New England Conservatory of Music - Neume Yearbook (Boston, MA)

 - Class of 1956

Page 1 of 112


New England Conservatory of Music - Neume Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1956 Edition, New England Conservatory of Music - Neume Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1956 Edition, New England Conservatory of Music - Neume Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1956 Edition, New England Conservatory of Music - Neume Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1956 Edition, New England Conservatory of Music - Neume Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1956 Edition, New England Conservatory of Music - Neume Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1956 Edition, New England Conservatory of Music - Neume Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1956 Edition, New England Conservatory of Music - Neume Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1956 Edition, New England Conservatory of Music - Neume Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1956 Edition, New England Conservatory of Music - Neume Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1956 Edition, New England Conservatory of Music - Neume Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1956 Edition, New England Conservatory of Music - Neume Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1956 Edition, New England Conservatory of Music - Neume Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1956 volume:

3I (JHusic jleruant and master am 3I; seruant of tljose dead, and master of tfyo-se lining. Slljrouglj me spirits immortal speak tlje message t i| a 1 makes tlje morld meep, and laugl], and monder, and mor- sljip. 31 tell tlje story of lone, tlje story of Ijate, tlje story tljat saues and tlje story tljat damns. (31 am tlje incense npon mljiclj prayers float toJHea- uen. 3l am tlje smoke mljiclj palls oner tlje field of battle mljere men lie dying mitlj me on tbfeir lips. (31 am close to tlje marrage altar, and mljen tlje graues open 3I stand nearby. 3 call tlje man- derer Ijom e, 3I rescue tlje soul from tlje depths, ,3) open tl|e lips of loners, and tljrouglj me tlje dead mljisper to tl|e lining. ©ne ,31 serue as 3I serue all; and tl]e king (31 make my slane as easily as 3I subject l|is slane. 3I speak tljrouglj tl|e birds of tl|e air, tlje insects of tlje field, tlje craslj of maters on rock-ribbed sljores,tlje signing of mind in tlje trees, and am euen Ijeard by tlje soul tljat knoms me in tl|e clat- ter of mljeels on city steets. (31 knom no brother, yet all men are my broth- ers , (3) am tlje father of the best that is in tljem , and tljey are fathers of tlje best tl|at is in me; am of tl|em, and tljey are of me. 3[or 3) am tl|e instrument of (Sod. Page one Page two 3ln (JHemor tarn GERTRUDE BRAILEY NELSON Hlje $tfa England Conseriiatorg of It is the aim of the Neume to present in a systematic manner the past years ' events in which the students, faculty and administration of the Conservatory have taken part. These events issued out of a continuous and common endeavor to attain commonly cherished ends. Similar goals destined us to converge here. Being here has given us a common heritage based on a mutually shared past. Our parallel purposes are best epitomized in the acknowledged objectives of the Conservatory which are to produce broadly educated, responsible citizens, musically literate and possessing the artistic zeal to create music, project music and stimulate in others an understanding and love of music. This book may then be considered a register of achievements and aspirations; a sum of acts and attitudes. It is properly dedicated to the perpetuation of an association which found its origin in common goals. Page five pie are tlje music-makers, (And me are tlje dreamers of dreams, pandering hg lone sea - breakers, nd sitting bg desolate streams A. O ' Shaugnessy The Music Makers Wt Page seven Lorna Cooke de Varon Lorna Cooke deVaron was born in Weston Springs, Illinois. Her parents came from the far West, and her great grandparents crossed the prairie to Oregon in covered wagons. She attended schools in Illinois and started piano lessons at the age of four. At the age of six she sang solos in church pageants and school operettas, When she was fifteen years old, she moved to Rhode Island with her family, and there took voice and piano lessons and accomp- anied dance groups. She was President of her high school Glee Club, and at the age of sixteen won the highest honors for Rhode Island in a piano contest conducted by the National Music Teachers Association. In Wellesley College, where she received her A.B. in 1942, she majored in music, studied theory and harmony with Nadia Boulanger, was the college song leader, and was active in the choir during her four years. She wrote and directed the music for the college musical show, studied piano with David Barnett, voice with Olga Averino, and organ with Carl Weinrick. She received her Master of Arts in Music at Radcliffe College where she was Assistant Conductor of the Radcliffe Choral Society and the Radcliffe Choir. At Radcliffe she studied choral com- position with Archibald Davison, composition with Walter Piston, and choral conducting with G. Wallace Woodworth. At the age of twenty-three she was appointed to the music faculty at Bryn Mawr College, where she conducted the choir and became Assistant Professor of Music at the age of twenty-five. She studied at Tanglewood in 1946 and 1948 with Robert Shaw, and joined the Tanglewood faculty as assistant to Hugh Ross in the Choral Department in the summer of 1953. In addition to teaching choral conducting, Mrs. deVaron has also taught theory, choral and vocal repertoire, harmony, counterpoint, composition, music history, and voice. In 1947 she came to conduct the chorus and teach choral conducting at the New England Conservatory of Music. When asked why she chose music as a career she replied: " I went into music because it was the most natural thing to do— from earliest childhood. Music is less bound by dimensions than any other art form. It may be enjoyed by a greater number of people at the same time. There is no language barrier, and there are no space barriers, and more people can work together to re- create music than is possible in any other art form. " I believe choral singing has more of this great advantage than any other form of music, for a group of people singing together can create more intense beauty in a united effort than any one person in the group can do alone. " In answer to the question, how would you describe the mission of the New England Conserva- tory Chorus, she replied: " To promote the movement of ensemble singing from the New England Conservatory out into as many schools and communities as possible. What a chance this is for you to help foster the positive, the creative, and the progress toward beauty in a world torn by friction and destruction. Chorus gives us a chance to get to know and to make great music to- gether. Your concerts at Jordan Hall, at Boston pops, at the museums, and at the Boston Arts Festival all round out your musical year with a wide variety of music which you get to know from the point of view of the executant and the performer, not just as a listener. In addition to re- pertory, you also learn the strict demand and the striving for perfection with which all artists must be involved in the making of great art. The magic of your Boston Symphony concerts, con- certs in which the most is demanded of you; your close association with a great orchestral con- ductor; your participation in what will be your closest brush with musical perfection; the fine polish of the detail, the deep tone and feeling and spirit of the whole; these high artistic mom- ents will stay with you and will inspire you as you go forward in music. " Watching a freshman, green to Chorus and sometimes insensitive to choral singing, develop by senior year into a mature, loyal leader of chorus, a fine and enthusiastic musician ready to go out and spread ' the word . This is the most rewarding experience of all. " Mrs. deVaron, the senior class proudly dedicates the 1956 Neume to you. We feel sure that you will continue your excellent work in guiding future music students as capably as you have guided us. Page nine Works Performed by The J. H. - Jordan Hall B. S. O. — Boston Symphony Orchestra B. Art Fest. - Boston Art Festival Composer Piece Place Performed P Year erformed Abbott (arr) II Hi Ho The Preacherman— Appalachian Guillaume, Antoine, Pierre Christmas Day is Coming Jesus, Jesus, Rest Your Head The Seven Joys of Mary Jesus the Christ is Born B. Pops J. H J H. J. H. J. H. J. H. 1949 1949 1949 1950 1950 1950 Avshalomov Tom O ' Bedlam J, H. 1954 Bach ii IF II It 11 Cantata 142 -Unto us a Child is Given J. H. Magnificat J. H Christmas Oratorio (Parts I II) J. H. Cantata No. 50 J. H Two Chorales- M.M.M.H. Break Forth, Beauteous Heavenly Light How Can I Fitly Greet Thee Cum Sancto Spiritu J, H. Cantata No. 118 M.M.M.H, " Es Wartet Alles Auf Dich " from No. 187 J. H. " Herr Christ, Der Ein ' ge Gollessohn " from 96 J. H, 1948 1949 1949 1950 1950 1954 1951 1954 1954 Bartok Beethoven Four Slovak Folk Songs Prisoner ' s Chorus from Fidelio Choruses from Fidelio J. H. M.M.M.H B. Pops M.M.M.H. J. H. 1952 1951 1951 Berlioz L ' Enfance du Christ B.S.O 1953 Billings A Virgin Unspotted Two Fuguing Tunes: Be Glad Then America When Jesus Wept Modern Music J. H, B. Pops B.Art Fest B. Pops 1947 1948 1953 1955 Borodin Polovtzian Dances from " Prince Igor " B.S.O. 1953 Brahms Chorus of Homage B. Pops Liebeslieder Walzer, Op 52 B. Pops Opus 104 J H Nachtwache No, 1 M M.M H Nachtwache No. 2 Letztes Gluck Verlorene Jugend Im Herbst Six Folk Songs I S.G.M I ' d Enter Your Garden The Fiddler How Sad Flow the Streams At Night Awake, Awake! A House Stands ' neath the Willow ' s Shade How Lovely is My Dwelling Place from Requiem J. H 1948 1949 1950 1952 1951 Britten it The Ceremony of Carols (Selections) Selections from Cantata: A Boy Was Born Two Selections from " Five Flower Songs " Succession of the Four Sweet Months Ballad of the Green Broom Two Choruses from Peter Grimes Song of the Fishermen Old Joe has Gone Fishing J. H. J H. I S G.M. B. Pops J H B Art Fest. 1947 1948 1952 1953 Bron-Wright(arr)Hail the Crown J. H. 1950 Bruckner Buchanan (arr) Mass in E Minor Honor Baffin -from " White Top Mountain " Maria Durch Ein Dornwald Ging J H B. Pops J H. 1949 1949 1954 Buxtehude Zion Hort Die Wachter Singen In Dulci Jubilo J. H J. H. 1947,54 1952 Byrd ti Two Tudor Motets Lullabye Haec Dies J H. J. H. J H 1948 1952 1953 Carissimi Jephthah J. H. 1949 Charpentier Pie Jesu Regina Coeli J H M.M M.H. J. H M.M M.H 1952 1952 New England Conservatory M. M. M. II. — Methuen Memorial Music Hall I. S. G. M. — Isabella Stewart Gardner Museum B. Pops - Boston " Pops " Composer Piece Place Year Performed Performe Converse Peace Pipe J. H. 1951 Copeland In the Beginning J. H. 1948 Lark I S.G M, 1952 " (adapted by) Boatman ' s Dance B. Pops 1952 Long Time Ago Simple Gifts B. Pops 1955 r» I Bought Me a Cat Costeley Allon, Gay, Gay J. H. 1954 Crane Die Kleine Mutter J. H 1949 Dallapiccola Canti Di Prigionia J. H. 1952 Preghiera Di Maria Stuarda Invocazione Di Boezio Congedo Di Girolamo Savonarola Daniels A Night in Bethlehem J. H. 1953 avis Shepherds Awake ! 1953 Quittez Pasteurs J. H. 1955 Davison O Shenandoah Natick 1954 " Miracle of St. Nicholas J. H. 1955 Dawson Behold the Star J H. 1947 B. Pops 1948 „ Mary Had a Baby J H 1950 Lit ' l Boy Chile J H 1950 Balm in Gilead B Art Fest 1953 Soon Ah Will be Done My Lawd What a Mornin ' B. Pops 1954 Natick 1954 De Binchois A Solis Ortus Cardme J H 1949,54 Debussy Trois Chansons J. H. 1950 B S.O. Sirenes B.S.O. 1955 Le Martyr de Saint Sebastien B.S.O 1956 Delaney " From the Proverbs " J H 8z 1953 B Art Fest Dello Joio The Mystic Trumpeter J H 1954 de Pearsall(arr) In Dulci Jubilo J. H 1952 Dodd A La Puerta Del Cielo J. H. 1950 Dufay Magnificat in the Eighth Mode J H. 1952 Gloria ad Modum Tubae J H 1954 Erickson Song of the Christmas Presents J H. 1952 On the Feast of The Holy Kings J H 1952 Fine Three Choruses from " Alice m I S G M. 1950 Wonderland " B. Pops The Lobster Quadrille Lullabye of the Dutchess Father William The Hour Glass-cycle of six songs J. H. 1951,54 Have You Seen the White Lily Grow M.M.M.H. 1951 O Know to End, As To Begin Words M.M.M.H. 1951 Foss Biblical Cantata J. H 1951 Behold ! I Build an House I S G M- Gabneli Sacrae Symphoniae— 3 movements J. H 1951 Jubilate Deo, motet for double chorus J H 1952 From the " Symphoniae Sacrae " Gershwin Three choruses from Porgy Bess B Art Fest 1953 It Ain ' t Necessarily So B. Pops Summertime Oh Lawd, I ' m On My Way Page ten of Music Chorus Since its Organization in 1947 Composer Piece Ploce Yeor Performed Performed Gibbons Hosanna to the Son of David J. H. 1952 Gretchaninoff Credo in E J. H. 1955 Hanson Maypole Dance from Merrymount B.Art Fest. 1953 Haydn Third Mass in D Minor I.S.G.M. J. H. 1950 Hindemith Six Chansons Apparebit Repentina Dies J. H. J. H . 1948 1949 Hoist (arr) Personent Hodie A Babe is Born in Bethlehem Ad Cantum Lecticie Corde Natus Es Parentis Masters in This Hall J. H. J H 1951 1955 Horiegger La Danse des Morts King David B. S. O. J.H., I.S.G.M. M.M.M.H. B.. Art Fest, 1952 1952 Ives Sixty-Seventh Psalm J. H. 1950 Jackson G twood (sxr) Poor Wayfaring Stranger J. H. 1953 Josquin Des Parfons Regretz J. H. 1950 Kodaly Te Deum Birthday Greetings Angels The Shepherds J. H. J. H 1950 1951 Kubik Black Jack Davey-Folksong Sketch Nancy Hanks J. H. J. H. 1949 1949 Le Jeune Francine, Rozine Revecy Venir Du Printans J. H. J. H, B. Pops 1950 1950 Lief (arr) He ' s Gone Away- Southern Appalachian B. Pops 1949 Lockwood Psalm 123: The Godly Profess Their Confidence in God J. H. 1950 Martinu Five Czech Madrigals M.M.M.H. J. H. 1952 Marenzio Hodie Christus Natus Est J. H. 1949 Mascagni Easter Chorus from " Cavallena Rusticana " I.S.G.M. 1951 Mennin For Unto us a Child is Born 1950 Mischkin (arr) Maria Diana Stella Ecco ' l Messia J, H. 1947,52 J H 1952 Monteverdi Three Madrigals Ohime Su Su Su Pastorelli Vezzosi Lasciatemi Morire BKjfH fflj 1949 Morley Fire, Fire, My Heart April is in my Mistress ' Face M.M.M.H. I S G M 1951 1952 Moussorgsky Choruses from the prologue corona- tion scenes from " Boris Godounov " I.S.G M , J.H B. Pops B.Art Fest. 1953 Mozart Regma Coeli Three Psalms from Vesperae Solemnes de Confenore J. H. J.H. 1948 1955 Niles (arr) I Wonder as I Wander J. H. 1950 Palestrina Hodie Chnstus Natus Est J. H. 1949 Parrish (arr) Sing for Joy Be Thou Very Welcome J. H. J. H. 1951 1955 Perotin Descendit de Coelis J. H. 1954 Composer Piece Ploce Performed Year Performed Poulenc Muss in G J H 1 Odft 1 Qc;d li ' lo, iyo?± Praetorius Psallite Lo, How a Rose E ' er Blooming Two Christmas Songs from " Musae Sioniae ' Universi Populi Puer Natus in Bethlehem J. H. J. H. 1951 1954 1947,54 Proctor Three Songs of Service J. H. 1951 Ravel Suite No. 2 " Daphnis et Chloe " Complete " Daphnis et Chloe " B.S.O. B.S.O. 1952 1955 Rodriguez (arr) El Nino Jesus Venid, Pastores 1950 Rontgen (arr) On Christmas Day J. H. 1951 Saboly (arr) Touro-louro-louro J. H. 1955 Sargent (arr) Two Greek Carols Carol to a Baby On Christmas Day J. H. 1952 Shepherd Do dm YT TT rsaim Ai_iii J H 1951 Schein 7nn Himmol TTnch v uii nmiiiici nu n J. H. 1947 Schindler (arr) Fum! Fum! Fum! The Birds Praise The Advent of the Savior J. H. J. H. 1952 1952 Schubert Mass in G major J. H. 1948 Shutz Deutsches Magnificat Hodie Christus Natus Est Our Father J.H. J. H. J. H. 1951 1952 1955 Stravinsky Symphony of Psalms J. H. 1954 Tallis Lamentations of Jeremiah J. H. 1954 Thomas Dipticos para coro mixto J. H. 1953 Thompson The American Mercury Alleluia J. H. J. H. 1954 1954 Thomson Psalm 33-My Shepherd Will Supply My Need J. H. 1953 Verdi Ave Maria Requiem I.S.G.M., M.M.M.H. J. H. B.S.O. 1951 1954 Villa-Lobos Mass in Honor of St. Sebastian J. H. 1952 Warlock Balulalow The Sycamore Tree J. H. B. Pops 1949 Webbe Glorius Apollo I.S.G.M. 1952 Weelkes Hosanna to the Son of David J. H. 1953 Wilding-White Four Madrigals I.S.G.M. M.M.M.H. 1951 Willan Hodie Christus Natus Est J. H. 1950 Vaughn " (arr) Valient-for-Truth, from the opera " Pilgrim ' s Progress " Three Elizabethan Part Songs From the Christmas Section of the Cantata " Folk Songs of the Seasons " Children ' s Christmas Song Wassail Song In Bethlehem City God Bless the Master Tudor Portraits O Clap Your Hands Fantasia on Christmas Carols J. H. I.S.G.M. M.M.M.H. J. H. J. H. B.Art Fest. J. H. 1952 1952 1952 1954 1954 1955 Page eleven Page twelve Page thirteen Leo Snyder Alvin Ezer Faculty Advisor Student Advisor Shirley Jones Editor Frank Bono Jui ' a Steinis Business Manager Secretary e fourteen John Baum Joe Zarba Literary Judy Dutra Anthony Grappi Art Frederick Rochester Patricia Hall Photography Typing Edwin Burke Albert Nudo Advertising Page fifteen 3ln tr ottuctton The staff, confronted with the problem of organizing the mat- erial comprising this book, considered a variety of plans. We finally chose the sonata form. This, because the sonata form was not only expedient for organizing the material but afforded an op- portunity for a subtle presentation of it that could be appreciated by the students of a music college. The following outline purposes to demonstrate this adaptation of the sonata form: FIRST MOVEMENT Introduction Administration and Faculty Exposition Graduates Development Freshmen, Sophomores, Juniors Recapitulation Seniors SECOND MOVEMENT Theme and Variations-Performing Groups Variation I Chorus Variation II Orchestra Variation III Popular Band THIRD MOVEMENT Organizations and Clubs Minuett Fraternities and Sororities Trio Clubs Minuett da capo FOURTH MOVEMENT Finale Class Will Snapshots Advertisements CODA Jntrtimrtttti Page seventeen To every member of the Class of 1956, I wish a bright and fruitful future. It is my hope that you will continue to develop and advance the learning disciplines and performing skills which you have practised during your student careers - that you will retain a healthy curiosity and desire to search out the new and worthy. Last but not least important, I hope that you will share your experiences with your Alma Mater and thereby strengthen the loyal bonds which you have earned and upon which we all place great value. Harrison Keller, President Frederick W.C. Lehmann, Assistant Treasurer Page nineteen Left to right: Jean M. Demos; Howard Goding; George Faxon; President Harrison Keller; Carl McKinley; F . Judd Cooke; Leta Whitney; Frederick Jagel; Dean Chester W.Williams. Page twenty ttstt Education and Left to right: Chester W. Williams; Herbert H. Silverman; Leta Whitney; Arthur Flagler Fultz; Warren Storey Smith. Page twenty- Page twenty-two iana and ©rgan Front row: Susan Williams; Virginia Klotzle; Betty Hilker; Howard Goding; George Faxon; Lucille Monaghan; Jeannette Giguere. Second row: Malcolm Creighton; David Hicks; Donald Smith; Homer Humphrey; Roland Nadeau; Dowel I McNeil . Page twenty-three Left to right: Warren Storey Smith; Roland Nadeau; William Tesson; Margaret C.Mason; Carl Mc- Kinley; Leland H . Procter . Hljeorg and (ttomposHion Page twenty- jour JVcatUm it Left to right: F. Judd Cooke; Warren Storey Smith; Margaret Mason; Carl McKinley. Sistorg of (Mnzit and Page twenty-six William Tesson, Chairman department BRASS: Roger Voisin WOODWIND: Rosario Mazzeo and Fernand Gi I let STRING: Richard Burgin PERCUSSION: Charles J . Smith 3)n5 tritmental Page twenty-eight Page twenty-nine BACHELOR OF M U S I C ELWYN ADAMS " El " 13 Albermarle St. Boston, Mass. Violin Richard Burgin Kappa Gamma Psi-Chaplain; N.E.C. Orchestra; Tangle wood Scholarships 1951-54; Cleveland Foundation Scholar- ships 1954-1956; N.E.C. Scholarships to Tanglewood 1951-52; Winner of Mass. State Federation Contest, 1955; Winner of International Music Competition in Germany, 1955; Member of Boston Mu- sic Club; Dean ' s List 1948. JOHN ALAN BAUM 65 Margaret Ave., Lawrence, New York Music Education, Flute Mr. Grass Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia; Student Aid Scholarships; Melodic Line Staff 1954- 55; Neume Staff 1955-56. MIGUEL BESOSA " Mike " Are you serious man! 9 Washington St., Ponce, Puerto Rico Flute James Pappoutsakis Kappa Gamma Psi-2nd Vice-President 1954-55 Newman Club; Luis A. Ferri Scholarship; Orchestral Scholarship. Page thirty SUSAN ANN BICE " Suby " Have you seen VI ? Chakeeney, Kansas Voice Mme. Sundelius Conservatory Club 1954; Mu Phi Epsi- lon 1954-56, President 1955-56; Cape Codders 1955; Professional Panhelle - nic Treas. 1955. FRANK GREGORY BONO 30 Brantwood Rd., Arlington, Mass, Music Education Leta Whitney Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Fraternity; Sin- fonia Treasurer 1955-56; Business Manager of the Neume; Dean ' s List 1950-51. DONALD BRAVO " Ray bum " Go Slow 239 Eagle St., Fall River, Mass. Bassoon Sherman Walt Vice -Pres. Kappa Gamma Psi, 1953; Newman Club; High School Scholar- ship; Orchestral Scholarship; Fall River Jr. and Sr = Music Clubs Scholar- ship; Ditson Scholarship; Boston Civic Symphony Scholarship Fund; Crabtree, A. Estabrook and Tanglewood Scholar- ships; Charles Hayden Foundation Fund.. BACHELOR OF MUSIC Page thirty-one BACHELOR OF MUSIC EDWIN O. BURKE " Ed " How would you like to play some foot- ball? 145 Harold St., Boston, Mass. Music Educ .., Piano Jeannette Giguere Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Fraternity; Soph- more Class Vice-President 1952-53; Junior Class President 1953-54; Dean ' s List 1951-55; Assistant Business Man- ager of the Neume 1954-55; Chorus Rep, 1954-56; Advertising Manager of the Neume 1955-56; Ditson Scholar- ship 1952-55; Annette Willard 1955-56. JOAN D. CARROLL " Jay C " Not Printable 15 Brownlee Blvd., Greenwood, R.I. Music Education, Piano Donald Smith Elson Club 1952-56, Editor, 1953-56; Newman Club 1953-56; Conservatory Club 1954-56. LEWIS P CELL A " Lew " 55 Poster Sq., Bridgeport, Conn. Music Education, Clarinet Robert Stuart Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 1953-56, Corres- ponding Sec. 1953, President 1954, Nat- ional Councilman 1955; Student Coun- cil 1952-56; Chorus President 1955; Freshman Scholarship 1952, Page thirty-two I LUCY ALMA COOK " Cookie " 101 Division St., Selma, Alabama Music Educ, Piano Alexandria Jaskalski Conservatory Club; Sigma Alpha Iota Sorority. ANDREW JOHN CRISANTI " Andy " " Wow " 304 Centenial Ave., Cranford, N.J. Clarinet Gino P. Cioffi Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Pledge master; Cape Codder ' s Club. CORRINE CURRY 46 S. Meadow Lane, Barrington, R.I. Voice Mme. Sundelius Mu Phi Epsilon Sorority; Scholarships- Oliver Ditson 1952-54; Walker 1953-54; Providence Journal Bulletin 1954-56; Rhode Island Federation of Music 1954- 56; Walker 1955-56. BACHELOR OF MUSIC Page thirty-three BACHELOR OF MUSIC ALETHE DOOLITTLE Voice Mme. Sundelius Conservatory Club JUDITH ANN DUTRA " Dutra " Berkeley Ave., Middleton, R.I. Church Music, Organ George Faxon Conservatory Club 1953-56; Conserva- tory Club Corresponding Secretary 1954- 55; Class Treasurer 1952-54; House Council Secretary- Treasurer 1954-55; Neume Staff Associate Art Editor 1955- 56. ALVIN EZER " Al " Touche 269 St. Botolph St,, Boston, Mass. Music Educ, Piano Malcolm Creighton Kappa Gamma Psi, Secretary, Historian, Representative 2nd National Vice Pres- ident; M.E.N. C. Vice-President, Pres ident; Student Council, Vice President; Senior Class President; Chorus Repre- sentative; Student Advisor of Neume; Dean ' s List 1954-55; Scholarships: Re- becca Sampson, Ditson, Jacobs, Met- calf, Lindsay Special. Page thirty- four CAMILLO THOMAS FERRANTE " Tom " 65 Wareham Street Medford, Mass. Clarinet Rosario Mazzeo Kappa Gamma Psi, Chaplain 1953-54; Recording Secretary 1954-55; 1st Vice- president 1955-56; Junior Class Vice- president; Senior Class Vice-president; Dean ' s List 1952-54; Scholarships: High School, Freshman, Kate Blanch- ard 1952-55; Oliver Ditson 1955-56. DOROTHEA LOUISE GEORGES It ' s Fabulous! 11 Sayward St., Dorchester, Mass. Voice Mme. Sundelius Delta Omicron Sorority, Secretary 1955- 56; Pan Hellenic Representative; Scholarships: Mass. Federation of Women ' s Clubs 1952-53, Walker 1954- 56, Foller Revolving Foundation, Mas- onic Foundation Award 1955-56. g ifiiip W MBm JACK BRADSTREET GETCHELL " Getch " Ayah! 183 High Street Belfast, Maine Piano Lucille Monaghan Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia BACHELOR OF MUSIC Page thirty-jive BACHELOR OF MUSIC Page thirty-six BACHELOR OF MUSIC Page thirty-seven BACHELOPs OF MUSIC l li Page thirty-eight JOHN II. HENDERSON " Randy " 77 Gainsboro St., Boston, Mass. Music Educ, Piano Betty Hilker Student Council 1955-56; Kappa Gam- ma Psi 1953-56, President 1955-56; Dean ' s List 1954-55; Honor Graduate, Popular Department 1949-50 (Clarinet and Saxophone); Scholarships: Ditson 1948-49, Foundation 1953-54, Ditson 1954- 55, Evans, Cushing, Bird, Brown 1955- 56. ALBERT GEORGE HUTTEMAN " Hutt " Where ' s Suby? 121 N. Lehigh Ave., Cranford, N.J. Piano Howard Goding Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 1954-56, Pledge- master 1954-65; Cape Codder ' s Club 1955-56; N.E.C. Chorus Accompanist; Scholarships: High School 1952-53; Carr Memorial Scholarship 1953-54, Baer- man 1954-56; Converse, N.E.C. 1955- 56 SHIRLEY JU ANITA JONES " Juan " C ' est la vie 116 Arlington St., Medford, Mass. Music Educ, Piano Florence Hartnett Conservatory Club, Assistant Treas- urer 1954-56; Delta Omicron Sorority, Secretary, 1954-55, Treasurer 1955-56; Student Council Representative 1954- 56; Editor of Melodic Line 1954-55; Senior Class Secretary 1955-56; Editor of Neume 1955-56; High School Schol- arship 1952-53, D.A.R. Scholarship 1954-55, Jacob ' s Scholarship 1955-56. BACHELOR OF MUSIC Page thirty-nine BACHELOR OF MUSIC MICHAEL S. MEGA " Mike " Hello Sweetheart! 157 Main St., Bondsville, Mass. Violin Alfred Krips Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Warden 1954-55, President 1955-56; Newman Club, Pres- ident 1954-55; Senior Class Treasurer 1955-56; Student Council 1955-56; Dean ' s List 1954-55; Scholarships: State Federation of Women ' s Clubs 1952-53; High School 1952-53; Endi- cott 1952-53; Springfield Jr. League 1952-53; Carr 1954-55; N.E.C. Alumni 1954-55; F.E. Brown 1955-56; Hayden Grant, Tanglewood 1955-56. JUDITH MOORE Voice Page forty JEANNINE C, ST, ONGE " Jeannie " The most! 141 Grove St., Woonsocket, R.L Music Education, Piano David Barnett Newman Club, vice-pres,, 1954; Presi- dent, 1955-56; Social Chairman 1956; N„E„C. House Council President 1956; Melodic Line Advertising Committee, 1955; Conservatory Club, 1955 56. BACHELOR OF MUSIC Page forty-one BACHELOR OF MUSIC JULIA HICOCK STEINIS " Abbie " Oh stop it! Really? Southbury, Conn. Music Education, Piano Donald Smith Conservatory Club, 1952-56, Secretary 1953-54, President 1955 56; Sigma Al- pha Iota, cor. sec. 1955-56; Melodic Line, Ass ' t Editor, 1954-55; Neume Staff Secretary, 1955-56; Southbury Lions Club Scholarship, 1952-56; High School 1952-53; Ditson 1953-55; Long- shaw Scholarship 1955-56. RICHARD G. TAYLOR " Dick " Yessir! 214 Main St., Otter River, Mass. Church Music, Organ George Faxon Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia; National Coun- cilman 1953-54; Carr Organ Scholar- ship 1953-55. Page forty-two ELISABETH JANE WHEELER 302 Andover St., Danvers, Mass. Voice Gladys Miller Sigma Alpha Iota, chaplain 1953-56; Scholarships: High School 1951-52; Blanche Parker 1952 53; Hyde and Con- verse, Walk er, Bond Trust 1954-55, 1955-56. DENT WILLIAMSON " Dent " 55 Benefit St., Mansfield, Mass. Flute George Laurent and James Pappoutsakis Dean ' s List 1950, ' 51, ' 55; Correspond- ing Sec ' y Kappa Gamma Psi 1955 56. CHELOR OF MUSIC Page forty-three MASTER OF MUSIC ALEXANDER T. ECONOMOS 20 Locke Street, Saco, Maine Music Education Leta Whitney WILLIAM GOODRUM 187 Huntington Ave., Boston, Mass. Piano Lucille Monaghan MASTER OF MUSIC Page forty- six MASTER OF MUSIC Page forty- seven MASTER OF MUSIC Page forty-eight MASTER OF MUSIC Page forty-nine MASTER OF MUSIC Page fifty MASTER OF MUSIC • ARTIST Page fifty-one Camera j fytj ALEXANDRA JASKOLSKI 109 Peterborough St., Boston, Mass. Piano WILLIAM GRASS 25 Burbank St., Boston, Mass. Piute Ippocrates Pappoutsakis ROY A. McARTHUR 15 Surrey Rd., Scotia, N.Y. Composition Carl McKinley P. Judd Cooke MIDHAT SERBAGI 1645 Commonwealth Ave., Brighton, Mass. Viola Joseph dePasquale MICHAEL SUTYAK 68 Columbus Ave. NorthEastern, Mass. Clarinet Pernand Gillet ILONA VILDE 18 Harris Ave., Jamaica Plain, Mass. Piano David Barnett BEVERLY BECK 55 Wauwinet Rd., West Newton, Mass. Piano Howard Goding RONALD CHRISTIANSON Music Education Leta Whitney ADELE HICKS 102 Gainsboro St., Boston, Mass. Piano Howard Goding CHARLES JONES 79 High St., Rockport, Mass. Composition F. Judd Cooke DONALD MARCH Plain St., Millis, Mass. Music Education Leta Whitney GLORIA OWENS 534 Newbury St., Boston, Mass. Piano Lucille Monaghan IPPOCRATES PAPPOUTSAKIS 36 Beverley Rd., Brookline, Mass. Music Education Leta Whitney BARBARA STAHLMAN 17 William St., Glen Palls, N.Y. Voice Gladys Miller NORMA CLEARY 15 Evergreen St., Jamaica Plain, Mass. Voice Mme. Elsberg BURTON 10 Lawrence St., Voice CLEAVES Winchester, Mass. Dorothy Richards ELEANOR DAVIS 25 Peterborough St., Boston, Mass. Historical Research Carl McKinley ERIC STOKES 10 Symphony Rd., Boston, Mass. Composition Carl McKinley RICHARD SUMMERS 106 St. Stephen St., Boston, Mass. Oboe Pernand Gillet ALFRED TODARO 442 Appleton St., Arlington, Mass. Music Education Leta Whitney WILLIAM 62 Elm Hill Ave., Clarinet DUCKHAM Roxbury, Mass. Rosario Mazzeo ROBERT ZEIGNER 64 Mystic St., Arlington, Mass. Clarinet Fernand Gillet Page fifty- two Page fifty -three The Freshman Class officers were elected at the first of the year. The officers are: President: Jo Anne Rogers Vice President: Dick Beauregard Secretary: Nancy De Cette Treasurer: John De Gloria A meeting was held at least once a month, sometimes two; at which the class discussed dif- ferent activities they had to participate in, such as the " Spring Sing. " Mr. Roland Nadeau of the faculty was the class advisor. He was elected by the class. We shall always be indebted to him. The class held a dance on March 24 in Brown Hall. Its theme was " The Bunny Hop. " This was the only dance of the year to be held on a Saturday night. The class also took the responsibility of selling book covers, banners and decals for the Student Council. " Quite a sum of money was made. First row: Marion Sutcliffe; Wesley Chambers; Jacqueline Young; Jenette MacDonald; Eileen Paco; Florence Magoun; Elaine Freybler; Carole Caselli; John DiGloria; Jo Anne Rogers; Rich- ard Johnson; Nancy DuCette; Linda Dunlap; Elva Rodenhizer; Stephanie Landry; Carol Murphy; Helen Hunt; Juliette Kochanowsky . Second row: Ernestine Norling; Frances Brunnstrom; Leslye Wallis; Sandra Parker; Marlane Mor- in; Jeannine Desmarais; Sandra Lenz; Judy Brown; Wanda Bickel; Marilyn Mlejnek; Patricia Welch; Helen Whitcomb; Margaret Eaton; Margaret Downs; Amber Cox; Mary Ann Norton; Beverly Samans; Marcia Martin; Patricia Rich. Third row: Ernest Triplett; James Gregg; Raymond Houghton; Thomas Tarmey; Victor Dal Poz- zal; William Conlon; Richard Beauregard; Seidel Harden; Thomas Greene; Richard Bolmant; Paul Eramo; David De Lisle; Edward Smith; Philip Wilson; Edward D ' Amico; Edward Buck; Mallory Prout. Jo Anne Rogers Page fifty-four This year, we, the class of 1958, entered the Conserv- atory as mighty Sophomores. We immediately set forth to " ' welcome " the underclassmen in a typical college manner - Initiation. For three days the Freshmen part- icipated in hilarious antics, but were finally honored at the Demirit Ball where they " " paid " for their misdeeds and enjoyed an evening of entertainment and dancing. Donna Klimoski was chosen as the Freshman Queen. The class officers ares President, Paul Gay; Vice- President, John Foss; Secretary, Carol Ann Jackson; and Treasurer, Salvatore Bartolotti. Front row: Dorothy Arruda; Jeanne Prachar; Cathryn Allaben; Salvatore Bartolotti; John Foss; Paul Gay; Carol Jackson; Adrienne Rosenbaum; Carol Kessel; Estelle Terramagra; Blossom Lam. Back row: Edith Hal let; Anthony Rando; Marguerite Lenihan; Robert Filipone; Claire Hawkins; Ronald Vieira; Barbara Wirth; William McKim; Meri-Dell Sosnik; Clarence Cooper; Marie Hence; Milton Hamilton; Cynthia Santaro; John L ' Ecuyer; Janice Ryan; Gilbert Fernandes; Louise Or- gettas. Page fifty-five 3)tttt tors Beverly Mason With the maximum of class spirit and under the spon- sorship of Leo Snyder, the Junior Class of ' 57 began its third year at N .E .C . The officers elected for the year were President, Beverly Mason; Vice-President, Jeannette Peniuk; Secretary, Dick Aslanian; Treasurer, Peter Kekligian. The first dance of the " 55- ' 56 season was organized by the class. The Horror Hop, as well as being an extra original idea, was well received by the people attending . Everyone had a " ghoul- ish " time! Most of our original members are still with us, and in addition we have some new students who have brought in new ideas and new activities. For the remainder of the year we are planning such things as outings, Spring Sing, and sports. Our a I way s-wi I ling-to-help members have assisted Student Council in sponsoring activities for the whole school including the Snow Ball, the hayride, and student dances. As a whole the members of our class are among the most active participating students in school and social functions. We are looking forward to our Senior Year at N .E .C ., the year in which our happy memories will come to a sad ending. Front row: Jean Lussier; George Collins; Curt Allen; Rocco Bruno; John Morrelli; Thomas Chris- tie . Second row: Roberta Janusz; Maria Skarlatos; Josephine Pasciscia; Annette Guay; Richard As- lanian; Beverly Mason; Jeannette Peniuk; Peter Kekligian; Elaine Barry; William Hinds; Henry Cami I lo . Third row: Lillian Labrie; Nancy Little; Wilma Thorn; Dorothea Robetin; Constance Beers; Lor- etta Frei; Anne Sousa; Barbara Goding; Edith Palleria; Carol Bray; Wilma Butcher; Cathryn Al la- ben; Robert Cooper. Fourth row: Peter Stolarchyk; Harold Themmen; Leonard Bearse; Amasia Arakelian; Ralph Far- mer; Norman Gregory; Robert Sahagian; Carlo Rocamato; Donald Robinson; John Madigan. e jijtysix traptttilatt ft Page fifty-seven Alvin Ezer Front row: Susan Bice; Lucy Cook; Julia Steinis; Shirley Jones; Thomas Ferrante; Alvin Ezer; Mr. Arthur Fultz, Adv.; Patricia Hall; Dorothea Georges; Donna Philbrick. Back row: Elwyn Adams; Donald Bravo; John Baum; Jesse Chapman; Albert Hutteman; John Hend- erson; Dent Williamson; Lewis Cella; Anthony Grappi . Page fifty -eight he Fourth Movement is well underway . The grand and de- lightful themes of our beginning now rising to fuller maturity - themes of ambition and idealism culminating from the expansive allegro of first years, the mellow andante of sophomore security, a smartly-turned scherzo bridging our way toward this finale of our musical experience. During this time, these themes have been richly developed - the harmonies of friendship, the added color of broader horizons, modulation of ideas and mind and values. Yet, now, we cannot strive toward an exact recapitulation. We must both modify and expand our natural and acquired material in an effort to harmon- ize these years with a new future - to merge a past and present that will result in greater meaning. Not with hypocritical sentiment - not with careless joy - not with sad farewells and an endless recall of memories shall we conclude. Ahead of us lies life and a large world. It would be pretentious to assume that the problems facing the class of ' 56 ' are either new or unique. Failure or success - the determining factor is within each individual self. What we have accomplished and composed as a class - the whole symphony of years and work and experience - now remains to be extended to the world through each one of us. We shall strive not only for a materially successful life, but also for a life of quality and meaning. There in lies the grand theme. 211] ere is something maruelous in music (31 m tgt] t almost sag it is, in itself, a marueL 3lts posi- tion is somemljere betmeen tlje region of tljougl]t and tljat of phenomena 4 , a glimmering medium betmeen mind and matter, related to boll] and get differing from either. Spiritual, and get requiring r Ijgtfjm ; m ater ial , and get independent of space H. Heine Page sixty Page sixty-one llje Chorus his fall, the Conservatory Chorus members welcomed back their prominent conductor, Lorna Cooke de Varon, who for a half year, had been on leave of ab- sence . Through her untiring efforts, the one hundred twenty members soon be- came a unified body, inspired by their conductor ' s enthusiasm and pride in doing fine choral work . An unusual and perhaps unique type of organization may be found in Chorus, which actually is made up of voice majors, music education majors and those joining voluntarily. Many of the policies of the group are determined by elected officers. This year, Chorus has been very fortunate in having Lewis Cella as President, assisted by Julia Steinis and Edwin Burke, Vice-Presidents; Elaine Barry, Secretary; Janet Harper and George Collins. All have been invaluable as sectional representatives, coordinating the efforts of all members of the Chorus, and organizing their various activities. On December 19, a group of thirty singers and four instrumentalists organized and directed by Edwin Burke, journeyed to Massachusetts General Hospital to sing Christmas Carols through the wards. This precedent has been kept by the Chorus in past years, and the officers are in hope that it will continue in the fu- ture . There was a full concert schedule for Chorus this year! The December 7th con- cert, with a dance afterward in Brown Hall sponsored by Student Council, was in the word of the Boston Herald critic, " a most unusual program, off the beaten path of the seasonal repetoire. " A high point of the evening was a Vaughn Williams ' work sung by the Alumni Chorus. On December 30, 31, a small, select group of women ' s voices performed Debussy ' s third Nocturne, Sirenes, with the Boston Symphony Orchestra, the not- ed Swiss musician, Ernest Ansermet, conducting. Later, on January 27 and 28, the full chorus presented its annual concert with the Boston Symphony Orchestra, the work being Debussy ' s Le Martyre de Saint-Sebastien, with Munch conducting. Again we had the privilege of recording this work with the Boston Symphony for RCA Victor. The spring concert in April was followed by the May 2nd performan- ce in Jordan Hall of Shubert ' s Mass in E Flat Major, Richard Burgin conducting. A chorus year would not be successful or complete without the Gardner Museum concert, May 6th, and last but not least, the Pop ' s night in Symphony Hall, June 9th. This year, the chorus has been accompanied by three loyal pianists, Buckner Gamby, Emily Fritzsche, and Patricia Gibson ... unsung, yet indispensable per- sons in a chorus schedule. " A smoothly-drilled, well-balanced choir with distinct attacks and releases, and a bright tonal texture " , commented one critic. The Cons ervatory this year may well be proud of its Chorus, with a spirit, enthusiasm, and cooperation in- spired by their conductor, Lorna Cooke de Varon. " Thanks Cookie! " Page sixty-three Page sixty- four gratifying and rewarding musical experience is in store for you as you enter Jordan Hall and observe the rehearsals of the New England Conservatory Orchestra, under its eminent conduc- tor, Richard Burgin, concert master and assistant conductor of Boston Symphony Orchestra. Mr. Burgins relentless drive tow- ards the creation of a fine orchestra is an inspiration to its mem- bers and all concerned. His musicianship and keen understand- ing of orchestral problems are constant reminders that the Con- servatory Orchestra is led by a truly fine conductor, Kenneth Schermerhorn, former conductor of the Seventh Army Symphony Orchestra in Stuttgart, Germany, has returned and is now conductor of the reading orchestra. Concerts are given by the New England Conservatory Orchestra throughout the year. In February, Jesus Maria Sanroma, pianist, performed three works with the orchestra. In December, an all Bach program was given, including the Brandenberg Concerto No. 2; The Bach Violin Concerto in E.Major; The Double Piano Concerto in C Minor, and The Peasant Cantata. Mr. Schermerhorn conducted the program with the exception of the Brandenberg Concerto, in which he played the very difficult solo trumpet while Mr . Charles Vandezande conducted . William Tesson, Chairman tUlje popular ©re 1} tra Page sixty-six popular Utustc department The Popular Music Department is now under the direction of William Tesson, Acting Chairman. The aim of this three year course is to prepare students to take their place in the profes- sional music world as instrumentalists, vocalists and arrangers. The Pop Orchestra is the workshop for this . It consists of twenty pieces. At the Orchestra rehearsals, the members read from pub- lished orchestral scores and original manuscript arrangements by students in the school . Thus, they gain a vast experience of reading various types of popular music. The Popular Orchestra presents programs in Jordan Hall, and here the arrangers, such as Paul Gay, George Guilbault, Phil Wilson and Graydon Williams hear their works played in public performances. Participation in these performances is part of the program designed to prepare the students in the department for professional work in the entertainment field, which includes dance bands and jazz groups, radio and television, and musical theatre . Creative work - whether as an arranger, a singer, or an instru- mentalist - is not only encouraged, it is a " must " for the musi- cian who wishes to enter the highly competive field of popular music. pie lone music for tlje buried Ijopes, tlje garnered memories, tlje tender feelings it can summon at a touclj. L. E. London. e sixty- eight $0 a JD Page sixty-nine John Henderson The brothers of Kappa Gamma Psi extend salutations to all classes and organizations repre- sented in this yearbook. Since the founding of the Conservatory in 1867, outstanding musicians have received their de- grees from this school. Since the founding of our national professional musical organization in 1913, outstanding musicians in all fields of endeavor, have proudly possessed a badge of frat- ernal brotherhood from Kappa. We feel that the fraternity aids each brother in a moral and mater- ial way in not only upholding the standards of the fraternity, but also the standards of the school. This year ' s officers are: John Henderson, President Tom Ferrante, First Vice-President Roy McArthur, Second Vice-President Graydon Williams, Recording Secretary Dent Williamson, Corresponding Secretary Sam Robinson, Treasurer Frank Montesanti, Sargeant-at-Arms Elwyn Adams, Chaplain First row: Jean Lussier; Charles Vandezande; Elwyn Adams; Paul Gay; Carlo Racamato . Second row: Ralph Farmer; William Ferry; Sam Robinson; Thomas Ferrante; John Henderson; Roy McArthur; Frederick Rochester. Third row: Irving Lowe; Dent Williamson; Neil Patrick; Rocco Bruno; Robert Carr; George Col- lins; Gilbert Fernandes; David Evans; Graydon Williams; Alvin Ezer . Fourth row: Ronald Vieira; Miguel Besosa; Griffin Griffin; George Guilbault; Peter Kekligian; Donald Bravo; Anthony Harb; Robert Sahagian; Anthony Rando; Joseph Zabar. e seventy Michael Mega Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, the oldest musical fraternity in the United States, was founded at the New England Conservatory on October 6, 1898. It has among its members many of the nation ' s outstanding musicians in every field. Sinfonia presently contains 140 active chapters, and its long record of contributions to the musical world is an impressive one. Alpha Chapter presents two outstanding concerts each year. In addition, it sponsors various social events which includes the annual spring formal dance in conjunction with the sister chap- ters of Mu Phi Epsilon and the Sinfonia Chapter at Boston University. This year ' s officers are: Michael Mega, President; Bradford Devos, Vice-President; Frank Bo- no, Treasurer; Richard Aslanian, Corresponding Secretary; William Hinds, Recording Secretary; John Foss, Warden; Walter Tokarczyk, Pledgemaster; Lewis Cella, National Councilman. Front row: Harold Themman; Richard Taylor; Walter Tokarczyk; Richard Aslanian; Michael Mega; William Hinds; Frank Bono; Lewis Cella; Andrew Crisanti . Back row: Leonard Bearse; Ronald Gerbrands; John Baum; Henry Camillo; Robert Wentworth; Ed- win Burke; Donald Robinson; Norman Gregory; Salvatore Bartolotti; Jack Getchell; Jesse Chap- man; Robert Filippone; Raymond Buchko; John Foss; Peter Stolarchyk. Page seventy-one Thereza Waeny The members of Delta Xi Chapter, Delta Omicron have had a busy exciting year. This year we have had our share of concerts, cookie sales and parties. The highlight of the season came when our group was asked to give a program at the International House, Cambridge. V e performed works by composers of different countries and ended the program singing American folk songs. In all Delta Xi has had a wonderful year. The officers are; Thereza Waeny, President Elizabeth Sheerin, Vice President Dorothea Georges, Secretary Shirley Jones, Treasurer Edith Hallet, Chorister. Left to Right: Dorothy Richards, Adv.; Joan Marston; Edith Hallet; Thereza Waeny; Shirley Jones; Edith Palleria . Page seventy-two Susan Bice The Beta Chapter of Mu Phi Epsilon was founded at N.E.C. shortly after the turn of the cen- tury. Among its many projects for the promotion of musical activities, the Mu Phi Epsilon School of Music in Gads Hill Center, Chicago, was founded and is, at present, sponsored by the sorority. Within the Conservatory, Mu Phi awards an annual medal of excellence to the most outstanding freshman girl, plus other scholarship awards. There are also national Mu Phi Epsilon scholar- ships awarded for Composition and Research. This past year, one of Beta ' s members, Lou Rog- ers, received the Composition award and scholarship. Another member of Beta Chapter, Ann Rothgeb, won the 1955 Steber Award, which is open to graduate students. Besides the bi-annual co ncerts and participation in the " Spring Sing " ; the sorority also sponsors cookie sales. President, Susan Bice Vice-President, Judith Moore Treasurer, Joan Hill Recording Secretary, Annette Guay Corresponding Secretary, Barbara Godding Front row: Donna Philbrick; Patricia Lee; Cathleen Fitzsimmons; Barbara Goding; Judith Moore; Annette Gauy; Alice Masitis; Estelle Terramagra . Second row: Patricia Hall; Wilma Butcher; Judith Melvin; Arlene Dores; Sylvia Duckworth; Carol Jackson; Anne Rothgeb; Corinne Curry. Page seventy -three Una Field Lambda Chapter of Sigma Alpha lota was installed at the New England Conservatory in 1915, twelve years after the founding of the women ' s music fraternity. Its object is to promote the highest standards of musicianship, ethics and culture among its members. This year Lambda gave two Jordan Hall concerts, one assisted by Kappa Gamma Psi, and the other a Lenten Choral Vesper Serv ice; and also an American Music Assembly, with Mr. F. Judd Cooke as speaker. Lambda ' s honorary members include Amelita Galli-Curci, Mildred Miller and Victoria de los Angeles. In February the Chapter had a tea for Margaret Harshaw, another SAI honorary member. Sigma Alpha lotas this year held the offices of President of Elson and Conservatory Clubs, Vice-President of Conservatory and Cape Codders ' Clubs, Treasurer of Newman Club and Student Council, and Secretary of Cape Codders ' Club. Faculty members are Miss Giguere, Advisor, Mrs. Whitney and Mrs. Barnett, Patronesses, and Mrs. Mason. This year ' s officers were: Una Field, President; Geraldine Barretto, Vice-President; Janet Harper and Julia Steinis, Recording and Corresponding Secretaries; Elaine Barry, Treasurer; Olga Narvaez, Assistant Treasurer; Elizabeth Wheeler, Chaplain; Barbara Schelberg, Editor; and Jo- sephine Pasciscia, Sargeant-at-Arms. Other members are Sally Chenoweth, Lucy Cook, Loretta Frei, Roberta Janusz, Nancy Little, Louise Thibedeau, and Janice Watkins. Front row: Olga Narvaez; Janet Harper; Geraldine Barretto; Una Field; Elaine Barry; Josephine Pasciscia. Back row: Loretta Frei; Elisabeth Wheeler; Julia Steinis; Roberta Janusz; Janice Watkins; Bar- bara Schelberg . e seventy-four Julia Steinis Julia Steinis, President Elaine Barry, Vice-President Blossom Lam, Secretary Georgiana Berry, Treasurer Shirley Jones, Ass ' t. Treasurer The members of the Conservatory Club wish to thank all for a very successful year. Our cook- ie sales and " open house " was a huge success. Membership is open to all women students at the Conservatory. We welcome this opportunity to extend an invitation to all women students to drop in and " get acquainted. " Last year we initiated a new policy, namely scholarships; this year the recipients were Julia Steinis and Lucy Cook. Seated: Marlane Morin; Janice Ryan; Elaine Barry; Julia Steinis; Beverly Mason; Jeannette Pen- uik; Geraldine Barretto; Jo Anne Rogers; Carol Bray. Standing: Edith Palleria; Judith Dutra; Mary Lou Alvarado; Georgiana Berry; Shirley Jones; Bev- erly Samans . Page seventy-five Josephine Pasciscia The Elson Club has had a very profitable year, having initiated eleven new members, bringing our total active membership to twenty-three. Last year, our scholarship was awarded to Josephine Pasciscia. This scholarship is an an- nual contribution of the club to one of its members. In December a tea was given in honor of our newly-elected Faculty Advisor, Miss Jeannette Giguere. Our annual concert offered a varied and interesting program to its audience. Dinner and theatre outings were included in the club ' s activities. The patronesses for this academic year were Mrs. John Carroll, and Mrs. Lola Camera, both of Rhode Island. The club officers are: Josephine Pasiciscia, President; Roberta H. Crocker, Vice-President; Cathryn Allaben, Secretary; Judith Kelly, Treasurer; Marguerite Lenihan, Sargeant-at-Arms; Miss Jeannette Giguere, Faculty Advisor. Front row: Geraldine Barretto; Marguerite Lenihan; Josephine Pasciscia; Jo Anne Rogers; Bar- bara Scotti . Back row: Margaret Eaton; Wilma Thorn; Carole Caselli; Barbara Wirth; Claire Hawkins; Janis Price; Helen Hunt . Page seventy-six Joseph Roche This was a very active year in the lives of the Newmanites. The biggest event was the con- vention of all Newman clubs of Metropolitan Boston, held at Brandeis University. The Conser- vatory Newman Club had charge of registration at the convention headed by Stephanie Landry, our very active Province representative. The officers for the year are; Pres., Joseph Roche; Vice -Pres., Jea. " ette Peniuk; Sec, An- nette Guay; Treas., Roberta Janusz. Our Annual Spaghetti Supper was a huge success. After the supper a dance was held at St. Ann ' s Hall, all under the guidance of our beloved sponsor Father Kron. In all, much work was accomplished, and spiritual knowledge gained during this year. We know that in the ensuing years the Newman Clubs of Boston will grow and aid our Catholic students. First row: Elaine Freybler; Stephanie Landry; Roberta Janusz; Margaret Daly; Elaine Barry. Second row: Annette Guay; Lucille Monaghan Adv. ; Joseph Roche; Jeannette Peniuk. Third row: Guy Hargrove; Martha Kane; Eileen Durer; Donna Klimoski; Dorothy Arruda; Edmond Moussally; Sonia Klosek; Leonor Vadi; Brenna Kidney; William Conlon. Fourth row: Peter Stolarchyk; Anthony Rotondo; Jean Lussier; Thomas Ferrante; Michael Mega; Donald Bravo; Ronald Vieira. Page seventy- seven 3rama Club The Drama Club was started in 1953-1954, and is now in the third year as an active organization of the school. Those interested in the club meet once a week for read- ings of various plays. The principal aims of the club are as follows: 1. To promote social relationships. 2. To aquaint students with standard dramatic literature. 3. To provide worthwhile dramatic productions for the entire student body. 4. To introduce to the students, through workshop per- formance, the functions and techniques of acting. With the help of the faculty advisor, Leo Snyder and director, George Guilbault, the Club pre- sented their first play ' A Child Is Born " by Stephen V. Benet, a Christmas production. The officers are: Clarence Cooper, President; Richard Beauregard, Vice President; Curt Allen, Treasurer; Barbara Wirth, Recording Secretary; Louise Orgettas, Corresponding Secretary; Carol Caselli and Jo Ann Rogers, Librarians. The Club hopes to continue giving to its audience and members the enjoyment of their dramatic performances. Front row: Margaret Eaton; Carole Caselli; Richard Beauregard; Clarence Cooper; Barbara Wirth; Margaret Sibley. Second row: Ernest Triplett; Barbara Scotti; Marlane Morin; Richard Riske; Jo Anne Rogers; Elaine Barry; Loretta Frei. e seventy -eight Clarence Cooper Cape ( oddtr George Gu Left to right: Anthony Harb; Frederick Rochester; George Guilbault; William Hinds; Barbara Schelberg; John Foss; Anthony Rando; Donna Philbrick; Elaine Barry; Barbara Goding; Marguerite Lenihan; Loretta Frei; Jo Anne Rogers; William McKim; Marlane Morin; Barbara Wirth; Claire Hawkins, Clarence Cooper; Richard Riske; Paul Gay. JVlumni President, Vincent Mottola First Vice-President, Alice R. Girouard Second Vice-President, Marjorie B. Sanford Recording Secretary, Caroline L. Williams Treasurer, Gertrude B. Nelson Auditor, Gordon A. Joslin Executive Alumni Secretary, F. Otis Drayton Vincent Mottola whaf haye fhe a|umnj done fof themse | veS or what are they doing for the art of music? This is a difficult ques- tion to answer, as it must cover such a wide range. While the writer could give the names of those filling im- portant positions, yet for fear that some who deserve most honorable mention may be forgotten, let us just re- call some of the work being done and some of the posi- tions being filled by members of the alumni. Let us begin with Grand Opera, where we can point with the utmost pride to those who have at- tained to the most eminent rank as singers. As Composers many are well known, while as Orchestral and Choral Conductors as well as members of the best orchestras, including the Boston Symphony Orchestra, they have made marked success. We find them occupying the Chair of Music in various colleges, and as members of the Faculty of the larger schools all over the country, including our own Conservatory. We find them in the public schools; we find them as private teachers, doing their best in all grades of the work; as organists, choir masters, and church singers, we find them in nearly every town, and city of any size in the land. If we are to become a musical nation there is much work yet to be done in educating the mass- es. In the last eighty years the New England Conservatory of Music has without doubt done more through its alumni and special students, to develop and elevate the musical taste of the people, throughout this nation than any other force or agency. e eighty j tutUnt Council Jesse Chapman Student Council is one of the most important and influential or- ganizations in the Conservatory. It ' s basic duty is to voice the student ' s desires and wherever possible to carry out these wish- es. It helps to maintain good feeling and cooperation between the students and administration. Its members are the Presidents of each class and representatives from Greek letter groups and other organizations. The officers for this year are; President - Jesse Chapman Vice-President - Alvin Ezer Treasurer - Elaine Barry Secretary - Beverly Mason — ' f . ♦ Front row: Julia Steinis; Annette Gauy; Cathryn Allaben; Alvin Ezer; Jesse Chapman; Elaine Barry; Beverly Mason; Margaret Daly; Shirley Jones. Back row: John DiGloria; Salvatore Bartolotti; Paul Gay; Joseph Zarba; Lewis Cella; Peter Ke- Kligian; John Henderson; Frederick Rochester. Page eighty- Music Ed! What is it all about? Are music ed majors really musicians or can just anybody be in music ed? These are questions that buzz around, some- times asked openly and sometimes left unspoken but inferred. First of all, not just anybody is acceptable in music ed. The teaching of music in the schools has become a proud profession and counts among its active workers musician-teachers of top quality. First rate conductors of bands, orchestras and choruses; composer- teachers of theory; performing musicians teaching in- strumental classes; gifted musicians with a flair for reaching young children; broadly trained mu- sician-teachers in colleges; all dedicated to preserving music in our culture through making it understandable and available to the youth of our country. It is a herculean task, demanding skill, patience, ingenuity and endless energy, for the job of the music educator is to bring music to all youth, not just to the talented few who want it anyway. The training of music educators is a serious business at N.E.C. Those who enter must show promise of attaining both the musical standards and the personal development necessary for suc- cess in this difficult field. This means careful study of how children learn and the approaches through which that learning can best be accomplished. It means hours of practice on many in- struments as well as performing skill on the major instrument. It means carrying a terrifically heavy subject load every year in order to meet the certification requirements of 48 states. It means assuming responsibility and taking part in all manner of activities at N.E.C, from chorus and orchestra to class officers and committee members who plan for the professional and social life of the student body. It means fun too but the fun is always a part of the job. Music ed band is a horror to the ap- plied music major who does not know what it is all about. But to the music ed major it is a het- erogeneous instrumental class, conducted by seniors, where no one may play his major instrument but each must play all instruments in rotation and learn to play them by playing. The sounds are not soothing but by the end of the four years each student has a playing knowledge of all orches- tral and band instruments and a thorough understanding of how to teach them to boys and girls. This year, the band had met an old need in a new way by playing the arrangements made by the Juniors in their class in instrumentation. This has been so successful and valuable that it will be a regular function of the band hereafter. This band is original with N.E.C. in music education preparation, and the idea is spreading and being adopted by other training schools. We are proud of the increasing number of music ed majors who are appearing in public recitals at N.E.C. and assure you that the number will grow steadily. No, not everyone can be a teacher and not everyone can be an artist performer, but at N.E.C. there is room for all able, serious mu- sic students regardless of their chosen major field. Page eighty-two Borm it or g Jeannine St. Onge This proved to be a bustling year at N .E .C . House. The dorm sponsored many social events under the guidance and assistance of Mrs . Whitcomb and her assistant, Mrs . Henderson . The dances were a huge success with many male students from surrounding colleges in attendance. Music for these dances was provided by fellow students. If you should happen to wander into the dorm you would see many varied activities such as playing ping pong in the recrea- tion room, watching television, or someone playing the piano. After hours there are birthday parties or parties where everyone just gets together, sings, talks and just plain have fun. What a happy bunch! Then exams ... everyone tip toes around, no pianos or radios blaring... everyone studies. But all good (and bad) things must come to an end, so too exams. Hope to see everyone back at 129 Hemenway St. next year. Page eighty-three Frederick Rochester This year ' s staff of the Melodic Line has done its best to live up to the true standards of a school news- paper. We have completely changed the entire paper, adding a new titlehead and changing the size of the paper itself. Our staff this year has grown from eight to twenty, including one faculty columnist and advi- sor. We featured articles from Margaret C. Mason, Warren Storey Smith and Rand Smith, plus those from our competent staff. We have included not only serious articles but also humorous cartoons, ads and even a humor- ous analysis of a Bach chorale to keep all sides happy. To Mr. Hayden of the Publicity Relations Office we owe our deepest appreciation for his news of the present and past students who have achieved heights in the field of music. e eighty-jour Page eighty-jive Glass Pill To Mr. Silverman - a pair of fur-lined ear plugs for his music education instrumental classes. To the freshmen music eds • four years of miserable bliss. To Mr. Burgin - an ash tray and a tie clip. To Mr. Snyder - " Mr. Snyder ... a great guy Mr. Snyder ... a cool cat But " MAN " I ' d rather go home than go to his humanities class. " To Mr. Silverman - my recording of " RED FOX " and my copy of " RING, RING DE BANJO " . To Jim, the night watchman - all dungarees, shorts and slacks for all the times he ' s caught us so attired. A chair for Beethoven - his metal can ' t last him forever. To Dr. McKinely - some new jokes. A book of blank checks to Mr. Lehmann. An added floor for Mr. Wood. A jazz clarinet to any underclassman who wants to flunk clarinet with Mr. Cioffi. To the office help - a well-earned vacation (with pay of course!) Four used saxophone reeds to the pop. department, to further develop the " cool " sound! To Mrs. Slade - one permanent and reliable coatroom assistant. To Mme. Reviere - a bowl for her " La Salade " . Cup of black coffee to Mme. Sundelius A " B " string to Mr. Goding. To N.E.C. enough cans of paint (green) to repaint all the halls and rooms in the building. Page eighty-six REMEMBER The social calendar for the year included many dances. All of these dances were sponsored by Student Council with each class in charge of two of the dances for the year. Needless to say the dances were quite a success, and a good time was had by all, even the chaperons! The F reshman Demerit Ball which followed a week of hazing was the first in the successful series. In November, month of witches and goblins, the Juniors came up with The Horror Hop. Price of admis- sion - one horrible looking face. Then came the big formal for the winter season. The Snow Ball. Brown Hall was beautifully decora- ted in the festive colors of the Christmas season . Pretty Jean Parker was chosen Queen of the Ball, and was presented with a huge bouquet of flowers . Page eighty-eight Paage eighty-nine Page ninety Page ninety-one Page ninety-two GOOD " T-E-A-M - Rah, Team !! ' Did you see and hear " Good News " in Jordan Hall last October 28th? If you didn ' t, you missed one of the most wonderful and most uni- que productions this school has ever seen. The show was pre- sented by the energetic Cape Cod- ders ' Club, under the sponsorship of the A I umnae Association, in co- operation with the Conservatory, with proceeds going to the Con- servatory Scholarship Fund. The light-hearted story con- cerns a football star, Tom Marlowe (Neil Patrick), who is Tait Col- lege ' s outstanding player. Tom has failed Astronomy under Pro- fessor " Comical Charlie " Kenyen (Rand Smith, of the faculty). Coach Johnson (Tony Rando) and trainer, " Pooch " Kearney (Dick Riske)are at a loss until Tom ' s girlfriend, Pat Bingham (Elaine Barry) sug- gests that her cousin, Connie Lane (Ann Rothgeb) coach Tom for his make-up exam. If Tom doesn ' t pass this test, it means he can ' t play in the all important game with Colton College. In the meantime, Tom ' s room- mate, Bobby Randall (John Foss) has troubles of his own. He ' s be- ing madly pursued by vivacious Babe O ' Day (Cece Hawkins), and forcibly threatened by Babe s ex- boyfriend, Beef Saunders (Andy Crisanti) to leave her alone. The merry pace of the comedy gallops from the campus to the dormitory and the sorority house to the Tait- Colton game itself. The enthusiastic audience " at- tended " the Tait- Colton game by means of a movie sequence, which was shot at English High School NEWS Field, and the entire cast deserves credit for braving a cold windy day to enact those scenes in cos- tume. Another feature of this pro- duction was a college pep rally with audience participation. The entire production was under the able direction of the Cape Cod- ders ' Club president, George Guil- bault. Productionwise, he was assisted by: Warren Joseph (of the faculty) and Frederick Rochester (pianists); Walter Taubert (pub- licity); Sally Chenoweth (assistant director); Marguerite Lenihan (prompting); Mr. McNeil (stage man- ager); Walter Howland (lighting); George Burdick (audio effects); Carol Kessel (choreography and properties); Barbara Godding (war- drobe); Mrs. Nelson of the Alumnae office (ticket sales). Additional credit is due the unsung heroes and heroines of the chorus who sang, danced, and played football as well. Other feature roles included: Sorority sister, Flo (Beverly True) and Millie (Alice Masitis); colle- gians, " Windy " (Curt Allen), and " Slats " (James Young); the Glee Club Trio - Jim (Bill McKim), Pete (John Kemp), and Ben (Bob Chap ■ man); bandleader George (Clarence Cooper); a constatnly hazed fresh- man, Sylvester (Paul Gay); and the Cheerleaders (Captain Noreen Mur- phy, Barbara Godding, Joan Hill, Donna Philbrick, Audrey McNair, LeonorVadi and Reed Whitbread). Among the familiar tunes were " The Best Things in Life are Free " , " The Varsity Drag " , " Lucky in Love " , " Just Imagine " " Happy Days " and " Flaming Youth " . Candidates for The Bachelor of Cafeteria Those Eager beavers Page ninety-five Dr James Norman Allen 5 Cliff St., Winchester, Mass. Virginia Bacon 22 Butler Ave., Lexington, Mass. Bernard Barbeau 263 E. Boylston St., Watertown, Mass. David Barnett 7 Tappan Rd., Wellesley 81, Mass. Josephine Barnett 7 Tappan Rd., Wellesley 81, Mass. Richard Burgin 12 Salisbury Rd., Brookline, Mass. Sarah Caldwell 94 Gainsboro St., Boston, Mass. J. Arthur Caless R. F. D., Boxboro, Mass. Pasquale Cardillo 28 Prince St., Jamaica Plain, Mass. Norman Carrell 50 Oakmont Rd., Newton, Mass. Salvy Cavicchio 57 Woodcrest Dr., Melrose, Mass. Gino Cioffi 82 Gainsboro St., Boston, Mass. John W. Coffey 14 Larkspur Rd., Waban, Mass. F. Judd Cooke 2 Stratham Rd., Lexington, Mass. Camille Coppez 62 Beach St., Maiden, Mass. Malcolm Creighton 84 The Fenway, Boston, Mass. Eleanor Davis 25 Peterboro St., Boston, Mass. Jean M. Demos 10 Francis St., Cambridge, Mass. Joseph de Pasquale 41 Summit Ave., Brookline 46, Mass. Lorna Cooke deVaron 26 Walker St., Cambridge, Mass. Sally Dodge 67 Walker St., Cambridge, Mass. Gaston Dufresne 16 Queensberry St., Boston, Mass. Doriot Anthony Dwyer.. .lOO Memorial Dr., Cambridge, Mass. Maria H. Elsberg 31 Brooks Ave., Newton, Mass. George Faxon 145 Middlesex Rd., Chestnut Hill, Mass. Paul Fedorovsky 233 Commonwealth Ave., Boston, Mass. Everett Firth 46 The Fenway, Boston, Mass. Arthur Flagler Fultz 1774 Beacon St., Brookline, Mass. Jeannette Giguere 36 Beals St., Brookline, Mass. Fernand Gillet 60 High St., Brookline 46, Mass. Marie A. Gillet 60 High St., Brookline 46, Mass. Alice Girouard 121 St. Stephen St., Boston, Mass. Howard Goding 84 The Fenway, Boston, Mass. Boris Goldovsky 183 Clinton Rd., Brookline, Mass. Henry Goodrich 115 Commonwealth Ave., Boston, Mass. William Grass 25 Burbank St., Boston, Mass. Leo Grimes 10 Cleveland Rd., Waltham, Mass. Florence W. Hartnett 72 Mountain Ave., Maiden, Mass. David Hicks 42 Lakeshore Rd., Natick, Mass. Betty Hilker 84 The Fenway, Boston, Mass. Homer Humphrey 87 St. Stephen St., Boston, Mass. Percy F. Hunt 59 Randolph Rd., Chestnut Hill, Mass. Frederick Jagel 1514 Beacon St., Brookline, Mass. Alexandra Jaskolski 109 Peterborough St., Boston, Mass. Warren Joseph 16 Davis Ave., Brookline, Mass. Virginia Klotzle 84 Hazeltine St., Bradford, Mass. Alfred Krips 19 Garrison St., Brookline, Mass. Marcel Lafosse 10 Jamaicaway Ct., Jamaica Plain, Mass. Frances B. Lanier 4 Humboldt St., Cambridge 40, Mass. Lottie H. Lenn 1795 Beacon St., Brookline, Mass. Anna S. Lothian 114 Hemenway St., Boston, Mass. Frank Macdonald Barkley St., North Pembroke, Mass. Margaret C. Mason 54 Revere St., Boston 14, Mass. Samuel H. Mayes 56 Sheridan Rd., Wellesley, Mass. Rosario Mazzeo 114 Fenway, Boston, Mass. Ruth Capers McKay 24 Highland St., Cambridge, Mass. Carl McKinley 18 Tamarac Rd., Newton Upper Falls, Mass. Dowell McNeill 177 Central Ave., Dedham, Mass. Gladys Miller 60 Fenway, Boston, Mass. Georges Moleux 33 Nickerson Rd., Chestnut Hill, Mass. Lucille Monaghan 87 St. Stephen St., Boston, Mass. Roland Nadeau 555 Boston Rd., Billerica, Mass. Jean Northrup 120 Hemenway St., Boston, Mass. Johanna H. Oldenburg 346 Concord Ave., Belmont, Mass. Ernst Panenka 288 Commonwealth Ave., Boston, Mass. James Pappoutsakis 36 Beverley Rd., Brookline, Mass. Louise Came Pappoutsakis . . 36 Beverley Rd., Brookline, Mass. Edward F. Perry 203 Pond St., Natick, Mass. Fredric Popper 132-38 Paples St., Flushing, N. Y. Rafael Porras 76 Canal St., West Medford, Mass. Ruth Posselt 12 Salisbury Rd., Brookline, Mass. Marie Poutiatine 179 Lincoln St., Lexington, Mass. Leland H. Procter 4 Harvard Place, Dedham, Mass. Dorothy Richards 69 Henry St., North Quincy, Mass. Simone Riviere 370 Commonwealth Ave., Boston, Mass. Collette Rushford 184 Lafayette St., Salem, Mass. Elisabeth Schulz.. 270 Huntington Ave., Boston, Mass. Miklos Schwalb 135 Newberry St., Boston, Mass. Hannah Sherman 443 Beacon St., Boston, Mass. Herbert H. Silverman .135 Middlesex Ave., Wilmington, Mass. Theodore Simonelli 82 Division St., Chelsea, Mass. Charles J. Smith 17 Comeau St., Wellesley Hills, Mass. Donald Smith 588 Brush Hill Rd., Milton, Mass. Rand Smith 91 Fairfield St., Needham, Mass. Rhodora Smith 122 Bowdoin St., Boston, Mass. Warren Storey Smith 122 Bowdoin St., Boston, Mass. Leo Snyder 121 Glenville Ave., Allston, Mass. Carlo Soresina 27 Everett St., Cambridge, Mass. Alice Stevens Pelham Hall, Brookline, Mass. Katherine Southworth....426 Plymouth St., Bridgewater, Mass. Robert Stuart 1347 Walnut St., Newton, Mass. Marie Sundelius 552 Washington St., Brookline, Mass. William Tesson 33 Roberts Rd., Medford 55, Mass. Everett Titcomb 33 Bowdoin St., Boston, Mass. Wilhelm Walkenier Depot St., P. O. Box 257, Dennisport, Mass. Felix Viscuglia 16 Hobbs Rd., West Medford, Mass. Roger Voisin 252 Moss Hill Rd., Jamaica Plain, Mass. Sherman Walt 45 Linden St., Wellesley, Mass. Alice E. Whitehouse 845 Boylston St., Boston, Mass. Leta F. Whitney.. .28 Woodward St., Newton Highlands, Mass. Chester W. Williams 3 Middlesex St., Wellesley, Mass. Susan Williams 37 Larch Rd., Cambridge 38, Mass. Felix Wolfes 72 Westland Ave., Boston, Mass. Alfred Zighera 6 Griggs Terrace, Brookline, Mass. Bernard Zighera 342 Commonwealth Ave., Boston, Mass. e ninety- six Page ninety- seven ' mpwmpaWmpaWmpjt w. MU PHI EPSILON Beta Chapter V aW MP MPa MP MPjkT MP a MP ' aW MP . X X SIGMA ALPHA IOTA JF MP aW MP aT MP JT MP . ' w mp. ' MP aW MP aW MP aW MP DELTA OMICRON M MP ' JT . X X X S WMPMMPaWMPaWMPaWMPaW, P age ninety-eight ELSON CLUB s s s s PHI MU ALPHA SINFONIA ' MP aV MPaV MP aW MP ' aTMPaTMPaT KAPPA GAMMA PSI ' Ma ' MPaWMP. ' MP aWMP . ' MP . I ' MP aW NEWMAN CLUB W aW MP W MP M M aV MP W MP . Learn About Your Alumni Association Now For Complete Information Address: EXECUTIVE ALUMNI SECY. N. E. C. ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 290 Huntington Ave. Boston 15, Mass. " Every graduate an active Associate Member " m ' aW PM aW MP A MP A MP A MP ' a MP I I MT MT MT MT MT MT MT . School Supplies Greeting Cards the open door 287 Huntington Ave. BOSTON, MASS. Tel. KE 6-7295 S MTM Stationery Office Supplies MT MTM MT MT M MT . COMPLIMENTS OF GAINSBORO DRUG STORE Corner of Huntington and Gainsboro Boston 15, Massachusetts s s ' MT MT JTMT MT MT MT MT M 1 Tel. KEnmore 6-2076 - 6-2077 Symphony FLOWER SHOP Inc. Est 1920 Opp, Symphony Hall 248 Huntington Avenue Boston 15, Mass, Specializing in Cards and Graduation Flowers ' mr M Mr Mr Mr mt w LOBSTER CLAW 280 Huntington Ave. HUNTINGTON AVE. RESTAURANT and COCKTAIL LOUNGE S Mr MOT M . ' Mr mt Mr i LEO HIRSH, INC. Clothes by the House of Worsted-Tex Manhattan and Van Heusen Shirts - Stetson Hats Interwoven Socks Correct Formal Attire for Every Occasion 250 Huntington Avenue, Boston ' M MT JT Mr . ' Mr . ' MT MT % M JW ' sT M " Mr RAYBURN Musical Instrument Co. " Everything for the Musician " Selmer (Paris), Bundy, Blessing, Benge Trumpets, Epiphone, Guitars, Slingerland Drums, Premier Drums, Pirastro Strings, Kaplan Strings, Thomastik Strings, Reconditioned Instruments, Expert Repairing. 2(i7 Huntington Avenue Boston, Mass. Commonwealth 6-4727 s s I s ■ rw Mr. T Mr jt mr jr Mr . ' Mr X X V PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS COMPLIMENTS OF WHEELER DRUGS, INC. 58 GAINSBOROUGH ST. BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS ' Mr . ■Mr . MT . ■ mt mt mt mt . % S FOTO-RADIO CO., INC. 257 Huntington Ave,, Boston Co 6-0212 Co 6-5305 Tape Recorders Recording Tape High Fidelity Equipment ' Mr MZ M? . T MT MTMMT . X Page ninety-nine ' MM? HEMENWAY DRUG CO. Cor. Hemenway and Westland Ave. Complete Line of Cosmetics Max Factor Helena Rubenstein Farbege Yardley ' s Chanel and all Visit our coffee shop and relax over a meal or a snack (fleeting ' plant, SILVER RURDETT COMPAN I s s I. s publishers of MUSIC FOR LIVING Another forward slop eon tinning a 70-year s s s tradition of leadership in iiiii i « edueation. TEXTBOOKS TEACHERS ' BOOKS BECOBO ALBUMS Grades 1 through 6 SILVER RI ' RRETT COMPANY | s Music Consul (.-i lit: FRANCES B. SETTLE k Morrislown. « w Jersey ' W JT W W M M M W I s s s s s Page one hundred THE CLASS OF 1956 I BEST WISHES AND SUCCESS TO THE CLASS OF 1956 FROM YOUR SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHER KEnmore 6-1755 295 Huntington Avenue Boston, Massachusetts Second Floor Page one hundred one Editor Shirl v Jnnpe Willi 1 C T Student Advisor Alvin Ezer Faculty Advisor Leo Snyder • Business manager r ruriK DOnO Secretary Julia Meinis Literary Joseph Zarba John Baum Beverly True Beverly Mason Jeanette Penuik Art Judith Dutra Anthony Grappi Advertising Edwin Burke Albert Nudo Clarence Cooper Edith Palleria Janice Ryan Photography Frederick Rochester Typing Patricia Hall Anne Sousa John L ' Ecuyer JVutogr apt]S « Printed by Lorell, Inc., Boston, Mass. Page one hundred three 19ea, music is tlje Prophet ' s art, (Among { t gifts tljat (§od I] a t tj sent, ®ne of. t If b most magnificent! Longfellow Christus Page one hundred four

Suggestions in the New England Conservatory of Music - Neume Yearbook (Boston, MA) collection:

New England Conservatory of Music - Neume Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


New England Conservatory of Music - Neume Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


New England Conservatory of Music - Neume Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


New England Conservatory of Music - Neume Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


New England Conservatory of Music - Neume Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1


New England Conservatory of Music - Neume Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1959 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.