New England Conservatory of Music - Neume Yearbook (Boston, MA)
- Class of 1964
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1964 volume:
I i will I Those who seek for the best kind of song and music ought not to seek for that which is pleasant, but for that which is true . . Plato, Laws (668) STAFF Music can never be considered as static; there is always a dependence on past experiences to form a new style or interpretation. The advances in tech- nique, in instruments, and in the musi- cal expression itself all have their roots in those traditions that have preceded them . The Conservatory, also, is not inde- pendent of its past. The sweeping changes in curricula and educational objectives that N.E.C. has undergone are directly evolved from past experi- ence. Like music, the Conservatory must always seek to better both itself and the students in it; it does this by drawing on the experiences of the past, to mold them into some future greatnes s . Throughout the 1964 NEUME there are pictures of musicians through the ages. This serves to relate the experi- ence of the Conservatory to the great traditions that have preceded it . By look- ing at these musicians, and then looking into the faces of the students pictured within, we hope that you can find evi- dence of the great traditions that have molded N.E.C. into what we have today . 5 DEDICA TIOJV Mrs . Ruth Capers McKay has taught literature here at N.E.C. for a total of six years, from 1951 to 1955 and again from 1962 to the present. In 1962 she returned here as Chairman of Academic Studies and last year she was appointed Dean of the Graduate Division . This year in addition to her duties in this office she has continued to teach one literature course . Mrs . McKay earned her Bachelor of Arts degree atWheaton College, and both her Master of Arts and her Doctor of Philosophy degrees at the University of Pennsylvania, where she was a Bennett Fellow in English. She has taught at Wheaton, Radcliffe and Smith Colleges in the English departments and has been a trustee of Wheaton College for a num- ber of years . During her undergraduate years at Wheaton College she studied voice as part of her program . While she loved singing and even seriously considered a career in music, her final decision was to teach in the field of literature . However, the background of voice and piano study has helped her to be more understanding and helpful to N.E.C. students . In addition to her work at American colleges and universities, Mrs. McKay has spent considerable time in Europe studying in both France and Italy, while her husband, Donald P. McKay, former professor of history at Harvard Univer- sity and Amherst College, was doing research. Because of her interest in Greek literature they took time to travel extensively in Greece. Thus travel has enriched her understanding of the litera- ture she has studied and taught. So it is with much pleasure that we dedicate the NEUME of 1964 to a woman who is not only well -educated but who has achieved through the use of her training what few women do. With admiration and respect we honor, in our way, Mrs. Ruth Capers McKay who has given her life to the education of the student who wants to learn . 7 DA VID HICKS The 1964 NEUME wishes to set aside this page to pay special tribute to the Dean of the Undergraduate Division, David Hicks . It is with great sadness that we must say good-bye to Dean Hicks, but it is with great joy that we can pay tribute to a man who has done so much good for the Conservatory . The yearbook is a tribute to the students of N . E . C . In a very large part, their success, now, and in the future, was fashioned by Dean Hicks. His policy of full cooperation with the students has paid. off in many ways . His knowledge of the field of music has enabled him to give advice in the most sincere way . In behalf of the NEUME and the stu- dent body of the New England Conserva- tory, Thank you Dean Hicks, for helping us to achieve success in this difficult career. May you have continued good fortune in all that you endeavor, and may you always remember N . E . C . with warmth in your heart . A. H ADMINISTRATION " Success lies, not in achieving what you aim at, but in aiming at what you ought to achieve ... " R. F. Horton The 100th . nniversary of the founding of the Conservaton will take place in 1967. This important milestone in the history of the school has caused us to take a careful look at everything as we make plans for that occasion. There are many committees involving faculty, administration, trustees, and alumni working on various aspects of our total operation. The focus of all this activity is the challenge to maintain this school as a leader in the future musical life of this country as it has been a leader in the past century. To assure this leadership for the New- England Conservatory, we shall need additional funds that can be used to pro- vide more scholarships to attract and support the best musical talents, to increase the faculty salaries and attract new faculty- of the highest caliber, and to improve the physical plant and equipment including new studio and practice pianos and organs . Our trustees are formulating plans to obtain these necessary funds . We have many assets . Jordan Hall is one of the finest concert halls of its size. Our dormitory and library are well equipped and attractive. We have a fine faculty- and our close association with the Boston Symphony is of great mutual benefit . Our major performing organizations this year have attained high levels of excellence. They have provided you edu- cational experiences unmatched in most schools . It is our desire to offer superior musical training in an atmosphere that will encourage the fulfillment of the talents entrusted to us . To you who graduate this year I wish every success for the future. Your con- tribution has enhanced the image of the Conservatory . We are grateful to you . We want you to know that we shall always be interested in you and hope that you - - as you become alumni -- will continue your interest in and enthusiasm for the New England Conservatory of Music . Chester W . Williams President 10 When the degree of Bachelor of Music is conferred upon you this June, you will notice that President Williams says in his formal conferring remarks that you are now admitted to " the society of educated men. " In the excitement of the occasion, the clapping of hands, the adjustment of cap and gown, these words are often lost -- but for you, both individually and col- lectively, they hold a great and ancient meaning. This school as a college of music offers you, as its graduates, a dual dis- tinction. With your graduation, you natu- rally become (to a greater or lesser degree) a professional musician, trained to perform or teach at a professional level. You not only know the discipline of your instrument, but the long history of musical development, centuries and centuries of different types and kinds of creative musical experiences . You know, too, the form and analysis of the art itself. Youthen have arrived at a certain level or plateau from which you may survey this musical world. But the musical world is not alone, and here we find the second aspect of the earlier mentioned " dual distinction . " The Bachelor ' s degree is the first degree in the arts -- the liberal arts. The attain- ment of it is not purely professional, for the whole man must be considered; he must be one who is not only sensitive but aware, free, yet disciplined. A sound education at a higher level includes both awareness and discipline, knowledge and judgment. And in the final analysis, when the whole is assessed, the creation and the performance are, closely linked to the individual. As Yeats posed the question, " How can we tell the dancer from the dance? " Ruth Capers McKay Dean of Graduate Division 11 12 13 14 15 NOVA ARTE QUARTET The New England Conservatory has appointed as string quartet in residence the newly -formed Nova Arte Quartet, composed of outstanding artists from the Boston Symphony Orchestra -- con- certmaster Joseph Silverstein, violinist George Zazofsky, principal violist Joseph de Pasquale, and principal cellist Samuel Mayes, In his announcement of this major musical event made on Feb- ruary 10, 1963, Conservatory President Chester Williams indicated that the quartet members will teach as well as perform at the college . The four members of the Nova Arte have performed together formally and informally for some time. During the past three years, Mr. Silverstein, Mr. de Pasquale, and Mr. Mayes have made many appearances as the Nova Arte Trio, The musicians anticipate that their future public programs will in- clude works not only from the quartet literature, but also from the chamber music repertoire in general, at times with the co-operation of assisting artists . Left to right: Joseph Silverstein, Joseph de Pasquale, George Zazofsky, and Samuel Mayes. FACULTY 18 Richard Burgin Violin, Conducting Gino Cioffi Clarinet Robert Cogan Theory, Harmony Francis Judd Cooke Composition, History and Literature of Music Ruth Posse It Violin Daniel Pinkham Harpsichord Frederik Prausnitz Orchestral Conducting 27 Bernard Zighera Harp Alfred Zighera Violoncello Not Pictured Mirella J. Affron, Italian M. Elinor Brown, Visiting Lecturer Robert Buggert, Music Education Alice Canaday, Piano Walter Clark, Philosophy Andre Come, Trumpet Everett Firth, Timpani and Percussion Lee S. Halprin, English Janet Irving, Voice Alfred Krips, Violin Eugene Lehner, Viola Tamar March, French Leslie Martin, Double Bass Rosario Mazzeo, Clarinet Ernst Panenka, Bassoon Louise Pappoutsakis, Harp Thomas H. Philips, Jr. , Opera Eleanor Randall, Fine Arts Louis Speyer, Oboe James Stagliano, Horn Felix Viscuglia, Clarinet Simeon Wade, English Felix Wolfes, Repertoire Coaching 30 GRADUATES Bachelor of Music Degree Rita Beckerman Voice Frederick Jagel Mrs. Carol Bcale Music Education, Lola F. Whitney Percussion Carole Blake Music Education, Leta F. Whitney Trumpet 32 33 Beverly Dal Pozzal Music Education, Leta F. Whitney Voice Michale Dibner Music Education, Leta F. Whitney Piano Linda Doell Music Education, Leta F. Whitney Flute David Girardin Music Education, Let a F. Whitney Voice 37 38 Philip Leach Christine Elizabeth Lloyd Percussion Music Education, Leta F. Whitney Everett Firth Trumpet Richard Louis Music Education, Leta F. Whitney Trumpet 39 Roy Magnuson Music Education, Let a Whitney Trombone Robert Mode Music Education, Leta F, Whitney Trumpet Kanako Ohba Piano David Barnett Robert Olive Music Education, Leta F. Whitney Trumpet 41 Judith Olson Music Education, Leta F, Whitney Clarinet Henry Schnierer Music Education, Leta F, Whitney Piano Stephen Schwartz Music Education, Leta F. Wliitney Tuba Sunao Sonobe Organ Donald Willing Jane Truelson Piano Lucille Monaghan Virginia Van Ham Voice Gladys Miller 46 Spring Fairbank Voice Frederick Jagel Alberta Fox Voice Gladys Miller Lawrence A. Hamilton Violoncello Alfred Zighera Patricia Houston Flute James Pappoutsakis Helen Keaney Harpsichord Ensemble Margaret Mason Donna Klimoski Voice Gladys Miller Ronald Kmiec Piano Howard Goding Paul Kramer Oboe Virginia McGann Flute James Pappoutsakis Richard Starr Music Education, Leta F. Whitney Double-bass Newton Wayland Arranging, William Tesson Piano 47 Master of Music Degree Nancy Bodenstein Chamber Music Louis Speyer Margaret Babikyan Voice Uta Graf 48 Patricia Bonner Voice Gladys Miller Rosita Casanova Piano Lucille Monaghan Violeta de la Mata Piano Lucille Monaghan Lois LaFlamme Voice Gladys Miller Paula Reynolds Piano Miklos Schwa lb Henrietta McKec Voice Gladys Miller 50 51 Marsha Rae Vleck Voice Gladys Miller William G. Wrzesien Clarinet Rosario Mazzeo 52 Not Pictured Diploma Ivan Oak Voice Frederick Jagel Graduate — Special Diamantis Diamantopoulos Conducting Frederik Prausnitz Artist ' s Diploma Michaline Chomicz Voice Gladys Miller Douglas Risner Organ Donald Willing Sandra Thidemann Piano Howard Coding Yasuko Tsukamoto Piano Miklos Schwalb John Willis Piano David Bamett 54 UNDERGRADUATES JUNIOR CLASS FIRST ROW: Amelia Tyler, Judith Bedford, Rae Palmer, Cheryl Grant, Carolyn Friguglietti, Anne McCartliy, Ruby Simon; SECOND ROW: Ilonna Pederson, Lydia Bumam, Marie Lobay, Elizabeth Crookes, Donna Law- son, Carolyn Henson, Marie IXimont; THIRD ROW: Sebastian Sal o, Frederick Ockwell, Antliony Rego, Jeffrey Coding. 56 SOPHOMORE CLASS FIRST ROW: Judith Kirkwood, Sandra Bonner, David Crohan, Donna Harlow, Annette Sternberg; SECOND ROW: Myra Ruszits, Marianna Nero, Br-yTia Weis, Meredith Lynip, Mary Smith, Donna Bragdon; THIRD ROW: Ronald Goldman, Charles Terperming, Mario Borges, Robert St. Onge, Steven Zchr, Warren Robinson. 57 FRESHMAN CLASS FIRST ROW: Patricia Lang, Janet Kohn, David West, Barbara Munray, Da id Ohanian, Deborah Wise, Ellen Howard, Susan Winterbottom; SECOND ROW: Andrea Homer, Carol Powell, Joyce Getchell, Margaret Card- well, Judith Thompson, Naoko Inouye, Judith Thurbcrg, Helcne Harris, Roberta Kassimer, Lorraine Malin, Grace Chen; THIRD ROW: Nancy Richardson, Laura Nathanson, Barbara Stinson, Rosy Tsang, Charlotte Gib- son, Sally Arlin; FOURTH ROW: Samuel Lancaster, Russell Tripp, John Clements John Gunderson, Robert Spewak, Steven Savage, Daniel Collins, Janet Sankey, Liana Lansing, Sarah Stoughton; FIFTH ROW: Allen Briggs, Peter Pantaluk, Ronald Franson, Philip Weber, Robert Isveck, Leonard Patenaude, Larry Sugerman, 58 PERFORMING GROUPS OPERA THEATER Ross Reimueller, Musical Director Thomas H. Philips, Stage Director Boris Goldovsky, Visiting Lecturer Perhaps no place at NEC is surrounded with so much mystery and intrigue as room 311, the headquarters of the Opera Theater. Curious passers-by pause to catch a glimpse of a bleeding tenor or a soprano -gone -mad. But the work of the Opera Theater is not all so glamorous as many believe. Hard work, late re- hearsals, and seemingly endless repeti- tion go into each production. The musi- cal preparation (or " coaching, " as we call it) is actually only the first step; staging rehearsals, sessions devoted to character analysis, the careful study of background materials -- all these form an integral part of any valid theatrical endeavor . 1963-64 marked the second year in which the Opera Theater was under the joint leadership of Thomas H , Philips, Jr., stage director, and Ross Rei- mueller, musical director. It also emerged as the most active operatic season in the history of the Conserva- tory. Opening in the fall with a double - bill of Debussy ' s seldom performed L ' ENFANT PRODIGUE and Menotti ' s THE OLD MAID AND THE THIEF pre- sented in the semi-round in Brown Hall, the season continued with a memorable Christmas performance of AMAHL AND THE NIGHT VISITORS. This pro- duction was then taken on tour to several local schools and colleges, where it received considerable acclaim; the same is true of THE OLD MAID, which was toured in the spring. The major work of the year was the New England premiere of Francis Poulenc ' s DIALOGUES OF THE CAR- MELITES, a hauntingly beautiful story drawn from the history of the French Revolution. This elaborate production was staged in Jordan Hall to the accom- paniment of the Conservatory orchestra. Mozart received special homage later in the spring, when his COSI FAN TUTTE was presented under the magical di- rection of Boris Goldovsky, who some twenty years ago established the opera department as one of the most brilliant jewels in the NEC crown. His inspired leadership and his " golden touch " some- how made all the hard labor seem easy. In short, it was a hectic but terribly exciting year, full of so many wonderful moments which none who experienced them will ever forget. 60 Thomas Philips and Ross Reimueller 62 SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Frederik Prausnitz, Conductor The first concert of the year paired Michail I. Glinka ' s KAMARINSKAYA with Igor Stravinsky ' s PE TROUGH KA. Glinka is sometimes called the " father of Russian music, " and the Stravinsky work shows some of the historical tra- dition which was handed down. PETROU- CHKA was played in the 1947 version and with the full ballet ending. The pro- gram was concluded with Robert Shu- mann ' s Symphony No. 2 in G Major. The next concert presented a work which is rarely performed, because of the unusually large group of brass players required: Leos Janacek ' s Sin- fonietta . Then three excerpts from WOZ- ZEGK by Alban Berg were done by the Orchestra with Lois LaFlamme, so- prano . The second half of the program was taken by Franz Schubert ' s Sym- phony No. 9 in G major, ( " The Great " ). After mid-year exams the Gonserva- tory ' s Ghamber Orchestra, consisting mostly of first desk players of the Sym- phony Orchestra, performed Josef Haydn ' s Symphony No . 49 (La Passione). The remainder of the program was con- ducted by the Orchestra ' s assistants: Diamantis Diamantopoulos, who con- ducted Samuel Barber ' s MEDITATION AND DANGE OF VENGEANGE from MEDEA and his own TWO GRETAN DANGES, and William Stein, who con- ducted TILLEULENSPIEGELby Richard Strauss . The following concert included Elliott Garter ' s Variations for Orches- tra, Glaude Debussy ' s LA MER, Johannes Brahms ' Piano Goncerto No. 1 in d minor. David Barnett of the faculty was soloist. The season ended with a joint concert with the Ghorus, conducted by Lorna Gooke de Varon. 63 It was June, 1984 and Arturo von Buschwangler had just finished his first season as conductor of the N.E.C. Or- chestra. He refilled his glass with ouzo and settled into a comfortable chair to reminisce about the many difficulties the orchestra had had that year. First there was the problem of seating the violins . When the auditions were over, he had rated them all, 1 through 26. But then he remembered that 5 would abso- lutely not sit beside 6, 17 would rather transfer to Juilliard than sit behind 10, 18 thought the back of 7 ' s head was really adorable, 23 was in love with 12, 9 wasn ' t speaking to 8, and so forth. Fin- ally he had submitted the whole problem to the M.I.T, computer, which quickly produced the arrangement that was adopted. Then there was the difficulty over skirts in the violin section. They had gotten shorter and shorter over the months and had caused him to skip a fermata during one memorable concert in the spring. The viola section was plagued by the trickery of several Oberlin students who installed tiny transistorized mutes on the bridge of each instrument so that the section was hardly audible at all. The trick was not discovered until several months later. The cello section caused a big stir one day when all nine showed up for rehearsal. A winter con- cert was interrupted by a three -alarm blaze after a bass player dropped a match in the hall . Intonation in the woodwind sectionwas improved when all of the flutists were marched single-file into Powell ' s shop to have about four inches sliced off their instruments. There was almost no flat- ness after that. To carry his reed case, an oboist brought several girl friends to every rehearsal . There had been a a great howl from one clarinetist who, on returning in September, found that the orchestra chairs in Jordan Hall had been replaced. The newly-designed ones had only one supporting post in the cen- ter, and he knew he ' d never get enough diaphragm pressure to play above C2 with a chair leg to lean against. Then there was the terrible tragedy of the bassoonist who was practicing single- tongue strokes with his metronome set at 360 and choked to death . Fortunately, Last Rites were administered on the spot by another member of the section who carried all the necessary regalia in his bassoon case. The brass section also had its share of troubles. Since N.E.C. had only five horn players, many orchestral works had to be rescored because each player demanded an assistant. After having dropped his mute during a harp solo, one trumpeter forgot to use it six mea- sures later. The trombonists had a run- ning battle with their water bottles, which were only occasionally used to lubricate their slides. The tuba player had insisted on having a specially made velvet pillow on which to place his mute. The only other tragedy has been the fe- male percussionist who had been rushed to Mass. General after attempting to damp a cymbal crash too fast. As Maestro turned all these things over in his mind, he was glad that his next season would be devoted exclusively 64 i to modern music, where the tribulations of getting seventy -five struggling stu- dents to concentrate would be less evi- dent. After all, his programs would feature Myheart ' s Concerto for Three Wolfhounds and One Siamese, which doesn ' t use the orchestra at all, and Jeune ' s new piece for tape recorder and engineer. He wondered, though that if the same problems had existed all along. how had the orchestra gotten such good reviews twenty years before? In the BOSTON HERALD of November 8, 1963, McLaren Harris had written, " the New England Conservatory Orches- tra and conductor Frederik Prausnitz turned in an auspicious season-opening performance last night at Jordan Hall with the strong points of ensemble mu- sicianship solidly within their grasp. " 65 CONSER VA TOR T CHOR US Lorna Cooke de Varon, Conductor The New England Conservatory Chorus enjoyed an extremely rewarding and memorable year under the direction of its most capable leader, Lorna Cooke de Varon, and her assistant, John Oliver. Officers elected in September were: President -- Kenneth Clintcn; Vice- president Barbara Yarvin; Secretary -- Virginia Kneisel; Publicity Chairman --Dick- Robbins; Social Chairman -- Marie Dumcnt . In early December, the chorus of- fered for the annual Christmas concert, Paul Hindemith ' s APPAREBIT REPEN- TINA DIES; Heinrich Schutz ' s MAGNI- FICAT; Hugo Distler ' s CHRISTMAS STORY; and Perotin ' s VIDE RUNT NOTUM FECIT. The New England Conservatory Chorus combined with the Chorus Pro Musica, the Harvard-Radcliffe Choral Society and the Boston Symphony Or- chestra in January, to present the Mo- zart Requiem under the direction of Erich Leinsdorf at the Cathedral of the Holy Cross in celebration of the Requiem Mass for the late President Kennedy. The American premiere of Leonard Bernstein ' s Third Symphony, KADDISH, was presented in early February with the chorus and the Boston Symphony performing under the direction of Charles Munch. Dr. Munch received the New England Conservatory Honorary Doctor of Music on February fifth, the chorus giving a repeat performance of the Schutz MAG- NIFICAT at this impressive convocation . convocation . The annual spring tour this year covered Connecticut, New York, Penn- sylvania, and Ohio, with many success- ful and well received concerts . The Williams TUDOR PORTRAITS and the Barber BRAZILIAN PSALM were chosen as the works to be performed for the annual May Festival . 66 67 New England Conservatory Chorus sings with t ' o other choruses in Mozart ' s REQUIEM with the Boston Symphony Orchestra conducted by Erich Leinsdorf. Cliarles Munch conducts during a rehearsal of Bernstein ' s IvADDlSH. 68 i STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS MU PHI EPSILON SEATED: Michale Dibncr, Judith Olson, Linda Doe 11, Virginia Van Ham; STANDING: Ruby Simon, Leah Tuchinsky, Elaine Rosen. Mu Phi Epsilon, a national music sorority founded over 60 years ago in Cincinnati, aims to promote closeness between women in and studying for the music profession in schools all over the U.S.A. and the Philippines. Its mem- bers work together for the advancement of music through scholarships, contests, awards to outstanding composers and performers within the organization, and philanthropic projects such as Gads Hill Center, Chicago, which offers classes to people of all ages in all the home arts, shop and industrial fields (in ad- dition to music). On the local level, Beta Chapter gives additional performance opportunities to its members and helps develop qualities of leadership in them through carrying out of chapter duties. Beta ' s philan- thropic activities thus far this year have been in connection with the Industrial School for crippled children and Danvers State Hospital. Sigma Alpha Iota is an international professional fraternity for women in the field of music. This year ' s activities in- clude redecorating of the room, three full length concerts given by members of the fraternity at the Conservatory, chapter participation in the SAI Radio Series, contributions to joint concerts and a Founders ' Day concert with the Boston Alumnae Chapter and B.U. ' s Gamma Alpha Chapter, and the annual Composer ' s Contest. Other activities include rushing, pledging and initiation of new members from the student body and of new patroness members. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA SEATED: Noreen Murphy, Amelia Tyler, Judith Bedford, Martha Presbrey, Ann Holsinger; STANDING: Barbara Jones, Annette Sternberg, Carolyn Friguglietti, Bryna Weiss, Irene Weldon, Rae Palmer. 71 DELTA OMICRON SEATED: Carole Beale, Linda Jackson, Barbara Yarvin; STANDING: Cheryl Grant, Beverly Dal Pozzal, Nlarianna Nero, Carole Blake. Delta Omicron International Pro- fessional Music Fraternity for women, was founded in 1909 at the Cincinnati Conservatory of Music. The Founding Sisters wished to create a society which would inspire closer friendship among women music students, develop charac- ter and leadership, encourage high scholarship, and stimulate greater growth in the performance and appreci - tion of good music. Delta Xi chapter was installed at the New England Con- servatory of Music in 1950 , During the year the chapter presents monthly mu- sicales, sponsors competitions of schol- arship, and endeavors to do any and all things conducive to the betterment of women in music . The Elson Club, founded by the noted faculty member Louis C. Elson, is a club open to all Conservatory women who maintain an average of C or higher . Elson Club ' s activities include volunteer work in hospitals and homes in the area. Programs are given for the aged and for underprivileged or handicapped chil- dren. Other activities are apple sales and various social gatherings such as bowling parties and banquets . ELSON CLUB SEATED: Rae Palmer; STANDING: Sandra Thidemann, Carole Cornell, Dorothy Allen, Sandra Bonner, Donna Harlow. 73 CONSER VA TOR T CL UB Lucy Stccko, Virginia Van Ham, Myra Ruszits The objectives of the New England Conservatory Club are to promote higher ideals and a better understanding of music. The Club works to promote friendliness among women students . In keeping with our objectives the Conservatory Club organizes and pre- sents recitals in school, engages in fund-raising activities, holds at least two business meetings each month. The most important activities of 1963 -64 have been community service activities in music, including the gathering of an intra -organization choral group for Christmas caroling at local hospitals, and presentation of outside recital pro- grams at various institutions . 74 President -- John Knhner 1st Vice-president -- Artlmr Johnson 2nd Vice-president — Robert Mingolleli Secretary -- Al Pouopolo Treasurer -- William Nortlmip Sergeant at Arms — Ken Milliard Chaplain -- Dick Starr Kappa Gamma Psi strives to provide the opportunity for fellowship, emulate the highest ideals in art and life, seek out talent and to encourage superior at- tainment . First semester the initiation of broth - ers Robert Mingolleli and William North - rup took place. Plans for the second se- mester include a joint concert with a brother chapter in Boston, a continuation of the debate series, an all school supper and the initiation of new brothers. KAPPA GAMMA PSI William Northrup, John Kuhner, Arthur Johnson 75 The objectives of Phi Mu Alpha Sin- fonia Fraternity are to advance the cause of nnusic in America, to foster the mu- tual welfare and the brotherhood of music students, to develop the truest fraternal spirit among its members and to en- courage loyalty to the alma mater. This year the Alpha chapter cele- brated Chapter Day on October 10, 1963 with a very successful dance and open house. Brothers Robert Modr, Peter Canaday, David Crohan and Arnold Huberman provided music for continuous dancing. The main feature of the even- ing ' s entertainment was the flamenco guitarist, DaveBriggs. This year the Alpha chapter is very happy and honored to announce that the new faculty advisor is Dr. Robert Bug- gert, a noted educator and musicologist. PHI MU ALPHA SINFONIA n a O r r% 1 FIRST ROW: Warren Robinson, Thomas Smith, Richard Comptxjn. Robert Guerrina, Robert Modr, George Lewis, Leon Gregorian, Roy Magnuson; SECOND ROW: Steven Schwartz, Charles Terpenning, FredZaleski, Da id Girardin, Ralph Metcalf, Phil Ventre, Deane Place, Mike Quinn, Angel Rivera; THIRD ROW: Doug Bairstow, Steve Zehr, Brian Bevelandcr, Tony Rego, Jeffrey Coding, Robert St. Onge, Robert Olive, Henry Schnicrer. 76 In addition to the weekly meetings, Sinfonia Fraternity invites lecturers twice a month to speak on a variety of musical topics. Some of the guests are David Hicks, William Tottle, and Rich- ard Burgin, In December, the Alpha chapter sponsored a successful " Frank and Bean Supper, " The committees worked very hard; the result was a very successful and enjoyable evening. Plans in the future include a Smoker for invited faculty and prospective bro- thers, a Spaghetti Supper and more visiting lecturers . Among the Sinfonians at N . E , C . are Robert Buggert, Daniel Pinkham, Howard Coding, Bernard Barbeau, Malcom Creighton, Everet Firth, Frederick Jagel, Warren Story Smith and Roger Voisin . The brothers of Alpha chapter feel especially proud for the Conservatory was the birthplace of the first profes- sional fraternity in the world. It was on October 8, 1898 that Phi Mu Alpha Sin- fonia Fraternity was founded and today it is the largest fraternity in the world with 214 chapters. PI KAPPA LAMBDA SI niNG: Jcanncttc Gigucrc, Helen Keaney; STANDING: Grace Urrico, Edward R. Kupperstcin, Irene Weldon. As the national honor society in mu- sic, Pi Kappa Lambda endeavors to sti- mulate the highest standards of musical achievement , The New England Conservatory chap- ter conducts an annual scholarship com- petition open to all performers who are returning for graduate study. Many vo- Secrctary -- Vernice Van Ham calists and instrumentalists compete by audition for a sizeable tuition grant; the finalists are presented in a Jordan Hall concert open to the public. The Pi Kappa Lambda scholarship award for 1963 was won by Miss Paula Reynolds. The society recognizes outstanding accomplishment in still another way. Each spring, selected seniors andgrad- uate students (and occasionally a junior) are invited to join the alumni and faculty who are members of the society. Elec- tion to membership is indicative of extra- ordinary attainment in music, together with the personal qualifications nec- essary for success in the field. Since 1927, Iota Chapter at the Con- servatory has inducted eight honorary members: Arthur Shepherd, Serge Kous - sevitzky, Nadia Boulanger, Edward Bur- lingame Hill, Archibald T. Davison, Albert Schweitzer, Walter Piston, and Charles Munch. The Melodic Line is the Monthly stu- dent publication of the Conservatory . It is sponsored by the Student Council and is directly responsible to that group. The advisor to the Melodic Line is Ed- ward R. Kupper stein, Director of Pub- lic Relations at the Conservatory . Over the past two years the staff has increased the size of the issues to six pages and 8 1 2 by 11 inches, printing 600 copies per issue. The advertising staff has been able to sell enough space to nearby merchants to pay the cost of one issue per year. Since the budget is necessarily limited by the Student Coun- cil, the efforts of the advertising staff have made possible an extra issue each year. We sincerely appreciate the pa- tronage of our advertisers. Any Conservatory student or faculty member may write features for the paper, the purpose of the editor and staff being to put together each issue, proof- read copy, obtain photographs, write special features and get the paper printed. Weekly staff meetings are held each Monday afternoon in the Publica- tion office . MELODIC LINE 79 STUDENT COUNCIL FIRST ROW: Thomas Smith, Annette Sternberg, John Geller, Angel Rivera; SECOND ROW: Myra Ruszits, Martha Prcsbey, Amelia Tyler, Vir- ginia VanHam, Judith Bedford, Carolyn Friguglietti, Carole Blake; THIRD ROW: Jeffrey Coding, Don West, Ralph MctcaLf, John Kuhner, Ronald Gold man. President — Jolm Geller Vice-President — Thomas Smith Treasurer -- Angel Ramo n Rivera Secretary -- Annette Sternberg President, Senior Class — John Kuhner Treasurer, Senior Class — Carole Blake President, Junior Class — Jeffrey Coding Treasurer, Junior Class — Judith Bedford President, Sophomore Class -- Richard Vrotney Treasurer, Sophomore Class -- Catherine Parker President, Freshman Class — Donald West Treasurer, Freshman Class -- Barbara Murray Sinfonia -- Ralph Metcalf Sigma Alpha Iota -- Martha Presbrey Dormitory -- Amelia Tyler Delta Omicron -- Carole Be ale Neume -- Ronald Goldman Melodic Line -- Carolyn Friguglietti Elson Club — Carol Powell Mu Phi Epsilon — Virginia Van Ham Conservatory Club — Myra Ruszits Kappa Gamma Psi — Kenneth Billiard 81 HONORARY CONVOCATION for Charles Munch FEBRUARY 5, 1964 ' e honor you For expanding our musical horizons and making music touch our hearts For creating moments of exquisite beauty and breath-taking grandeur For showing humility in greatness and joy in dedication to the Art of Music SALUTATION I welcome all friends and admirers of Charles Munch ho have come to share our pleasure and pride in conferring an honorary Doctor of Music degree on Mr. Munch . A few years ago on this stage Charles Munch was rehearsing the New England Conservatory Chorus in preparation for a performance with the Boston Symphony Orchestra. From his position in the curve of the grand piano, the score spread before him, Mr . Munch would nod approval or stop to underline a rhythm or a word . At one point in the rehearsal, Mr. Munch was not satisfied and repeated the section several times . Though in repetition the Chorus showed improvement, the conductor was still not satisfied. Finally, Mr. Munch dem- onstrated his wishes by half-singing, half-speaking the text and at the climax threw himself across the lid of the piano with a resounding thud. The Chorus understood, and then responded to Mr . Munch ' s complete satisfaction. This episode demonstrates the abso- lute absorption of the man in the music -- never sparing of his energy as he re- creates what he believes the composer intended. Those of our students who have been fortunate enough to sing in perfor- mances under Mr. Munch ' s direction have experienced a brush with greatness never to be forgotten. We are grateful to Charles Munch for recognizing the Conservatory Chorus as being capable of meeting the high artistic standards of performance of the profes- sional worlds both in concert and in re- cording. These invitations to perform with the Boston Symphony Orchestra have brought much credit to the school, but, more important, they have provided a musical experience far beyond that of the classroom or studio. But this rather personal appreciation of Mr. Munch within our Conservatory is, of course, only part of the high es- teem accorded him in Boston. Charles Munch introduced Boston S Tnphony au- diences to a new repertoire. Do you remember the performances of LA DANSE DES MORTS, JEANNE D ' ARC AU BUCHER or the symphonies of Hon- egger? Most of us knew the SYMPHONIE FANTASTIQUE of Berlioz but few knew the power of his REQUIEM or the ten- derness of L ' ENFANCE DU CHRIST. Ravel ' s DAPHNIS ET CHLOE, Suite 2 was well known, yet do you recall the new excitement Mr. Munch ' s reading produced? And Boston was truly privi- leged to hear the Bach PASSIONS given special beauty and spiritual sincerity by Mr. Munch. We knew this music had been an integral part of his life since childhood . But, again, Boston ' s recognition ot its own wealth of musical experience during the years of Mr, Munch ' s direc- tion of the BSO is only a part of the re- cognition we accord him today. He be- longs to the world, and many orchestras, many audiences are richer for having known music -making by this man to whom music -making is not just a pro- fession but a mission. The members of the Nova Arte Quar- tet represent the Boston Symphony and the faculty of the Conservatory on our program. And the Chorus under the dir- ection of Mrs. de Varon expresses the gratitude of the students and that of the school as we honor Charles Munch . Chester W. Williams President 83 DIRECTORY % FA CUL fr DIRECTORT Affron, Mrs. Mirella Jii 186 Commonwealth A jthbue Boston 6, Massachuset 266-5980 Alderman, Mrs. J. P. (see Poole) Bamett, David ( Mrs. ) 7 Tappan Road Wellesley 81, Massachvisetts CE 5-2838 Brink, Robert (C- Mrs. ) 34 Bailey Road Watertown 72, Massachusetts WA 4-7259 Brown, Mrs. M. Elinor 83 Brattle Street Cambridge 38, Massachusetts KI 7-3571 Buggert, Robert W. 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(G Dr. Thomas) 54 Nancy Road Chestnut Hill 67, Massachusetts BE 2-1028 Fesperman, John 93 Charter Street Boston, Massachusetts RI 2-1296 Old Nortli Church KE 6-1970 Firth, Everett (G Mis. ) Pine Wood Road Dover, Massachusetts ST 5-0639 Gibson, William (G Mrs. ) 342 Hillcrest Road Necdham 92, Massachusetts HI 4-6080 Coding, Howard 114 The Fenway Boston 15, Massachusetts CO 7-6298 Goguen, Gerard J. 287 Highrock Street Needham, Massachusetts HI 4-9235 Goldovsky, Boris (G Mrs. ) 183 Clinton Road Brookline 46, Massachvisetts BE 2-0366 (Consultant status only) Gomberg, Ralph (G Mrs. ) 264 Mill Street Ne ' ton 60, Massachusetts DE 2-5795 Graf, Mrs. Uta Breyer (no Mr. ) 163 Hemenway Street 16 Boston 15, Massachusetts Halprin, Lee S. (G Mrs. ) 3 Whittier Street Cambridge, Massachusetts EL 4-2193 Hayashi, Miss Yuko 60 Woodstock Avenue Brookline 46, Massachusetts church: PA 9-0328 Holmes, John A. 66 Avalon Road Needham, Massachusetts 449-1372 Irving, Janet (Mrs. James) 984 Memorial Drive Cambridge 38, Massachusetts 536-1592 Jagel, Frederick [l- Mrs. ) 10 Emerson Place Boston, Massachusetts CA 7-2877 studio: 135 Newbury Si. ; CO 7-7183 Kapuscinski, Richard (G Mrs. ) 65 Willard Circle Westwood 93, Massachusetts DA 9-9680 Keaney, Helen (G Mr, Paul) 48 Jamaica Road Brookline 46, Massachusetts BE 2-7153 Keaney, Paul -- see above Krips, Alfred (G Mrs. ) 15 Windsor Road Brookline 46, Massachusetts BE 2-3972 Lehner, Eugene ( G Mrs. ) 60 Charlotte Road Newton Centre 59, Massachusetts DE 2-0635 March, Mrs. Tamar 118 Decatur Street Arlington 74, Massachusetts MI 6-7034 Martin, Mr. Leslie 39 Dogwood Lane Needham, Massachusetts 444-5654 88 Mason, Margaret (Mr. Mrs. Roy H. Yaryen) 54 Revere Street Boston 14, Massachusetts LA 3-0728 Mayes, Samuel 194 Elmwood Road Needham, Massachusetts HI 4-9269 Mazzeo, Rosario ( Mrs. ) 1 14 The Fenway Boston 15, Massachusetts KI 6-3461 Miller, Miss Gladys (Mrs. Demeter Zachareff) 60 The Fenway Boston 15, Massachusetts CO 6-5296 Moleux, Georges 66 The Fenway, Apt. 56 Boston 15, Massachusetts CO 7-4050 Monaghan, Lucille 60 The Fenway, Apt, 14 Boston 15, Massachusetts KE 6-0726 Oldenburg, Mrs. Johanna H. (widow) 38 Bowdoin Street Cambridge 38, Massacluisctts TR 6-0649 Panenka, Ernst (G Mrs. ) 95 Longwood Avenue Brookline 46, Massachusetts LO 6-7398 Pappoutsakis, James ( Mrs. ) 36 Beverly Road Chestnut Hill 67, Massachusetts LO 6-4950 Pappoutsakis, Louise (Mrs. James -- see above) Philips, Thomas H. , Jr. 14 Arlington Street Cambridge, Massachiu-ctts UN 4-3794 Pinkham, Daniel 154 Foster Street Cambridge 38, Massachusetts TR 6-8375 Poole, Jean (Mrs. J. P. Alderman) 28 Coyne Road Waban, Massachusetts 332-2478 Pottle, Ralph (G Mis. ) 1038 Massachusetts Avenue Lexington, Massachusetts YO 2-2895 Prausnitz, Frederik ( Mrs. ) 12 Chestnut Street Boston 8, Massachusetts CO 2-9104 Randall, Eleanor 12 Commonwealth Avenue Boston 16, Massachusetts KE 6-8054 Reimueller, Ross (G Mrs. ) 104 Hemenway Street, Apt. 7 Boston, Massachusetts 536-6267 Scliwalb, Miklos (G Mrs. ) 149 Beacon Street Boston, Massachusetts CO 7-6129 Silverman, Dr. Herbert ( G i 1rs. ) 195 Middlesex Avenue Wilmington, Massachusetts OL 8-3494 Maiden Supt. Office: DA 2-2650 Silverstein, Joseph 82 Smart Road Newton Centre, Massachusetts LA 7-3654 Smitli, Warren Storey (G 122 Bowdoin Street Boston 14, Massachus C, 7-2142 Si ' cycr, Louis (G Mrs. ) 1 35 University RoaJ Brookline 4(3. Ni. tts LO 6-7044 Stagliano, Ja:.._ , . Mrs.) 10 Emerson Place Boston, Massachusetts Rl 2-46S0 lesson, ' 33 Rob en Mcdford EX 6-47 " Viscuglia, Felix (G Mrs. ) 24 Whipple Road Lexington 73, Massachusetts VO 2-8419 Voisin, Roger (G Mrs. ) 252 Moss Hill Road Jamaica Plain 30, Massachusetts JA 2-2939 Wade, Simeon M. , Jr. 15 Divinit Hall Divinity A enue Cambritige, Massachusetts EL 4-9751 Walt, Sh erman ( G Mrs. ) 23 Fox Hill Drive Weston Farms, Natick, Massachusetts OL 5-0790 Whitney, Mrs, Lcta F. (Widow) 238 Hemenway Street, Apt. 19 Boston 15, Massachusetts CO 6-0226 Willing, Donald (G Mis. ) 426 A Grove Street Needliam 92, Massachusetts CE 5-6266 Wolfes, Felix 72 Wcstland Avenue Boston 15, Massachusetts CO 7-1943 Yaryen, Mre. Margaret (see Mason) Zacliareff, Mrs. Demeter (see Miller) Zazofsky, George 18 Frcdana Road Waban 68, Massachusetts LA 7-6751 Zighera, Alfred ( G Mrs. ) 6 Griggs Terrace Brookline 46, Massachusetts BE 2-5043 Zighera, Bernard (G Mrs. ) 15 Monmouth Court Brookline 46, Massachusetts BE 2-9815 89 STUDENT DIRECTORY Albers, Meribeth 70 Pearl Ave. Rumford, R.I. Allen, Dorothy 77 James St. Saco, Maine Allen, James 43 Myrtle St. Portland, Maine Anderson, Lane 71 Symphony Rd. Boston, Mass. 02115 Arlin, Sally Emerald Road Rutland, Mass. Aylward, Ansgarius 2 Linwood St. Roxbury, Mass, 02119 Bairstow, Douglas 109 Carson Ave. Dalton, Mass. Baker, Anne 3 Clinton St. Cambridge. Mass. 02138 Baligian, Aleta 5 Douglas St. Cranston 10, R. I. i Barseck, Ronald 153 Hemenway St. Boston, Mass. 02115 Beale, Carol (Mrs. ) 26 Hemenway St. Boston, Mass. 02115 Beckerman, Rita 6 Donwood Terrace Mattapan, Mass. 02126 Bedford, Judith 205 Prindle Ave. Jolmstovvii, New York Bennett, David 98 Strathmore Rd. Brookline, Mass. 02146 Be ve lander, Brian 102 Longwood Ave. Brookline, Mass. Blake, Carol 88 Shaw St. Lebanon, N. H. Blanchard, Dorene 20 Howard Square Brockton, Mass. Bollard, Roger 9 Tyson Road Worcester 6, Mass. Boimer, Sandra 111 Ocean St. Dorchester, Mass. 02124 Borges, Mario, Jr. 61 Eugenia St. New Bedford, Mass, Bossell, Mona 11 McKeever Place Brooklyn 25, New York Bourdcau, Phoebe R. F. D. 1 Ashland, Maine Boyer, Miriam E. ' 170 Clarcmont Ave. New York 27, New York Bragdon, Donna 11 Sheldon Place Rutland, Vermont Briggs, Alan 1711 West Montecito Phoenix 15, Arizona Briggs, Nancy 22 Fair Oaks Drive Lexington, Mass. 02173 Bumliam, Lydia 12 Allen Circle Milton, Mass. 02187 Busby, James 243 Main St. Winchester, Mass. Caldwell, Craig Box 3, King Street Road Canaan, N. H. Cardwell, Margaret 120 French Ave. Winchester, Kentucky CaiToll, David 47 Surrey Circle Tonawanda, New York Carson, Gail 115 Overbrook Road Longmeadow 6, Mass. Chapman, Gloria 1 Division St. Richfield Springs, New York Chen, Grace Lu-chi 172-2 Cheng -w ha Road Taipei, Taiwan (Formosa) Chi, Q ui Mic 34 North St. NeAvton Centre, Mass. Childs, Roger 27 Apple Orchard Heights Westfield, Mass. ing tham d, 4th Floo. Hoi Kong H hua, Rosa|)l d 361 Buencamino St. Sam Miguel, Manila Chuntff Hyeiyoung ISC ' ? Kw an Soo Doi. Seoul, Korea Clauss, Blair 522 North Muhlenberg Allentown, Pennsylvania Clements, John T. Box 484 Oak Bluffs, Mass. 02557 Clinton, D. Kenneth 19 Ronald Drive Wsterbury 8, Conn. 90 Coleman, Ccdric 23 Rose Ave. Hempstead, New York Coleman, Peter 34 Algonquin Road Canton, Mass. Collins, Daniel, Jr. 66 Spaulding St. Amherst, Mass. Collins, Patricia 421 East Lehmann St, Lebanon, Pciina. Compton, B. Richard, III 225 South Pickens Columbia, South Carolina Cornell, Carole (Mrs. ) 35 Pine St. Arlington, Mass. Corrette, Keith 63 Water St. Lebanon, N. H. Coulehan, John 2722 Louisville El Paso, Texa 7993(J Crane, Margaret 199 Main St. Norway, Maine Crawford, Cynthia Lilac Hedge Putney, Vermont Cri$pell, Garcth 127 Manthornc Rd. West Roxbury, Mass. 02132 Crohan, DaviLl 25 Beaufort St. Providence 8, R. I. Crookes, Elizabeth 1601 38th Ave. Seattle, Waslungton 98122 aV Crouch, Mary 20 Dwight Ave. Clinton, Ne York Dal Pozzal, Beverly (Mrs, ) 224 Nahant Rd, Nahant, Mass, Davis, Carl West Shokan, New York Daws, Hanley 2812 West Echo Lane Phoenix, Arizona Day, William 41 Park Drive Boston, Mass. 02115 DeCillis, Dc thy J. 62 Pitcairn St. Revere 51, Mass. i DelVecchio. Benjamin, Jr. 1 Bragg St. Peabody, Mass, D ' Entremont, Ra a (Mrs, ) 24 Kcyes St. Quincy, Mass. 02169 Dibner, Michale 9 Eldridgc St. Waterbury, Conn. DiPietro, Albert 1701 North Goodman St. Rochester, New York Doe 11, Linda W alpole , Maine Dumont, Marie Arnold Road Fiskdale, Mass. Dunham, Katlierine Route 4 Delaware, Ohio Dunn, Donal 70 Madison M Arlington, M: Eason, Marie 50 Cornelia Court Roxbury, Mass. 02120;,j ml Endsley, Gerald 1859 York St, Denver 6, Colorado Erb, Gordon 53 Mount Vernon St. Boston, Mass, 02108 Eyrich, Earl 1 16th Ave. North Route 1, Osseo, Minn. Fairbank, C. Spring 770 Ash Si. Winnetka, Illinois Falliii, Jo Ann 1580 Canton Ave. Milton, Mass. Ffolliott, Gertrude 700 Linwood Ave. St. Paul 5, Minnesota Findlay, Marta C. 15 Dean St, Westwood, Mass, Fox, Alberta ' -? Mil! P.oad Olive Bridge, New York Fransen, Ronald 75 Cliff St, Maiden, Mass. Freas, Elizabedi Box 224 Manchester, Mass. Friguglietti, Carolyii 89 Houghton St. Worcester 4, Mass. Gatlin, Laurcna (Mi s. ) Flarvard Ave. Uston, Mass. 02134 r, Jolm ' rovidcnco Ave. Sottth Portland, Maine Gerson, Zelda 11 Fourth St, Chelsea 50, Mass, 91 Getchell, Joyce 34 Northend Ave. Salem, Mass. Gibson, Charlotte 491 Auburn Ave. Northeast Atlanta 12, Georgia Girardin, David 221 Brigham Hill Road Nortli Grafton, Mass. Gleason, Chester 626 Mollis St. Framingham, Mass. Coding, Jeffrey 63 Upland Rd. Attleboro, Mass. Goldman, Ronald 996 Kipling Road Elizabeth 3, N, J. Gordon, Steven 16050 N. E. 16th Ave. North Miami Beach, Florida Grant, Cheryl 14 Green St. Alarblehead, Mass. Gratwick, Jane Washington Road Woodbury, Conn. Green Louise (Mrs, ) 158 Wolcott Road Cliestnut Hill 67, Mass. Gregorian, Leon 136 Langdon Ave. Watertown 72, Mass. Guerrina, Robert 298 Benedict Road Pittsfield, Mass. Grubb, Erie 421 Northwest 67th St. Miami, Florida 33150 Gundersen, John 12246 South Eggleston Chicago, Illinois 60628 Hamilton, A. Lawrence, Jr. 537 5th Street Laurel, Mississippi Hansen, Robert 37 Damon Ave. Ho lb rook, Mass. Harlow, Courtlaii. 17 Laurel St. Whitman, Mass. Harlow, Donna 130 Melrose St. Melrose 76, Mass. Harris, Melene 290 Thompson Ave. Oceanside, New York Donald " iMk 2j Maltbie Ave. Suffern, New York Hawryluk, Alan 12 Herscy St. Salem, Mass. Heame, Joseph 2003 Commonwealtli Ave. Brighton, Mass. I ledgebeth, Richard 496 Main St. Medfield, Mass. 02052 Hedr Sue 3308 i c-.vLon St. Denver 1 1 , Colorado Held, Elizabe (Mrs. ) 65 Walnut St. Needham, Mas! Henson, Carol 4 Pleasant St Lancaster, N. H. Hoffman, Ai 39 Depot St. Sharon, Mass. Homer, Andrea 16 Prospect Ave. Bar Harbor, Maim Horth, Aliche Q. 20 Hemenway St. Boston, Mass. 02115 Houston, Patricia 1407 34th St. Sheffield, Alabama Howard, Ellen Dawn Taft Road East Swanzcy, N. H. Hubcrman, Arnold 1895 Beacon St. Brookline 46, Mass. Inouye, Naoko 263-1 Yukinoshita Kamakura, Japan Isaac, Ronald 985 Stratford Ave. Bridgeport, Conn, Isveck, Robert 20 Bourne St. Brockton, Mass. Jackson, Linda 3 Princeton St. Danvers, Mass. Jacobus, Marie 164 Itliaca Roa : Horseheads, N Jardon, Gloria (Mrs. ) 8 A Forest St. Cambridge, Mass. Johnian, Paul 19 Hillside Ave. Winchester, Mass. Johnson, Artliur 72 Barretts Mill Road West Concord, Mass. Johnson, Maijorie 30 Churcli St, Portland, Comi. Jones, E. Eugene 300 Lake Boone Trail Raleigh, North Carolina Katz, Johan M. 2577 Newport Ann Arbor, Michigan Katz, Roger East 81st St. New York 28, New York (Mrs. ) Keaney, Helen B, 48 Jamaica Road Brookline 46, Mass. Kingett, Joanne 311 Edinburgh St, Fredericton New Brunseick, Canada Kirl vvood, L. Judith 23 Reed Road Westport, Mass. Klimoski, Donna 32 Rutland St. Boston, Mass. Kmiec, Ronald 27 St. Botolph St. Boston, Mass. 02115 Kneisel, Virginia 165 Great Plain Ave. Wellesley 81, Mass. Koch, Maurine (Mrs, ) 302 Boulevard Pompton Plain, N, J. Kohn, Janet 1000 Melwood Drive Wafren, Ohio Kramer, Paul 18 Irwin St. Winthrop 52, Mass. Kuhner, John W, Goodman Hill Road Sudbury, Mass. Lancaster, Samuel 973 South Pennsylvania St. Denver, Colorado 80209 Lang, Patricia 39 Prospect St. Great Barrington, Mass. Lansing, Liana 1111 Detroit St. Denver, Colorado 80206 LaRiviere, Faith 84 Church St. Peace Dale, R. 1. Lawson, Donna 49 Lindbergh Ave, W. Newton 65, Mass. Leach, Philip 500 Washington St. Whitman, Mass. Lee, Jong Young 136 2nd St. , hihyun Dong Jung-ka Soeul, Korea Lever, Andri 231 King St Port Chester, Lewis, Berris Mountain Road — Box 104 Woodbury, Conn. Loomis, Deborah 235 East 22nd St. New York, X: Louis, Richard Essex Road Ipsv.ich, Mass. Lynip, Meredith 710 Fairfax Apts. Philadelphia 4, Pemia. MacWilliams, Walter H. Box 165, R. F. D. 1 Keyport, N. J. Magnuson, Roy 1 73 Birch St. N. Abington, Mass. Malin, Lorraine 252-24 82nd Drive Bellerose 26, New York McCarthy, Anne 401 Washington St. Cambridge 39, Mass. -McCrea, Harriet 333 West Willow St. Carlisle, Penn. McGami, Virginia 412 Ocean Ave. Portland 5, Maine III Lewis, George 28 Peterson R Natick, Mass Lewis, Jane (Xfe. ) 127 Pembroke St. Boston, Mass. Littlefield, Robert 7 Summit Placie Newbuisfport. Mass. McLane, C, Greer 118 Silvermine Road ew Canaan, Conn. Lloyd, Christine 23 Kearsarge St. North Co- - ;. ■ Lob ay, Maria 19 Norton St. New Haven, Conn, Melfy, John R. D. 5 Flemington, N. J. Menke, Juris 45 Mason Terrace Brooklijie 46, Mass. Mentzcr, Larry 77 GainsboTO St. Boston, Mass. 02 " M£rrill, Kati New Boston poffstown, N.H. Metcalf, Ralph, Jr. 326 Russells Mills Road S. Dartmouth, Mass. Miller, Nancy 78 Providence St. Worcester, Mass. Mitchell, David 31 Mayfield Drive Harrington , R. I. Modr, Robert 15 Prospect St. Stafford Springs, Conn. Moncure, Peter Box 202 Bearsville, New York Mosher, Robert 36 Wilmot Road Waltham, Mass. 02154 Mullaly, Kerry 617 Highland Ave. Fall River, Mass. Murphy, Norcen 46 Church St. Cohasset, Mass. Murray, Barbara Route 7, Box 382 Ridgefield, Conn. Nathanson, Laura 5601 Utah Ave. N. W, Washington 15, D. C Nero, Ma ri anna R. D. - 1, Box 593 Branchville, N.J. Nortlimp, William Main St. Pl Tnpton, Mass. Oak, Ivan 3-8, ' 2 Ka Chung Pa -Dong Soeul, Korea Ock%vell, Frederick 6721 Dibble Northwest Seattle, Washington 98107 Ohanian, J. David 11 Hyatt Lane Westport, Conn. Ohba, Kanako 70-2 Ishizuka, Toyahashi Alichi, Japan Okari, Nyaboke Nyanchwa Mission, Box 22 Kisii, Kenya Olive, Robert 1 7 Falmouth St. Belmont 78, Mass. Olson, Judith 805 5th Ave. S. W. Austin, Minn. Orfaly, Linda 61 Bright Road Belmont 78, Mass. Palmer, Rae 15602 36th N. E. Seattle 55, Washington Pantaluk, Peter 40 Foster Si. Manchester, Conn. Paonessa, Carol Wellwyn Drive Portland, Conn. Parcells, Ramon 2328 Sagamore Hills Drive Decatur, Georgia Parker, Catiiarinc 323 East Center St. Lee, Mass. Patcnaude, Leonard 67 Westland Ave. Boston, Mass. 02115 Pederson, Ilonna Rural Route 3 Rolette, North Dakota Pensyl, E. Paul, Jr. 281 Indian Lake Road Lake Orion, Michigan Pepe, Judith 124 Commodore St, Providence 4. R. 1. Place, S, Deane 1350 Narragansett Blvd. Cranston 5, R. 1. Politzer, Nancy 47 Nixon Road Framingham, Mass. Powell, Carol 140 East Allen St. Bartlett, Texas Presbrey, Martha 150 Sinclair Ave. Providence 7, R. I. Puopolo, Alfred P. 184 Bucknam St. Everett 49, Mass, Quinn, Michael 2 Arlington Heights Norwich, Conn. Reber, Barbara 7 Reynolds Hill Mystic, Conn. Rego, Anthony 96 E. Morgan St. North Fairhaven, Mass. Reynolds, Barbara 38 Hilltop Road Sudbury, Mass. 02776 Richardson, Nancy Box 324 R. D. «7 Westminster, Maryland Rivera, Angel 2064 Cacique Santurce, Puerto Rico Robbins, Richard 109 Hartsuff St. Rockland, Mass. Robinson, Warren 1391 Union St. Manchester, N. H. 94 Rockefeller, Abby 146 East 65th St. New York, New York Rogers, Lance 547 North Central St. East Bridgewater, Mass. Romanov, Nickolai 3 Orchard St. Yonkers, Ne v York Rosen, Elaine 39 Brighton 8th Place Brooklyn 35, New York Ruffin, Henry 33 Gainsboro St. Boston, Mass. 02115 Running, Arne 1011 South 10th St. Moorhead, Minn. Ruthardt, Linda 81 Church St. Newton, Mass. 0! Ruzsits, Myra 121 St. Stephen St» Boston, Mass. OZl ' l ' S St. Onge, Robert 24 Parker St. Ware, Mass. Salvo, Sebastian, Jr. 598 So. Benson Road Fairfield, Conn. Sankey, Janet 46 South Dri e St. Catherines Ontario, Canada Savage, Steven Pine Ridge Lane East Orleans, Mass. Schnierer, Henry 3 Lawrence St. Nuts fci jde Park, L. I. . Schwartz, Stephen 19 Humphrey St. Marblehead, Mass. 02333 New York Semivan, John M. 54 Fairview Ave. Bridgeport 6, Conn. Shea, Lawrence 219 Aldrich Ave. Altoona, Penna. Sideman, Carolyn 121 Livingston Ave. Lowell, Mass. Simon, Ruby 88 Caffrey Ave. Bethpage, L. I. , New York Smith, Mary West Clinton Ave. Irvington -on -Hudson, New York Smith, Norman 722 Garfield Emporia, Kansas Smitli, Thomas 649 Grandview Ave. Olean, New York Sonobe, Sunao 60 Higashi Tamagawa-cho, . Setagaya-ku Tokyo, Japan Spadafora, Roger 29 Old Nahant Road Wakefield, Mass. Spiewak, C. Robert, Jr. 1 Cleaves St. Rockport, Mass. 01966 Starr, Richard H. 11a Lakeview Arlington 74, Mass. Stecko, Lucy 18 South St. Worcester, Mass. Stem, Jeffrey 1703 Wood Road Cleveland Heights 21, Ohio Sternberg, Annette 85 Northumberland Gate Lynbrook, L. 1. , New York Stewart, Penelope 70 Eastview Drive Windsor, Conn. Stimson, Daniel West Main St. Conway, N. H. Stinson, Barbara Front St. Marion, Mass. StoU, Robert Village Road New Vernon, N.J. 07976 Stoughton, Sarah 330 Elm Ave. Burlington, N.J. 08016 Strahan, Rev. Francis 9 Whitmore St. Boston 11, Mass ■4 Stubbe, O. Frieda 829 Marti St. Miramare, Santurce Sugarman, Lawrence 133 Henry Ave. Lyirn, Mass. Sundquist, Jack 2462 North 60tli St Milwaukee 10, Wisconsin Tassinari, Richard 251 City View Ave. W. Springfield, Mass Terpeiming, Charles Box 2 Deposit, New York Thidemann, Sandra . ' , 12 Montana Drive Holden, Mass. Thompson, Judith 10 Moulton St. Berwick, Maine Thurberg, Judith 321 South Franklin St. Holbrook, Mass. 02343 Puerto Rico 95 Torres, Frank 710 Fairmount Place New York 57, New Tripp, Russell R. F, D. 1 : Thompson, Conn. } Tniekon, Jane 2 Fern Ave. Amesbury, Mass. Tsang, Rosy 385 Nathan Road, Uth Floor, Flat G Kowloon, Hong Kong Tuchinsky, Leah 1803 Oxford Drive Allentown, Penna. Tyler, Amelia 5169 Kasson Road, R. F. D. 3 Syracuse 15, New York Tynan, Robert 37 Brook St. Brookline 46, Mass. Van Ham, itginia 89 Farm Lane Westwood, Mass. Ventre, Philip 745 Bedford St. Abington, Mass, Viau, Robert 62 Pacific St. Central Falls, R. L Vrotney, Richard 629 East 28 St. Erie, Penna. Walker, Robert 1179 Knoll Road R. D. 1, Boonton, N. J. Walsh, Lenore 47 Carl St. NeAvton 61, Mass. Wayland, Newton 1807 Paterna Road Santa Barbara, Calif, mm Weaver, Judith (Mrs. ) 88 Hancock St. Cambridge, Mass. Weber, Philip ' 32 Overhill Drive Berlin, Conn. We is, Br ' nia 17 LaSalle Ave. Trenton 8, N. J. Welch, Marilyn 723 Kill an Blvd. 5t. Cloud, Minn. Wise, Debra 52 Chatham St. Hartford, Conn. Worrell, G. BemarJ 1327 South 2nd St. Plainfield, N.J, Yalanis, Despina 544 North Main St, Bristol, Conn, Yarvin, Barbara 145 Mansion St. Coxsackie, New York Young, Peter 3 AUerton Place " Marblehead,. aflH Wemer, Susan (Mrs. ) 339 Beacon St. , Apt. Boston, Mass. West, Donald 58 Nortiiwood Drive Waterbury, Conn. Wetherbee, Robert 26 South St. MiLford, N. H. Whrlchel, R. Carle ton 148 School St. c rtown 72, Mass. Whitn ey, NL William, ID 3081 Wade Raleigh, Tenn. Winterbottom, Susan 3 Rosewood Drive New City, New York Zaleski, Frederick 163 West Grant Ave. RoseUe Park, N. J. Zannclla, Ralpli O. 80 Belmont Ave. Providence 8, R. I. Z ann is, Sophi a 1 1 7 Keyes Ave. Watertown, iSe v York Zehr, Steven 1430 6th Ave. Nortli Fort Dodge, Iowa Zuelzer, Jacqueline 19 Oakdale Blvd. Pleasant Ridge, Michigan 96
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