New England College of Optometry - Scope Yearbook (Boston, MA)

 - Class of 1943

Page 1 of 52


New England College of Optometry - Scope Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1943 Edition, New England College of Optometry - Scope Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1943 Edition, New England College of Optometry - Scope Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1943 Edition, New England College of Optometry - Scope Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1943 Edition, New England College of Optometry - Scope Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1943 Edition, New England College of Optometry - Scope Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1943 Edition, New England College of Optometry - Scope Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1943 Edition, New England College of Optometry - Scope Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1943 Edition, New England College of Optometry - Scope Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1943 Edition, New England College of Optometry - Scope Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1943 Edition, New England College of Optometry - Scope Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1943 Edition, New England College of Optometry - Scope Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1943 Edition, New England College of Optometry - Scope Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 52 of the 1943 volume:

LIBRARY NEW ENGLAND CGLLEGE OF OPTOMETRY 420 BEACON STREET Xu f' Bnszmm, was 02115 72a 5 R E N T S me Qem QW fm we Published by the Dlassaohusetts School of 0ptolnelry Boston, Dlassavhusetts Xllllllll - ' f f - I I C1"l l '15 ,4- 1 1 SGW90? i T0 All 0ur Servicemen 0 0 0 1 Dedication There is no need for our delving into the condition of the country as it stands today. Members of the civilian population realize that our entire nation is in a state of all out war, and that certain sacrifices must be made in order to comply with the needs of the boys in our armed services. Perhaps the people that notice these sacrifices the oftenest are those mothers and fathers that have offered up their sons to the service. Temporarily at least, a ,family realizes a severe loss when a man has to give up his regular every day duties for a post in the army or the navy. This is simply due to a falling off of one of the most important factors that goes into the making up of a happy family, namely, unity. It seems that one of the important things we are fighting for is just that. Before a suitable democracy can be set up, the entire nation must be united. And before a nation can be bound together, the problem of unity must be successfully solved in individual families. Right at this moment there are countless numbers that have a perfect right to wonder how a good union is to be set up at home if the men that contribute in main to the makeup of this home have been drawn away from their families to serve their country. For the thousands that have this question in mind, just remember that our boys are struggling for the right to maintain and uphold this unity at home, and without the privilege to live in unison, a true democracy can never come into being. So goes it with our profession. The members of that vast family that take part in contributing to the science of Optometry are also in need of the rights and freedoms that will be ours with victory. In the meantime, there are hundreds of men from this enormous family that have had to give up their civilian duties to don a uniform, and we too realize a severe loss. However, it is a temporary loss as I stated earlier, and the ultimate outcome will definitely mean more strongly unified "Families," The class of 1943 is the second to graduate in this VVorld War II, and in all sincerity we hope to be the last. Looking forward then, to the day when the peace has been won, we. the members of the graduating class of 1943, repectfully dedicate this Year- book to the members of the armed forces, here and abroad, for our sincere appreciation for their ever willing efforts to bring this period of strife to a speedy, successful end. DR. THEODORE F. KLEIN, Dean Foreword VVe have now reached the end of another phase of life, another adventure to be remembered in the coming years. These past four years will live forever in our memories. not as "my years at college" but as a collection of exciting incidents. What seems now to be but insigni- ficant events Will flash into our minds in later days. and we will pause in our Work to try to relive those happy days-to grasp again the excitement of the moments-to remember the friends we had made. This Year-book has been prepared to assist our memories and to reunite our class no matter where anyone of us may be. No doubt our different paths in life will carry us far and Wideg the goodbyes We have said may in some cases be last goodbyes. In this vohnne we have brought together a few of those things which may slip from our minds, those things that we Want to keep forever. SCOPE STAFF Eclilorial Staff Eclifm'-in-Chief CL1N'1'ON L. XVILSON A.szsi.s1mn' Editor Yvur-book C011fribuI0r.v CHESTER A. TURNER, IR. IOSEPH A. CRAVEN -IEROME RUTRERG A , t E H NORBIAN SA1-ERIA .sas-oczu 0 4 c 1 urs I E Q I Y NELSON XVALDRIAN ORN . U NN ' SIDNEY TAYLOR PAUL N. GATES IOHN E. QUINN ROBERT KEFFERSTA N I3u.sinc.s'.s- Alclnagers THOLIAS BAKER ITIAROLD XV. RIEYEIKS ROLAND DE CESARIE PAUL THORNTON CLINTON L. XVILSON News Editors ROBERT XV. ROSENTITAI, ROBERT LIPPIN Circ'ulafim1 AIflfI!IgL'7'S ARTHUR VEANER IOSEPII A. CRAVEN' .IR IRVING GREENBLAT1- QI. EDXVARD XVHALEN ARNELDA LEVINE IOSEPH E. RICIJERIXIOTT Acluisel' ROBERT KRAUS Annu XVilsOn Adlninistration llific-ers of Adlninistratiou Dn. Tlnzononn F. KLEIN, Prcsiclcnl Dn. Ilulnxmrw L. KLEIN, View PI'C'SifIL'Hf und TI'C'flSlll'L'l Du. XVILIIELIXIINA A. Sv15Nns1zN .xlllllilliS1l'illi0ll Ilffives 1112 Boylston Strvct Boston, Mussaclnwctts Laboratories Zlllll l4l'l'llll'l3 BINDIIIS 1112 Boylston Strevt Boston, Massachusetts Dlnsszlcllllsells 0Illlllll0l,fil' I 'linin- 472 Connnonweulth Avennc Boston, Massachusetts F alculloy Fo5'rEu N.xM,xIs, O. D., F. D, S. F. Pmcticzll Optics 1,111-1 H. GREEN. O, D D O 5 Optometry An'1'l1Un I'I.'XlIliIS, O. D.. A. B. xI1lthL'll1lltiL'5 Zoology BENJMIIN SPHITZ. S. B., NI. D. PXUL S.C1,1N1:.O.D I1 Physiology Pluysiologic Op u Ccnelul Pathology Gcomclric Optus ik ,. ,- G Y . Eff -, 'V' Q' Q. K xxx x Qs XVIx.ll1e1,xIlx.x A. Svlcxnsux, O. D. ,'xlliltl1l11Y 1.11.0 C. Di':N,xT.xl.l5. 0. D. l'l'an-tic-all Optics Shop CICCDIKCJE Cxiivw, O. D. On-nlni' Paitlioiugy ii' TQNQP- ow? limiznm Yicrmn JOSEPH D13N.Vl'.XLE Clk-mmry Oplithalinic Lens Grinding mga' lryn T0 the Secretaries There need be no introductions to the two personalities on this page. Everyone remembers how we would come running up the stairs late and go into the oH5ice to ask Nlrs. YVilson Qotherwise known as Nlrs. XV.j or Nliss Klein for a late slip. Then we would receive a motherly scolding about not getting up in the morning. They did try to take care of us, didnt they? Mrs. Wfilson has been a very efficient secretary to the Dean and when she didnit come at our beck and call we sometimes wondered why. Wfell, she is really a very busy woman with all the office work and trying to make ap- pointments for us with the Dean. Miss Klein also had her difficulties, probably the most outstanding were thc attendance sheets, especially those that were passed in approximately twenty one shopping days before Christmas. All in all there was always a smile on their faces no matter when you walked into the office, or what you wanted. YVe certainly appreciate every- thing that the secretaries have done to help us with intra mural and extra mural activities. W' I VX ANNA .l' lluhox IHEonon,x lxLliIX Secretary to the Dean Librmlm page l'Il'l'l'I1 The Senior Class page Ilvvluz' SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS l?n'si1lz':1I, JOHN f2UlNN SL'Cl'c'IflI'!f, PAUL 'I'HcmN'1'oN T1'c'f1.w1rc'l', Iux'1NC: FILXIJKIN St'I'gt'tlHf-lil-Al'IH.Y, H4x1m1,1x Bluyguh FIVELYN BARBARA ADLER E O Z 956 Robeson Street, Fall River, Mass. "True mirth eternally bulvbles' over." E O5 Vice President, 4 Evelyn could always be depended brighten up our class rooms with her big smile and her "Direct from Paris" clothes creations. NVhat would we do without her? on to CHARLES SUMNER BLOGM I1 o 2 15 Cunningham Street, Roxbury, Mass. "As serious as he is fun loving." Bowling Team, 1, 2 rl OZ 1. 2, 3, 4 Sumner is doing his part toward an all-out victory by serving in the ground crew nt Rome. N. Y. VVe're all for you, Sumner. CHARLES A. BOWVMAN, IR. 209 Church Street, Marlboro, Mass. '-Naming can bring you peace buf yomezfr' Dance C QJIII111 ittee, 3 One of our back row officials, Charlie could always be depended upon to liven up any class that seemed to be getting monotonous. Best of luck, Bol page thirteen ' A. EDYVARD CALMUS 283 St. Paul Street, Brookline, Mass. "A brilliant mind, hand in hand with sharp witf' Optometry Club, 1, 2, 3 Our very best wishes to Eddie, serving along side Sumner Bloom at Rome, N. Y. ROLAND CARRIER 239 Pine Street, Rumford, Me. "Voice your opinion and you shall he lzeczrzlf' VVednesduy Night Club Billiards Champ, 1, 2. 3, 4 The U. S. Nmy claimed Roland lute in our senior year. und we ull wish him. our only representutixe from the State of Marine, the best of luck. SUNINER H. COHEN Nl21llCllGStG1' Depot, Vermont "Good cheer is no lzinclrance to u good life." Sulllllef Clllllll tl! jflllhl Olll' L'lLlSS llfilln tllt' Universitv of Vermont, and expects to pructiee hack in his home state. Good luck, churn! page fOIII'lUCIl JOSEPH A. CRAVEN. IR. Q E an 21 Tulley Street, Brookline, Mass. "None but himself can be lzis puralell." Q E LD Corresponding Secretary, -1 SCOPE staff, Circulation Manager, 4 Dance Committee, l. 2. 3 Year-book Staff Wleclnesday Night Club Joe savs his plans for the future are indefinite, but we all know success will he his. and his MII-Yu GEORGE FORMAN 128 Wlalnut Avenue. Revere, Mass. "Ambitious and full of determination." Geroge deserves a good deal of credit, in that he was the first in our class to pass the State Board exams. Keep up the good work. IHVINC FRADKIN l'I 0 2 91 Marlborough Street, Chelsea, Mass. "A friendly smile and a helping hand." Class Treasurer, 3, 4 H02 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 4 Clerk of Sophomore Court was our persistant campaign efforts are worthy of credit. I'I13.U2'I.gSI' page ffteen PAUL NORCROSS GATES Q E ch 926 Main Street, Leominster, Mass. L' 'Tis good to be merry and wisef, Sophomore Court, 2 Q E an 4 SCOPE Staff, 31 Associate Editor. 4 Year-book Staff XVednesday Night Cluh "Pearly" expects to spend a short session with the air force after graduation, and xve're all behind him as well-wishers. IRWIN AARON CRAUBART Q E as 271 Swan Street, Providence, R. I. "Little I ask, my wants are fewf, Q E aw :3, 4 Irwin proved that he was in earnest hy being awarded those coveted five points for his thesis on progressive myopia. BERNARD ISSOKSON rl O 2 122 King Street, Falmouth. Mass. 'KHere is ll jovial fllflfliidllllifl fl O2 1, 2, 35 Chancellor, 4 Interfraternal Ball Committee, 3 Perhaps our one and only "temperature expertf, Bernie is looking forward to a cool Falmouth href-Ze. page si.rtc'm1 ROBERT KEFFEBSTAN Q E cu 115 Haverhill Street, Andover, Mass. "A spectacle of human happiness." 9547 3g Treasurer, 4 Dance Committee, 3 NVednesduy Night Cluh, Treasurer "Bohn was seldom seen without 21 smile on his face, and we know that this will stand by him in practice. ROBERT KHAUS I'l O Z 899 Morton Street, Mattapan, Mass. "A friend to be noted in our book of me'mory." H OZ 1, 2, 3g Vice Chancellor, 4 SCOPE staff, 4 "Bob" is a proof of the worth of good work. VICTOR THOMAS LALIOTS Q E ID 133 Whitney Avenue, Bridgeport, Conn. "Content rliyself m be Ulm-urely gfmdf' Q E an 3, 4 "Vic" was perhaps the quietest member of the class, but as the old saying goes, he was "Missed when not present". page seventeen ARNELDA BEATRICE LEVINE E o 2 18 Brown Street, Brookline, Mass. "Opportunity knocks only for the mnbitiousfl Class Secretary, 2, 3 Optometry Club 2, 3, Secretary, 4 E02 President, 4 SCOPE staff Magna Cum Laude Arneldu studied at Simmons before taking up Optometry and you can be sure that we all welcomed her as our one and only blonde. She has also proved to us that blondes can be brilliant. JOSEPH E. MCDERMOTT Q E an 98 Fenno Street, Wfollaston, Mass. "And nmster of liimself, though China fallf' Sophomore Court, 2 Charter member of Q E 'DQ Secretary, -1 Dance Committee, 2, 3 SCOPE Staff, 4 "Mac-'i was the boy that had his mind on his work all the time, at least that is what is indicated by the name of his dog. He answers to "Kryptok,'. HAROLD YV. MEYERS Q E an 16 Althea Street. Dorchester, Mass. "Just I1 regular all-round ,good fellowfi St'1'gCill1l-ill-?l1'lllS, 4 Q E aw 3, 4 SCOPE stuff, Business fxlanager, 4 "Hal, was noted for his alertness on the subject of Practical Optics, und he was ll great help to all of us. ' page eighteen MAURICE JAMES MORIN 2 Cedar Place, NVakeiield, Mass. "I like work, it fziscinates -meg I can sit and look at it for lzours. v Class Treasurer, 1, 2 Moe came to start his course in Optometry with us after preparing at St. Iohn's in Danvers. He has already tried the Maine State Board and we're all wishing him the best of luck. Q WILLIAM IOSEPH MORIN 182 Water Street, Leominster, Mass. "Manners are not idle, but tlze fruit of loyal nature." Sophomore Court, 2 Bill was another one of our "Silent Partners" in the class, a great guy to have around when a few good tips on practical lens grinding were needed. SEBASTIAN S. NICOLOSI Q E dv 117 Haverhill Street, Lawrence, Mass. "Sineerity outrings flze loudest bells." Q E on 3, 4 "Nick", our school's only K'Contract surgeon", could adequately give a theory for any given ocular anomaly. His consultation fees are quite reasonable. page nineteen CHARLES C. POULOS Q E cb 21 Emory Court, Bristol, Conn. "Life has no blessing like a prudent friendi' Q E as 4 Class Cleanician, 3, 4 Charlie is the boy that conclusively proved to us that a talking knowledge of the Creek language is almost invaluable in the study of Optometry. Many thanks to him for helping us to break down those "Stickers.', JOHN E. QUINN Q E da 70 Proctor Street, Salem, Mass. HTIIQ LLfi.s'dom of many, the wit of Onefy Sergeant-at-Arms, 1, Vice President, 2, 3, President, 4, Optometry Club Treasurer, Llg' Q E 'D 3, Vice President, 4, SCOPE Staff, 3, As- sociate Editor, 4, Year Book Staff, Dance Chair- man, 2, 53, Wfednedsay Night Club, Cum Laude. Quinn, the double Personalfty-the fun- loving, restless hoy of Freshman and Sophomore years, and the conscientious, conservative man of junior and Senior years. ROBERT VV. ROSENTHAL 123 Sutherland Road, Brighton, Mass. "An interesting conversationalist and a witty gClIfIC771!lIl.M Dance Committee, 1, 2, 3 Scope Staff, 4 Cum Laude A dual personality, if ever there was one, Bob could always be depended upon to brighten up dull moments and be serious when the oc- casion demanded such. page twenty 1477 Beacon Street, Brookline, Mass. "Ile is well paid that is zueii satisfied" 4. jerry" took quite an interest in his studies of Anatomy and Pathology, and we feel sure that this will he of great help to him in the future. JEROME RUTBERC SCOPE Stuff, 1 2, 3, 4 Year-hook Stall SIDNEY M. TAYLOR 87 Deering Road, Mattapan, Mass. "Anything for a quiet lifef' Optometry Club, 1, 2, 3, Dance Committee, 2 Year-hook Staff "Sicl' had quite 21 passion for remaining un- noticed in class, but when the time came for fun, - well, that was passion number two. PAUL L. THORNTON Q E an 87 Adams Street. Dorchester, Mass. "Patience is the best remedy for any troublcf' Class Secretary, -1 Optometry Club, 1, 2 Q E an rg, 4 Paul, without 21 doubt, deserves first prize A for being well behux ed. YVhut could be a more favorable asset? page tweizty-0110 CHESTER ARTHUR TURNER, IB. Q E an 2367 Acushnet Ave., New Bedford, Blass. "The 11ol1Ie.s-t mind the best C0llfC'llfITl6Ilf luis., Q E an 3, 4 Optolnetry Club, l, 2 SCOPE Stuff, Assistant Editor, -l Year-book Staff XVednesduy Night Club 'KChet" should be commended for his being an iunuteur connoisseur of fine music. Credit is due also for his ability in handling il game l Of cribbuge. l LOUIS YANIOTIS Q E av 13 XVillie Street, Lowell, Mass. v K-AfC'll of few it't11'fI.s' are the best 171011. Optometry Club, 2, -I Q E do 3, 4 Cleunic-iam in Chief, 3, -1 XV9ClI1t'SKlL1f' Night Club True, Lou was at man of few words, but when he opened his mouth he said something. Best of luck, pall CLINTON LeBOY XVILSON, IB. 52 Milo Street, XVest Newton, Blass. Q E GJ "Few things are iI71,2O1S2S'lIJlU to llfligUlIL'C and skill." SCfgt'lll'll-All-kll'lUS, 3, QS' E Ch:u'ter Member, 2, Treasurer 3, President, 41 Optometry Club, 1, 2, 3, President, 4, SCOPE Stuff, 23 Assistant RILIHZIQQT, 33 Editor in Chief, -lg D.1n:e Commit- tee, 2, 3, Year-book Stuff: XVednesduy Night Club: blilgllil Cum Laude. XVithout LI doubt, Clint has been the most oiitstunding member of our class, till tour years in siiceession. Being equally adept in theory und in practice, success will surely be his. page llL3Cllfij-NCD "A smile and ll friendly hand to SAUL KATZ 25 Loxwood Street, XVorcester, Mass. who ever he metf, Saul was one of the first of our group to leave for the armed service. Good luck, Saul, welll be seeing you. LEON MAYERS 100 Maple Street, Roxbury, Mass. "And lie llatlz music in lzis heart." "Pops" was well known in this district for his fine group of musicians. HARRY NEIMAN 147 Chestnut Street, Chelsea, Mass. I'l o 2 "He understands best, who asks the reason zclzyf' Harry's conscientiousness was manifest bv winning the coveted five points for the Accommo- dation and Convergence Thesis. NORMAN SAPERIA -17 VVoolson Street, Mattapan, Blass. "A fo rrfr fain of common sense." Year-book Staff Everv class has a theory buster. Norman was ours. No extra charges for some of his own original theories either. SAUL S. SILVERSTEIN 41 Newton Street, Malden. Mass. "Niml2le fingers- combined with a nible brainf' Optometry Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 Dance Committee, 1, 2 Bowling Team, 2 Magna Cum Laude One of our more musically inclined members, Saul was a great help, along with his own little swing outfit. MARTIN ZALKIN 431 B 69 St., Averne, Long Island, N. Y. "A handsome young man with lofty ideals." Another member of the ground crew at Rome, N. Y., Marty is gaining experience at refraction, and we all wish him the best of luck. page twenty-three Last Will and Testament Know all men by these presents that We, the Class of 1943, of Massa- chusetts School of Optometry, in the City of Boston, in the Countv of Suffolk, in the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, being "slap-happyi' and broke do hereby make and declare this to be our last will and testament, revoking any and all wills heretofore made by us. Address all complaints to Fort Lee, Yardbird 643. 1. XVe leave thanking Cod that we have been dodging exams verv popular sport at M. S. O.! instead of bullets Qthat's next.j 1 2. NVe leave the "Tasty Lunchl' with our heart in our mouth and our teeth in our pocket. 3. lrving Fradkin leaves his soap box to start the fires next year. 4. XVe leave a book of car checks to next yearis Seniors and a "Cn card to Dr. Green for "Survey Servicev. 5. Wfe leave our memoirs and "greatly school spirit to hallow the halls for years and years to come. 6. CENSORED! ! !! 7. Roland Carrier leaves his code of living: purity, body, and flavor. 1t,s only Cudgie who has all three. 8. VVe leave Dr. Namais 'AIN THE YVATEPF. 9. XVe left Aunt Marys, where we studied in our earlier years, for 726 Commonwealth Avenue, which in turn we leave for 208 and the house on the Hill Cwhere VVilson "could never do any studyingvj. 10. - XVe now leave a corner table at the Dugout. VVe hope the boys will not be ailing. 11. VVe leave Dr. Carvin in the Static Ski Lab. "Lonely, isn't it?" 12. XVe leave joe Macs sucCes.s'ful candidates. 13. The following leave these, their favorite plays to the library: Something for the Boys Evelyn Adler Three Men on a Horse ....... ..... L allots, Poulos, Vaniotis This is the Army .,........... ...................... U ncle Sam Kiss the Boys Goodbye ..... Arnelda Levine Springtime for Henry ..... ................,... Irwin Craubart Disputed Passage ,.......................,........... Zalkin, Mayers, etc. 14. Bob Rosenthal leaves his broad-mindedness to some bashful freshman! 15. VVe leave the famous back row still unbroken QBoWman, Morin, Saperia, Silverstein. plus some facsimilesl, 16 XV e leave the Seniors our outside assignments just as we left them all year. 17 XVe leave a class to Dr. Cline that will give him SILENCE! ! ! 18. YVe leave Joe Scanlon as the lone after-dinner-speaker at McNiff's. 19 VVe leave a lens stretcher and a pail of optical centers to the Freshmen. 570' .. . XVe leave the CLINICIANS and CLEANICIANS as busy as ever! 21 XVe leave prescribing Orthoptics for those who suffer with eyestrain from looking sideways. 22 lVe leave wondering about Optometry: its Past. its Present, its Future! 1.4.4, 23 XVe leave Wondering about -- 24. XVe leave Wondering -- page fiuwity-foul' 25. XV e leave. In testimony whereof, we the Class of 1943, hereby appoint as executoi of this will, Mr. joseph De Natale. and in the presence of the undersigned declare this to be our Last XVill and Testament. QSignedl Joseph A. Craven, Ir. XVitnesses: Clinton L. IVilson, Jr. Chester A. Turner, Jr. John E. Quinn Class Ballot Done most for the class ......,..... Iolm Quinn Most likely to succeed ..... Clinton XVilson Most studious ............... Arnelda Levine Most humorous ........,.. Robert Rosenthal Most well-mannered ..... ....... ......... C h ester Turner Most enthusiastic Yankee fan Sebastian Nicolosi Most enthusiastic Dodger fan .............................. ........... X Iartin Zalkin Mos likely to pass the Massachusetts Boards ..... .... C eorge Forman Most friendly .............,......,.....................................,.. ..,.... I oseph Craven Most enthusiastic supporter of Morpheus ...... .......... P aul Cates Most compact ...............................,........,............ ...... S umner Cohen Most uncomfortable ..... Bernard Issokson Most quiet ................. ............. X 'ictor Laliots Most professional ....... oseph McDermott Most cooperative ...,... ........... E velvn Adler Most frivolous ...... . Most radical ..... Most sociable ........ Most conscientious ...... Most energetic ....... . Most reserved ...... Most doubtful ..... Most jovial .......... Most agreeable .......... Most philosophical ...... Most musical ........ . Most theoretic ..... Best sport .......... Best dressed ........... Best salesman ............ Best soap-box orator Best letter Writer ...... . Best author ..... . Best host .... Sumner Bloom Charles Bowman . Harold Meyers . Irwin Craubart Robert Kraus .. W'illiam Morin . Maurice Morin Charles Poulos Paul Thornton Louis Vaniotis Saul Silverstein Norman Saperia Robert Kefferstan Ierome Rutberg Sidney Taylor . ........ Irving Fradkin L . Edward Calmus Harrv Neiman Roland Carrier page firenfy L c Class Prophecy Scene: Psychopathic ward of a prominent state institution for the mentally ill. On each side of this ward is a long row of well padded cells. A ghostly silence accentuated by a semi darkness lends a decidedly eerie atmosphere to this scene. From one of the cells at the far end of the ward eminates a flickering light creating grotesque patterns on the wall. Prompted by an irresistable morbid curiosity. we approach and peer into the cell. We see the figures of three men sitting in a huddle around a small table. that is lit by the ebbing light of a dying candle. Upon drawing closer, we see that these figures look vaguely familiar despite their unkempt hair, disheveled clothes and hunted looks. Then with sudden recognition, horror clutches our throats- Ye Gods! -It's ROSENTHAL, RUTBERC AND SAPERIA. just then a guard enters the cell and leads the three of them away. As they obediently follow their keeper, they break out in the following refrain that has an oddly familiar theme: "In the water, in the water, thatls all we hear, the whole day through, In the water, in the water, no wonder, we feel so blue. VVhen in the night, we try to sleep, we canlt, Because we still can hear Namias peep, In the water, in the water, the whole night throughf, As their robust soprano voices die out in the distance, we pick up the sheet of paper on which they have been concentrating so intently. We read the following: i'VVe three, believing ourselves to be of sound mind and in complete possession of all our mental faculties Ccontrary to the opinions of the M. S. O. facultyj wish to relate for posterity our most recent experiences, fantastic as they may seem, before the thin thread holding us to sanity breaks from the horrible strain. just a week ago today, we three were viewing with considerable relish, a classical presentation of the Art of Physical Cyrations in the 'iLittle Theatre off Scollay Squaref fbearing no relationship what so ever to the "Little Theatre Off Times Square.,'j In the midst of the grinds, bumps and convolutions, we suddenly fell asleep. QDO you believe it-we donlt eitheizj In our subconscious minds, we felt ourselves being whisked away by some unseen force that sped us dizzily round and round in a swaying and sweltering motion. Suddenly it ended and we regained consciousness to find ourselves still together but standing on a strange thoroughfare in an entirely new world. Picking up a discarded newspaper, we noticed with amazement that it was dated February 6, 1963. lust then we heard a newsboy shout "DICK TRACY CAPTURES PRUNE FACE, LIL ABNER MARRIES DAISY MAE, BIM CUMP DROPS DEAD LEAVINC ENTIRE FORTUNE TO MOON MULLINS. FLASH GORDON ELOPES WITH ZHARKOV, THE SCIENT- IST Cwe always knew that was a Fairy Talejg Paul S. Cline ends his day's lecture at M. S. O. with a talk on the relationship between modern gothic architecture and suppurative choroiditis. page l'zL'c11t1j-.six The newsboy at this time was green in the gills so we decided to look at the paper to learn of any events worth knowing. The headlines proclaimed to the nation that CLINTON LEROY WILSON, IR. HAD BEEN UNANIMOUSLY ELECTED PRESIDENT OF THE A. O. A. Clancing down the front page, we noticed in an inconspicuous corner that Franklin D. Roosevelt had been reelected president of the United States. Turning to the scientific section of the paper, we found that Saul Silver- stein, that mathematical genius, had won the coveted position of instructor of chirotechnical optics at Fradkiifs Home For Demented Optometry Students. Another interesting item was news that Dr. Joseph Craven, Secretary of the Icelandic Board of Examiners in Optometry insisted upon using retino- scopes made of whale blubber in every Prefraction Igloo. Suddenly we heard the blaring of a radio and were surprised to hear that Chester Turner, world famous organist, was about to play his latest compo- sition aOrgan Passages from a Useless Thesisfy Following this, we heard a broadcast of the meeting of the Australian Board of Optometrists at which two women orthoptists, Doctors Adler and Levine, discussed the relative features of treating true alternating squint by removal of the external geniculate body. Then in the midst of this broadcast an excited announcer broke in with the momentous news that Doctors Laliots, Poulos, Vaniotis, Meyers, Thornton and MacDermott had discovered a foolproof method of preventing the formation of cataract. The method was the relatively simple procedure of surgically removing the crystalline lens at birth. We then heard in the distance the faint music of a martial air accompanied by tramping feet. As they approached we saw at the head of a marching column the portly Hgures of a decorated sextet composed of Calmus, Bloom, Katz, Forman, Zalkin and Mayers. On asking a bystander the meaning of the parade, we learned that it was in honor of the above mentioned group for meritous achievement in the service of their country during Wforld VVar II. It seems that they were all captured by axis troops, who forced them to become refractionists in the service of the enemy, on learning that they were Optom- etrists. However, our brave heroes prescribed total occlusion for every soldier they refracted. This brilliant coup resulted in our nationis winning the memora- ble battle of Battle Creek, which was recorded in history texts as the decisive battle in that world wide conflict. On returning to the newspaper we found that Nicolosi, Kefferstan, Quinn and Kraus had worked so hard with cross cylinders that they could do almost anything with them, including the following: take a blood count, typoscopy, bio-microscopic examinations, and even making chocolate skim milk shakes by mixing the plus and minus axes with chocolate syrup. On turning to the scientific events section we learned that Sid Taylor, with the able assistance of Maurice Morin and Paul Cates, had won the Nobel prize for the greatest scienitfic achievement of the year by evolving a formula that could compute the diameter of the optical center of a lens. In another section of the newspaper, we saw that Roland Carrier had won the yearly award of the S. P. C. A. for developing a method of prescribing presbyopic corrections for hibernating bears, while practicing in the woods of northern Maine. page twenty-seven ln the foreign news section we saw that Sonny Cohen and Bill Morin along with happy Harry Nieman, were now working with Ernest Maddox, devising seven new grades of convergence. XVe also noted an item of interest concerning Bernie Issokson. It seems that F almouths gift to optometry had become the foremost refractionist in his community and has his office refrigerated to a temperature of twenty degrees above zero. Issokson, when fully aroused has been known to throw snowballs at uncooperative patients. Icicles hanging from his ophthalmometer lend a picturesque atmosphere to his ofHce. After having read all the items of interest in the newspaper, we disposed of it. and started to ponder over our awesome journey into the future. As we did so we were suddenly enveloped in a cloud of positive scotomas that carried us back through time. back to 'The Little Theatre Off Scollay Squaren. XVhen we finally recovered our senses we discovered that physically, we were none the worse from our experiences. though the stage presentation had given us a slight case of exophthalmus. Mentally. however, we were in a turmoil, so we hurried OH to consult a psychologist. who promptly declared us to be on the shady side of sanity and ordered us to be committed to this institution." Here the writing ends. As we finish the tale of this unbelievable odyssey into the future, the sheet of paper falls from our trembling Hngers. Crocodile tears run down our quivering faces as we slowly walk away. bewailing the fate that played such a trick on three of optometryls most promising men Cone loud razz.l The scene ends amid boos, bronx cheers and cat calls, and everyone heads for the nearest straight jacket. Robert Rosenthal Jerome Rutberg Norman S. Saperia page twenty-eight Concerning Juniors CLASS OFFICERS President, NELSON XVALDLIAN Vice President. ROBERT LIPPIN Secretary, ABIELIA C.ATON Sergeant-at-Arms, IOHN COLLINS Due to the conditions which the war had forced upon us, the Iunior year was comparatively uneventful, but in the future when we look back we shall remember that Bob Bianchi, Lenny Cohen, Art Cowan, Larry Dimmick, Jack Flodin, jim Newman, Norman Pansey, Herman Pollock, John Reardon, Dick VVells, Lenny Wolfson, Dave Yorra and Larry Young have left our ranks to assume duties in Uncle Samys ranks. Our best wishes to this fine group of men. Nelson F. lValdman JUNIOR CLASS First Rauf: Steinberg, Volovick, Collins, Lippin, NValclman, Caton, Urdang, Veaner Seennd RHIC! Kofos, Scanlon, L. Cohen, Kates, Rubin, Dubois, D. Cohen, Colclenherg Third Huw: Bershacl, Cowan, Beloff, WVhelan, Bickmore, Rossen, Yorra page H1 iffy oncernin ' Sophomores CL.Lxss OFFiCEns President, RoL.-mu DE Cissfxnxs Vice President, ANTHUNY It-xf:ovELL1 Secretary, CH,xnLEs SEIDEL Treu.s11rer. IRVING GnEENBL.AxTT Sglgellnf-llf-Al'l7IS, RAYNIOND Ross The Sophomore class which consisted of approximately thirty students at the beginning of the year has now dwindled down to a mere seventeen. YVe wish to offer our sincere wishes for quick promotions and best of health to those members of our class who are now in the armed forces of Uncle Sam. Because of lack of space I can not mention every member of the Sophomore class, but in closing our year we will always remember such important sayings as: 'Tis Impossible-Orto Ferig In the water!-Namiasg Victor has now spoken-Victor, and say it again-Virginia Dare. Roland De Cesare SOPHOMORE CLASS First Row: Collinger, Miller, Greenblatt, Seidel, De Cesare, Iacovelli, Ross, Woolf, Silverman Second Row: Vacca, Jernfazian, Greenberg, Epstein, Danielian, Golub, Nueuu, Saul, josephson Third How: Feri, Dolloff, Smith, Landall, Pomykala, Minsky, Scblosberg, Corrigan, Kahanovskv page flzirty-one Concerning Freshmen CLASS OFFICERS Pres-iderit, THOBIAS Bucrzn Vice Pres-iclcrzf, MILTON BRAVEBIAN Secretary, ANNA FONSECA TI'?IlSlll'Cl', Lxox CINSBURG just a few short weeks before entering the portals of M. S. O. We were the masters of all we surveyed. We had reached the peak of the academic hill and there paused for a brief time to View our immediate surroundings. Off in the distance was another hill. One that appeared much steeper than the last but with much greener pastures at the crest. Without hesitation the climb was started and once again we were lowly Freshmen. It goes without saying that we Wish the best for the graduating class. Vale seniors! it was nice seeing you around sometime. Thomas A. Baker 'MI FRESHMAN CLASS Front Row: Iventash, Gumner, Demb, Ginsberg, Braveman, Baker. Fonseca, Gabriel, Fuscluetti, Heyman, Marcus, Smith Sc'cu11fl Row: Frutkin, Taylor, Harrigan, Cogan, Nabigian, MacDonald, Kagan, Rosenbloom, Steinberg, Dydek, Kozol Third How: Cerel, Corin, XVoolf, Creenstein, Haley, Richmond, Seidel, Fritz, Dupuis, Di Nlaruro page thirty-two ACTIVITIES ilmega Epsilon Phi OFFICERS President, CLINTON XVILSON Vice President, IOHN QUINN Rec. Secretary, .IOSEPH KICDERBIOTT Corr. Secretary, IOSEPH CR.-XVEN Treasurer, ROBERT KEFFERST.-NN The Omega Epsilon Phi Fraternity was formed in answer to a need for a non-sectarian fraternity at the school of Optometry at Columbia University in 1919. The charter members realized that an organization which would transcend the bounds of race, color, and creed could promote the cause of Optometry by encouraging the study of its principles and problems and by striving for higher ethical and educational standards within the profession. This is the third year of the Zeta Chapter of Omega Epsilon Phi and time to review its growth and history. The Zeta Chapter is proud of its record and the association it has with the other chapters of,-the fraternity: such as the Alpha Chapter at Columbia tllniversity, the Beta Chapter of Rochester Uni- versity, the Gamma Chapter at Northern Illinois College of Optometry, the Delta Chapter at Southern College of Optometry, the Epsilon Chapter at Los Angeles School of Optometry, and the Eta Chapter at Ohio State University. VVith the other chapters this national fraternity is now the largest Optometric fraternity in the country. The Zeta Chapter has held five seperate initiations since March 31, 1941 and has now over fifty members. The graduate members number over thirty and most of these men are now in the service. This year we held not only our initiation banquets but had the pleasure to present a talk on "Poloroidv by Mr. joseph Morris of The American Optical Company. These talks by prominent men in optics and Optometry are open to the entire student body. The members of Zeta Chapter have pledged themselves to carry On the work of the many prominent Optometric figures in the fraternity and to assure the student body of Massachusetts School of Optometry a well balanced list of lectures for many years to come. In view of the present national conditions there will be few social functions for the duration. The organization will remain a truly professional one. The freshmen of the school are not eligible for membership but they may look forward to taking active part during their sophomore, junior and senior years. The reason for this ruling is obvious. The fraternity is made page thirty-four up of professional men and therefore it must be very careful in its choice of new members. By the time a man has completed his freshmen year he is in a better position to decide the type of fraternity he Wants to be associated With, and the fraternity has had a year to decide if the man will be a credit to the organization. The new oiiicers for the year 1943-44 have recently been elected. In these able hands we seniors leave the fraternity: President - Scanlon Vice President - Wfhelan Treasurer - Collins Recording Secretary - R. Landall Corresponding Secretary - M. Kofos For those of us that are graduating. the fraternity has definitely been of a great help. A body of men acting for the benefit of each other rather than themselves is just the training a professional man needs before entering his field. The men who have been associated with a fraternity are in a better position to help the profession itself by actively belonging to its national and local associations. Here we pledge that Zeta Chapter will back the American Optometric Association one hundred per cent. Ioseph E. McDermott OMEGA EPSILON PHI First How: Thornton, Vaniotis, Craven, Kefferstan. XVilson, McDermott, Quinn, Kahnovsky Second Row: Kofos, Poulos, Scanlon, Turner, Craubart, Saul Third Row: Collins, Nicolosi, Smith, Landall, XVhelan, Meyers, Cates page tfiirty-foe Pi Illnicron Sigma OFFICERS Grand Cl1anceUor,DR. RALPH H. GREEN Chancellor, BERNARD ISSOKSON V. Clzancellor, ROBERT KHAUS Scribe, ARTHUR VEANER Treasurer, IRVING FRADKIN St?l'gE'IlIlf-!If-A1771-S', ROBERT LIPPIN This year Pi Omicron Sigma celebrated its thirtieth anniversary as the oldest optometric fraternity in the United States. Thirty years ago a group of students at this school decided that a well rounded education consisted of a combination of academic work and social life. For the latter purpose Pi Omicron Sigma was created. Today we can boast of a membership of twelve hundred members-men who have made outstanding contributions to the world. VVe have just passed through a trying year-a year of drafting, and rationingg we have taken this trying year in our stride and are now prepared to face the futureg we have succeeded in our efforts, increased our member- ship, had better and bigger social functions-yes, we had rough spots and it was an unphill iight but we have tried, and succeededg we now face our thirty-first year! The year started OH in May due to our speeded up school program. A Weenie roast was held at Riverside. Remember a smoky fireplace, weiners and greensticks, canoes piled up by the Ere, and gals all around? Who can forget? Well, the year was off to a good start! June brought a record hop where jitterbugs could contort to their heartis content. The best bands were on hand for the jam, the session being provided by the brothers and their dates. Besides, after this night, school adjournd for six Weeks. Months of careful planning finally bore fruit with our successful formal dance at the Hotel Sheraton. What an event! - stiff shirts, bow ties, corsages. gowns. good music. everywhere a smiling face to match the festive occasion. Since the freshman class began in September, we held our smoker with almost a quarter of our year past. The smoker is held with the main purpose of investigating prospective members whom we consider worthy to be brothers. Smoke and laughter weren't rationed that night. Past members attended and recounted their experiences in the fraternity to the future members. A note of sadness and yet one of pleasure was struck that night. One frater in the page thirty-six armed services told of the thrill he recevied when he met a brother of his. He had been in a strange town, no friends, and just the mere fact of meeting a brother brought home the lesson of fraternalism which we strive to create - and do! lVe then resumed a more frivolous attitude and a successful evening was concluded. October, that month so dear to every frater, the month of Hell WVeek. Initiation Night, and the Poverty Party. It is with a slight smile and a sigh that we recollect sixteen pledges cavorting and paying homage to us when only a year or two before we were in the identical position. Thanks to the presence of Dr. Spritz no casualties were incurred and all pledges came through in good order. Then the Poverty Party on Halloween evel The price of admission was a penny a pound and many a man sighed as he doled out his admission feel Now and then the band could be heard above the laughter of the throng. Prizes were awarded for the slimmest and fattest girls, the best costumes, best dances and the judges decisions were jinal. Music was supplied by a band dressed as hill billies. Gas rationing was in effect so patriotic members went parking after the dance. Elections were held for I943-1944 with the following results: Chancellor, Nelson F. VValdmang Vice Chancellor, Arthur Veaner, Scribe, Probert Lippin, Trea.rurer, Richard B. Urdang, Sargeant at Arms, Daniel Cohen. Arthur Veaner PI ORIICRON SIGMA First Row: Rosenbloom, Gerel, Goren, Iernazian, Frutkin, Gumner, Iosephson, Kozol Second Row: Greenstein, Lippin, Fradkin, Issokson, Dr. Green, Kraus, Veaner, Greenblatt, Miller Third Row: Ginsburg, Bersliad, Volovik, Ross, Epstein, Goldenberg, Rubin, I. NVoolf, Bloom, Gollinger, RI. IVoolf Fourth Row: De Cesare, Neiman, XValdman, Yorra, Heyinau, Danielian, Golub, Urdang, Cohen, Cogan, Richmond page thirty-seven Epsilon micron Sigma Pres-iclcnt, AHNELDA LEYIN 15 View Pre.s'idenf, EVELYN Anuzn Sewetzlry-Treasurer. .ABIELIA C.XTON ELE.-XNOH FUSCHl:I'l'I'I ANN.fX FoNsEC,x X'V1NnfnEn D1-:Mu Cone are the days when women were mere ornaments of beautyg gone are the Clays when her only thoughts were "to comfort and command". The "weaken, sex is a thing of the past-today the wheels of progress are kept in motion by feminine hands-hands that are sturdy and capable. The war front is under the control of the meng the home front -the women. Agriculture, ll1ClLlSt1'y. medicine, Optometry, etc.-all these are not suffering but on the contrary, progressing rapidly and since they have proved their ability in all phases of work vital to the war effort, the ultimate end can only be victory. Arnclcla Lcvinc page flzirtlj-ciglil 0lll70lll0l'll',' Club The Optometry Club, the honor society of Massachusetts School of Optometry. has now been in existence for eight years. The organization was founded by Dr. Paul Cline who has been the faculty adviser since that time. The Optometry Club is comprised of those students who have maintained an average of S5 per cent or better in their subjects, as well as being complete in all laboratory and clinical Work. But high marks are not the sole criteria, the student must also show such qualities as cooperation, leadership and good character. The Optometry Club in the past scholastic year has sponsored two lectures which were open to students outside of the organization. The Hrst was a lecture concerned with visual rehabilitation in cases of slightly subnormal visual acuity and color blindness. The lecturer was Dr. Wfilliam Smith of Boston. Our second lecture Was concerned with the fitting of Contact lenses. The speaker was Mr. Henry Tilton from the Contact Lens Service. Both lectures were enjoyed by all who attended and the information which was gained 'is still stimulating conversations. The Senior members of the Optometry Club are: President, Clinton NVilson5 Secrctfzry, Arnelda Levineg Tre'a.5'urer.s-, John Quinn, Louis Vaniotis and Saul Silverstein. Clinton lViIson OPTOMETRY CLUB First Row: Bickmore, Vaniotis, Quinn A' Tl'8ll.S'llI'C1', XVilson-President, Levine-Sccltftary, Creenblatt, Veaner Second Row: Iacovelli, Kates, Yorra, Seidel, Cowan, Rossen, Silverstein page flzirtil-nine Grandma used to buy her specs from a big city Mail- Order house. Bold claims were made for mail-order specs, and bargain prices prevailed. There was no eye examination, no fitting. It was the day of fit-yourself. People in rural America bought spectacles from ped- dlers who traveled the countryside. The spec peddler knew nothing of ethics, had no real knowledge of visual defects. His methods were necessarily crude. HABIT TIIA T CREATED A PUBLIC NIISCUNCEPTIUN In the years before eye care became a profes- sional service, a nationwide habit was fornled -the habit of buying glasses. People with failing eyesight bought glasses fronl the Mail-Order House, the Spec Petldler, the Watch Repair Spectacle Shop. Times have changed. Professional and scienti- fic methods have taken the place of fit-your- self. But too many people still think of eye comfort and visual efficiency in terms of buying glasses. The habit has becolne a public misconception. If you and we can show how and why the habit was formed-show that it no longer serves zu useful purpose-show that those who adhere to it arc behind the tilnes in their thinking- then the public lnisconceplion can be correclecl . . . then the Spec Pecldlcr and his ilk will lake their rightful place in the past and you can take your rightful place in the present. Before eye care became a professional service, people were in the habit of buying glasses at the watch repair and spectacle shop. They relied on the home town trades- man's integrity. But his services were extremely limited. la- TT ,, Fon EXCELLENCE IN WAR PRODUCTION American Gptical wc lI1lYl' lulll to Sucrilicv smiiv u ' V ' promlucts-Ortliogon, lauiuptik, Loxit uml Hu pn-visima stulicliinls. olmxil - Thi' lirlzzsvlz A Lmnli .Ur . 1,-3 2 Ls, -- , A i , .4 , ,.,5 , V r U, ,,f.p.9-11:1 "' -32" ' fr NY. , ,.,, Q., . , x .EIWING 0 li C UNTRY --- and our customer Tlicrf- :irc 100 stairs on our Scrxicc Flag tl7Cl1lf', Om- llunclrecl Yilllllfl mvn llLlYC gix cn up their task of sn-ning ymu' in-4-els to nnswcr tlu-ir L'UlIl1tl'y.S will for fighting men Yun, uml wc, cam lie pnmrl of tlwix' contrilmtion to il'0l'Cl0lll'S cause. All nf us. who still si-rw llic IlllflUlllS cycsiglit ncccls, are cmiscious of our own L-:ill tu duty - tlw will for gn-utci' Nisuail eificim-iicy on tlw procluclimi lim- tlmt is vital In Victory. V Sincv unlx' fini- quulitv I1l't'SC1'iPiiUll wo1'l4 is xxuitln of xmu skill mcl . ' ' f ' ' a our servicc, of um l'OllIll'l' .spvcrl in clelixvrv. NVQ- feel L-onficlunt tliall your llllLll'l'Slillldll1g of llie l't'1lSOll fm' tlli-sc l'lz "ll l cn HN xxx in-.nt in vmir extcmlinv us us lllllL'll limi' as possible. NVQ uoiitiiuw L Q 0 U to ull 11' you tlic sunw fine quzilitx' 3'-Bun - prcpzlwcl to nur ciistumalw' lllS'l'HlllU'l'0llS 0F AU. K B l'll0lllfC'l'S I gr' fnrlff-Iwo 1111411 liiwl Afllllllfillg ' 4 ancffcn EFFICIENCY Many times in the past, our advertising has mentioned the practicalvilitv of own- ing two pair, yes, even three pair of glasses in order that the wearer might have different glasses for different occasions. Now, we eite a new and more important need for two pair of glasses. Today, under war-time conditions, an RX department might require two or three days to take care of the work. Wlithout a second pair of glasses the patient lespeeially one in a defense plantl might easily lose several working days while waiting for a new pair, and every day is so precious at this particular time. Such loss of valuable time is unneces' sary and we trust that you will agree with us that owning two pair of glasses is now most essential for efficiency. The loss of several working days will easily lin most cclscsj Cover llzc' inuesl- menf in an exim pair of glf1s.sC.s'. YVe do hope that our 2900 powers and combinations of Titmus Perfex Lenses in Wlhite, Crookes and Velvet-lite will assist you to some extent in delivering the second pair of glasses. GEM OPTICAL COMPANY 333 XVASHINCTON STREET. BOSTON, NI.-XSS. "THE HOUSE IVITHOUT A RETAIL STORE" Mau 11'e.s'en1' eona'itifm.a- lzclp orln ll lzf1lJi1' 0 lmuinv an exfrzl mir o Ulll-S'-S'C'-S'. .. I , 2- is page forfif-ll1l'1'c" Wawmn KW Waning Slizcfimf, fm. Official PhOlOgl'i1llh0l'S lbr lhc 1943 YEARBOUK 160 BOYLSTON STREET BOSTON, MASSACTSTUSETTS The PINE PRESS -A H . A . A Calulol Englavlllg LU., Inc D EFENSE ,wg BUY I ,A 5:1122 ' Avmcs fggmf 15392 DOF-CHESTER AVENUE , QSS CONGRESS STREET DOHCHESTER, MASSACHUSETTS Telephone: COLumbia 2010 BUSTON- MASSACHUSETTS page fflffy-f0lll' C on gra.tulat1'0ns To the graduating t-lass of "l9l3'i WILSON 81 HALFORD OPTICAL COMPANY 387 XVASHINGTON STREET BOSTON, MASS. BELMARSH DRUG CO. PH. BELBIARSH, Reg. Pharm. 1130 BOYLSTON STREET BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS l l l l l Bc for Good Vision v Shuron Slzursef F111-Vue mountings and T Uficiesite lVide Angle lenses are the ideal combination for good vision. The Slnzrset mounting has "frame" strength with 'iriinlessu appearance. Lenses stay in permanent align- ment. And there are no better lenses made than TVidesife. . 1 I i e-eH r l F . l . , I l f l ln. 5 l E li T ' GENEVA, N.Y. 1 f awww vaniqa dw gym 1 I page forty-five I FINE F oons -- CHOICE LIQUORS I XWGXVW '4 Optometry Students Favorite Eating Place Marvelous after exams 1100 BOYLSTON STREET BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS Compliments of JOSEPH A. CRAVEN Home OfIice Representative Prudential Insurance Company Newark, New jersey Cangratulafion to the Graduating Class of 1943. May the road you are about to travel offer a minimum of obstacles and an abundance of good fortune. ERNEST W. KING, Inc. Optician 333 WASHINGTON STREET Room 445 BOSTON. MASSACHUSETTS Compliments of JOHN J. QUINN, Supt. Boston Mutual Life Insurance Company page forty-.six 1 8: Q g p . I.. RX SERVICE i ! PROMPT EXPERT ' 71!!mZe4alm4 I ' Za I To the gi'aduating clu.s'.s' of 1943- 5 New XVe extend our Congratulations and Sincere wishes that you enjoy Success in your Chosen Profession 1 DAUDI IIPTICAL CUNIPANI S U F F Q L E OPTICAL COMPANY F YVASHINCTCN STREET 101 TRENIONT STREET U A Room 422 BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS 1 E. F. MAHADY COMPANY I Surgical Supplies-Meflical Books Best wishes for ll successful start on Diagnostic Instruments me f1,,-931,014 of life in the ' Optometric world S51 BOYLSTON STREET 1 BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS ' S. U. Stuf1entS 1 f f f 1 and , , V NN A. F. APPLEBY The OPTOIHGTTIC Weekly' OPTICAL COMPANY 5 f f tl VVEEKLY ' .' A ' c1T?gTeZTphTT01hte1SeTsNITE, OlltSf2ll'lC11I1gCOI1'l1:E9Si8TT, 333 WASHINGTON STREET T touching exery phase of your profession. Rfmm 338 Make this ai part of your Optometry eurriuu- BOSTQN, NIASSACHUSETTS him. Others pay 343.00 Ll year hut students get 52 iSSUf'S for- H Telephone: LAFayette 0012 351.00 . THE OPTOMETRIC VVEEKLY 5 N. NVahnSh Avenue, Chicago T 1 page forty-seven Thanks VVithout the willing cooperation extended by the advertisers listed on these pages, the publication of this year book would have been impossible. As graduates you are now in position to reciprocate. You will find each company, here represented. courteous. and eH:icient and truly worthy of your patronage. THE SCOPE STAFF Autographs 4 . A v , V ,- . X 'VL "'3'f' ,Quai . - .wr J? 'fi --Y 1 :"" 'x " N Y.. ' .- Q' w, V , " . Q .- A - ' -I -.fl G N, Q ? ' x '.-. V fs WL, A .,' ,, ., 1? 5,5 i- " ,gin : I '.: I Q' 1 'Nici' . I L- V J . .. T .Wu , . I ,X . , , V I , ty.. .-1, . In , -1 N, . ,A .' 4..,, . 5 3, . . 'L Y I L , '4w.1e'-5fi'ig,'1:vs1, . 6 M if - K A f' -5 'f ' ' 4 "M w 1 'J -f, si " , , W-. xg ,"'v " f .74 5" rv ' ' - l ' 4 ffvq - -'f-.,. - url .' .- . H- . A-ar i.!.,rA,,.Vh: I' Q., Q, , LI., l , ,mar A . :,,.x,'. N '+V ffq fi!! 'gg , 'I v ,rv if , 1' rw I ' , 5112 1 I., kg, .',: :. Q ' . -. N www, - .fs-+f mf , f,.. if w N Ari U ' xx, - -P V - 'w . 4+-, , A ,nf - WI- . . .Hr ., , ,, rm. , A ,vv V M - ' W ' . - 5- -A - . .vw - ' rm- - ' YV - ' . :- 'r V. 5 1 -we V 1'--M.-A A W fi + ,Q N, " gk 4,.?fk, 'iff gs. A 4-4, V. Lv' 77111 I 'V 'NMEQES . 'fu ,. ix Z .. Q . .- ,1 M . 'f if v"W-fv'i'Q.ff+- J' ' I A' , ' - 1. ' '--3 ' 'lp' ' ', Q 'K f-Q' 'Z-,T --'-F " X-f V ,LN fx 's 5- q ' , 7ff?f'7 .' V V . 1, 1 . 1 ' , . 1 - . - ' 4 ,, I, '.4 -1 , alt? V , - if , f V R , , 'rw I . A A ,gs I ,EH W. sg i H. ' bo, Q 1 H, " , - y.:0 ,. ,g 'mx U' ' N52 4 . I A. - v 1 8 ' . a , ' - -r' Q' fx ,T-XF 17- f ' V 1:-Q 4: fl ' ' Ha - , 7 5- f 1, v -.4 J., - ' rw.. . L E , '-' A yy. . y. T. bv- x , A. X I , -, ,J , Q up f ,Ax - 3, ,A f' " 4 r. T- -" vw " "wg Z ,ff-' ', 45.9154 E' fl'.f'k Af .v " ' - ' ' If wl"fT'n. . .2'SYili 'ff' '3 T4 9'v"v f J 1 X ., N f,- - 'v-,,3.4,, , -- lg - 4. yf f ' . V rf . D. Q Q - . , - if .- 7.f'- ' . ,-. 1- - H . , ' 2' i 'y'+ '-Mw?. A" - ' ' N 'f ,gs-ap 2- ' , --e.-jaw . 9 ,. " ', . , V Q W- , ' .i J A Aa, 4, v- 'V I 4 SU.. I,- " , ' ",k. ' ' 'f ,f A . 1-, . w aug .?g,.?' YQ' -El., - T A 5, .1 i El , vt, I . ' . 4-.ful is - , V A 7 Ai. V 0, X H , ' -. 3 . ' V . e 5 ' 'ln U 'FQ " 'f'4- Yi' 1 ' ', . , X f . , 1 ,Q 1 A - ,, , . 1 wz. A- , A , 'N-fx, , - Q . 1, "if, ' "ff-.jg f 'T f ,gf ' ff ., Q , If N ' ' V-1 V ' 1'f,7i".:yLL " hu an K. NY, Q . E Ll .5 . ..A-.,:l,i,5'! , .4 15: A- .. ' I 1 ag -. N w Q- iw, - X , , ,.' - - ' 1 - , .x ,. + 5' ., V -1, .. r Y it rf ,TMA A - ' - H -14 ...H it qqgf- . f Q Y A af, T3 , ' V 4' f ,, N :Q -K .A -,H Q X I - S "U Q Q' X ' AL 3: ?R5f1E'. - r, .vvif ,, - ,, ,B . 1 fog. V 5 1, N gqil,-qi ugh- . Wig I, ' '. V 'Q ' . fq'i1.,s'g ' , 4 ,,y'- "Y ' N' M4 1' ,Q l 1:3 . , , N N-if ' K -,ff ', "Pi X. rg" 'I -- ff ffz 2 fi 2+ ' f - Q K -fl ', . 1' 3 Lg V 5 ' .4 rf , li -' ' 7- H. "fag, -' ' A " 4 ' G- A4 .3 L A 4' 'gn , 1 iau , ii, I --:. X t. , 4, -, 'A-1-'lvw . ' 'QI -- V' , ' ' ,,, g. ' . 3 1- -q Q , 'eg X . X I, rl, 23,3 li: I I . :Taj V. ijt' . . .,.? ,, V .5 -X gg . ,fm rv, 1 , V ,S ,S , 1 Ii.,-,V n,.., .- -W V, - , fy x , U v.A rxbzl.. A 1, ' ,Ar X Q . Q . A , Mi U 4 Y-,A -fi Ilkh x ,Ag 4 5 . wi, . -I i. .1-Q V L31-.3 'f Y V K. :Q . 1 , mx 5 'if Wm - , - .. ,, w wp: p :' 'f , -sf. - c., fr, A , ,-,4wT'Sff,A1. ,- f 4 , V , Q ' ' x , ,, -M aj ' ' V ,n X' N ":' I il . V n,,"+"' i 'f -'f2b F'g. p1'w"" " 11 . LW' V , . " M " , " ' 4 :sq Qu ef J, ' - wr - fi . -.1 V - if fi -ig -, r rg. 4 4 b ,. ,Q -L I L x3,a .EN5.1 Y. ,rn ,AWN Hp' .4 ., ,Y 5, 4 . Q 'Jg4,-,i: - - 1, ,I .' . 3 U ,p V 'Meg A' M A , -QA , V -lf f -- W ' -'5"T's7 -piiifglsiw , Q 5 5' 1+ 1' Y' , L, 1 1 ' - - '- s Thaw?- ' ' 'J V . ,- . Q ' 1 .. .- , - ' t- ' r ' ' V ' v . ' ' , 4 mfg, , K. V Q1 ,Q , J, 5 , 1 'N .V . -f' if I, h V .A I . tif, vi i. r My ,. 1 nk , Zh, 0 -VVV Z at ' ' 4 fgklx gg, .- L., V X lbw ' 5- 1' X t "AQ ' 455,52-Y-, ' Jr X F SMF .W-EZFQTQAT. ' "3 rj? Vflbkq, " M54-QLL I A V , - ,. .igkt 1 X r. GJ -I h I Yin: jr 3- X ...4-413 , ' 11' -ff,.fr,. , - .. V- .5 'XXX A ' -' - '41 J - Y" - -H . A ' .:' ' , fra-"f'fZ5'jgv ' . "lf ' 1 2 ' 'fig' 1' .1 X V -Q. 'L' sl 'fi'-7,4 fn' E 17 , TE- ' ' . V' aw. A 1 wi ff - , L Q- '+ - V ' ,fr "1 -' S all- Q 'A 4-'J V' f ' ' 'ggi' V Nfff-'sy ,. .- 1 .. , M W . , . 1 : , ' N' , f?1:vf'.i5'7 N - "ggi , ' ' 4' 'J 'K A, L . 'if,,f5,B - 4'3f:.,j- 13' , W., in , ,I -., 1 , Z. A,-W A 4, V Nj- VN - MJ' , ' , " 1' ' - 'l ' . . ,gy ,' . R T' Q aw! g A . 1 ,Bw -f A fm- J' "ff" i ,Q -f',f.', T iilfg' E5"f' '- 1 J- .1 'qu AV. - V x "1 'Wim f ff .,,.'i- -N ' F3 V .4 -' , 'Y,g:m.vvIli' V jfifxjty. ,qs J, 4 ' bmw. 5, f A 34: ,,. K ' . -Q' 1 :, ,Aj .xy F -5 ' , I ' .. I ,A . vit , ,iq QF- 13' ,-.A 5 . . H .1 f - -wav - " -- .gg . , -f -,-wt: - '4' . ff .- ' N ' , V ' ', - ,. P ,S vrq- .1 . ' ,mjsl V in x,.hU.1 f'! ,L , ., - .1 . Y' - - , - - ' , ' - ,, ' ' ' ,.S.4.,,- Y, . Y. ,'. 'tk . K Q, , - , , QV' i yy 'N a 1- ., W bw- f' ' , '4 Ar, J L ' .X va w , wf '. 5: 2" -2 '- YN- "' 1 - V 1 ' '1' . 1.- 4' , ' ' ' if . , " -' ' rf' if ' " ' " ' "., Nia' ell' 1. W' 14 f ' ' M, fifb V A I Q-L .5 .' . If ' - , .1 A ' I '.- ,, -A ',, Y Y 1 'N .ze . . ,. A ,N - f- V . -,f., W I . I ' I . ,ggi , X . 1 F' :.. , X ,IM W ' .ig ,nil-4 l Y '4 ifvffii H P. . 'ff-X 4 .I -, f-"fd,4Qf- .Y 4 -l-, ' -1' M A ff-, - 'v . A .QF :L 'TTL-s T rift '-fp ' A -'I 'fn' E ,, , .nn , ' '

Suggestions in the New England College of Optometry - Scope Yearbook (Boston, MA) collection:

New England College of Optometry - Scope Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


New England College of Optometry - Scope Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


New England College of Optometry - Scope Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


New England College of Optometry - Scope Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


New England College of Optometry - Scope Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


New England College of Optometry - Scope Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


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