34 Solon Street, Newton, Massachusetts Alsedek, Donald L., 500 Bonnymead Avenue, Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Altobelli, Elena F.. “32 Waverly Street, Framingham, Massachusetts Amato, Philip P , 42 Dakota Street. Dorchester 24, Massachusetts Andelman, Gerald S.. 18 Brinkley Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts Anderson, Jon R . 7 Campbell Drive, Eatontown, New Jersey Arancillo, Emma R , Banga, Aklan, Philippines Arata, Robert E., 39 Neal Street, Portland, Maine Arkin, Susan B., 54 Quincy Avenue, Winthrop 52, Massachusetts Ashworth, Linda, 14 Lakeview Avenue, Haverhill, Massachusetts August, Geraldine S.. 1 " Marbury Avenue, Pawtucket, Rhode Island Austin, Paul J,, 82 Berkeley Street, Boston, Massachusetts Aversa, Susan, 445 West 240th Street, Riverdale 63, New York Bain, Ronald, 68 Scotland Street, Hingham, Massachusetts Baker, Theodore M., Mount Zion Road, Marlboro, New York Barison, Andrea I-, 92 Commonwealth Drive, Teaneck, New Jersey Barnes, Stephen S., 2 7 Maplewood Avenue, Dobbs Ferry, New York Barron. M Annette, 334 Y ' ale Avenue, New Haven, Connecticut Bassman, Bruce D., 99 Metropolitan Oval, Bronx 62, New York Bear, Juliet. 400 44th Street North West, Canton, Ohio Beaulieu, Donald G , 32 Bellrose Street, Stafford Springs, Connecticut Beck, Judith, 32 Winter Street, Marlboro, Massachusetts Becker, Carla R , R.F.D. 3, Coventry, Connecticut Becker, Janice C., 200 South Street, Chestnut Hill 67, Massachusetts Behringer, Walter J., " 51 Balsam Way, Union, New Jersey Belitz, Madeline, 100 North 12th Street, New Hyde Park, L.I., N.Y. Bell, Stewart, 111 Thornton Street, Revere 51, Massachusetts Belostock, Maxine L., 1 7 8 Broad Street, Portsmouth, New Hampshire Bender, Hope J., 262 Freeman Parkway, Providence, Rhode Island Bender, Leonard M., 128 Fifth Street, Stamford, Connecticut Berger, Janet G , 280” Quentin Road, Brooklyn 29, New York Berman, Richard B., 26 Alwin Street, Hyde Park 36, Massachusetts Bernhardt, Sarah L., 354 47th Street, North West, Canton, Ohio Bernstein, Sheila M., 8 School Street, Beverly, Massachusetts Binder, Roberta D , 20 Laurel Road, Milton 87, Massachusetts Bissonnette, Conrad P.. 61 Jewett Street, Manchester, New Hampshire Black, Anne S., 1300 Orchard Terrace, Linden, New Jersey Blake, Alison, 609 Long Beach Road, Rockville Center, L.I., N.Y. Blake, Edward C., 163 Sylvester Street, Manchester, New Hampshire Bock, Ronald, 1377 Rivershores Lane, Elkart, Indiana Boorky, Judith D , 69 Vassar Street, Worcester, Massachusetts Borsuk, Frances R , 523 West Beech Street, Long Beach, New York Bortone, Martha, 18 Lovell Road, Watertown 72, Massachusetts Bradley, Esther, 24 Park Street, Brookline 46, Massachusetts Brauer, Robert, 1972 Oakwood Parkway, Union, New Jersey Breitbart, Steven C., 162 Riverview Avenue, Longmeadow, Massachusetts Brenner, Eleanor, 311 Claremont Avenue, Montclair, New Jersey Brinkley, Bernice C., 122 South 12th Street, Newark 7, New Jersey Brock, Keith N.. 24 Whitin Avenue, Whitinsville, Massachusetts Brother Charles Michael, 17 Colby Road, West Roxbury, Massachusetts Brown, Beverly L , 1070 Anderson Avenue, Bronx, New York Brown, Sandra, 100 Puritan Avenue, Forest Hills, L.I., N.Y ' . Bruder, Michael A , 511 Union Street, Lebanon, Pennsylvania Buckold, Leslie, 19 Daniel Drive, Glen Cove, New York Buffington, Sidney I. , 1014 Meridian Street, Fall River, Massachusetts Buglio, Anthony A,, 139 Rankin Avenue, Providence 8, Rhode Island Burman, Jerome, 60 Stratton Street, Dorchester 24, Massachusetts Burney. Ross I , 1999 Commonwealth Avenue, Brighton 35, Mass. Burns, Kenneth H , 127 Oxford Road, New Rochelle, New York Burton. Richard H , Lancaster Avenue, Montrose, New York Buscemi, Vincent J , - Espie Avenue, Maynard, Massachusetts Bush, Diane L , Williamsville, Vermont Canales, Armida A . 39 Fortney Place, Barre, Vermont Carey Nancy E , 3 Eliot Road, Lexington, Massachusetts Carman, Nancy L . Trumansburg, New York Carrigan, James F T , Jr., I 7 McKinnon Avenue, Milton 86, Mass. Casey Margaret M, 5 Upland Avenue, Bradford 7 6, Massachusetts Cas-.c-lla, Ann M Waltham Road, Wayland, Massachusetts Cassidy. Robert D , 1 1 Birch Street, Derry, New Hampshire Cas idy, Robert J , 90 Canton Street, Lowell, Massachusetts Cavanaugh, Anne, 5 7 4 Main Street, Wilmington, Massachusetts Chapman, Lois L., 34 New Estate Road, Littleton, Massachusetts Charron. Margery H . 19 Chelsea Court, Norwich, Connecticut Chatoff, Norma, 300 Pelham Road, New Rochelle, New York Chestman, Laurie S., 225 Eastern Parkway, Brooklyn 38, New York Citron, Marilyn L., 19120 Kingston, Detroit 21, Michigan Clain, Mrs. Karen D , 62 Thomas Road, Swampscott, Massachusetts Clapp, Richard W., 115 Great Plain Avenue, Wellesley , Massachusetts Clarke, Louise A., 1 Revoli Avenue, Spanish Town, Jamaica, B.W.l. Clarke, Thomas N., 89 Wellesley Street, Weston 93, Massachusetts Cobb, Kathryn, 2504 Wycliff Avenue, Roanoke, Virginia Cohen, Alan P , 40 Humphrey Street, Marblehead, Massachusetts Cohen, Barbara F., 565 North Forest Drive, West Englewood, New Jersey Cohen, Brenda Z., 35 Orkney Road, Brighton, Massachusetts Cohen, Gail 15 Waverly Terrace, Bloomfield, New Jersey Cohen, Marion, 69 Sunset Terrace, Cranston 5, Rhode Island Cole, Lawrence E,, Jr., 60 Lowell Street, Lynn, Massachusetts Connell, Katherine E., 20 Hunt Street, Reading, Massachusetts Cortell, Neal P., Ill St. Paul Street, Brookline 46, Massachusetts Cosmos, Robert A., 22 Surrey Street, Brighton 35, Massachusetts Cottle, Virginia S., 23 Roosevelt Avenue, Waterville, Maine Covington, Anne, Tryon, North Carolina Cranshaw, Elaine, 1380 Cohannet Street, Taunton, Massachusetts Cronis, Dean, 15 Winter Street, Melrose 76, Massachusetts Custer, Nathan E., 275 Lowell Avenue, Newtonville 60, Massachusetts Cuttler, Marjorie F., 1045 Kipling Road, Elizabeth, New Jersey Czarick, Mary Jo, 248 Henry Street, Pottstown, Pennsylvania Dahill, Paul F., 94 Harlow Street, Arlington 74, Massachusetts Daley, Mrs. Ruth M., 13 Puritan Road, Hingham, Massachusetts Damon, Jon, Church Street, Limestone, Maine Dane, Linda E., 5 Glendale Road, Marblehead, Massachusetts Datta, Haridhan, Barisal, East Pakistan, c o Dr. J. K. Datta Dean, Howard, 21 Maynard Court, Ridgewood, New Jersey Dee, Carol, Box 6, Chugiak, Alaska DeSarno, Isabel, 126 Bartlett Avenue, Belmont 79. Massachusetts DeSimone, Thomas P., 506 North Avenue, Weston, Massachusetts DiFruscia, Anthony R., 81 White Street, Lawrence, Massachusetts Dionne, Donald A., 800 Beacon Street, Boston, Massachusetts Done, Chrisanne, 82 Spring Street, Lexington 73, Massachusetts Dorr, Donna, 72 Mora Street, Dorchester 24, Massachusetts Driscoll, John B., 210 Pine Street, Attleboro, Massachusetts Driscoll, William J., 135 Beechwood Avenue, Mount Vernon, New York Dwyer, Joseph E., Jr., 6 Medway Street, Dorchester 24, Massachusetts Eastman, Carl W., 147 Union Street, East Bridgewater, Massachusetts Egan, Nona G., 233 Fairmount Road, Ridgewood, New Jersey Enstrom, Mrs. Daly H., 45 Pinckney Street, Boston, Massachusetts Espinola, Judith C., 17 Merrill Road, Cranston, Rhode Island Ettinger, Mrs. Charlotte K.,51 Auburndale Road, Marblehead, Mass. Evanier, David, 34-15 74th Street, Jackson Heights 72, New York Fairfield, Richard I., Water Street, Wiscasset, Maine Feinberg, Mrs. Sara S., 280 Cole Avenue, Providence 6, Rhode Island Ferrara, William A., 1 Ann Street, North Providence, Rhode Island Fightlin, Helaine, 243 Petrose Circle, Orange, Connecticut Fink, Karen G., 131 Mohegan Drive, West Hartford, Connecticut Fischer, Preston, 32 Arbor Road, Roslyn, Long Island, New Y ' ork Fisher, Marlene L., 207 North 32d Street, Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Fishman, Arlene H., 419 Brook Avenue, Passaic, New Jersey Fishman, Mrs. Sally W., 139 Dalton Road, Belmont, Massachusetts Fitzgerald, William M., 1 Henderson Avenue, South Boston, Mass. Fletcher, Charity, 1415 Lakewood Avenue, Lima, Ohio Flynn, John I., 84 Paul Gore Street, Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts Fried, Mrs. Sandra F., 27 Beachcroft Street, Brighton, Massachusetts Friedland, Stephen, 1 Darlington Road, Deal, New Jersey Frohock, Stephen E., 74 Lincoln Street, North Abington, Massachusetts Gage, Bradford S., 30 Sheraton Avenue, South Braintree 85, Mass. Gailey, Jeanne E., 45 Bridgton Road, Westbrook, Maine Galarneaux, Mrs. Marina, 34 Franklin Street, East Milton, Massachusetts Galler, Madeline, 2175 Hudson Terrace, Fort Lee, New Jersey Gantz, Barbara L., 24208 Haskell, Apt. 16, Taylor, Michigan Geisinger, Mrs. Norma S., 6 Boxwood Lane, Lawrence, LI., N.Y. George, Kenneth, 18 Princeton Street, Newton 58, Massachusetts Geotis, Dorothy, 1 1 Bowdoin Street, Arlington, Massachusetts Gifford, Gilbert M., Jr., 100 Lafayette Street, Worcester 8, Massachusetts Gillin, Sheila J., 318 Summer Street, New Bedford, Massachusetts Gisser, Meryl A., 346 Ocean Avenue, Lakewood, New Jersey Glass, Richard M., 270 North Broadway, Yonkers, New York Goldberg, Felice M., 600 West 239th Street, New York 63, New York Goldberg, Morton, 20 Puritan Park, Swampscott, Massachusetts Goldsmith, Mrs. Desire, Box 385, South Hamilton, Massachusetts Goldstein, Richard, 640 Pelham Road, New Rochelle, New York Goodman, Lona H., 717 Bryn Mawr Avenue, Narberth, Pennsylvania Goodman, Richard, 77 Roosevelt Drive, Middletown, Connecticut Goodwill, John C., 47 Proctor Road, South Chelmsford, Massachusetts Gordon, Donald S., 153 Ocean Avenue, Portland, Maine Grassman, Gerald C., East Lake Road, Marietta, New York 118 STUDENT DIRECTORY Green, Stephen J., 36 Floyd Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts Greenbaum, Linda D., 236 Scranton Avenue, Lynbrook, New York Greene, Gail E., 22 Cleveland Street, New London, Connecticut Greenhill, Peter A., 31 Lexington Avenue, Mount Vernon, New York Greenman, Robert S., 4272 Bedford Avenue, Brooklyn 29, New York Groosman, Deena, 94 Mulberry Street, Springdale, Connecticut Gutlon, Marjorie, 135 Willard Road, Brookline 46, Massachusetts Hamilton, Michael, 2645 Darlington Road, Beaver Falls, Pennsylvania Hamlin, Wayne K., 5 Kirchwood Lane, New Milford, Connecticut Hammel, Susan S., 961 East 24th Street, Brooklyn 10, New York Hanlon, Richard B., 14 Alberta Street, West Roxbury 32, Massachusetts Hanson, Allen L., Thornton Farm Kitchen, West Thornton, N.H. Hartling, David C., 27 Fairview Avenue, Northampton, Massachusetts Haskell, Ivan H., 700 West 176th Street, New York, New York Hayes, Paul J., 162 West Canton Street, Boston, Massachusetts Hayman, Richard B., 151 Beacon Street, Boston, Massachusetts Hecht, Isabelle M., 4213 Nautilus Drive, Miami Beach 40, Florida Herne, Raymond P., 71 Governors Road, Milton, 86, Massachusetts Herschberg, David, 58 Dahill Road, Brooklyn 18, New York Hickey, -Francis J., 270 Winthrop Street, Medford 55, Massachusetts Hill, Donald W., 120 South Kentucky Avenue, Atlantic City, New Jersey Hill, John R., Ocean View, Delaware Hill, Timothy C., 203 Hoover Road, Rochester 17, New York Hines, John J., 240 Main Street, Port Monmouth, New Jersey Hirschl, Elaine F., 151-01 84th Drive, Jamaica 32, New York Hodgkins, William H., Jr., Quincey Road, Rumney Village, N. H. Hopkins, Joan B., Rumford Point, Maine Horkeimer, Rose E., 14 Poplar Avenue, Wheeling, West Virginia Houle, Bertrand P., 171 Main Street, Newmarket, New 7 Hampshire Howard, Charles F., 31 Pembroke Road, Weston 93, Massachusetts Huff, Joseph A., 72 Washington Street, Hyde Park, Massachusetts Jacobs, Roberta G., 616 Ogden Avenue, West Englewood, New Jersey Jaffe, Judith, 72 Elliot Street, Passaic, New 7 Jersey Jaffe, Lois M., 6 Vista Avenue, Leominster, Massachusetts Jarvis, Lynville W., Box 67-A, Chester, Vermont Johnson, Alma V., 509 11th Avenue North, Birmingham 4, Ala. Johnson, Brenda C., 18 Tyler Avenue, West Medford 56, Massachusetts Johnson, Brenda L., 25 Meridian Street, Melrose 76, Massachusetts Jordan, Shirley, 105 Franklin Street, Watertown 72, Massachusetts Kaditz, Carole G., 16 Grenada Street, Worcester 2, Massachusetts Kagan, Joyce S., 438 Beach 22nd Street, Far Rockaway 91, New York Kahn, Mrs. Ruth H., St. Huberts School, Sudbury, Massachusetts Kane, Alice, 14 Dehart Road, Maplewood, New Jersey Kaplan, Ruth, 1716 Avenue O, Brooklyn 30, New 7 York Kapsalis, Helen C., 749 Nostrand Avenue, Brooklyn, New York Karagias, Angela, 3311 East Washington Street, Toms River, New Jersey Karim, Mohammed F., 564 Loring Avenue, Salem, Massachusetts Kasper, Marvin, 538 Chestnut Lane, East Meadow, New York Kasten, Donald A., 85-1 1 Palo Alto Street, Hollis 23, New York Kay, Gerard A., Jr., 117 South Street, Fairfield, Connecticut Keefe, Rosemary V., 11 Harnden Road, Malden 48, Massachusetts Kelley, Paul E., 74 Crescent Avenue, Lynnfield, Massachusetts Kemp, Sharon C., 220 South 36th Avenue, E., Duluth, Minnesota Kent, Bruce I., 515 West End Avenue, New York, New York Kerzner, Estelle, 131 Lydon Road, Cranston, Rhode Island Khedouri, Rose, 165 Ocean Avenue, Deal, New Jersey Kidney, Elizabeth, 41 Fourth Street, Dover, New Hampshire Kley, Linda B , R.F.D. 2, Peekskill, New York Knoy, Norma, 646 Jerusalem Road, Cobasset, Massachusetts Koffman, Mrs. Arlene G., 1412 Commonwealth Avenue, Brighton, Mass. Kohler, John W., Jr., 132 Pennsylvania Avenue, Brooklyn 7, New York Koller, Thomas T., 9 Martin Road, Wellesley, Massachusetts Kolodney, Joanne S., 1584 Stanley Street, New Britain, Connecticut Kramer, Brenda E., 3982 Alhambra Drive, West, Jacksonville, Florida Kranish, Paula F., 69-10 108th Street, Forest Hills, New York Greisberg, George K., 247 East Bayview 7 Avenue, Merrick, New York Kunz, Elizabeth, 316 Washington Street, Wellesley Hills, Massachusetts Kuper, Paula J., 30 Park Street, Brookline 46, Massachusetts Laing, Margot E., Manor House, Ste. Agathe, Quebec LaFerla, James J., 92 Proctor Avenue, Revere 51, Massachusetts Lalock, Lynne C., 35 Seabrook Street, Buffalo 7, New York Lampke, June, 112 Gardner Road, Brookline 46, Massachusetts Landy, Howard B., 1534 Selwyn Avenue, Bronx 57, New York Lane, Ann M., 55 Robert Road, Marblehead, Massachusetts Langley, Stephen G., 1585 Commonwealth Avenue, Newton, Mass. Larson, Priscilla A., 55 Wightman Street, Lowell, Massachusetts Latimer, Melody, 435 Webster Avenue, New Rochelle, New York Laub, Madelon S., 2307 Avenue I, Brooklyn 10, New York Launsback, Judith D., 103 Rockford Drive, Syracuse 3, New York Lawrence, Charlotte G., 1617 Hibiscus Avenue, Winter Park, Florida Lawrence, Gail R., 91 Keer Avenue, Newark, New Jersey Lazow, Debra, 199 Main Street, Matawan, New Jersey Lefebvre, Richard H., 16 Lakeview Street, East Hampton, Connecticut Lerman, Adele, 31 Kenwood Avenue, Newton Centre, Massachusetts Lerner, Mrs. Helen, 214 Buckminster Road, Brookline, Massachusetts Leshner, Roberta, 56 Clearwater Road, Chestnut Hill 67, Massachusetts Letourneau, Roger, Monadnock Street, Troy, New Hampshire Levin, Macey, 9 Ridgemont Street, Brighton, Massachusetts Levine, Jacquelyn, 773 Downing Street, West Englewood, New Jersey Levins, Florence R., 87 West North Street, Manchester, New Hampshire Levy, Sandra R., 43 Rotch Street, New Bedford, Massachusetts Lewis, Richard J., 7 Well Avenue, Danbury, Connecticut Lewis, William J., 205 Carnation Street, Pawtucket, Rhode Island Lieberman, Myrna J., 85 Strong Street, Bronx 68, New York Lightbown, Susan E., 241 North Benson Road, Fairfield, Connecticut Lihn, Louise, 1564 Jefferson Street, Teaneck, New Jersey Lingley, John R., 19 Greenfield Street, Brockton 46, Massachusetts Litch, Ellana R., 553 Prospect Street, Westfield, New Jersey Littlefield, Ruth M., Bethany Woods, Bethany, Connecticut Litwin, Dorothy L., 619 Sagamore Avenue, Teaneck, New Jersey Lo, Ching-Ning, 61, Des Voeux Road, Central- 2nd Floor, Hong Kong Lobel, Arlene H., 101 Central Park, West, New York, New York Loconto, Robert, 38 Grace Road, West Medford, Massachusetts Lonergan, Robert J., Old Plains Road — R.F.D. 1, Willimantic, Conn. Long, David A., 15 Ridge Drive, Danbury, Connecticut Lopez-Cepero, Louis J., 25 Birchwood Circle, Fairfield, Connecticut Maar, Robert F., 709 Warburton Avenue, Yonkers, New York Machesney, Dwight R., 148 Valley Road, Needham, Massachusetts MacLean, Peter D., 34 Torrey Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts Macmillan, Daniel J., 768 Broadway, Somerville, Massachusetts MacPherson, Bernadette M., 37 Central Street, Green Harbor, Mass. Mandel, Barry J., 526 Twin Oaks Road, Union, New Jersey Mankowitz, Wendy S., 134 Clark Street, Hillside, New Jersey Mann, Daniel B., 5 Dean Road, Marblehead, Massachusetts Marcus, Mrs. Janice A., 61 Anderson Street, Boston, Massachusetts Marget, Roberta, 19 Dunbarton Road, Belmont 78, Massachusetts Markis, George, 24 Hoyt Street, Stamford, Connecticut Marsh, Elizabeth, Madison Street, Woodmere, New York Martinez, Armando, Jr., 200 Courtney Avenue, Pawtucket, Rhode Island Mason, Patricia L., 564 North Main Street, Leominster, Massachusetts Mason, Roberta E., 15 Lemwood Street, Fisherville, Massachusetts Matson, George, 33 Forest Hill Avenue, Lynfield Center, Massachusetts Maxwell, Leslie L., Litchfield, Maine May, Virginia M., Main Street, Townsend, Massachusetts McCarthy, John P., 20 Nathaniel Street, Riverside, Rhode Island McClintock, Leonard D., 2650 North Kildare, Chicago 39, Illinois McCombe, Marcia E., 53 Tingley Street, Willimantic, Connecticut McCoy, Francis J., 20 Houghton Street, Lynn, Massachusetts McCoy, Raymond J., 103 Chadwick Street, Haverhill, Massachusetts McDonald, Celeste A., 236 Webster Street, East Boston 28, Massachusetts McElroy, Suzanne A., 45 Frances Street, Needham, Massachusetts McGee, William, 13 Tremont Street, Marlboro, Massachusetts McNurney, Barbara H., 98 West Central Street, Natick, Massachusetts Mercurio, Ignatius L., 696 Rhinelander Avenue, New York 62, New York Meservey, George D., Jr., Box 284, Harwich, Massachusetts Miller, Nancy S., 8703 Avenue L, Brooklyn 36, New York Miller, Wayne D., 33 Martin Street, Brockton, Massachusetts Mongiovi, Arnita L., 11 South Hancock Street, Revere 51, Massachusetts Montag, Joyce, 2 Hackfeld Road, Worcester, Massachusetts Morgan, Harry W., 2556 Doris Avenue, Union, New Jersey Morgan, Joan, 2 1 Lothrop Street, Beverly, Massachusetts Morgenroth, Gail L , Larchmont Acres, Larchmont, New York Mulle, Josephine, 1 Chestnut Street, Natick, Massachusetts Mullen, Robert W., 21 Marlboro Street, Newton, Massachusetts Murphy, John F., 266 Middlesex Street, North Andover, Massachusetts Murray, Charles R., 79D Memorial Drive, East Weymouth, Massachusetts Musone, Frank, 18 University Drive, Fairfield, Connecticut Musto, Vincent M., 97 Endicott Street, Boston, Massachusetts Myerberg, Elizabeth A., Caves Road, Owings Mills, Md. Napp, Dorothy J., 321 Beach I42d Street, Neponsit 94, L. I., N.Y. Nathanson, Diane R., 69 Hiawatha Road, Mattapan 26, Massachusetts Neely, Thomas, 29 Longview Drive, Whippany, New Jersey Nellos, George T., 4 Diakou Street, Pyrgos, Greece Nelson, Beverly A., R.F.D. 2, Newtown, Connecticut Nelson, Beverly G., 132 New ' ton Avenue, North Worcester, Mass. Nelson, Linton L., 1829 East 40th Street, Cleveland 3, Ohio Newcombe, David W., 21 Keene Street, Stoneham 80, Massachusetts Newman, Adele, 115 Walnut Street, Malden 48, Massachusetts Nierman, Janice, 14 1 Ormond Street, Mattapan, Massachusetts Novisky, Philip, 52 Green Street, Athol, Massachusetts 119 Nutter. Fred E . 4 Prescott Street, Sanford, Maine O ' Connor, Anne-Marie, 1 1 Norton Street, Lynn, Massachusetts O Mara, Francis L . Jr . 67 Church Street, Gardiner, Maine Orlotf, Zoya, 14 Strathmore Road, Wellesley, Massachusetts Ouellette, Rosemarie, 384 Rindge Avenue, Cambridge, Massachusetts Owens, Robert E , 90 Blackstone Street, Woonsocket, Rhode Island Palmer, Ann, Washington, West Virginia Paltrowitz, Michael, Juniper Ridge, Danbury, Connecticut Panciera, PL Victor, 5 Elihue Street, Stonington, Connecticut Parnigoni, David E., 8 Grandview Avenue, Barre, Vermont Pelon, Paul, 320 Hayward Avenue, Mount Vernon, New York Perko, Nancy MV Beech Hills, Jeannette, Pennsylvania Perles, Joan M , 453 F.D.R Drive, New York 2, New York Petroni. Frank A . ’ Herbert Street, Everett 49, Massachusetts Pevzner, Michael, 4 West 93d Street. New York 25, New York Philipson, Gayle M., 22’ Lawrence Street, Mount Vernon, New York Pierce. John J , Jr., 31 Joy Road, Peabody, Massachusetts Pine, Ralph, 11-18 Fairhaven Place, Fair Lawn, New Jersey Pinsky, Linda L . 199 Euclid Avenue, Waterbury, Connecticut Pirri, John J . -I Willis Avenue, Endicott, New York Platzker, Harold L , ’85 West End Avenue, New York 25, New York Poleshuck, Ruth E , 468 Redmond Road, South Orange, New Jersey Poliak. Eleanor M , 24 Pine Drive North, Roslyn, Long Island, New York Poor, Warner, 32 Brook Road, Sharon, Massachusetts Potter. David C , 12 Winthrop Road, Wayland, Massachusetts Press, David B , 3512 French Street, Erie, Pennsylvania Priluck, Deanne E., 334 Bolivar Street, Canton, Massachusetts Primo, Anthony C., 16 Putnam Road, Somerville, Massachusetts Pritchard, Anne-Perry, 86 Buckingham Street, Cambridge, Massachusetts Putterman, Mrs. Lila G., 225 Eastern Parkway, Brooklyn, New York Rabkin, Joan B., Oak Ridge Road, Pleasantville, New York Raciti, Vincent R , 18 Russ Street, Methuen, Massachusetts Ragovin, Joel, 1 Cole Court, Norwich, Connecticut Raines, Robin, 25 Nassau Drive, Great Neck, New York Ransom, Leah M., East Hartland, Connecticut Ratzkoff, Glenda, 98 Strathmore Road, Brighton, Massachusetts Razin, Jay B . 626 Chandler Street, Tewksbury, Massachusetts Reed, Kenneth J., Concord Road, Lincoln, Massachusetts Reef, Mrs. Patricia D , 45 Addington Road, Brookline, Massachusetts Reid, James L , Jr., 3 Chestnut Street, Hallowed, Maine Reinsdorf. Edward, 21 Glenwood Drive,. Great Neck, New York Reiskin, Maxine, E., 40-25 171st Street, Flushing, L.I., N Y. Rella, Santina M , 32 Chester Place, New Rochelle, New York Riccitello, Marlene A , 1747 Randolph Road, Schenectady 8, New York Riley, Paul F , 3 Kilmer Avenue, Taunton, Massachusetts Roberts, Francis, 457 Huntington Avenue, Hyde Park, Massachusetts Robinovitz, Stewart. 885 Lindley Street, Bridgeport 6, Connecticut Robinson, Ronald J , 38 Pilgrim Road, Marblehead, Massachusett s Rockwood, Myrna B , 6 Van Street, Ware, Massachusetts Rosenberg, James H , 37 Hallenan Avenue, Lawrence, Massachusetts Rosenberg, Linda, 263 Highland Avenue, Fitchburg, Massachusetts Rosenblatt, Elinor, 106 Nichols Street, Everett 49, Massachusetts Rosenfeld, Sheila, 5055 Gulf of Mexico Drive, Sarasota, Florida Rosenman, Judith S., 24 Princeton Street, Newton 58, Massachusetts Rosner, Sara-Ann, 75 Stimson Road, New Haven 11, Connecticut Rovenger, Leonore, 417 Tenafly Road, Englewood, New Jersey Russell, Meredith, 5 Spring Lane, Canton, Massachusetts Russel, Stanley, 175 Walnut Avenue, Roxbury, Massachusetts Rutana, Donald L., 651 Ocean Blvd., Revere 51, Massachusetts Sangillo, Frank A , 32 King Street, Westbrook, Maine Sansone, Frank F.., Jr., 383 Buena Vista Road, Bridgeport 4, Conn Sargent, Barbara J., 18 Lafayette Park, Lynn, Massachusetts Saunders, Jane M , 49 Prospect Street, Whitinsville, Massachusetts Savage, Arthur W , 1908 Beacon Street, Brookline, Massachusetts Savoy, David R , 24 Symphony Road, Boston, Massachusetts Schaffer, Louis J , 541 Laurel Street, Longmeadow 6, Massachusetts Schaffer, Wendy A , 250 Wilmot Road, New Rochelle, New York Scheinman, Brenda R , 13 Chancery Street, New Bedford, Massachusetts Schiff, Arthur D , 7 Webb Road, Sharon, Massachusetts Schleif, Gwendolyn K , 1249 Koko Head Avenue, Honolulu 16, Hawaii Schlesser, Sara J , 1701 Albemarble Road, Brooklyn 20, New York Schmid, Kaye, 34 Sunnybrook Road, Bronxville, New York Schmider, Carl L., 68 Glendower Road, Roslindale 31, Massachusetts Schneider, Marjorie, 28 Henderson Road, New London, Connecticut Schwartz, Howard, 1 124 Lindley Street, Bridgeport 6, Connecticut Scott, Pamela, 3808 Brownsville Road, Pittsburgh 27, Pennsylvania Seastrom, Jane, 405 1 Washington Blvd , Indianapolis 5, Indiana Seidell, Howard F , 2020 Albemarle Road, Brooklyn 26, New York Shapiro, F.laine D , 106 Sargent Street, Newton 58, Massachusetts Shapiro Meredith L , 263 Prospect Avenue, Little Silver, New Jersey Sharpe, Roy, 345 Andover Street, Ballardvale, Massachusetts Shorr, Corrin e J., 283 East 7th Street, New York 9, New York Shrair, Mrs. Michelle S., 23 Brock Street, Brighton, Massachusetts Shwartz, Norman M , 42 Maynard Street, West Newton 65, Mass. Siegel, Mrs. Janet, 54 Graydiff Road, Newton Center 59, Massachusetts Silver, Esther, 2553 East 6th Street, Brooklyn 35, New York Silverman, Franklin H., 149 Rangeley Road, Cranston, Rhode Island Silverman, Merle, 245 Ray Street, Manchester, New Hampshire Simons, Melvyn M., 37 Beverly Road, Brookline, Massachusetts Sites, Anne, 20 Hallberg Avenue, Bergenfield, New Jersey Slosberg, Leonard M , 35 Sheffield Street, Portland, Maine Smith, Elizabeth A., R D 3, Georgetown, Massachusetts Smith, Patricia M., 722 New York Avenue, Ridgefield, New Jersey Smokier, Allan P., 105 Chester Avenue, Chelsea, Massachusetts Snider, Christine E., 451 Berhardt Drive, Snyder 26, New York Snyder, Sheila, 2312 Contractors Area, Curundu, Canal Zone, Box 696 Southard, Ellen M., Congress Street, Duxbury, Massachusetts Spanton, Francis B , 135-34 78th Road, Flushing 67, New York Spivak, Arthur B., 26 Brightview Drive, West Hartford 17, Connecticut Staley, Deborah L., 316 Osborn Road, Loudonville, New York Steeves, Wayne E., 93 Haverhill Street, North Reading, Massachusetts Stockwell, William R. Ill, 1514 Quarry Lane, Lancaster, Pennsylvania Stone, Robert D., Danbury State Road, New Milford, Connecticut Strauss, Elinor S., 407 Lockwood Road, Fairfield, Connecticut Strauss, Janet S., 407 Lockwood Road, Fairfield, Connecticut Strauss, Paula J., Wharf Lane, Ogunquit, Maine Stugis, Richard A., 87 Somershire Drive, Rochester 17, New York Supple, David G., 123 Grant Avenue, Newton Center, Massachusetts Svenning, Lee A , 7 Gregorian Lane, Darien, Connecticut Sweet, Bernard A , 54 Lowden Street, Pawtucket, Rhode Island Swick, Selma D., 64 Marian Road, Windsor, Connecticut Swift, Charles W., 83 Hillcrest Road, Windsor, Connecticut Sylvester, Edward G., 5 Wiget Street, Boston, Massachusetts Taetsch, Patricia G., 15 Jefferson Street, Plainville, Connecticut Taub, William S., 141-04 70th Road, F lushing 67, New York Tayler, Edward M., 60 Melrose Street, Boston, Massachusetts Teitelbaum, Arthur N., 12-18 Alexander Avenue, Fair Lawn, New Jersey Titus, Edward G., 29-6 Garden Circle, Waltham, Massachusetts Tonry, Linda J., 763 Middle Street, Weymouth, Massachusetts Toumajan, Thomas N., 55 Union Street, Milford, New Hampshire Townsend, Blaine F., 3 Woodside Avenue, Oneonta, New York Trachtenberg, Martin J., 2044 80th Street, Brooklyn 14, New York Tunner, Thomas J., 7 Nob Hill Road, Wayland, Massachusetts Urban, Gloria I., 130 East 75th Street, New York, New York Valletta, Albert, 22 Lexington Street, Bristol, Connecticut Van Aken, Gretchen R., 159 Main Street, Ridgway, Pennsylvania Victor, Leslie, 18303 Fairfield, Detroit, Michigan Victorine, Jill A., 1 1 Nottingham Road, Short Hills, New Jersey Washington, John L., 86 Munroe Street, Roxbury 19, Massachusetts Weeks, Ebba R., 192 Mechanic Street, Red Bank, New Jersey Weinchsel, Marion, 67-40 Yellowstone Blvd., Forest Hills, New York Wein, Michael H., 949 Woodgate Avenue, Elberon, New Jersey Weiner, Barbara, 18 Strathmore Road, Brookline, Massachusetts Weiner, Philip A., 22 Wolcott Street, Malden 48, Massachusetts Weiss, Judith L., 605 East Park Street, Stockton 3, California Weiss, Paula R , 612 McKee Avenue, Monessen, Pennsylvania Welch, Robert, 145 Edinboro Street, Newtonville 60, Massachusetts Wells, Earlene L., 67 Lake Street, Bristol, New Hampshire West, Bruce R., 832 Milton, Easton, Pennsylvania Whalen, Cynthia A., 724 Frost Avenue, Peekskill, New York Wheeler, Michael, 40 John Street, Chelsea 50, Massachusetts Whitcher, Pamela, 217 Main Street, Hanson, Massachusetts White, Donald W., 19 Aberdean Street, Boston, Massachusetts White, Edward, 196 Woburn Street, West Medford 55, Massachusetts Whitney, Joan B., 155 Merriam Road, Grafton, Massachusetts Whitten, Peter L., 44 Lee Avenue, Manchester, New Hampshire Wildstein, Nancy L , 19 Lyons Avenue, Newark 12, New Jersey Wilkes, Marvin, 1725 Tenth Avenue, Bassemer, Ala. Wineblatt, Leonard S., 61 West Grand Street, Mount Vernon, New York Winston, Lois, 2 Claremont Drive, Maplewood, New Jersey Winston, Michael, 2069 63rd Street, Brooklyn 4, New York Witham, R ' chard F., Milton, New Hampshire Witmer, John E., Jr., Lampeter, Pennsylvania Woodnick, Michael L., 288 North Courtland Street, East Stroudsburg, Pa. Worthing, Craig, 16 Surf Street, Marblehead, Massachusetts Yacawych, Robert, Fall Mount Road, Bristol, Connecticut Yospin, Marjorie J., 1 18 Golf Edge, Westfield, New Jersey Young, Stephen B , 42-42 Judge Street, Elmhurst 73, New York Yphantis, Phoebe A , 45 Ledgelawn Avenue, Lexington, Massachusetts Zirakian, Lillian, 3 Capri Terrace, Winchester Estates, Massachusetts Zisken, Nancy T., 83 Oak Hill Street, Newton 59, Massachusetts Zolov, Donna L., 430 Baxter Blvd., Portland 5, Maine 120 t. o’toole sons incorporated, offset printers and binders since 1891 31 jefferson st. • Stamford, conn.


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

Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

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Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

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Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

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Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1

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Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1

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Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1

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