'r XE, 0 ,. ic QU 3 U --Q .'--ur'
1- , , h A
J ' fr
B 5x 1 fm 4
, ' X "
, M ' s. ,Je
n - wg 'QQ 7'-
N. ' -M .
. ,rw fm, 'X' may Nag x - M
1 A f '
fi. ' 'S 4. "9 1 '
q W 4-.fn : A
V. 'gf' x ' . ,
i' t- ., lp - wi '
Q., W, xg, - L' N N A, u
1 .A :J .N i ,y4,dk. ,V
KSA F .-.. L- wry' 4
1, 4 Q E',45.j'j? f YI' .,
X X 'l KY' 'I '. '
. , . HU" - ,vga-A i
I 7? Y 1' f
1 .l . ,M-9'
- .qu , xl :WY
M . ' 1"1 ' H
1 Ax ,. 1 - 5 P
, K . x
h Q V1.4
v . Q Q
1 -. x, - I ,
" yy? 'P
A Q gs
N V'-f ' A
- 'N gr ,
I! A . , , NW- X ,: M'v'Q
1 AQ ' A .1 ef ' , .,
" " 4
I ,Vg-art: fs! I . ff. F N kk 35
M '-- N' H "fl 'Q . -
3 Citi! .144 1
,gfg,i, ,Y f y g,.,lQL 37 1 A .I W, mb 1
,,,wN' 6. -
' W fi
' , A
A W, ,
A 6,3 .fe
1 , N, -. 4 .'
A 4' .' c 6 R 'i '
I . '-fi-Vs f ig., ' ,,
" . ' 1 ' . .
,xy '. a
A -A ll
, f x' 'W
,p 1 '.
W r ai
. 'Af yu
tm, -A ny A
9 Q fy
A f as
-gn 5 A 1 4
6 a ff
f j jr- L K. ' ' I 1
W , , , f , W.
nn' W f iv
N 5"A::m W' 'sk
EIJDOM does a young man become
the Deannof Men and the Director
of Admissions in a large college. And
seldom, if such a man is appointed, does
he, in the short space of a year, make a
deep and lasting impression on the lives
of the students and faculty members with
whom he Works.
Such an educator, counselor, teacher,
and friend is Dean Nils Yngve Wessell.
We of the Class of 1940, the first class to
graduate since he came to Tufts, dedicate
our year book to Dean Wessell and Wish
him many years of continued happiness
and success at Tufts College.
EVERY YEAR thc editors of a college yearbook are
faced with the problem of making the book different
than it has ever been before. We have not attempted to
make any radical changes in the 1940 Jumbo Book but
merely to embody the best ideas in past books and incor-
porate a few original ideas.
The chief characteristic of this year's book is the fact
that it is printed entirely in brown and blue ink. The
chief feature is the Pictorial Section of campus views.
The chief changes are the combining of the Tufts and
Jackson seniors in the Senior Section, the inclusion of all
clubs and organizations in the Activities Section, and the
pictures of the fraternity entrances and sorority rooms in
the Fraternity Section.
We hope you get as much enjoyment from looking at
the book as we did in compiling it.
TUFTS COLLEGE has one of the most
beautiful campuses in this part of the
country. On the next eight pages are
pictures of some of the numerous build-
ings onthe Hill. To the right is the view
through the portal between Miner and
Paige Halls which is so familiar to
students. Below is a view of the en-
trance to Miner Hall. ln the corner is a
view of the wing of Goddard Chapel.
y ug'-2 ,' . ,JU
,. v- 524 p In .777 w
I if yn 'A A
J 4 .,, , '
, ' ' -'ik 1'
'ind Y, ? b ' gg QOQAS--. 'h-pf
we-' w .am
'X :Inf-',f"A 'NM
' -' ' - -. SBI:-1 '
' .' ma Y' 'fhgi 9
. .. .. M My
Q I. 2. , ij,
L' 'Q' 3 ' if ., ' ,V ', 'll-
5 . ' ww, 'jwfy
K W1 Q, "
X 'vw '
'f "xiFQh A i V3 ,
V. ,. A X
QQ-ww-. ' ,F '. M 5
li 14 'i'x ,I --,M WY.
'Agfa fm, - :sew
1 . , Q,.
ikgmy W V ig .Q
" Q . f '51, ' . F M
,, 'gms q - '-
an In-uf" M' ' - ,,,, Q
' rl 'I
QW-, 1+ Q 4
W. .. H "V V5
- "' Mi.
' bk ,
f A '
9? 'ft .pqpvv .
pu' f'Cf3i4 VL 5'
1 ' xl
,wb I 4- N
it4'1l ' ,
, Vi' A'
, Y ,
I' g ,
U ' u
V, ' ,T
g ' ' M.
.yu R I '
W I 4
I-J ,. ,,- 1 ,-fvg-.tt I
W V . Wd i. ,umm
jlfyf-,L yy -. M.
. , "- 'Q 'J
it -. , .r'7.' ', 'L
Y ., N .. ,M A A
wa , , '
H--L" . ,. -' 1
Q , yn ,, -- ,,,. .
' , '
'l2l.H,' 1 'v '.v,'N3'V',Q
M f 0 ., U F
' L "'r-I LM
V' ' A , AP -:,.4- x . -fi .'kf,: rf: 1
'Y 'W' . ,. z'if,fw,:e.'g:-sf' X, ,-, X "4 U .- .xmifk 1'g-J .1 'Q l ,. j ., .. .'
-wg, ,a f i' ,, 5-MW, r A-ij, uf y 11- Xwfjf 'S 5":f5"1fWf 'i'R:tQgf"j f.
gy. - " X ' 'K L k 'Hn'-L Mv-,"f' 'f W' Q
,frm "" . Wi' --
STRATTON HALL is one of
the largest of the eight girls'
dormitories and faces the oval
and golf course.
RICHARDSON HOUSE has
served Tufts in many capacities
in its years of existence. lt is
now one of the larger girls'
METCALF HALL with its new
addition is the largest girls'
dormitory on the Hill. It also
includes one of the two women 's
CAPEN HOUSE used to be the
President's House. It is situated
on Professors Row and is now
used as a girls' dormitory.
W 'M 'fi
R ' 4 V .A
1 I 5
i W .U , f
, ,gf aw.
. M .U
,tri X ,Iwi
,. I .,
I . ,Q
6 I N V., 5
Ju., 'we . ,N U 'ff V.--vii : X
1 Al I ,f .. xv, sg., A V in
H' g, 4, 1' " ' ' .. ' 0
1 fn '
. X, .,
0 fi' '5-
m J '
r. i V 1
"1-A "WF f ,, ..
'Q 4159, 1 Q -'X
. . ,P A L , Ak xp
'1-.H Na+ -f
. N -is I,
' ' kv Ty, ,1i.,',5,.i
if '52 'AH 7'
I 2 L aa' ,-f
f x JMQI'
., 1, in -A ,
V rl g' ,Q , 1
in r, A. 5 I mix.
I' , f L, VE
. W4 l ! f
. ,Q A ' 4421: --:Zu
, 1' 4 M' K ' 111555 L- i nn'l'i!'
.P fr: frm I .. 4 -:Q sl' M -5-Sr
. A fr, sax. X M--41 ,y W'-' N'IIll-nn.
, ,,ff'f1+-'fp f ' 'iw F4 . klillllllll
fm' I' YV I V Y, fra, , , '- , Q 1- 1, ,
T 1 ,' 1,a ' '. 'ann AHL A 'Ls I
3 4,34 , N ,.y' g1 llglgigwggqgqgqgf
ll .. ' Lf, ' ff. .1-il iidhl- Y
K-4 .A My.
. . , . ,.
" . .4
ma .Vg .1 ,W
'xl N "V
-. ' V:-. 1 P
'Nm Q 4
I ,mt .- ,
I 4gT1,,1f f - ' 'Qf,C,f4g Jfjfvr .,-' ' 'v y,
P 1. .4 W M A, 'J 1 'I 22 .,,. 2. ' Q , ' D '
,rs ' '
s 5 ' , KT,
, rf f'1iLf'g ,ZW f ' L-+-Hn
X ,Fri .J.ljT' . X ., ,f J-,fo
I 1 A 'ff M43 vs 'ji qi nw
, '39 ' -'i'T!' -V,"
.Lfq 1 ,.., 'L ,
L E7 lf?"
:jf E-P' 1
Ax .N . WMM
TUFTS is particularly beau-
tiful in the winter when
a good snow storm brings
out all its natural loveli-
ness. On this page are
two pictures of Tufts during
a snowstorm, one from
Dearborn Gate and the
other looking up Latin
Way toward the Hill.
v t gill, -'v
.Nui Q xfvglfj-5 yfrif
-Q. Nt. . ,.
, A A 5 yr
s . My -A4
ss.. it .- -Timers
ri N' '
yr ,,.-,, 2
fc so -vs,
., .-- A.
fp.-freer to ,xt
gc' Q' Q.qQkF:l4. .
.. . , ,.
l ttzrnx -iff!
L , ..., 1
1 ' 1 ,
, . .. ---.W
-ri' s' r
35 K K"
. 2 " , 3.
" . xiii?
l nam. - i,qiNQi:KfQ
TUFTS College is a rapidly grow-
ing and advancing seat of learning in
New England. On the Hill are the
School of Liberal Arts, Jackson Col-
lege for Women, Engineering School,
Bromfield-Pearson School, School of
Religion, Graduate School, and
Fletcher School of Law and Diplo-
macy. The Medical and Dental
Schools are in Boston.
Truly of university scope, Tufts is
sure to achieve continued success in
educational circles under the leader-
ship of a line group of administrators
and an active, loyal and capable
GEORGE S. MILLER
Vice-President of Tufts College
Dean of .Faculty of Arts and Sciences
Ph.D., Sc.D., Litt.D., LL.D.
President of Tufts College
THE Class of 1940 has been priv-
ileged to have been at Tufts under
the administration of two Presidents
and one acting President. We hold
in deep esteem the fond memory of
Dr. Albert Cousens and his years of
Service to Tufts.
We will never forget faithful, loyal,
hard-working Professor George Miller.
We look forward to a new, progressive
Tufts under the leadership of ambi-
tious, witty, learned Dr. Leonard
Carmichael. The future of Tufts is
bright under such administrators.
NILS Y. WESSELL HARRY P. BURDEN
Dean of L.A. Men Dean of
Director of Engineering School and
EDXTH L' Burmese Dew 0
Dean oi Jackson
TINCEXLSK ,On Diref! Studies
CLAY: I I X ilkellgl
voixo L.H0S1?lli, new of Selma 0
HAL A A chef Sc 0
ummm lowlm of Gfndvaw
Sumner Robinson, A.M.g LLB.
Arthur Ellery Mason, A.lNl.
Ira Rich Kent, A.B.
Charles Hial Darling, A.B., LL.D.
Guy Monroe Winslow, Ph. D.
Harold Edward Sweet, A.B.
Thomas Oliver Marvin, B.D.
Cora Polk Dewiek, A.B.
Robert William Hill, A.B.g LL.B.
John Russell Macomber, A.lVl.
Payson Smith, A.M.: Litt.D.g LL.D.
Frederick Crosby Hogdon, A.B.
Eugene Bucklin Bowen, A.M.
Richard Bradford Coolidge, A.M.
Thomas Sawyer Knight, B.S.
Frank Howard Lahey, M.D.g D.Sc.
Elmore Ira MacPhie, B.S.
Samuel Paul Capen,
Ph.D.g LL.D.g Sc.D.g L.H.D.g Litt.D
Huntley Nowell Spaulding, Sc.D. g LL.D.
Vannevar Bush, Eng.D.g Sc.D.
Louis Emmons Sager, D.M.D.g F.A.C.D.
Edward Lester Merritt, Rl. D.
Arthur Brock Newhall, B.S.
Arthur Grinnell Roteh, A.M.
Leonard Carmichael, Ph.D.g Sc.D.:
Guy Clifford Pierce, B.S.
Frederic Williams Perkins, D.D.
Carl Joyce Gilbert, A.B.g LL.B.
William Henry Dolben
Leonard Carmichael, l'h.D.g Sc.D.: Litt.D.3 Ll.D. John Philip Tilton, l'Id.D.
I'resi1lertt Director of Graduate Strtrlimv and Unimfrarity
George Stewart Miller, A.M. l9f'3twL"m""
Vice- I'rzf.v1f1l1'11.t Caroline Martin Rohinson, A.B.
Dean ofthcI"11l'ulty of Art.v and Sciences Vice-Dean of Women
Nils Yngve Wessell, Ph.D. Frederick Howard Crabtree, B.S.
Demi of M en 'in the School of Liberal Arts As.v1T.vta-nt Dean ofthe Engineering School
Director of A rlnu.v.v1.on.v Lee Sullivan Mccollester, Sfl'-D'
Edith Linwood Bush, A. B. Chaplain
Ihfrul of Jaelnwm College, the Department Raymond Lowrcy Wlllklcy, A.M.? lg-Lis.
of ll"omf'n in Tufts College L,fb,.u,.fan
Harry Poole Burden, S.M. Nellie W1-ight Rcynoldg
Dean of the lC'r1.g'1fmeer'i'rLg School lflgywmr
Clarence Russell Skinner, A.M.: D.D. Arthur Whiling Leighton, Ed.D.
limo of the School of Rcligimt Director Qf C01HLN0l'Ii7Lg
HERBERT VINCENT NEAL, 1'h.D., Sc.D.
Feb. 21, 1869 - Feb. 21, 194-0
MORE than a few Tufts men and women thank Dr.
Neal for their interest and success in the Held of
Zoology. Every student who knew him is grateful
that he so generously shared his tried philosophy
with his vast knowledge of his particular field.
For twenty-five years Dr. Neal was a professor at
Tufts College, for eleven years Dean of the Graduate
School. He received degrees from Bates and Harvard
and studied at the University of Munich. He wrote
"Comparative Anatomy of Vertebrates," and was a
fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences,
a member of the American Society of N aturalists and
many other scientific organizations.
J. A. C. FAGGINGER AUER Ph.D., D.D'
Church History 119241
CROSBY FRED BAKER M.S.
Analytical Chemistry 119111
MARSTON BALCH A.M., Ph.D.
English, Director of Dramatics 11934-1
RUHL JACOB BARTLETT M.A., Ph.D.
HAROLD HOOPER BLANCHARD Ph.D.
BRUCE WALLACE BROTI-IERSTON Ph.D.
HARRY POOLE BURDEN S.M.
Civil Engineering 119131
EDITH LINWOOD BUSII A.B.
RUSSELL LeGRAND CARPENTER Ph.D.
HARRIS MARSHALL CI-IADWELL Ph.D.
SAMUEL LUCAS CONNER' M.S.
Civil Engineering 119091
WALTER ELWOOD FARNHAM B.S.
Graphics . 119191
GEORGE HUSSEY GIFFORD A.M. Ph.D.
Romance Languages 119281
ROBERT CHENAULT GIVLER A.M. Ph.D.
.IAMISON RICIIARD HARRISON A.M.
HALFORD LANCASTER HOSKINS Ph.D.
History, Diplomacy and Inter- 119201
CLARENCE PRESTON HOUSTON LL.B.
Commercial Lawg Athletic Director 119201
ALBERT HENRY IMLAH M.A. Ph.D.
LEO RICH LEWIS Litt.D.
EDGAR MacN1AUGI'ITON M.E.
Mechanical Engineering 11914-1
LEE SULLIVAN MCCOLLESTER
Dean Emeritus of the School of Reli-
FLORENCE LYNDON MERIDITH M.D.
TITUS EUGENE MERGENDAHL M.S.
GEORGE STEWART MILLER A.M.
Govcrnmentg Vice President of the
FRANK WALTER POTE M.Sc
WILLIAM RICIIARD .RANSOM A.M.
WILLIAM IIOWELL REED A.M.
EDWIN BUTLER ROLLINS B.S.
Electrical Engineering 119011
EDWIN ADAMS SHAW A.M. Ph.D.
CLARENCE RUSSELL SKINNER D.D.
Applied Chrislianiiyg Donn of the
School of Religion 1191411
PAUL ALANSON WARREN Ph.D.
FREDERIC NIXON WEAVER B.S.
Civil Engineering 119191
CARLETON AMES WHEELER A.M.
Romance Languages 119201
DAVID ELBRIDGE WORRALL M.A. Ph.D.
Organic Chemistry 119191
FRANK GEORGE WREN' M.A.
EDWIN IIANSCOM WRIGHT B.S.
Fine Arts 119181
WILLIAM FRANK WYA'l"l' Ph.D.
Not in ntienrlnnce 1939-19410"'
LEO RICH LEWIS
l"lel,cher Professor of Music
ASSOCIATE AND ASSISTANT
LEWIS FREDERICK MANLY M.A.
MELVILLE SMITII MUNRO ILS.
JOHN I BARNFS Q M A M Ph D Electrical Engineering 09052
Matlwnwtics 619355 KENNE'l'II ORNE MYRICK A.M.1'h.D.
ALFRED STORER COLE S.'1'.D. Lum" 419307
Ilomilclics 09319 ROBERT LESLIE NIOHOLS A.M.
LEWIS SWINNERTON OOMEES PRD. Geology 419293
1'hySiffS 419265 WILLIAM KOLB PROVINE A.M.
FREDERICK II. ORAIITREE C B.Sj 4'e""'m 419209
Civil Engirwcrirlg 19:12 .JOIIN MOSES RATOLIEE M.A. Ed.D
FREDERICK ST. L. DALY A.M. Rehgmus Ld"c'tt'0'1 419279
Economics f1036Q i g
MYRON .IENNISON FILES A.M. "AMPA Al'm1"D. m94N0LDb Bb-
English 419145 Electrical Engineering H9191
Dlcrl, April 6, 1940
RAYMOND UNDERWOOD 1fI'I"I'z E.S.
Mechanical Engineering f1919J KFNNETH DAVID ROEDFR MA
GEORGE NIKOLAUS IIALM O.E.C.pu1,1. Biology 419915
E '- 1937
C0""m'LS 4 7 LLOYD LORENZO SIIAULIS MRS. M.A.
IIENRY EUGENE HARTMAN M.A. Economics 419253
Romance Languages H9261 PAUL PIGORS Pl D
CAR3 II1iHIIIER'Ij HOLMBERG Sociglggy 415595
vi 'n ne -rm' '
1 'fl I' , U 1 JOHN PHILIP 'IILTON Ed.D.
JOHN 1:Lg3lult1 IIOLMl',b 415155 E,1uc,,ti,,,, 41927,
ang IS 1 I
I ERIC ARTIIUJR WALKER S .D.
NAHETANIEL HOUUS KNIGHT ug-fi Electrical Icnginccring 4192943
J. 52535 NII.?,S3"3irEiXg5 W1.,SS1.,LL 535135
, 4. 1, . ROLLAND EMERSON WOLFE l'h.D.
ERNLQSI 1451 MAN LLAVL1 I lib' Old Testament Literature 09341
eclianical Engineering 09.325
ROLAND wI,N'1'IIROIf LE1-'AVOUR IWANK IUGHLEY WOOD 1'hL-D-
Civil Engineering H9181 Germlm 4l9'37l
ARTHUR WIIITING LEIGIITON Ea.D. WILLIAM STANTON YEAGER I3.l'.E.
Graphics H9172 Physical Education 09261
History Department ' German Department
ROBERT DEVEREUX EDDY Ph.D.
PAUL HARRY FLINT A.M.
EARL ALFRED GHULBRANSEN Ph.D.
JARVIS BARDWELL HADLEY Pl1.D.
GEORGE HERBERT HAMMOND M.S.
Mathematics and Physics 119375
CONSTANCE RHODES IIANDY M.A.
Romance Languages 119355
ALBERT EDWARD IRVING A.M.
VAN LORAN JOHNSON l'h.D.
GRACE RUTH LINCKS A.M.
Physical Education 119295
JOSEPH CHESTER LITTLEFIELD A.M.
EARLE FREDERICK LITTLETON B.S.
Civil Engineering 119325
CARITA HUNTER LOVEJOY S.B.
Shortlmnd and Typewriting 119295
NORMAN WAYNE MATTIS A.M.
Public Speaking 119375
LEONARD CHAPIN MEAD l'h.D.
NORMAN WAYNE MATTIS A.M.
Public Speaking 119375
LEONARD CIIAPIN MEAD Ph.D.
MARSHALL NEWTON A.M.
KATE LEWIS SARGENT
RALPH AUBREY SMl'I.'ll
CHARLES SAMUEL SUTTON
IIERMAN ROYDEN SWEET
WATSON VAN STEENBURGII
ROBERT ALLEN YOUNG
ROBERT FORSYTIIE YOUNG
HERMAN 1IEN11Y BRASE
ELEANOR WEEKS DEXTER
FRED MELVIN ELLIS
JOHN ED WARD EXTE R
EDWARD ALD EN JA MISON
School of Religion F111-11ll,y
THE most important section in
any college yearbook is that devoted
to the student classes. This year the
class section includes both the gradu-
ating class pictures and write-ups and
the underclass listings. The senior
class members from the Liberal Arts
School, the Engineering School, and
Jackson College are combined in one
group arranged alphabetically.
The underclassmen are listed by
classes immediately following the
senior section with the officers of
their respective classes at the begin-
ning of each list.
Sccoml Row: Harriet Blorlgctt, Ruth Spurr, Hclcn Ilcrscy
Front Row: Emily llcttcncourt, Jnnc Carter, Virginian Milncs
Thin! Row: Fred Jenkins, William Gerber
Second Row: Luuris Grant, Stephen Dcmirjiun
Front Row: liclwnrfl Shechun, Dnviml Pollard
TI-IE officers of the class are the
representative leaders elected by their
fellow students. Edward Sheehan
has been President of the Tufts Class
of 1940 for four successive years. The
other officers are: Vice President,
David Pollardg Secretary, Stephen
Demirjiang Treasurer, Frederick Jen-
kins, Marshall, Lauris Grantg and
Historian, William Gerber.
The Jackson Class of 1940 officers
are: President, Jane Carterg Vice
President, Virginia Milnesg Secretary,
Helen Herseyg Treasurer, Emily Bet-
tencourtg Marshall, Dorothy Marshg
and Historian, Harriet Blodgett.
,l+lDWA'ltD SHEEHAN JANE CARTER
Tufts Senior Jackson Senior
Class President, Class President
Y .xx S, vlly ' 'xm0binS0
ll n Hatch, CTTRYTSKVTQT Tollilfd' Ann
. A C coufj
mf, imwck' n
2 iilygqxal., M, .,
GERTRUDE M. AITCHISON, A.B.
XII: Archery I, 2, 3, 4: Cnptnin Q, S, 4: Tuflon-
inn contributor 3, 4: Canterbury Club 3:
Seerctnry 4: I. II. C. 1, 2, 8.
WALTER E. ALLEN, M.E.
Providence, R. I.
AT: Fcnving 1, 2, tl, 4.
CIIARLES W. ANDREWS, A.B.
AT: Tennis I: Ski Club 2, 3, 4: 'l'ufleonie
l, 2, 3, 4-: Gerrunn Club l, 2, fl, 4: Unity Club
3, 4: Mountain Club 4: Yucht Club 4.
VIRGINIA A. ARCHER, A.B.
History Club I: Cc-rrnun Club 1: Economies
Club 2, 3: Treasurer 3.
WILLIAM R. ATKINSON, E.E.
Cross Country 1, 2, 3, 4: Cnptnin 4: Indoor
'l'ruek 1. 2, 3, 4: Co-Cuptniu 41: Outdoor 'l'ruek
I. 2, 3, 4: Vursity Club 2, 3, 4: A. I. E. IC. 3, 4.
RICHARD I. ALBERT, B.S.
GORDON L. ANDERSON, B.S. '
Chemie-ul Society 1, 2, 3, 4: Phillips llrooks
ROBERT E. ANDREWS, B.S.
Ilcvcre, Mass. '
A'I'Sl: Lacrosse 1, 2, 3, 4: Truck 1, Q: Vursity
Club 3,'I1lNOWIIlll.I1 Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
RALPI-I E. ARMINGTON, M.E.
'l'1ill: Glue Club 1, 2, 3: Choir 2, 5.
GEORGE A. ATWATER, A.B.
West Medford, Moss.
fl1IiK: Phillips Brooks Club.
HARRY A'rwA'rER, B.s. ENG.
West Medford, Mass.
DWIGHT L. AYERS, A.B.
C lstoricul Society 2, 8, 4: President 4:
nmerllufy Club: 4. Jumbo Book 4.
M- ALISON BAKER, A.B.
C West Somerville, Mass.
anleflfury Club 5.
ELIZABETH R. BANAGAN, A.B.
H. Quechee, Vt.
"tory Club 2, s, 4.
NORMAN W. BARRETT, B.S.
It I Pre-Med Society 1, 2: Chemical Society
' Lambert Kingsley 4: Secretary 4.
VAHAN J. AVEDISIAN, B.S.
Pre-Med Society 1, 2, 8, 4: Chemical Society
1, 2, 3, 4.
ALBERT T. BACHELER, E.E.
Summit, N. J.
A. l. E. E. S, 4: Truck 1, 2.
CHARLES E. BAKER, B.S.
West Somerville, Mass.
QBK: German Club Q, 8, 4: Economics Club -I:
Ski Club 2, 3, 4: Tuftconiu Club 1, 2, 8, 4:
Ynclit Club 4.
JOHN F. BANDZEVICH, M.E.
So. Boston, Mnss.
ELEANOR L. BARWICK, A.B.
XD: Glce Club 1, 2: History Club 1, 2. 3:
Secretary-Treasurer 4: Cnnterbury Club 2, 3, 4.
ROY H. BAXTER, JR., A.B.
AKII: Cross-Country 1: Glee Club 1: German
Club 2, fl, 4.
ROBERT BECKVOLD, A.B.
ATU: Football 2, 4: Soccer 2: Lacrosse l, 2, 3, 4:
Ski Club 2, 3, 4: History Club 3, 4: Varsity
Club 2, 8, 4.
ROBERT J. BERTAGNA, A.B.
East Boston, Mass.
EMILE S. BISTANY, B.S.
ATR: Pre-Med Society 1, 2, 8, 4: Newman
Club 2, 8, 4: J. V. Football 4: Fencing I: Track
1: Tennis 2.
HARRIET E. BLODGETT, B.S.
EK: Dramntics 1: Orchestra 1: Glee Club 1:
Accompanist 2, 3, 4: President 4: Weekly Stall'
1, 2, 3: Jumbo Ilouk 2, 8: Jackson Editor 4:
Canterbury Club 8: Class Historian 1, 2, 3, 4:
Choir 2, 8, 4: Who's Who in American Colleges
8: Cbi Omega Scholarship 4.
WALLACE B. BAYLIES, JR., A.B.
ATA: Orchestra 1, 2: Band l, 2: Tennis 1, 2, 5.
4: Weekly 1: Jumbo Ilook 4.
MIRIAM C. BERLINER, B.S.
Paterson, N. J.
Woman'n College of University of Nortll
Carolina I, 2: Mixed Doubles Tennis Tourna-
ment 3: I. Il. C. 8, 4: Avukah S, 4: Correspond-
ing Secretary 3, 4: Badminton 4.
EMILY C. BETTENCOURT, A.B.
South Dartmouth, Mass.
XII: Glee Club 1: Drnmatics 1: History Clul!
1, 2, 8, 4: Canterbury Club 3, 4: Vice President
4: Class Treasurer 2, 8, 4.
IRWIN BLOCH, B.S.
New York, N. Y.
Ol-III: Manager Soccer 2, 3, 4: Manager
Basketball 2, 3, 4: Secretary Economics Club 5-
MADELINE BLOOD, B.S.
Fall River, Mass.
AOII: German Club 1, 4: Glee Club S: Lambert
ARNE J. BLOOM, B.S.
M235 Ul'0NS-f'0lllll.I'j' 1: Pre-Med Huviely
I. 2, 3, 4,
DOUGLAS P. BRAYTON, A.B.
LEE P. BRITTON, B.S.
.lnnmieu Pluin, Mess.
"fe-Med Society 1, 2, on-nm emi, 2, :4
Cllenlieul Soeiety 1, 2.
JAMES A. BRYER, JR., B.S.
North Attlebnro, Mmm.
ATA! Wrestling 92: Cliemienl Society 92, Ii'
Prc'M0d Society 2, 8. -L.
ALEXANDER F. BUDZYNKIEWICZ, n.s.
AKU: Footbnll 1: Pre-Med Society I, 92, 3, 4.
ARTHUR E. BONNEY, M.E.
'I'Hll: Ulnss Seerctnry 1, Q, ti: Sword und
Shield 'Ill'CllBlll'0l'Q Ivy Society: 'I'0wer Croxn:
Mountain Club 'I-: A. A. 4: lfootbnll I: Tennis
l, 2: A.S.lW.l'l. 1, 2, 3, 4: Ski Club Q, 3, Alu.
AN'l'0lNE'l'TE E. BRIGANDI, B.S.
Pre- Med Society 2, 3: Clienlienl Society 2, 3. 4:
Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
JOSEPH E. BROWN, B.S.
St. Jollnsbury, Vt.
LOUIS E. BUCKLEY, C.E.
Cross-Country I, 2, Il: Clieniieul Soviets' l, 2,
RICHARD N. CARR, A.B.
Ulf-llill l'lub 3, 4: Treasurer 3: President -li
History Club 1, 2, 3, 4: lieononuius Clulx l, 2,
3, -L: Dl'IlIlllll.l1'.'l 3: Ilund 1.
JANE S. CARTER, A.B.
Montclair, N. J.
X525 Hockey 1: Clnss Vice President l, 2, Ii:
President 4, Student Council 4: Vuntcrbury
Club 3, 4: 1011 Prize Seholurship -1-1 .lmnlm
llnnlc Stull' 4. N
GEORGE J. CIIIROS, B.S.
A'l'Slg Foothull 1, 2, 33 Cnptuin 1, Ilusebull
62, 3, 4: Sword und Shield: Ivy: Secretary A. A.:
Varsity Club 3, 4: Student Council 3.
JOHN A. COGNETTA, C.E.
A.S.C.E.: President 4: J. V. Footlmll 92, Ln-
crosne 1, 2, S5 Truck 1.
SIDNEY S. COHEN, M.E.
ALICE I. CONSTANT, A.B.
Queens Village, N. Y.
X523 Ski Club 3, 45 Economics Club 3, 4:
Episcopal Club 53, 4.
THEODORE E. CHAMPEAU, B.S.
West Hartford, Conn.
JOHN L. CIBA, M.E.
Full River, Musa.
'l'lill: lnwrosse I, 2, fi, 4: Truck lg A.S.bl.lC.
2, 3, -lf: Vurxity Club 3, Al-.
LEO COIIEN, B.S.
Chemicul Society 2, 3, 4: Pre-Med Club 39
Debating 8. ,
JEAN G. COLGATE, A.B.
A0llg Buakctbull 8, Tennis 3.
JOHN F. COOPER, JR., B.S.
Footbull 1, Ilnscbull 1, Chcmieul Society
1, 2, 3, 4-1 Pre-Med Society 1, 2, 3, 45 Oil'-I-Iill
Club Q, ss, 4. I
CHARLES T. COSSER, M.E.
LW: A.t4.M.l'I. '
GEORGE P. CROCKER, B.S.
"Ulf 15 llanml 1, 92, 3, 4,
THOMAS P. CRONIN, JR., B.S.
A Greenwich, Conn.
OT? Iaunbert-Kingsley 3, 4: President
llllltcllil Teaching Fellow 3, 4.
KENNETH A. CURRIE, A.B.
LLOYD G. DAVID, B.S.
YW I Lowell, Mass.
' v Track l: Golf 2,
vERoN1CA F. COSTELLO, B.S.
Great Barrington, Mass.
Orchestra 2, 3, 4: Newman Clah Q, Il. 4: Secre-
tary ft: 'l'uftvonie 4.
KIMBALL T. CROCKER, A.B.
East lloston, Mass.
AT: History Clnh 2, il, 4: History Cnnneil 8, 4:
E. PERRY CUMMING, M.l'I.
Niagara. Falls, N. Y.
AKII: Cross-Country 1. Q: A.S.M.l'l.: Moun-
tain Club 4: Band l.
FRANK D'ANGELO, B.S.
Newman Clnh I, SZ, 3, 4: Chelnieal Society
2, 3, 4: Pre-Med Society 2, 3.
VIRGINIA DAVIS, B.S.
AEA: Varsity Hm-key 9. 3. 4: Varsity Tennis
2, :sg I. n. C. :sg Ski can. :s, 4.
BARBARA C. DEERING, A.B.
AEA: History Club 1, 2, 8, 4: I. ll. C. Q, Ii:
Glcc Club I: Modern Dnncing 2.
ALFRED L. DELLA PAOLERA, B.S.
A'l'Sl: Football 1, 2, 3, 4: Lncrosse 1: Evening
l'urty Associution: Newman Club 3: French
VERNER S. DEMPSEY, B.S.
AT: Golf 1, 2, S, 4: Co-Cnptnin und Munnger 4:
Football Mnnnger 2, 3: Vnrsity Munuger 4:
Pre-Med Society l, 2: Treusurcr 1: Soccer 1.
FREDERICK E. DICKERMAN, A.B.
AKII: Weekly 1, 2, 8, 4: Editor-in-Chief 4:
Jumbo Ilaolc 3, 4: Editor-in-Chief 4: Student
Council 4: Secretary 4: Canterbury Club Q, 3, 4:
President 4: Frcsllmnn Composition Prize:
Germnn Club 1, 2: Tennis 1: Wl1o's Who in
American Colleges 4.
JOHN H. DOCKSTADER, M.E.
Woodbridge, N. J.
MANUEL B. DELL, Ch.E.
STEPHEN G. DEMIRJIAN, B.S. Chem.
llnnebull l, 2, ll, 4: Cluns Treusurer 4: Chexuicul
Society 1, 2, 3, 4: Manager Frosb Football.
HERBERT T. DEVANEY, B.S.
llnaebnll l, 2: Newman Club 3, 4: History
Club 9, 3, 4: Off-Hill Club 2, 8, 4: Tuftconic
JOSEPH D. DINEEN, B.S.
Bnsebnll 1, 2, 8, 4: Tower Cross: A.S.M.E.
WILLIAM E. DORIN, B.S. in Eng.
ZW: Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4: A.I.E.E.: Inter-
EVERETT J. DOWNES, A.B.
Tmck 1. 2: Phillips :nooks Club s, 4. I. n. c.
3: Dramatic. 1, 4,
THALIA S. DRAKE, B.S.
fki Orchestra 1: Pre-Med Society 2,
err Kingsley 3, 4.
MORTIMER um uunms, B.s
P I 1. Qi Truck 1, 2: OH-Hill Cluh 2, S:
ciL'Nie" Soviery 1, 2. '1'..fw.miQ clue,
lemlenl Society 1, 2.
ROBERT W. EDWARDS, M.E.
CARL vlcron EKLUND, Ma.
Eco . Lynn, Musa.
Golrliulwtl Club 8, 4: Chemieul Society
Y: Off-Hill Club :s, 4.
ALBERT G. DOWNING, Ch.E.
DAVID M. DRUMMOND, M.E.
Basketball lg Footlmll 1: Lnerosxe I: Ak-.M.l'l.
ROBERT G. DUNIIAM, B.S.
JUDSON B. EISNOR, M.E.
CLIFTON W. EMERY, B.S.
ATO: Fresllmnn and Varsity Bnsketlrnll Man-
ager: Football 2: Trnek 1, 2.
ELIZABETH EMMONS, B.S.
AEA: A. A. ltcpresentativc 1: A. A. Secretary tl:
President 4: Outing Club Secretary-Treasurer 2:
.Iaekson Representative Ski Club 3, 4: Varsity
Hockey l. 2, 3, 4: Co-Captain 4: Golf Team 4:
lim-onomics Club Q. 3, 4: Wbo's Wlio in Ameri-
can Colleges 4: 'Pufts Mountain Club 4.
MARJORIE E. FALLS, A.B.
AEA: German Club l, Q, 3, 4: l"rcncli Club
2, Il, 4: Englisli Club l: liadminton Club 4.
MARSHALL S. FEINGOLD, A.B.
41l'Ill: Inter-fraternity Council 3, 4: Basketball
l, 3: Economies Club 4: l. ll. C. 3, 4.
ELEANOR A. FINNIN, A.B.
JAMES W. FITZGERALD, M.E.
Ski Club 2, 3, 4: Tufts Mountain Club 4:
'I'llElSS M. ENGLISH, A.B.
Lebanon, N. H.
A OII: History Club 2, 3, 4: Social Committee Ili
Vice President 4: Golf Team 4: Jackson Repre-
sentative Ski Club 3: Assistant Cliairluan of
Outing Club 3: Vice President of A. A. 49
lluskctball 8, 4: Varsity Hockey 2, 3, 4: Co-
Captain 4: Wbo's Who in American Colleges 4:
Vice President Student Council 3: President 4.
NOYES D. FARMER, A.B.
ARNOLD FINE, Ch.E.
College Point, N. Y.
IDEIT: Football 1, 2, Ii: Varsity Club 2, 3, 42
Secretary 4: Cl1culiculSociety 1, 2:21, 4: Varsity
Track Manager 4: ll"f'z'1rly Feature Writer 3, 4.
GERALD P. FITZGERALD, B.S.
Pre-Med Society I, Q, fl, 4: Lambert Kingsley
MARY F. FLAWS, B.S.
JOHN K. GAIESKI, B.S.
Baseball l, Y, 3, 4: Football I. Q.
HENRY S. FRENCII, M.E.
WILLIAM GERBER, B.S.
dvlflll: Fencing l, 2, 3, 4: Captain 4: Varsity
Soccer Manager -1-1 Frosh Lacrosse Manager 3:
Historian 4: I. R. C. 2. 3. 4: President 4:
l'l1-onoluics Club Q, 3, -lf: Varsity Club 4: ll"1'1'kl11
LEO P. GEARY, B.S. 4: Dranlatics I, fl.
I 93 Sword and Shield SB: Baseball I, Q, tl, 41
4llt0r-fraternity Council 4: Secretary-'l'rcaxurcr
DONALD F. GIFFORD, A.B.
Dorchester, M aa.-1. '
A'I'A: Dramatics 1, Q, 8, 4.
ANNE M. GETCIIELL, A.B.
gfils History Club I, 2, 3, 4: Canterbury Club 4:
'lee Club 1, 2, 3. 4: Choir 3, 4.
ELINOR J. GILLIATT, A.B.
AOII: Hockey 1, 2: Modern Dancing I. 2, Ii, 4:
llreuch Club 1, Q, 3, 4: President 3, 4: German
Club 1, 2: Episcopal Club -I-1 Phi Beta Kappa 4.
MARION F. GILDE, B.S.
25: Glue can, Q, ez, 4. ski Club 4: 1-zpiswpnl
RUTH M. GLIDDEN, B.S.
West Roxbury, Mass.
AOII: Varsity Hockey 1, 52, 3, 4: Varsity 'l'euuis
I, 2, 3, 4: Captain 4: Student Council -L
BERNARD L. GLASFR, ILB.
2'll'l'i Urainuties 1, 2, 3, -L: Canterbury Club
3-.-I: Tennis 1, 2, 3: Goddard Prize Reading
WALTER J. GORDAY, B.S.
AKII: Pre-Med Society 1, 2, 3, 4: President 4:
Lambert Kingsley 3, 4: Clee Club 1, 2.
MARJORIE L. GOTT, A.B.
West Medford, Mass.
Xtlg Athletic Assoeiation 2, 3, 4: Treasurer 3:
Tennis Manager 3: Assistant Manager l, 3:
Glee Club 1, Q, 3, 4: Class Representative 2, 3:
Canterbury Club 3, 4: History Club 3, 4:
Wez'kly 25, 4.
LAURIS L. GRANT, E.E.
AKII: Football 1: Basketball 1: Track 1, 92:
3, 4: Captain 4: Inter-fraternity Council 3, 4:
President 4: Class Marshall 4: 'l'owcr Cross:
A.I.E.E.: Varsity Club 2, 3, 4: Who's Who in
Anierivan Colleges 4.
ARLINE E. GRAYBILL, A.B.
New Rochelle, N. Y.
EK: Clec Club I: History Club 1: Draniaties 42:
l'leonolnies Club 3: I. R, C. 4.
ALBIN N. GRENDA, B.S.
ELIZABETH GOSLEE, A.B.
AEA: Glee Club l, 2, 8: 'l'ufts Mountain Club 4:
Ski Club 3, 4: I. R. C. 'L
JOSEPH E. COULD, M.E.
Lac-rosse 1, 92. fi, 4: Captain 4.
SOLINA L. GRASSI, A.B.
AOII: History Club I, Q, Ii, 4: Newman Club
Corresponding Secretary fi: Ski Club 1: C100
Club 1, Q.
LEIGIITON GREENOUGII, E.E.
Radio Club President 3, 4: A.I.lC.l'I. Chairman
ARTIIUR GRIFFIN, B.S.
AT: Football 1, 2, fl, 4: Captain 4: Ivy Society il-
'l'0wer Cross: President 4: 'l'raek 1, 2: llennetl
Memorial Scholarship: Varsity Club 2, 3, 43
Junior Day Coniniittee.
EUNIGE GRISWOLD, A.B.
fki Give Club 1, Q, 3, Canterbury Club 354:
. lt. C. 4: l'an-Hellenic Council: Secretary-
l'0nsurer 3: Presulent 4.
VIRGINIA L. GUILD, B.S.
5':'A5 Wcfklil 1, 2, 3, 45 Goddard Prize 1
v"""Z0 'ffwk 3. 4, ski Club ez, lffenei. can. 2, ss
nmty 'remllfl 3. 4: Canterbury Club 4.
JAMES F. HAGGERTY, B.S.
Ballard Vale, Mass.
flewllliln Club 4: Pre-Med Society 3, 4: Lum-
xtrl lxlllizsley -I: Jumbo Iioolc 4.
FRANCES IIALL, A.B.
X Concord, Mass.
T92 All-Around Club Representative 1
Hgeilsurcl' 1. 2: Student Council Secretary 25
H my mul' l. 2, ti, 43 Vnrnity Hockey 1, 3, 4.
JAMES ll. IIANSON, B.S.
C Stoughton, Mass.
WESLEY C. GRYK, B.S.
MELVIN S. HAAS, M.E.
AKIIQ Tufts Mountain Club 4: A.S.M.l'l.
EDWARD 0. HAHN, B.S.
Track 2, 85 Glec, Club, Lambert Kinguleyg
CHARLES R. HAMMOND, B.S.
Lacrosse 2, 3, 4: Track 9, 3, 41 Yacht Club lg
Economics Club: Soccer lg Football 1: New-
J. WILLIAM HARRISON, JR. A.'B.
Woodbury, N. J.
AKIIg Football 1, 4g Lacrosse 1, 2, 3, 4: Track
1, 2: Cross-Country 23 Jumbo Book 3, 4: Varsity
ALLEN L. IIATCII, JR. Ch.E.
Bennettsville, S. C.
AKll: Swurd und Shield: Ivy: 'l'uwcr Cross:
Clns.-1 lluy Comiuiltce: lluselmll l, 2, Il, 4:
Cuptuin 4: Student Council tl, 4: President 4:
'I'ruck 2: Squash 4: Wlio's Who in Anicricun
HELEN A. IIERSEY, A.B.
Class Seeretury I, 2, 3, 4: Social Committee 21
Unity Club 1, Q, fl, 4: President 3: History
ROBERT G. HIRST, A.B.
Cnnterbury Club 9, 3, 4.
BA YARD HOLLAND, Ch .E.
FREDERICK E. JENKINS, Ch.E.
Cluss Treasurer 4: Ivy Society: Editor lvl!
Hook: A. A. President 4: Student Council 4:
Vursity Club Q, 3, 4: Treasurer 4: Cbeuiicul
Society 1, 2, 3, 4: llusketbull I, 2, 8, 4: Soccer
l, EZ, 8, 4: Cnptuin 4: Wlm's Who in Americnn
ROBERT O. IIAWKINS, Ch. E.
AKII: Jumbo lluuk 3, 4: Business Munuger 45
Cheniicul Society l, 2, 3, 4: Golf 1: Soccer ti.
WILLIAM C. HICKEY, B.S.
Truck 1: ll cvlcly 2, 3, 4: .lumlnu liaal: 4: Pre-
Med Society l, 2, 3, 4: Vice President 4: laun-
bert Kingsley 3, 4: Newnmn Club l, 4.
EDWIN J. IIODDER, B.S.
EDITII F. HOWARD, B.S.
West llridgcwuter, Mass.
OTIS F. JILLSON,'B.S.
AT: Cross-Country 1, 2, ti: Inter-frulernity
Council 4: Liuubert Kingsley 4: Truck 1, 2-
EDWARD JOHNSON, A.B.
'Mull 50:-vcr 1: 'l'rnr'k I: llnschull Sl.
ABBOTT N. KAIIN, B.S.
'Nflllg llnncbnll lg Avuknln 8, 4.
DAVID KAPLAN, Ch.E.
Salem, M uns.
STANLEY J. KAZENIAC, B.S.
Forge Village. Munn.
RICHARD D. KIRKPATRICK, Ch.lC
Ynem Club 3, 4.
ALTON D. JONES, M.E-
.LS.M.l'I.g Soc-4-or l. Q: Wre-ailing SS.
A. JOHN KAJANDER, B.S.
l'li'0ll0llllC8 Club 8, 4: History Club 3,
BENNETT D. KATZ, A.B.
DANIEL P. KELLEHER, M.E.
EMERY W. KLINE, B.S.
Cnnnjolmric, N. Y.
ARTHUR T. KOENIG, B.S.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
LEO G. LBPALME, A.B.
Bnnd 1, 9, 8, 4: Orchestrn 2, 5, 4: Pre-Med
Society 1, 2, 8, 4: Lambert Kingsley 8, 41
.lumlm Book 4: Wrestling 2.
MARTHA LAWLEY, A.B.
AOII: German Club Q.
HOWARD L. LEARY, B.S.
SAX: Truck I, 2: German Club I, Q: Newman
Club 1, 2, fi, 4: Chemicnl Society 4: Glee Club 4.
ANNE E. LEUTHY A.B.
AEA: Weekly 2, 3, 4: Jackson Editor 4: Canter-
bury Cluh 8, 4: Student Council 4: German
Club 1, 2.
SUMNER KREPLICK, B.S.
GUNNAR P. LARSON, B.S.
BRADFORD W. LAWRENCE, B.S.
AKII: Football 1: Glee Club 1: Ivy: Wrestling
l, Q, 4: Cllemicul Society 3, 4: Pre-Med Society-
ANTIIONY E. LEPORE, B.S.
Pre-Med Society 2, 3, 4: Chemical Society 2, 3.
ROBERT H. LEVINE, A.B.
MURIEL E. LINDSTROM, A.B.
l. R. C. 3: Glce Club l, 2, 3, 4: Gerumn Club 3.
REEVAM I. LEVINE, B.S.
mee Chill 1. 92. 3: Avukuh 3, 4.
CHARLES A. LISTER, M.E.
Trenton, N. J.
PAUL S. LINDSTROM, M.E.
VIRGINIA M. LYNDE, B.S.
A0ll: Ski Club 3, 4: Phillips Brooks Club 4.
PIIYLLIS M. LYBECK, A.B.
Glee Club 1, 2, 8, 4: Choir l, Q, 3, 41:
em- Connell 3, 4: Pun-l-lellenic Council
BETTY MACDONALD, A.B.
A0ll: Ski Club 3: History Club I. 2. 3, 4.
DONALD W. MBCDIARMID, A.B.
JEAN C. MaclNNES, A.B.
Xilg History Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Student Council
Sl, Il, 4.
EDITH MACGREGOR, B.S.
l - .
ioclmy 3. 4: liusketbnll 2, 3: Tennis 8: Dru-
"""'CH 1, 2. S, 4.
NATALIE E. MacINNIS, A.B.
Dramaties l, 92: Phillips llrooks Club 45 Ski
Club 2, 3, 4: Canterbury Club fl, 4: Class
CHARLES F. MAI-IONEY, B.S.
Newman Club I, 2, fl, 4.
DOROTHY MARSH, B.S.
AEA, Class Marshal 1, 2, fl, fi: Varsity Hockey
1, 2, 3. 4: Varsity Basketball l, Q, S, 4: Captain
4: Student Council 43 Varsity Tennis 3, 4.
ALWYN F. MARSTON, A.B.
llanml l, '21 Mountain Club 4.
ANITA M. MARTIN, A.Il. ,
French Club 1, 2, 3, -lf: Newman Club 92, 3:
Basketball 1, 2: Glee Club l.
WILLIAM MRCROBBIE, M.E. y
Newton Centre, Mass. i
AT: Yacht Club: A.S.M.l'l. .
WILLARD P. MANN Ch.I'I.
AKIIQ Chemical Society 1, LZ, 3, 43 Iilee Club ll
GEORGE E. MARSII, Ch.E.
I-JAX: Golf 1, 2, S, 4: Captain 4: Squash 4:
Varsity Club 3, 41 Chemical Society 1, 2, tl, 4:
German Club 1, 2.
PIIILIP L. MARSTON, B.S.
OAX: Track 2, 8, 4: Economies Club 3, 45
Mountain Club: Yacht Club: Ski Club.
BARBARA S. MASON, B.S.
North Andover, Mass.
K'hemic-al Society I, 2, 3, 4: Secretary 4: Ger-
man Club 2, 3, 4.
,, W, i, l
GEORGE MASSELLO, ILS.
1.ll0llllt'lll Sox-in-ty I, Q, 3. 4: llau-rmmu I.
CATHERINE E. MCCLAY, A.ll.
Tennlly, N. -l.
Aolli l'uu-Hellenic Counvil 3, 4: Sociul Clmir-
'Ulln of Cluss 1, 2. 8: llnglisll Club 1.
THOMAS R. MCGREGOR, B.S.
AT? Wrestling l: Munnger 2, 3: lnuubert
Klnxsluy 3, 4: Pre-Med Society 1, 2, 3, 4:
hloufltlllll Club 4.
. IIENRIETTA I. MEDALIA, B.S.
Avukllll 3: Economies Club 2.
EDMOND R. MELUCCII, B.S.
Lllclllleul Soviety 2, 3, 4: On-llcstru l. 2, 3, 4:
r0'Mc1l Society 52.
MARY T. MCCARTIIY, B.S.
West Somerville, Muss.
Glce Club I. Q, 3, 4: Clnemil-ul Society 1, Q, 3, -L:
NUWIIIXIII Ulub l. Q, 3, -I-: Germnn Club 1, 2, 3.
DAVID E. MCGAW, A.B.
ZW: Croxn-Country I. 4: Orchestra I: tllce
Club I, 2, 3, 4: Choir 3, 4: Cllupel Orgnnint
3, 4: German Club 4.
DANIEL U. MCLEAN, Ch.E.
New London, Conn.
OAX: Clxcuxicul Society 1, 2, 3, 4.
IIELENE L. MEDROS, B.S
Glee Club I. 2. 3, 4: lVu2l-'I11 Stull' 3. 4: Germuu
Club I, 2, 3, 4.
MARY HELEN MERGENDAIIL, A.B.
Yves! Somerville, Musa.
A0ll: Ski Club Q, Il, 4: Canterbury Club 3, 4:
Soc-iul Clluirumu 1.
EILEEN BARBARA MERRICK, B.S.
South Weymouth, Mans.
Weekly Stall' 1: Dralnatics 1, Q, 3: Newnmn
Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Secretary 4: Chelnienl Society
1, Q, 3, 4: Pre-Med Society 1, 2, 3, 4: Secretary
2, 3: Durkee Memorial Prize Scholarship in
Chemistry 4: Glee Club 1.
ELEANOR S. MEYERS, A.B.
F. CLIFTON MILLER, M.E.
HAROLD K. MINTZ, A.B.
ZZSINP: Economies Clubg Yacht Club.
ARTHUR S. MOORE, A.B.
Football 1, 2, 3, 4: Basketball 1: Varsity Club.
WILBUR S. MESERVE, C.E.
CHARLES T. MILLER, M.E.
VIRGINIA MILNES, A.B.
Rahway, N. J.
X91 Class President 1, 2, 3: Vice President 'ii
Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4: Varsity Archery
1, Q, 3, 4: History Club 1, 21Seeretary-'llrellsllrel'
S, 4: Class of 1011 Scholarship.
MALVERN K. MOODY, A.B.
West Newton, Mass.
IIELEN MOORS, A.B.
Plynmuth, N. H.
X823 Class Hockey 1: Varsity Archery ig Mod-
ern Dancing 1, 2, 8, 43 Glue Club 1, 25 Choir '21
French Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Student Council 4-I
l'an-Hellenic Council 3, 4.
JEANNETTE MOREY, A.B.
Xu' Nushuu, N. H.
EDWARD H. NALBAND, B.S.
QTQ2: Football 1, 2, 3, 4: llusclmll 1: Pre-Med
'WWW 3, 4: Varsity Club 3, 4.
JEAN M. NAYSMITII, A.B.
Zakir-Senior Balrquct Committee 3: llnity
Cluh9l,32,4.3gJIEiT1Elnl cillitlflllllll 4: History
. , ,. u 0llllllll.bC04.
BARBARA NICKERSON, A.B.
Aon: All Around Club Rcprescntutivc 1, 92:
vice President 3: President 4: Glcc Club I, 2:
Chorus 1. 4: Student Council 4: Orchcstrn 1.
MALCOLM H. NICKERSONQ M.E.
TBM' Yarmouth, N. 9
VERNON R. MORGAN, A.B.
RUSSELL J. NASH, B.S. ln Eng.
GEORGE 0. NELSON, B.S.
AT: Pre-Med Society 1, 2, 3, 4: lluml 1, 2, 8, 4:
Mnuntnin Club 4: Tennis l, 2: 'Frau-k 1.
CARVER NICKERSON, MJ9.
A.S.M.l'l.: Truck 1: Wrestling 1.
I-IELEN S. NIEMI, B.S.
XSI: Lambert Kingsley 8, 4: Pre-Med 50Cl0l.y
l, 92, 8: Sccretury fl-: Buskctlmll 1, Q: Gcrumu
Club 1, 2: Economics Club 3: Clicmivnl Society
HAROLD NOVICK, A.B.
21241: 'I'ennis 1, 9, 3, 4.
JAMES S. OCCIIIPINTI, C.E.
llusebull I, 2, 3, 4.
LOUIS OLORE, B.S.
Presque Isle, Ne.
l'rc-Med Society 52, S, 4: Cllclnicul Society
Q, ll, 4.
MORTON ORLOV, B.S.
Bund 1, 2.
JANE E. PARKER, A.B.
XSI: Cunterbury Club: lVm:l:ly Stull' 1, 2, 3, -I:
Modern Dancing l, Q, 3, 4: 'l'ree Urutor 4.
HAROLD A. NYGAARD, Ch.l'I.
'I'ower Vrons: Football 1: Student Council -I-
'I'rnek 1, Q, 4: Cross Country 2, 3, -1-: Cnptuin
4: Cheniicul Society Sl, 3, -I: Outdoor Truck
1, 2, 3, 4.
RUTH ODELL, A.B.
f'lmir 1, Q, 3, 4: Glue Club l, 2, ti, -I-: Cliuirnunn
4: Archery fl, 3: liusketbull 1, 2, 8, 4: Drunmtics
WILBUR S. O'NELL, B.S
NORMAN PARE, E.E.
lluscbull 2, 3, 4: Football 2, 3, 4: A.I.l'I.E
WENDELL M. PASCO, A.B.
BRUNO JOIIN PAWLOUSKI, M.IB.
'l""'l 2. :x.
HENRY J. PECIIEUX, B.S.
Newburgh, N. Y.
U- l, 91, fl, 45 'Power Cross: Soccer
l Q 3 4
VIRGINIA E. PEASE, B.S.
XXI: Tufleunie Club l, 3, 4g Hockey Munuger
923 A. A. Council 2: Canterbury Club -lg German
Club 1, 2.
IIENRY B. PERLEY, M.E.A
REGINALD P. PERRY, B.S.
WMA: Clue Club T, fl, 3, 4: -History Club '21
Chemical Society 1, 'l, 3, Il: Inler-frnl.ernil.y
Council 4: Frosll lluskelbull Mnnnger 'l.
ROBERT P. PERRI, Ch.E.
Ulelllivnl Society 1, 2, Il, 4.
GEORGE E. PICKERING, Ch.E.
C ', . .
.l,:.lcm'Ull Society 2, 3, 45 President 4: Moses
ue n'0Wn Scholarship.
DAVID F. POLLARD, Ch.E.
AKH Lynn, Mess.
und Q-'flings Vice President l. 2, 3. -l-C Sworll
Tun-ullelrl: lvyi Tower Cross: '82 Solmlursliip:
1fl,,lim0hl P' 3- 4: 'l'rnek l, 62, Il, 4glCnpfnin -li
wh0,q"Q" Class Day Comm.: Foollmll 1, fl:
' Vlm in American Colleges 4.
EDWARD A. PLUMLEY, C.E.
AKII: Cross-Country 1, 2: Ski Club
Tnu lietu Pi: A.S.C.l'l.
WILLIAM M. PRITCIIARD, A.B.
Utien, N. Y.
NANCY E. QUINZANI, B.S.
Newinun Club l, 2, 3: President -l-: Histury
Club 3: IVL-alrly 3: Glce Club 1: Economies
SUMNER I. RAPHAEL, B.S.
fhlflll: Truck l, Q: Soccer 1, 2: Busebull ll, 4:
Vursity Club: Evening Purty Assoviution:
'Puftconic Club l, 2, Il, 4: Yucht Club: Avukuh:
Phillips Brooks Club.
GEORGE M. REED, M.E.
A.S. M. E,
BARBARA L. RICHARDSON, A.B.
AOII: Weekly 3, 4: Tuftoniun 8, 4: Phi lletu
Kuppn 4: Commencement Speaker 4: Vursity
Iiusketbull 2: Cuntcrbury Club 4.
SEWELL F. RICHARDSON, M.E.
GA X: Footbull 1, 2, 3: Wrestling 1, 3: Assistant
Munugcr Lucrosse 3: Vursity Mnnugcr Lacrosse
CLAUDE M. RAND, A.B.
Wrestling l, '21 Cunterbury Club -I-.
CLIFFORD R. RECOR, E.E.
New llrituin, Conn.
Luc-rosse I, 2: A.I.l'I.l'I.: Yueht Club.
JOSEPH II. REED, A.B.
HAX: .lumlmlloolc 2: Drumntivs 1, 2, 3, 4: Presi-
dent 4-: Evening Pnrty Assueiution President 41
Debating Club 4: Student Council 4: History
RALPH A. RICHARDSON, B.S.
North Quincy, Mass.
WILLIAM J. RILEY, C.E.
ANN ROBINSON, A.B.
Sonixlhlsketbnll 4: History Club 43 Class
nl' Clhmmttee 4.
NORMAN 0. Rocxcwoon, A.B.
. gf: Soccer 2. 3, 4g History Club 1, Q, s, 44
v nel' li Assistant Munuger 9., 5: Bnschull 1:
armty Club 2, s, 4,
MYER L. ROTTENBERG, B.S.
2n'l'3 llnsketbull 1: Avuknh 1, 92, 3, 4.
FRED M. RUSSELL, B.S.
cr' M'ln'1Rer Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4: Germun
uh 1- 2, 3. 4: Tuftconic Club 1, 92, 4.
0'-INDO 0. SANTOPIETRO, B.s.
B crosse 1: Pre-Med Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Jumbo
PHYLLIS J. ROBINSON, B.S.
EK: Ivy llrmk .luckson Editor 4: Prc-Med
Society 2, S, German Club 1, 2: Newnmn
Club l, 2, 8, 4: Ski Club 4: Cllemienl Society
25 Dranmties 2, 8: Glee Club 1.
DONALD B. ROGERSON, M.E.
BRUCE E. RUSSELL, A.B.
Football I, 2, 8.x-1: Vnrsity Club Q, 3, 43
President 4: A. A.: Wrestling 3.
ABRAHAM SALESON, M.E.
ILS. M . l'i.
HARRY G. SAWTELL, M.E.
A.S.lll.l'I,: Secretary 4.
MARCO H. SCHEER, B.S.
Manchester, N. Il.
Cll0lIlll'lIl Society I, Q, fl, 4: Pre-Med Society
FRANK L. SCHIORRING, A.B.
AT: Indoor und Outdoor Truck 2, 3, lV1'ukl1l
72. 3: History Club 23 Oil-llill Club 2.
WILLIAM J. SEN, E.E.
East Boston, Mnss.
Drumutics 1, 9, 3, 4.
EDWARD J. SHEEHAN, B.S.
A'l'Sl: Cluns President 1, Q, 3, 4: A. A. 2, SI:
Student Council l, 2, 3, 4: Sword und Shield:
Football I. Q, 3: llusketbull 1, 'lg llusc-bull 1,21
Vnrxity Club 2, Ii, 4.
DUSTIN S. SHIEPE, B.S.
Newmnn Club 1, Q. 3. 4: Treasurer 4: Pre-Med
Society 1, 2, 3. 4: Germnn Club 2: Lnrnbert
PEARL C. SCIIENDEL, A.B.
AEA: I. R. C. 2: French Club 2, 3, 4: lind-
luinton Club 4.
RAY L. SCIIOALES, B.S.
Rock lslnnd, lll.
JOHN L. SIIAY, Ch.E.
IDMAQ Cll0llllL'lll Society I, 2. 3. 4: Ncwunln
RALPH T. SHERRY, B.S.
BAX: Wrestling 1, Q, 3, 4: Cuptnin 4: Football
1, 9, 3, 4: Lacrosse 1, Q, 8. 4: Sword und Shield?
Ivy: 'l'ower Cross, Clusu Murslmll l, 9, 59
Student Council 4.
DAVID L. SIBLEY, B.S.
Cross-Country l, 2: Truck 2, Wrestling 1. 95
Pre-Med Society 2, 3.
VINCENT SIMEONE, M JC.
West Medford, Musa.
SYLVIA SLAFSKY, A.B.
yfllnllztiux 1. 2: P.l'.I'. Ii, 4: Orc-hextru 1, Q:
'Hnbo Bank 3, 4: Cuutcrbury Club 3, 4.
EDWARD L. SMITH, B.S.
New Loudon, Conn.
1- . 1.
Mx- ' 00111011 1. 2. s. 44 Wrestling 1. Q.
SEWALL G. SMITH, NLE.
West Medford. Minas.
IRENE c. STAFFORD, A.B.
Ridley Purk, Pu.
lnlvrbury Club 2, 3, 4: History Club
1. 2 ,
' 3- 4: Orc-hestru l, 2, 3: Phi Iietn Kuppu.
DORIS F. SIMON, A.B.
ELMIER II. SMITH, CILE.
ATA: Clieluieul Society l, 2, Ii, 4: Ski Club
l. 2. 3. -I.
HOWARD F. SMITH, A.B.
Brooklyn. N. Y.
Unity Club 1, 2: History Club lg Glec Club
1, 2, 3, 4: Choir 1, 2, 3, 4: Mnuugor Iinsebull
1. 2.14: flllIIIIONI.I!l' 3, 4-.
RUTH E. SPURR, A.B.
AEA: All Around Club Representative 2, H, -I-:
Vive Pre-sialeul Frcnvli Club 92, 3, 4: Ski Club I.
EDWARD C. STAROSTA, B.S.
A'l'Qg Sm-ccr 1, 2, 3: Bnsketbull l, Qglluscbnll
1, 2: Ncwumn Club. .
FRANCES M. STEED, A.B.
Medford Hillside, Mass.
WINSLOW J. STRINGER, Ch.E.
AKII: Chemical Society 1, 2, 3, 4: Mountain
DAVID D. SWETT, B.S.
ZW: Phi Beta Kappa: Economies 1,'Sl, 8, 4:
Football 1. 92.
MAX TAITEL, Ch.E.
'l'BlI: Corresponding Secretary: Chemical
Society 1, 2, 3, -I-.
BETTE TAYLOR, A.B.
BK: Iv,l'Il.lllH.llCH 1, 2, 3: Canterbury Club 4.
CLARK C. STREETER, B.S.
-PMA: Wrestling l, 2, 8, 4: Pre-Med Society
1. 2, 8, 4: Lambert Kingsley 8, 4: Vice Presi-
ROLAND D. SUNDBERG, B.S.
KDMA: Band 1, Q, 3, 4: President 4: Orchestra
2, 3, 4.
ALFRED G. SYMONDS, A.B.
South Norwalk, Conn.
AT: lVuaIrl71 1, 2, 3, 4: Editor-in-Chief 4:
Student Council Vice President 4: Cheerleader
1, 2, 3, 4: Track 1, 2, 4: Cross-Country 1, 92
Ivyi Junior Prom Chairman: Who's Who in
American Colleges 4.
ABRAHAM TATILBAUM, Ch.E.
Chemical Society: Tennis 1: Soccer 2: Oil'
llill Club: Manager Tennis 3, 4.
GEORGE C. TERKELSON, M.E.
Newton Highlands, Mass.
PRISCILLA G. TOWNS, A.B.
Winelncndcn, Mass. 4
EK? Unity Club 1. 2, S, 4: Germuu Club 8
l. v .
R' C' 42 lfuntcrliury Club 85 .lumlzo Hook 4.
BETTY-LOU TROUP, A.B.
X Berlin, Conn.
SIS Weelrlll 2, 3: Cunterbury Club 3, 4.
DAVUJ G. VANDENBURGII, Ch.E.
:THF illllll lletu Pig Cbemienl Society I, 9. 3,4
' 'lunnli 4,
ROBERT S. VOORHEES, M.E.
Norton llci llts, Conn.
GEORGE S. WATTS, B.S.
1' ., ,
'L Med Society 2, a, 44 Ski Club 2.
GEORGE TREHUB, M.E.
ALMA V. USENIUS, B.S.
Orchestral 1. 2, 33 Modern Duncing Q, Il:
Gerlnnn Club 1, 2.
PHILIP A. VARNEY, M.E.
ATg Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Cnptuin lg Sword
und Sllicldg Ivy.
ARTHUR G. WALSH, M.E.
ATU: Ski f'lub Il, 4: Sevretury-Treasurer 4:
Lacrosse l, 2, fl, 4.
CLIFFORD W. WAUTERS, B.S.
Pre-Med Society 1, Fl. ti. 4: Treusurer 4:
Weekly 2, 3, 4: Associate Editor 43 Germain
Club 1, 2, 3: Unity Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Luvrosse
Munuger 2, 3.
CHARLES L. WEED, C.E.
No. Sandwich, N. II.
.IOIIN D. WESTERVELT, B.S.
liusketbull 1, Q, 3, 4: Soccer 1, 2, Il, -I
EDWIN H. WIIITNEY, Ch.E.
Ilund 2, 3, 4: Chemical Society 2, S, 4: Orches-
tru 2, 3, 4.
ERNEST F. WILLIAMS, B.S. ln Eng.
ALBERT W. WILLIS, B.S.
Pre-Med Society 2, 3, 4.
PAUL s. wELcu, B.s. Y
QBK: liconmnies Club 3, 4.
J'OlIN J. WIIELTON, Ch.E.
Peuhofly, Musa. l
Chemical Society 1, 2, 8, -I.: Newlnun Cllll'
I, 2, 3, 4.
GORDON B. WILLEY, C.E.
OAX: liuud 1, 2, 3, 43 Orchestru I, 2: lluskcf'
hull 1: Wrestling 2, 8, 4: Sword und Shield
Treasurer: Ivy: Inter-frutcrnity Council 39
Vice President 4: A.S.C.l'l.: Vursity Club 3, 4'
SEYMOUR WILLIAMS, A.B.
liulwuy, N. J.
BAX: Lacrosse 1, 2, 3, 4: Economics Club
1, Q, fl, 'I'1JlI'IlI.bUlIO0In':I-
GEORGE E. WINTER, A.B.
llnnd 1, 2, 3, 4: Orchestra l, 2, 3, 4.
GORDON A. YALE, M.E.
West Medford. Musa.
lAlH'l'O8Nl' I, 2. Il, 4: hocvcr I, Q. il, I
RODNEY R. WOOD, A.I'l.
Football I: llislory Club l, 2. 3, ll-5 I. R. C.
HERBERT E. ARMSTRONG, A.B.
f.llIll4'l'lllll'Q'fllllll 2,2l,-I-1 Hlewnrel 3.4: luu-roseac
JOSEPH J. BEVILACQUA, A.B.
llullalu, N. Y.
JOHN W. BIELECKI, CLE.
llabylou, N. Y.
AKIIQ Yacht Club 3, -I-g Treasurer Al-4 Football lg
Ski Club fi, 4.
WINSLOW W. BLANCHARD, B.S.
ClIl'llllClll Society 3, 4. '
GEORGE W. BOWSER, A.B.
Son-vcr 1, 2, 3. 'I-3 Canterbury Clllb 3. 4.
ROBERT II. BROWN, B.S.
Ilyde Park, Mass.
Lambert Kingsley 3, 43 Treasurer 4: Assistant
Manager Wrestling 25 Chemical Society 1, Q. 33
l're-Mail Society 1, 2, 3, 4-
EDWARD H. CONFORTI, B.S.
Lacrosse 1, 2, 3, fl-.
FREDERICK J. DEMETRIUS, A.B.
Elizabeth, N. J.
Zilfg Manager Frosh Football: Manager Debat-
ing Club, Varsity Clllll-
JOIIN K. FINDLY, A.l!.
Iowa City, Iowa
JESSE MURRAY GAY, A.B.
' Gll'lll'1l, Pa.
Glue Club 1, 2, 3, -I-Q Unity Club I, 2, Il, 4
Choir l, 2, tl, 4.
ALBERT L. GOLDMAN, A.B.
22121115 l'lUOllOllllK'!4 Club I, 2, Il, 4: Prcsialeal, 4
EDWARD E. HAILWOOD, A.B.
Gh-c Club 3, Phillips llrnoks Club 4.
GEORGE HAMPSON, E.E.
llloomlicld, N. -l.
HUMPHREY HOSMER, M.E.
ATA, Football 2, Il, fl: 'l'raek 2, 3, 'lg Ski
Club 3, 4: Intcr-fraternity Council 3, 4.
ROBERT LEE LARKIN, A.B.
High Point, N. C.
fl1MAg J1lIlllIOBlllIk 3, -tg llirckly 2, 3, -lg Football
1, 2: Canterbury Club.
THEODORE S. MACIIAJ, B.S.
Pre-Med Society 2, :lg Football 4: Chemical
Society 1, 2, 8.
GEORGE E. MELLING, B.S.
Chcmicnl Socicty 1, 2, 3, 4, Off-Hill Club 2, 3, 4.
THOMAS S. MORRIS, A.B.
Cnnterbury Club 2, 3, 4.
GEORGE J. ROBERTSON, B.S.
North Andover, Mnss.
ZYII, Wrestling 1, Lumbert Kingsley 4, Mnnuger
Frosh Basketball 4.
EMIL J. SAVOLAINEN, Ch.E.
Chemicnl Society 1, 2, 8, 4.
ROBERT G. SPENCER, C.E.
A.S.C.E.: Treasurer 4, Wrestling 1, 2, Lncrosse
WILLIAM L. ST. ONGE, A.B.
Newman Club 4, Canterbury Club 4.
CHARLES R. TIBBS, Ch.E.
AKII, Sword and Shield, Ivy, Tower Cross,
Secretary 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4,
Football 1: Who's Who in American Colleges 4.
-El ,,. -
fl 'rl , ,. ' '
.1 -X In
'tffl -A "Gu" I wi "
1. bw ' ' ig
-QQ w : 'f
1 '- 1.
f iff? 4' " 'A
N - 1
'ff af Q '
lit'-',' ., I- . ' M7 A
v l , ' 1 l . Q
'.4 F' Q5 ' X , ,l I
4q,fa'.- ' ' "
5,-fl:-ff' . A lx
, 4' 6,1-:
..i .ij NT
V .ff A . 'll' A
h ., M ' , 'JPN
. i ,. , In
I .53 MA 4' ' -W"
N. 4' 34"
, 'Wx' - I
, g ,
'ff' 'TNA , F A
.., - q. ' .:',ng!, ....,,.
' vlmfl' A,
' N Y ,111 "- L , Q
-4 .by Q
0' mt I 1 W
X ' ' g
ji fi ,.
r , 3
" m ,M '-W .
, ,Lf ' -1, www
,,, 1, ', ,y,4,, .,. , E Q
' ' fy,
'P' fa , 4.
Q Agfa K
p HER " b th 'gh -A W
DAVID I". POLLARD
Most Typical Tvgfls M lm
RALPH SH IC RR Y
Bust A lhlcte
lin-rf Anim' for Tuflv livm'1'vt Wurlvvzf
ATWA 'l' IC R
M ns! Scholarly
, , ATKINSON I"RI'ZDI'1 RICK
BIuRhARD GLASICR Dom, Mr MOS, DICKIQRNIAN
i 4-4 I JANE CARTER
Dona the M ost for
RICHARDSON L I
BL0Dgl4yl"1' 1l1+jl,EN NIEMI RUTI-I ODICLL
lg,,,qf,,,,t Sgu,1,,,,,g M031 Likely lo Succeed livxt A0trcw.v
'HSS M. ENGLISH
Most Typival J11cL'.wm Girl
I PAGE 63
WARD A. ALBRO, B.S.
ERNEST G. ALCOTT, B.S. ln Eng.
GEORGE W. ALLEN, B.S.
RUDOLPII O. ALTROGGEN, A.B.
Sellcncvtauly, N. Y.
AUSTIN M. AVERY, B.S.
Dover, N. ll.
FRANK A. AVOLA, B.S.
ALBERT T. BACIIELER, B.S. In Eng.
Summitt, N. J.
EVERETT R. BACKMAN, A.B.
JOIIN E. BAGLEY, B.S. In Eng.
RICHAMRD W. BAGNELL, A.B.
ROBERT II. BAILEY, B.S.
GEORGE R. BANCROFT, JR., B.S.
PARKER M. BARTLETT, B.S. in Eng.
South Surllrury, Moss.
ROBERT G. BEDELL, A.B.
GEORGE L. BEDFORD, B.S.
THEODORE II. BEERS, B.S.
NORRIS BENDETSON, B.S.
FRANK E. BENNE'l"l', B.S.
LAWRENCE BliNNE'l"I', B.S. in Eng.
WILLIAM G. BERNDT, A.B.
ROBERT E. BERNSTEIN, B.S.
MERRILL G. BERTIIRONG, A.B.
ROBERT s. BETHE, B.S. in Eng.
.IOSEPII F. BIANCO, B.S. In Eng.
WILLARD J. BIRD, A.B.
ALPIIONSE L. BILIDEAU, B.S. In Eng.
Somerville, Mans. ,
PAUL BIXBY, B.S. In Eng.
North Amlovcr, Mm-ls.
WALLACE L. BIXBY, B.S. In Eng.
DANA J. BLACKWELL, A.B.
JAMES E. BODGE, B.S.
GEORGE C. BOURNAZOS, B.S.
NATIIANIEL BRAGDON, JR., B.S.
GORDON C. BRAINERD, B.S.
PETER C. BRASE, JR., B.S.
l.itl.lc N1-ek, N. Y.
JAMES J. BREEN, B.S.
WARREN B. BRIGHTY, B.S. ln Eng.
Turncrs Fnlls, Moss.
Swronrl Row: William
McMahon, William Lynch,
Front Rom: Louis Gessuy,
WILLIAM J. BROWNE, A.B.
FRANCIS R. BRUCE, B.S.
BRONY F. BUDRUNAS, A.B.
ROBERT P. BUELL, B.S.
LOUIS BURKE, B.S.
JOSEPH F. BUSIIELL, B.S.
JOSEPH L. CAFERELLA, B.S.
HOWARD K. CALISII, B.S.
FRANCIS C. CALLAI-IAN, B.S.
East Boston, Mnss.
LEO T. CANAVAN, B.S. In Eng.
CHARLES W. CAPRON, JR., B.S.
FREDERICK A. CARLEY, B.S. in Eng.
WALTER A. CARLSON, B.S. in Fng.
DAVID W. CARNELL, B.S. In Eng.
CHRISTO STAVROS CIIRISTOU
CALVIN D. CIIAMBERLAIN, B.S. In Enp,
JOIIN L. CHAPIN, JR., B.S. In Eng.
Newton Center, Moss.
ROBERT D. CHATFIELD, B.S. In Eng.
Queens Villngc, N. Y.
CIIARLES P. CIAEFONE, B.S. In Eng.
MAURICR W. COBB, A.B.
ABRAHAM J. COIIEN, B.S.
ANTIIONY E. COLOZZI, B.S.
ARTHUR w. COOLIDGE, In lang.
JOIIN R. CRAWFORD, B.S.
WARREN A. CROCKER, n.s. In lang.
-LAMES II. CUNNINGIIAM, B.S.
CARL P. DAIILEN, B.S.
WILLIAM J. DALEY, A.B.
WILLIAM F. DAUGIIERTY, A.B.
Duuglualou, N, Y.
JOHN F. DEE, A.B.
ALFRED N. DEVINE, B.S.
ROBERT DICK, A.B.
TRESTON R. DILLON, u.s. In Eng.
- UIIIIIIUII I'luiu, Musa.
JQHN ll. DOCKSTADER, B.S. an Imp..
II""""fiflue. N. .I.
ARTHUR J. Down, B.S.
RICHARD E. DOLBEAR, B.S. In Eng.
-IOIIN F. DONLAN, B.S. In Engl.
WWI Medford. Muss.
EDWARD DUGGER, n.s. in Eng.
FZRIANK M. DUNN, JR., A.B.
RICHARD W. EDDY. B.S.
FRANK la. FARRINGTON, JR., B.S.
CARLETON FEENER, JR., B.s.1n lang.
RAYMOND U. 1fl1"rz, JR., n.s. 14. lang.
Ml'l"'3N0, M uan.
ALEXANDER FLANDREAU, A.B.
IIuIdwin, N, Y,
DONALD J. Foc:AR1'Y, B.s.n.1cng.
LAYYRENCE Z. ITREEDMAN, B.S.
SYDNEY C. GALE, A.II.
IIUBERT J. GALLAGIIER, B.S.
New York. N. Y.
LEO G. GALLIVAN, A.B.
LOUIS II. GESSAY, B.S.
CONSTANTINE G. GIIIKAS, A.B.
BERNARD N. GILCIIRIEST, B.S.
JULIUS E. GOLDBLA'I"I', B.S.
PIIILIP GOIVIEZ, JR., B.S. Ill Ehjl.
BrulIIOIroro, YI. '
BURTON L. GORODETSKY, B.S.
FREDERICK W. GRAY, B.S.
CHARLES E. GRINER, B.S. In Eng.
DONALD M. IIAGER, B.S. In Eng.
WALTER K. IIALL, A.B.
MARK R. IIANABURY, B.S. In Engl.
PHILIP F. IIANNUM, B.S.
JOHN If. IIARRIGAN, B.S.inEn91.
THEODORE J. IIASELTON, B.S. In Engl.
DAVID S. IIAYS, B.S.
FRANCIS P. IIAZEI., B.S.
RUDOLPII L. IIELGESON, .lR., B.S.
ROBERT E. IIEMMAN, B.S. in Eng.
Wvsl IIoxImry, Muaa.
BASIL L. IIENRIOUES, A.B.
LEON IIERMAN, B.S.
WINTIIROP C. IIOPGOOD, A.B.
JAMES D. IIUGIIES, A.B.
IIAROLD G. JACOBS, B.S.
NOBLE W. JAIINKE, B.S. In Eng.
CYRIL J. JONES, ILS.
N1-w York. N. Y.
STANLEY L. JONES, B.S.
WILLIAM .I. JONES, B.S. In Engl.
New York. N. Y.
FRANK J. KEIVITERSTAN, II. B.S.
ARCHIE G. KEIGAN, B.S.
Enal IIl'lIIIlI.I'I'I!, Musa.
GEORGE W. KELLEY, B.S. In Eng.
lim-Doa Aire-a, Args-ntinu
W. MURRAY KENNEY, A.B.
ARTIIUR R. KILLAM, B.S.
JACK II. KOLLIGIAN, B.S.
STANLEY II. KUNIIIOLM, A.B.
ALEXANDER II. KYRIOS, A.I!.
CIIESTER F. KRUSZYNA, B.S. In Eng
.IAMES P. LANE, B.S. in Eng.
THOMAS F. LEE, B.S. In Eng.
WILLIAM D. LEGGA'I', B.S.
ORVAR B. LEONARIISON, B.S.
ISADORE E. LEVY, B.S. Ill Eng.
ALBERT J. LEWIS, A.B.
GEORGE E. LEWIS, B.S. In Eng.
K1-urny. N. .I.
IIENRY E. LINDICN, B.S. In Eng.
RANSOM B. LONG, B.S.
ERNEST B. LORETT, A.B.
LEWIS D. LORING, JR., B.S. in Eng.
Norlh IYPXIIIIYIIIII, Muaa.
LAWRENCE E. LUNDGREN, B.S.
I'IullaImrp.:. N. Y.
WILLIAM .I. LYNYII, B.S. In Eng.
ALEXANDER J. MRCKENZIE, A.ll.
ALEXANDER G.Mucl.ENNAN, B.S. In Eng
DONALD II. MBCPHERSON, B.S.
WILLIAM J. MAHONEY, A.B.
RALPH M. MANNING, B.S. in Eng.
EARL R. MARBLE, JR., B.S. In Eng.
ROLAND G. MARSTON, B.S. in Eng.
NICIIOLAS R. MARTIN, B.S. ln Eng.
JOIIN J. MCHUGI-I, B.S. in Eng.
WILLIAM A. MCMAHON, B.S.
JOIIN P. MCNAUGIIT, B.S.
ABRAHAM A. MEKELBURG, B.S.
LEON G. MICHELL, B.S.
STANLEY J. MIKALONIS, B.S.
ARTIIUR L. MILHENCII, B.S.
BREWSTER S. MILLER, B.S.
RICHARD B. MITCIIELL, B.S. in Eng.
WILLIAM R. MITCHELL, JR.,B.S. In Eng.
ROBERT F. MOBBS, B.S.
CLARENCE C. MOORE, B.S. In Eng.
FRANK II. MORRISSEY, JR., A.B.
ROBERT M. NEWIIALL, B.S. in Eng.
IIOWARD C. NICIIOLS, A.B.
TIIEODORE W. NOWIGKI, JR., B.S.
IIARRY E. OBER, B.S.
Northwest Harbor, Me.
ROBERT C. O'CONNELL, B.S. In Eng.
ARTHUR N. OLIVE, JR., B.S. in Eng.
OLAF K. OLSEN, A.B.
WILLIAM W. OWEN, B.S.
HOLLIS A. PAEGEL, B.S.
WILLIAM N. PAGLIA, B.S.
DOMINIC M. PALUMBO, B.S. In Eng.
ROBERT B. PATTEN, B.S. in Eng.
ROBERT B. PATTERSON, B.S. in Eng.
NATHANIEL H. PEASE, JR., B.S. in Eng.
WALTER EDMOND PENTA, B.S.
JACOB PERETSMAN, B.S.
KENNETH R. PETERSEN, A.B.
JOHN R. PETERSON, B.S. ln Eng.
STUART C. PETERSON, B.S. in Eng.
DANA R. PHILBROOK, A.B.
RICHARD H. PIERCE, B.S. in Eng.
PETER A. PIECEWICZ, B.S.
FRANK R. POTE, A.B.
JOIIN J. POWERS, A.B.
EDWARD M. OUINN, JR., B.S.
GEORGE F. REALL, A.B.
WALTER J. RIDLON, A.B.
GUY J. RIZZO, B.S.
PIIILIP S. RUSH, A.B.
DAVID F. RYDER, B.S. in Eng.
West Harwich, Mass.
EDWARD SABA, B.S.
CHARLES J. SALVO, B.S.
RALPH SALVUCCI, B.S. in Eng.
FRANK V. SAPARETO, B.S. in Eng.
HANS C. SEAIIOLM, A.B.
New York, N. Y.
KENNETH M. SEARS, B.S. in Eng.
MYER SHAPIRO, B.S. in Eng.
Itoxhury, Mass. ,
JAMES H. SHATTUCK, B.S.
FRANK D. SIIAW, B.S. in Eng.
DONALD T. SHEDD, B.S. In Eng.
NORMAN R. SHERMAN, B.S.
AR.NOLD M. SILVER, A.B.
J. RICHARD SKUSE, B.S.
Exeter, N. H.
PIIILIP F. SNYDER, B.S.
LAURENCE V. SNOW, B.S. in Eng.
JAMES P. STERGION, B.S.
Nashua, N. H.
STUART L. STERN, B.S.
ARTHUR R. STEVENS, A.B.
CHESTER D. STROUT, A.B.
FREDERICK D. SULLIVAN, JR., B.S.
Turners Falls, Mnss.
JOHN L. SULLIVAN, B.S.
J. ARTHUR SUNDERMANN, B.S. ln Eng
Fort Wayne, Ind.
MORRIS SUPOWITZ, B.S.
JOHN D. SWEENEY, B.S.
DELMONT J. SYLVESTER, A.B.
GEORGE TALOUMIS, A.B.
ANTHONY E. TANCRETO, B.S.
ARTHUR J. TAYLOR, A.B.
ERNEST L. THOMPSON, B.S. ln Eng.
RALPH M. TIMBERLAKE, JR., B.S.
LeROY M. TITLEBAUM, B.S.
JOHN F. TOOMEY, B.S.
GEORGE J. TSOLAS, B.S.
HUGH J. TURNER, B.S. in Eng.
RALPH F. VAGCARO, B.S.
KENNETH G. VRDAUKEN, JR., B.S.
Illoomfield, N. J.
JOHN F. VAUGHN, A.B.
WILLIAM J. WALSH, B.S. in Eng.
HENRY C. WARD, JR., B.S. ln Eng.
DAVID O. WARDWELL, A.B.
BERNARD M. WAX, B.S. in Eng.
NORMAN G. WEINBERG, B.S. ln Eng.
WASHINGTON WEST, A.B.
Ridley Park, Pu.
WALDO D. WHITNEY, A.B.
HARVEY W. WHITTEN, B.S. ln Eng.
DONALD G. WHITTREDGE, B.S.
HERBERT S. WIGHT, B.S. in Eng.
DONALD B. WOODS, A.B.
ALBERT A. WRIGHT, B.S. In Eng.
ROBERT H. WRIGHT, B.S. In Eng.
ROBERT P. ZANES, JR., B.S.
MISCHEL ZIDEL, B.S. In Eng.
Second Row: Caroline Barker,
Marion Savage, Jean Up-
Front How: Dorothy Lewis,
Phyllis Haywarll, Dorothy
MURIEL D. ALLEN
North Andover, Maxx.
vlIICIlCHI.Cl'. N. II.
. omerville, Maas.
'll' Harbor, Mc,
Q - EILIIIIN cmssmv
' helheld. Mass.
C IZABETII COLLINS
Beverly Farms. Maas.
Whse. N. J.
E u BBS.
Englewood, N. J.
New Britain, Conn.
West Ialip, N. Y.
MARTINA HIGGINS '
Went Somerville, Maas.
K. ESTELLE MCNIFF
West Somerville, ltlass.
East Weymouth, Mass.
M. MARGARET O'CONNEI.L
North Andover, Maas.
West Wareham, Maas.
Cape Elizabetli, Me.
Ilillshoro, N. II.
VVlIiteliel4l, N. II.
West Somerville, Maas.
New Rochelle, N. Y.
O. .IEAN UPIIAM
West. Itoxlmry, Mass.
Newburgh, N. Y.
East Lynn, Maas.
FREELAND K. Al'lBO'l"I'
CARYL T. ADAMS
MAURICE F. AHEARN
LEONARD I. ALBERT
JULIAN II. ALLEN
REIDAR V. ANDERSON
ALEXANDER 'I'. ANDREWS
JOHN R. ARNOLD
DAVID J. ASIITON
MAYNARD J. AXELROD
PETER R. AYER
ALFRED J. BARNARD, JR.
WILLIAM E. BARNES
RICHARD W. BARRY
North Altlehoro, Moss.
GINO J. BASTANZA
DANA A. BATCIIELDER
JOSEPH G. BEATRICE
DONALD W. BEIJELL
CHARLES A. BESKIN
S OF 1942
ARTHUR F. BIRDSALL
JOHN L. BISHOP, JR.
NELSON P. BLACKBURN
LAURENCE C. BOMMARITO
ROBERT E. BRADLEY
HARVEY F. BROOKS
DONALD F. BROWN
HERBERT W. BROWN, JR.
LEO I. BROWN
WALTER M. BUCKEN
ARTHUR J. BURSTEIN
FRANK J. BUTLER
AUGUSTUS A. CAESAR
HARRY J. CAFRELLA
WILLIAM K. CARLSON
GFNNARO R. CARVELLI
FRANKLIN D. CHAMBERS
THOMAS ,J. CIIIARA
ROBERT P. CLARK
Richard Van Cnndy, Alherl
Schnnl, Jr., WVnlter Hull,
Robert. Rutter, Vincent
RICHARD J. COAR
RALPH B. COLLINS, JR.
EARL B. COLVIN
NINSON B. CONLIFFE
HARVEY II. CORMAN
EDWARD J- CRAFFEY
GRANT E. CURTIS
RUEL LOW DAVIS, JR.
Beverly Fnrms, Moss.
GEORGE B. DEERING
GERARD B. DETIIIER
.Inmnicn Plnin, Moss.
JOSEPH I. DONOVAN, JR.
LEONARD C. DOZIER, JR.
JOHN F. DRISCOLL
DONALD E. DUPEE
TIIEODORE A. DUSIIAN
FRANK A. EAST, JR.
FRANK A. FICII
I-IERVEY R. EMERY, JR.
CHARLES F. ERNST
Englewood, N. J.
LAWRENCE W. FAIRGIIILD
PHILIP H. FINN
NELSON C. FONTNICAU
RQBER1' J. FRANKLIN
ALLEN DAVIS FRENGII
Gaales Furry, Conn.
ALEERT A. FRINK
BENJAMIN J. GAIESKI
FRANK E. GALOPIN
JOSEPII M. GANEY, JR.
NCW London, Conn.
EDWARD II. GANLEY, JR.
FREDERICK A. GARLIGK
ROBERT G. GARDNER
EDMUND W. GELEWITZ
SEPII F. GOLDEN, JR.
ANIEL M. GOLDFARB
?EQRGE J. GoT'I'wALn
I rhngmn. Maxam.
PIRAK K. GREGORY
EONALD E. L. IIALLOGK
A wumpscmf. AIIIEII.
'BENNART L. IIANSON
QIRTIIUR F. IIARRIsoN
DAVID B. IIEARIJ
ALPERT I. IIEGKBERT
OHN H. IIEA'I'I-I
EDWARD II. IIERLIN
fRANK E. IIIMMER
WM-'PER A. III'I'1'L
IILULTON D. HOWARD
RDON F. IIQLLANIJ, JR.
ACK K. HOLMES
TWIN F. IfIU'I'GIIINsoN
ARTHUR C. JAMESON
NORTON B. JAMIESON
GEORGE J. JOHNSTONE
WILLIAM S. JOHNSTON, JR.
HERBERT II. KASTER
JOSEPH B. KEARNEY, JR.
Kingston, N. Y.
JOSEPH F. KENNEDY
GEORGE R. KIEL
EVERETT F. KIMBALL
STANLEY H. KING
DAVID W. KINNEY
IIALLARD B. KINNISON
DONALD W. KITGIIIN, JR.
IIAROLD B. KNAPP
HAROLD L. KNIGIITS
FRANCIS W. KRITZMAGHER
CLARENCE J. KULIIERG
DEAN M. LAIRD
ANDREW A. LANE
EARL G. LEAZER
IIENRI R. LUIILANG
WILLIAM G. LIJGROW
JOIIN F. LOGKE
PERGY S. LOGKE
DAVID K. LUNT
GEORGE F. MADDEN, JR.
WILLIAM F. MAGUIRE, JR.
JOSEPII J. MAIIER
RICIIARD E. MAHONEY
CLARENCE G. MALOOF
GYRIL P. MANGIONE
JOIIN P. MANLEY
HERBERT A. MANN
JOHN R. MANNERINO
NORMAN G. MARSTON
JOIIN B. MASON
Wnrna-r, N. H.
EDWARD F. MGGABE
PHILIP S. MCGRATH
Vaallcy Faalls, II. I.
ROBERT K. MCILVIN
CHARLES E. MCLEAN
'I'I'I'US E. MERGIENDAIIL, JR.
JAMES A. MERRIAM
South Acton, Mass.
ROBERT T. MILLER
New York. N. Y.
ROBERT MITCHELL, JR.
NIL. Va-rIIoII, N. Y.
CHARLES F. MIS'I'RE'l"I'A
GUY M. MI'l'CHEl.L
DANIEL R. IVIONTGOINIERY
DONALD E. A. MONTGOMERY
SIIIILII VVUYIIIOIIIIII, Mnns.
PETER II. MORGANSON
JOIIN II, MORIARTY
DONALD R. IVIORSE
DERAN J. IVIUGKJIAN
GORNELIUS J. MURRAY, JR.
llcvurly I"aII'IIIs. Nausea.
JOIIN R. MURPHY
Wcllcslvy Ilills. RIIINS.
VINCENT R. NAPOI.l
ALVIN S. NATANSON
THEODORE A. NORMAN
WILLIAM J. O'I!RlEN
AARON G. OLMSTEAD
JOIIN B. PAGINO
WILLIAM R. PAGE
GERALD E. PARADIS
Manchester, N. H.
FOREST G. PARKER, JR.
W. Medford, Mass.
FRANK S. PARKER
JOSEPH S. PAULSON, JR.
RAYMOND W. PEACH
HENRY A. PECK
ERNEST J. PELLETIER
WIIITNEY T. PERKINS
VINCENT P. PERLO
NORMAN P. PIIANEUF
JAMES G. PHILLIPS
LEONARD A. PIERCE
ALMON S. PINNEY
DAVID W. PITMAN
GEORGE L. POPKIN
Rockville Centre, N. Y.
Jackson Heights, N. Y.
JOIIN E. PRETKA
TIIOMAS W. PRITCHARD, JR.
JAMES G. PROUT, JR.
FRANCIS J. RANIERI
GERALD V. REARDON
HAROLD B. REILLY
RALPII E. RITCIIIE
DONALD E. RIVARD
JAMES P. ROBINSON, III
ALBERT C. ROCK, JR.
JAMES R. ROSS, JR.
CHARLES J. ROSS
ROBERT F. ROSSI
HAROLD S. RUBIN
NATI-IANIEL P. RUTTER
IrVebster Groves, Mo.
ROBERT P. RUTTER, JR.
ALAN H. SALANS
ROBERT J. SCANNELL
ANTHONY P. SCANZILLO
ALBERT A. SCIIAAL, JR.
South Lincoln, Mass.
EDWARD II. SCHEER
EDWIN A. SCHLOTZIIAUER
Locust Valley, N. Y.
JOHN B. SCOPA, JR.
ROBERT E. SCOTT, JR.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
DONALD B. SEELEY
VERNON II. SIIERMAN
NICHOLAS C. SIIIELDS
Binghampton, N. Y.
LINWOOD I. SIBLEY
PAUL C. SICARD
CARLETON C. SMITII
DAVID L. SMITII
MARSIIALL S. SNYDER
Little Falls, N. Y.
FRANK J. SPANG, III
ROBERT F. SPARROW
Union, N. J.
IIARRY L. SPAULDING
WALTER E. STANGER
JOIIN A. STONE
MELVIN P. STONE
GOODWILL M. STEWART
IIAROLD R. STORY
Jamaica Estates, N. Y.
JOIIN F. SULLIVAN
DEM OSTIIENES SYRMOPOULOS
IIOWARD C. TABER
VVest Newton, hlass.
KENNETII S. TAGEN
East Braintree, Mass.
ERNEST A. TERRY, JR.
Fall River, Mass.
BERNARD C. TIIOMPSON
RAYMOND L. VALENTE
ARMAND R. VALENTINO
RICHARD G. VanGUNDY
HARRY V. VARTANIAN
New Haven, Conn.
Ponta Delgada, Azores
RICHARD G. VELTE
JAMES P. VERNILE
North Andover, Mass.
RICHARD F. VINCENT
RALPH J. VITALE
WESLEY C. VOKEY
ARTIIUR F. WADDELL
CHAUNCEY W. WALDRON, JR
PHILIP F. WANGER, JR.
Bloomfield, N. J.
JOIIN L. WARNER
PAUL C. WATSON
North Quincy, Mass.
ALBERT F. WATTS
MORRIS A. WEINBERGER
CHARLES B. WELLINGTON
WILLIAM II. WELLS
Great Barrington, Mass.
EDWIN S. WEST
LEON E. WI-IITE
GEORGE L. WHITING
GEORGE W. WICKS, JR.
New Paltz, N. Y.
WILLIAM P. WIER, JR.
DONALD S. WILSON
BARY G. WINGERSKY
JOIIN II. WOODHULL
SUMNER J. WOLFSON
HAYDEN R. WOOD
WILLIAM K. WOODARD, JR.
Tueulueari, N. M.
MICIIEAL F. WRIGIIT
KENNETII B. WYATT
JOI-IN P. YOUNG
West Peabody, Mass.
SALVARORE J. VANGRI '
Third Row: Curolyn Chip-
man, Betty Jane Lambert
Second Row: Ilurriet Me-
lmffey, Virginia Viherl.
Front Row: Bnrlmrat Cham-
herhtin, Viola Ray
M. CATHERINE BOLSTER
South Hannon, Musa.
East Lynn, Musa.
west Ilnven, Conn.
'IU-muicn Plain, Musa.
Boothbay Harbor, Mc.
M. ELIZABETH HARVEY
West Somerville, Mmm.
ELLA RITA KOIIRMAN
BETTY JANE LAMBERT
West Medford, Moss.
Wcst Somerville, Musa.
Manchester, N. Il.
Pelham, N. Y.
New Bedford, Mass.
Concord. N. H.
M. ELIZABETII PRICE
New York, N. Y.
New Rochelle, N. Y.
North Attleboro, Musa.
North Attlchoro, Musa.
Onk BlulIs, Musa.
North Penxbrokc, Mass.
Prirles Crossing, Moss.
Gorham, N. II.
MAX J. BULIAN
PIIILIP T. BURKE
JOIIN F. BURLINGAIVIE
EDWARD L. CAIRNS
.IAMES A. CARRIG, JR.
CHARLES E. CARROLI.
ROBERT E. CARTER
Klonlrluir. N. .l.
EDWARD M. CIIANIIIERLAIN
ARTHUR II. CHANDLER
ANTIIONY J. CIIAPLICK
JOHN P. CHRISTENSEN
JOIIN O. CIMAGLIA
HENRY P. CINCERE, JR.
DANIEL E. CLEARY
GILBERT M. COGAN
LAWRENCE S. COIIEN
JAMES M. CONDON
RICHARD F. CORLISS
Everett, M nss.
LOUIS R. CORTUCCI
FREDERICK D. CRIVELLO
EDMUND L. CZAPEK
WARREN G. DAY
DANIEL M. DALEY, JR.
MICIIEAL DELLO RUSSO
NICHOLAS A. DeINlNNO
CLIFFORD E. ADAMS
New llriluin, Conn.
JOIIN II. ADAMS
filen Ridge, N. -I.
ROBERT B. ALDRICII
WILLIAM J. AMARAI.
Unk Bluffs, Muss.
ROBERT I. ANDERSON
EARL E. ANDREWS, JR.
MAGNUS S. ARMENS
WILLIAM B. ARMSTRONG
ALBERT C. ARRAND
ROY M. ATWOOD
SILAS II. BACON
MALCOLM A. BEERS
JOSEPII V. BELLE
ROBERT E. BEMIS, JR.
WILLIAM F. BENNETT, III.
WENDELL E. BENT
DONALD M. BETIIE
ANTIIONY L. BICCIIIERI
THOMAS E. BINKS
ROBERT L. BISSET
Second Row: John Gehling,
George Merniek, Puul
Fwmt Row: Hurold Weldon,
DELBERT R. BLACK
Newton Centre, Muss.
ROBERT M. BLAISDELL
ROBERT S. BLOSSOM
Babylon, N. Y.
CARL L. BOSCKETTI
JOHN A. BOSTON, JR.
VINCENT J. BRADY
VOLNEY C. BRAGG
Munehester, N. II.
JACOB D. BRODSKY
WILLIAM C. BUCHAN
EDMUND F. BURKE, JR.
IIENRY G. DER
JERRY A. DINARDO
JOSEPH W. DONOVAN
KENNETH S. DONOVAN
TI-IOMAS M. DONOVAN
JOHN J. DOWD
DONALD W. DREW
Jumuicn. Pluin, Moss.
PAUL A. DUNKERLEY
OLIVER F. DUTTON
SIDNEY A. EDWARDS
TAI SING ENG
ARNO A. ERKKILA
LEON L. FARNHAM
ORVILLE D. FESSENDEN
Brookline, N. I-I.
HERBERT R. FIEGE
North Adonis, Moss.
GEORGE E. FILES
HAROLD M. FISH
JOIIN D. FITZPATRICK
JACKSON R. FOGARTY
STEPHEN V. FOTI, JR.
DONALD J. FOULKES
WILLIAM II. FRANCIII
SANFORD 'I'. FREEDMAN
CHARLES R. GAA
IRVING II. GALE
RUSSELL J. GALE
JOIIN O. GALLAGHER
ENRICO L. GANCI
THORNTON C. GAY
JOIIN A. GEHLING
Newton Centre, Moss.
JOIIN F. u1BBoNs
ROBERT G. GIBSON
FRANCIS L. GIKNIS
lllrneru Falls. Ninas.
WILLIAM M. GOULDING
ROBERT L. GREEN
RICHARD J. GULLIVER
-'AMES M. GUSTIN
ROBERT w. nAGsTRoM
I1lOUeester, M nas.
CHARLES J. HAMWEY
RICHARD S. HARDING
CLIFFORD F. IIARRINGTON, JR.
Wnlthunl, M oss.
GORDON cz. HART
CARL L. nARTsnoRN, JR.
Welt Ilnven, Conn.
IXICIIAEL N. HATZIS
OBERT c. HAYTON
Medfmfl. M oss.
DAVID W. IIAZEL
GEORGE II. IIAZLETT, JR.
CHARLES E. IIILTON
RICIIARD L. IIINCIILEY
GEORGE T. HODCSON, JR.
JOIIN M. HOFFER
SUMNER II. HOFFMAN
ROBERT F. HOLLAND
.lumuico I'luin, Mass.
DONALD II. HOPKINS
CHARLES N. E. HOWARD
MAURICE C. IIUTCIIINS
ASHFORD F. JENKINSON
JOIIN S. JENSENIUS
EDWARD W. JERVIS, JR.
JOHN 0. JOHNSON, JR.
PIIILIP N. JOIINSON
ROBERT M. JOIINSON
WILLIAM B. JOIINSTON
DONALD B. KADESCII
CHARLES J. KELJOOK
STANLEY E. KELLER
DONALD S. KELLEY
JAMES C. KELLEY
WARREN T. KELLEY
ROBERT E. KILIIAM
FRANK M. KILLION, JR.
PAUL E. KINSELLA
ltoehester, N. Y.
VERNON O. KIRKEY
MICHEAL C. KLAPES
GERALD M. KRAMER
ALEXANDER G. LAW
JOHN E. LeDONNE
ROBERT B. LEONARD
Kenmore, N. Y.
ALEXANDER M. LOGAN
RALPH II. LONG, JR.
ROBERT B. LUNDBLAD
HERBERT W. LYON
BRUCE A. MQCDONALD
PAUL E. MADIGAN
CARL R. MARTINSON
DONALD K. MARVIN
Mt. Vernon. N. Y.
VICTOR J. MAZUR
JOHN D. MCBEATH
JOHN F. McCAlllLL
PAUL S. MCDONALD
THOMAS II. McENROE, II
JAMES P. McKAY
l"lornl Pork, N. Y.
JAMES M. MCNAMEE
GEORGE W. MERNICK
HERBERT E. MERROW
MAYNARD A. MESERVEY
THOMAS F. MIDDLETON,
ROY L. IVIINICH
SIDNEY S. MIZNER
ALFRED E. MORRIS
JOIIN S. MORRIS
ROBERT B. MORRISON
SAMUEL L. MOSCHELLA
EDWIN T. MROZ
EDWARD W. MULCAIIY
RICHARD D. MULRAY
JOIIN R. MURPIIY
Wellesley Hills, Moss.
IIARRY B. NEILSEN
WILLIAM II. NELSON
PHILIP C. NOBLE
RICHARD J. NOYES
WALTER O. NOYES, JR.
GEORGE J. OBERLANDER JR
TIIOMAS B. O'LEARY, JR
JOHN P. 0'NEIL
NORMAND G. O'NElI.
WALTER R. OWENS, JR.
CHARLES E. PAGE
EDWARD E. PARKER
GEORGE J. PETERSON
RALPH A. PETERSON
IIECTOR G. PET'I'INA'I'I
ARTHUR H. PICKARD
DONALD A. PICKERING
EVERETT A. POORE
JOHN H. PORTER
ROBERT G. POWERS
IIOWARD V. REDGATE
ROBERT G. REED
DONALD R. REID
HUBERT M. REMICK
Eust Wilton, Me.
OSCAR E. RICHARD
ELWOOD C. RICIIARDSON
MAX W. ROBINSON
THEODORE V. ROCKWELL
IIARRY S. E. ROSEN
DAVID E. ROSENGARD
WILLIAM B. ROSS
EDGAR O. ROST
New York, N. Y.
RUSSELL J. ROWELL
IRA E. ROWLSON
Plnttshurg, N. Y.
WALTER L. SCANLAN
DAVID C. SCOTT
CARL G. SEABURG
ARTHUR E. SELEEN
BERNARD L. SIIALIT
SUMNER L. SHAPIRO
TIIOMAS P. SIIARRY
ANDREW L. SIIERRY, JR.
Puwtneket, lt. I.
STUART A. SILLIKER
GEORGE M. SISSON
DAVID W. SLATER
Port Chester, N. Y.
FREDERICK T. SMITII
RICIIARD A. SMITII
JOSEPII J. SPANO
AVRON L. SPECTOR
CIIARLES W. SPENCER
FRANCIS E. STECKEL
RICIIARD E. STEGLER
Buldwin, L. I., N. Y.
ROBERT A. STEVENS
MELVIN J. STONE
JAMES R. STRAWBRIDGE
DAVID E. SWIG
RICHARD J. S. TAYLOR
EGON R. II. TEODORSEN
EDWARD A. TERIIUNE, III
HARRY G. TIIOMPSON
ANDREW C. TODARO
ROBERT I. TOWNE
FRED A. TREDINNICK
IIAROLD G. TREMBLAY
CHARLES G. TSIGARIDAS
RALPH L. TUCKER
GEORGE T. TULLY
ALBERT J. VACCARO
ALEXANDER S. VINCI
ANTIIONY E. VITALE
New Huven, Conn.
JOSEPII P. VITKAUSKUS
STEPHEN E. WALKLEY
GEORGE C. WALSII, JR.
DAVID S. WARDWELL
RICHARD B. WATKINS
RICIIARD M. WEBSTER
WALTER D. WEIR
JOHN J. WELCII
Brooklyn, N. Y.
IIAROLD V. WELDON
EDWARD J. WIIALEN
ROBERT R, WIDDOWSON
RICHARD P. WINCIIELL
JAMES P. WITHINGTON
RAYMOND A. WOLLOFF, J
ROBERT R. WOODCOCK
WIIITLAW WRIGHT, JR.
DAVID L. WYMAN
RICHARD W. YOUNG
SHELDON M. ZAKON
NORMAN C. ZATSKY
Thiral Row: .Ieun Nickerson,
Mudelyn Brown, Elinor
Second ltmr: .Iune Sears,
June Gurduer, Phyllis Fos-
lfrrml Row: Mury Ryder,
RI- CEARKIQ ARMSTRONG
est l'00lIl0I'VlIIO, Musa.
My-way. N. .L
. omervllle, ltluss.
il I l'0ae Park. Pu.
Ellrth Wilmington, Mmm.
1 mm ge, usa.
N' I . usa.
is uncliester, Conn,
HI' D"-'K0. Cuhf.
CCW Ilfllilllll, Conn.
x YNTIIIA DeMARS
Jafgllnn-on-Ilmlson, N. Y.
M EPIIINE EMIERSON
Flimnl Vernon, N. Y.
M ORA FILES
1, IYLLIS FOSGATE
' "men, Musa.
Hr-ursdule. N. Y.
CIIARLOTTE G ILGREA S'I'
West Medford, Muss.
M. JEAN HUMPHREY
Maplewood, N. -I.
Pleusunt I.ukc, Mass.
Newport, N. H.
North Altlelmro, Muss.
E. BARBARA MncNEIL
RUTH ANN MERROW
Nushnu. N. H. '
H. JANE SEARS
l'lxel.er, N. H.
South llruintree, hlmna.
Groveton, N. II.
Penns Grove. N. -I.
Old Greenwich, Conn.
West Brookfield, Mass.
undcrclass organizations represented
in the Activities Section of the 194-0
lumbo Book These clubs and socie-
ties range from the Honorary Soci-
eties down to such new clubs as the
Mountain Club and the Forensic So-
ciety, both formed in 1940.
THERE arei thirty-six separate
Tufts College offers thc student
clubs in almost any field of interest
including several religious clubs, clubs
in each major department, dramatic
and musical organizations and jour-
Thirfl liow: P. Ilzmywnrcl, ll. Moors, G. Cunning, B. Nickerson, J. Mnclnncs,
Sw-oml linux' M. Nash, A. Moore, l'. Lyhcck, P. Foss, IC. Perkins, V. Vihcrt
l"ir.vl lfmr: IC. ICIIIIIIUIIS, II. Mc-hnffc-y, 'l'. i'illgiiSil, ff. Barker, J. Carter, li. Gliflclcn
Swrourl lfour: lffvm-roll, linckrnnn, Alhcrl, Sclinnl, xviiiiillll Lynch, Philip Gomez,
Joseph Rccfl, Jzunus Hughes, Louis Gcs:-my, Stanlcy Knnihohn
Front Row: Hurohl Nyganrrl, Frccl Ja-nkins, Alfred Symonds, Allen llutch,
Frcclcrick Dickcrrnam, lfhlwnrcl Sheehan, Ralph Sherry
J , l . 1
A 'l f I 'N lull 'l 1 J 'l 'Ln
xxx li rl w H -I M' ,ml ll Sw ul .Rf my . ' M X
' ' . f L " . .: "J .J Q ,, ' '- , ' 1
Tl IE Tu
l , vouncil rcgu-
lates and controls ull mutlzcrs concern-
ing sl',l1clcnt,lil'c und uc-livili '
l'ts Student C'
,, ans. During
thc your, undcr thc lcamdcrsllip ol'
Prcsidcnt Allcn llntcln, il, uttcmptcd
y und improvc lxllc cxtru-
TIIE Jackson Student Council
holds regular meetings to discuss
infractions ol' collc-gc rul
l A cs and spon-
sors LllC0lltCI't2LlllIIl0Ill1 ol' sub-lrcslmlcn
.ull H I E tl , .-Kl,l.l'lN llA'l'f ll 'I'lll'flSS l'lNlll,lhll
' 1 'M' Ormd' 1 ""'4r'b 'll' N' vdmollh 'l'ul'ls Sludcnl Jackson Sludcnl
lllfllllg hulls. The prcsidcnt for 1939- fr"'1"f"' l""'5"l""' l"U""'l l' "
40 was Thciss English.
l ll lachrccn' clxv-ls
iYuckM'd l u xu0Ul"'lg'h'
- iron! 0
I . ol mlm-
. A 0 sc'-W
, K xg, Ll!
EMBERSHII' in Tower Cross is
the crowning achievement ol' all
extra-curricular activities, and because ol'
the honor due its members the initiation
ceremonies occur on Junior Day. They
become active first as ushers at the
functions ol' commencement.
Tufts' Night at Pops, as run hy Tower
Cross this year, will long be remembered
l'or the introduction of the .lumbo Victory
Mrirclz. Just before Christmas the first
College Sing in many years was success-
fully conducted and the tradition firmly
re-established through the fine work ol'
In addition to these outstanding
events Tower Cross conducted the
sports dances and the elections ol' the
junior and sophomore classes. Its ac-
tivities ended with the successful com-
pletion ol' the commencement season.
Tower Cross for 1939-1940: Arthur
Griffin, Presidentg 'David Pollard, Vice
Presidentg Charles Tibbs, Secretary-
Treasurerg Arthur Bonney, Mm-Shalt
Allen Hatch, Harold Nygaard, 'Ralph
Sherry, Student Council Representa-
tives: Joseph Dineen, Lauris Grant,
Serroriri Ifmr: David Pollard, Ralph Sherry, Charles Tihbs, Joseph Dineen
l"fr.vt l1'ou': llarold Nygaard, Allen Hatch, Lauris Grant, Arthur Griflin, Arthur Bonney, Henry Peeheux
Senoml How: llureh Loretlz, Murray Kenney, Mark llanahury, Louis Gessay, Everett Backinan
First Row: Philip Gomez, William Lynch, William McMahon, James Breen, John Dec
HE ten men selected to represent
the Junior Class as its Ivy Society
performed their first duties as ushers
at Academic Awards. During the follow-
ing week they conducted temporary
freshman elections, and the remainder
of thc semester was spent in running
senior and permanent freshman elec-
tions, as well as in supervising the
selection of the class jackets.
Then came the most important 'task
of tl1e year, the planning of Junior
Week-end, and the wonderful time
enjoyed by the entire college community
is proof of the quality ol' their work.
The final service of the society, the
preparation and publication ol' the 194-0-
41 Ivy Book, will occupy much of the
summer vacation ol' the members.
Ivy Society for-11939-194-0: William
McMahon, President: John Dee, Vice
l'residentg Philip Gomez, Treasurerg
Everett Bachman, William Lynch, Stu-
dent Council Representatives, James
llreen, Louis Gessay, Mark llanabury,
Ernest Lorett, Murray Kenney.
WORD AND SHIELD, the Sopho-
more Honorary Society, faithfully
fulfilled its main purpose by its careful
enforcement of the freshman traditions
through its campus supervision and its
regular meetings. Outstanding among
the other functions of Sword and Shield
were the successful informal dances
which it sponsored. This year the some-
what-forgotten duty of welcoming visi-
tors to the college was revived, especially
in the case of visiting teams who were
met and shown the Tufts spirit of friend-
liness by members of the society.
Sword and Shield for 1939-194-0:
President, Robert Rutterg Vice Presi-
dent, Arthur Harrisong Treasurer, Wal-
ter Hallg Recording Secretary, Vincent
Napoli, Corresponding Secretary, Ray-
mond Valenteg Student Council Repre-
sentative, Robert Scannellg and John
Manley, Grant Curtis, Ralph Ritchie,
Richard Van Gundy, Albert Schaal,
Scream! Itonm' Marsliall Snyder, Grant Curtis, Raymond Valente, Richard Van Gundy
l"1'r.vl Row: Ralph Ritchie, Arthur Harrison, Robert Rutter, Vincent Napoli, Albert Scllaal
Sl'l'0ll,II ROIIH' David Swell, Charles llaker
l"ir.vt lfmv: lrene Slnflord, lClinor Gilliutt, Barbara Richardson -
ELTA ol' Massachusetts Chapter
of Phi Beta Kappa, the National
llonorary Scholastic 1"raternity, is com-
prised ol' students elected on the basis
ol' scholarship from the first third of
the senior class of Jackson College and
the School of Liberal Arts.
Fourteen students and tlwo faculty
members were initiated at the annual
business meeting in November. These
new members and the guests heard an
address by l.,1'0fCSS0l' lVorrall. The
annual literary exercises and reception
were conducted in May.
Phi Beta Kappa lor 1,939-194-0: Class
ol' 1080: Marjorie Burnham, Blanche
Downing, Daniel Samson, Elliot Sweet-
ser, Edward Burns, Walter Feldman,
Andrew Mastovic: Class of 1940: Elinor
Gilliatt, Barbara Richardson, Irene Stal'-
lord, George Atwater, Paul Welch,
Charles Baker, David Swett: llonorary
Nlembershipg l'rol'essor Brotherston,
Williams, '03, and l'rol'essor Blanchard,
Clark, '16. ,
PHI BETA KAPPA
TAU BETA PI
ELTA of Massachusetts Chapter
of Tau Beta Pi, the National
Honorary Engineering Fraternity, is
comprised of those students from the
first quarter of the senior class and the
first eighth of the junior class who best
exemplify the highest type of scholar-
ship, integrity, and breadth of interest.
During the current season regular
business meetings presented prominent
speakers from a variety of professional
fields. A joint meeting with the chapters
of M. I. T. and W. P. I. was also con-
ducted. Tau Beta Pi was a leading
influence in the successful movement for
the establishment of the Dean's List in
the Engineering School.
Tau Beta Pi: Class of 194-0: Ralph
Armington, Everard Bonney, John Ciba,
Robert Edwards, Maurice Greenough,
Charles Lister, Sebastian Ocehipinti,
David Pollard, Edward Plumley, George
Reed, Donald Rogerson, Max Taitel,
David Vandenburghg Class of 19411:
Third Row: G. lteed, J. Ciba, S. Ocehipinti, D. Carnell
Second Rom: L. Greenough, M. Nickerson, lt. Armington, D. ltogerson, E. Plumley
Fw-rst Row: D. Pollard, R. Edwards, C. Lister, D. Vandenburgli, M. Taitel, A. Bonney
Tlrircl Row: Marjorie Gott, Dwight Ayers, Robert Larkin, Barbara Richardson
:Second Row: William Hickey, William Harrison, Donald Woods, James Haggerty, Leo La Palme, lvallace
Mwst Row: Ruth Clark, Sylvia Slafsky, Frederick Dickerman, Harriet lllodgett, Robert Hawkins, Helen
Medros, Virginia Guild
better yearbook than the Tufts
Campus has ever seen. Under the leader-
ship of Frederick Dickerman, Editor-in-
Chief, Harriet Blodgett, Jackson Editor,
and Robert Hawkins, Business Manager
many new features were inaugurated.
For the first time the Jackson and Tufts
Senior pictures were mixed in one sec-
tion. A special ten page pictorial section
Was the feature of the book printed in
blue and brown ink.
Others on the editorial staff included
Dwight Ayers, Activities Editor, Donald
Woods, Faculty Editorg Wallace Baylies,
Fraternity Editor, William Hickey,
Sports Editor, Leo LaPalme and James
Haggerty, Senior Editors, Robert Lar-
kin, Underclass Editorg and J. William
Harrison, Photographic Editor. These
seniors were assisted by W. Wells,
P. Rush, F. Pete, lVl'. Stone, L. lVl'ichell,
W. McMal1on, R. Skuse, L. Herman,
A. Milhench, 0. Santopietro.
Jackson assistants included V. Guild,
S. Boulanger, R. Clark, M. Gott, B.
Richardson, M. Savage, J. Carter, P.
HE 194-0 Jumbo Book is a larger and J U M B 0 B 0 0 K
UTSTANDING events of the year
for the Pen, Paint and Pretzels
Society were the successful presentations
of such plays as Edna Ferber's The
Royal Family, Karel Capel's R. U. Ii.,
and Shakespeare's TwelfthN'ight. Minor
productions oi' one-act experimental and
original plays were given, and theatre
parties were sponsored at Boston thea-
tres for the benefit of all. Continuing its
policy of bringing leading figures of the
stage to the Hill the society introduced
Charles Timblin, from the cast of
Tobacco Road, and Mrs. Caroline Samoi-
off to the college community as a whole.
In.January an interesting demonstra-
tion of acting technique was given by
the class in dramatic interpretation.
The final production was "Johnson
The Three P's officers for 1939-1940:
President, Joseph Recdg Vice President,
Cecile Berleg Secretary, Ruth Clark,
Business Manager, Arnold Silver, 3.I1ll
members: Robert Chatfield, John 'Dock-
stader, Bernard Glaser, Ruth Odell,
Wilma Ray, Kenneth VanAuken, Jus-
tine Wlells, Donald Vlloods.
Third Row: J. Dockstader, R. Pierce, W. Sen, R. Armington
Second Row: R. Chutfield, J. Wells, R. Odell, W. Ray, D. Woods
Front Row: S. Slnfsky, R. Clark, J. Reed, C, llerle, A. Silver
light, All-xzunlvr FlII,llIlI't'1Ill, William G
'l'lll'4'l' l"s firsl IlI'0St'IlliLll0ll wus Kam-l f'2llN'li.S illlpn-ssiollislic' lf. lf. lf, In llw sr-vlw ulmvl- .luligm
ulmg lu.' 1-llmv rulmls lu l'lN1'2lf.f1llllSl llIK'Il' lll2lSlA'l'S.
Xll0ll. :ls llaulills, ilu- lwaul rulml, is cxlu ' ' 's l'
, ln llllf linnl scvm- l'I'0lll T1l'r'U'lll Nfylll, fl l"s sl-voml pl'mlm-limi, :arc sm-ll, lm-l'I ln righl' QQl.,,,-gl. Nm.,-
llnllp John-ann Melvin Slum-, Rnln-rl Murplly. :Xllrwl 5'VlllUllfl5, c'K'f'llll' llorlv, .lzunow Phillips, Muynzml
' nn xlt'Y'IlltlK'I'
slvin, xvlllillIlllclllllllllllg, Rom- .Xlc-xumlvr, Julian All:-u, Wzuslninglun W4-sl, .lose-plliluv luuwrs
l"l:mrlrenu, Fnrol 4'l1ipm:1n, :xml Rolrcrl Vlnrk.
Uno of lhu must rlulighllul cpisuclvs in 7'uw'lj'tlr Nigflll was ilu: rlrunkvn sm-nv. Il.-rp N WL., 1911 I.,
uulcling, Bl'I'll2ll'll f-Insvr, Julmn .-Xllvn, llusz- .'xll'X1Illlll'l'.
HE Tufts llfcckly is the oflicial news
organ of the campus community.
As a progressive journal sponsoring
the ideas and activities of the student
body it maintains a five star policy:
equality of publicity for all organizations,
expression of the opinions of students,
news from all the five Tufts schools,
editorials concerned with the vital
interests of the campus, and, in general,
a publication of Tufts, by Tufts, and
for Tufts in all respects.
Across a six column spread of an
average six-page edition are such fea-
tures as Around thaH'ill, Coed Uafmyms
Chats, Jumbo Chatter, and Engine-airs.
The staff for 1939-1940: Editors, Alfred
Symonds and Frederick Dickermang
Jackson Editor, Anne Lcuthyg Sports
Editor, Richard Skuseg Associate Editor,
Clifford Wautersg Business Manager,
Stuart Stern g Circulation Manager, Gor-
don Brainerd. Marion Savage, William
Mc-Mahon, and Arnold Fine wrote
special columns, and there were over
thirty other students working l'or the
Second Row: Frank Pote, Richard Skuse, Gordon lirainard, Alexander lflandreau, William McMahon,
l"ir.vt Itmn: Clifford Wauters, Frederick Dickerman, Anna Leulzhy, Alfred Symonds, Marion Savage
Second Rouv: Alexander Flandreau, Dorothy Walkley, Barbara Richardson, Harriet Mchaffey, Lawrence
F'Lr.9t Row: Ilelen Montgomery, Ceeilie lierle, Stanley Kuniholm, Phyllis Foss
HE Tuftonian maintained its tradi-
tional standards of excellency and T U F T 0 N I A N
interest as the voice of creative literature
at Tufts during this past year. With an
enlarged staff and an improved form ol'
publication a sincere attempt was made
to appeal to the widely-varying interests
which are represented in the various
schools. The enthusiasm of the recep-
tion tendered the three issues by the
college community would seem to indi-
cate some degree of success in this at-
Board of Editors for 1989-194-0:
l'Iditor-in-Chief, Stanley .Knniholmg As-
sistant to the Editor, Cecilie Berleg and
William Carlson, Phyllis Foss, Lawrence
Freedman, Constantine Ghikas, Harriet
Mehafley, Barbara Richardson, Helen
Montgomery, Kenneth VanAuken, Alex-
ALL AROUND CLUB
HE Jackson All Around Club is a
social organization ol' which every
Jackson girl is a member. Its purpose is
to provide opportunities for social con-
tacts among both students and alumnae.
On Homecoming Day the annual
Jackson Activities Tea was held at
Packard Hall, acquainting the freshmen
with the activities sponsored at Jackson.
A Christmas Tea Dance was held at
Cousens Gymnasium December 16.
Christmas decorations and service by
members of the faculty added to the
festive atmosphere. Those attending
brought contributions for Christmas
The appearance of the famous Hum-
phry-Weidman Dance Team on March
15 was a highlight of the year, and the
Jackson Spring Formal, memorable for
its music and decorations, brought to a
climax the year's program. Officers for
1939-40: President, Barbara Nickerson,
Vice President, Florence Towleg Secre-
tary, Barbara Derby, Treasurer, Mar-
Seconfl Row: Elizabeth Hooper, Margaret Hall, Carolyn Cllipman, Barbara Derby, Dorothy Walkley
First Row: Ruth Spurr, Barbara Nickerson, Florence Towle
Third Row: ll. Thompson, E. Mulcahy, P. Noble, T. Gay, G. lYinter
' Qeeonrl ltow: G. Willey, 0. Fessenden, R. Sundberg, A. Avery, T. Beers, D. Kadesh
I' mrs! Row: A. llicehieri, D. Heard, M. Denesuk, Director, W. hfeMahon, Drum Major, lt. Bemis, J. Pretkn,
HIS year the college band reached
a new high in their performances
and in the respect of the entire student
body. It was forty members strong on
Tufts Night, and this number reached
fifty by October ninth when a successful
jamborec was staged in quest of new
uniforms. Newly attired the members
continued the creditable performances
and followed the team to Brown, New
illampshire, and Massachusetts State.
The musical ability offered was fully
utilized by the new director, Michael
Denesuk, who also worked in collabora-
tion with Drum Major MfeMahon in
developing many clever marching ma-
After the football season the organiza-
tion continued its activities, playing
at basketball games and doing concert
work. Several recordings of Tufts songs
were also made. The Tufts College
Band will close one of the most success-
ful years in its history by playing at
various functions during commencement
HE GLEE CLUB, the oldest musi-
cal organization in the college,
came into existence in 1863, and since
that time it has taken various forms
with varying degrees of success. Shortly
after the turn of the century the first
Jackson Glee Club was formed, and
from time to time the combined clubs
have given many concerts.
The year 1914 was a banner one for
the elub for it was at that time a record-
ing of "Tufts Mosaic" was made at
the Columbia Studios. Enthusiasm
reached a new high in 1925 when three
concerts were given before a total of
two thousand nine hundred people.
The col1ege's fine string quartet ap-
pears at chapel exercises and, on many
occasions, with the Glee Club. This
year Professor Lewis has planned a
large concert for the college featuring
not only the combined glee clubs but
also the concert orchestra.
Third Row: H. Holton, C. Gilcreast, J. Nickerson, S. Elwyn, H. Gott, K. Tousey, E. Story
Second Row: V. Ray, A.'Getchell, M. Gott, M. Davis, R. Merrow, T. Ryder
First Row: M. Gilde, P. Lybeck, R. Odell, I-I. Blodgett, E. Griswold, H. Medros, E. Finnin
N ,., Qs
:Ig ' ' KRW
N. . 'I 9 ai
'TQ El 54 'QE
" " ""'M"-"""' ' .lr I ' ' cw '
v Q 1
-1' . , Law
TL 'H ' It
.L ,ki - ,r?1""'N ram
A 5.1 ,. tl ae-
' - ' 'Q hut
A I R
. 1 A 'XJ'
Q sn W' l
X, 'i N
5 ,, in
5 W. in
V 1 v p , ,,
' A ' 'N .. , my K' I I fr wk
K ' xg., K A ytyg 5 ,, W
Q- A M' 'sf -f..- .ALA f gg, f Fifi'
in .M.y, S' , ' ci - . ' 7 I ' N .L mx ' Q
fff ' " , 't 1 ,4 A ,. Q , N
1 , ,. ' - - ,wmv . fs. W -
. W- X .
if , f fq"2,X X fb f ,
,.-L,.,..q, ..,. .W ,A .-, X XW..-....mW .. H V M - . t I If
W QQ Z! ' X'-4 A ,lf
N ,, A Q xx
ff? ':..,g.Qf4H , D M 'Q 1
I' . -1
, M Wfzmi M Q,
A, We ,Q 'Wi
iA'J1v A, v bmi t W ,.,. W V
, , ' - Q MQ wgqw f im WW-
W M 11 Wf TfifHSA3w'1'?5f"W'f ' f 1
,,HaEf,.,m 1 -'w.,.1,'f Q V. M. .J
' y ,, a I
View from rear ot' house New Mountain Club house
TUFTS YACHT CLUB
S'l'AR'l'lCD in the late nineties, the Tufts
Yacht, Club was reorganized in 1936 and
became a member ot' the Intercollegiate Yacht-
Racing Association in 1939. The Club partici-
pated in several l"all regattas, the Boston Dinghy
Club Regatta ancl the Brown Invitation Regatta.
Spring llegattas were also held with Brown,
Nl. I. 'I'., ancl the Navy. Regular afternoon in-
formal sailing was enjoyerl by the members, ancl
friends on the Charles River :luring the Spring.
The otlicers for l!l3!Jf--194-0 were: Commodore,
Richard Kirkpatrick: Rear-Commorlore. Philip
Varney: Secretary, Charles Cosscr: Treasurer
TUFTS MOUNTAIN CLUB
'FHIS year the Tufts Ski Club merged with
the Tufts Mountain Club to form the
popular Mountain Club which has its new heart-
quarters in a seven room, Cape Coil loclge in
lVonolancet, N. lt. Skiing in winter anrl hiking,
riding, canoeing, and swimming were enjoyerl
by many new members. Special weekends were
plannerl antl carrierl out for various groups on
the hill. Several successful ski meets were heltl
with other schools rluring the winter.
The officers for 1939-19-t-0 were: William
liallarcl, Alumni Chairman: Wvalter Perry,
Alumni Membership: llrarlforcl Davis, Alumni
Publicity: Albert Schaal, Executive Secretary-
Un-llillg James Fitzgerald, Publicity Agent.:
llenrietta Brown, Jackson Representative.
'l'ufts Yacht. Club sailing on the Charles River
" 1 " If E x V t
nga! I x i
'K4 . . - ,432
i Y' 5
V . ,.gj'?! A bl f-Q V
V m Kg, v Q
V Y 4 ' X
, ' fr" Lfwxg, X ,
-1 4, ,
7, , x
llarry Sawtetl at work X. S. V. l'l. Otlieers in lialm.
A. S. M. E.
The Tufts student Ivraneh of t.he American
Society Mechanical Iflngineers met monthly and
outstanding speakers were presented. Trips
to manufacturing plants were sponsored and
interesting Iilms were shown. Representatives
went as delegates to meetings of the senior
society in lloston, and attended the annual
convention in Worcester. Officers for IQSDAISHII:
l'resident, ltohert. lidwardsg Vice President,
George Iteedg Secretary-Treasurer, Ilan-ry Saw-
A. I. E. E.
The student Imraneh of the American Institute
ot' I'lIect.rieal lingineers met once a month with
speakers I'rom dillerent companies. Inspeetional
tours of factories were sponsored and a joint
meeting with the Iuranehes ot' M. I. T. and North-
eastern was conducted in I"eIn'ua.ry. The animal
outing was held in the spring. Officers for 192594
1940: Chairman, Leighton Oreenoughg Vice
Chairman, l'auI Iiindstromg Ser-retary-Treasurer,
A. S. C. E.
The student. Ixranch of the American Society
of Civil Engineers carried on its policy ol' luring-
ing students into contact with leaders ot' the
profession through a program ot' meetings at
which were presented outstanding speakers.
Officers for 1039--ltlvt-0: l'resident, John Clognettag
Vice l'residcnt., .Richard Kirkpatrick: Secretary,
Charles NVcedg Treasurer, Rohert Spencer:
lfaeulty Advisor, Professor Crabtree.
The Chemical Society, an organization com-
posed mainly of chemical majors, presented
speakers, demonstrations, and movies on a
variety of suhjeets at its regular meetings during
the year. In addition several field trips to local
industrial plants were taken. Ollieers for lttfftlff
1940: President, George Pickeringg Vice l'resi-
dent, Daniel Melleang Secretary, Ilarluara
Mason: Treasurer, Stanley Kazeniae.
A. I. IC. l'l. men experimenting Ilarold Nygaard in Chem. Iiah
' 1 fit
Canlerbllry Club Officers
The Canterbury Club was successful in offer-
ing students and faculty members fine meetings
and social periods for discussions. Among the
speakers of the year were Nancy llyrd Turner,
Professor Frank Packard, and John Holmes.
Officers for 1939-194-0: President, Frederick
Dickerman: Vice President, Emily liettencourt:
Secretary, Gertrude Aitehisong Steward, Herbert
Armstrong: Faculty Advisors, Professors Blan-
chard and llolmes.
'l'he German Club, whose purpose is to foster
interest in the culture of the German people,
enjoyed a successful year. Included among its
speakers were Frank Kefferstan and Professor
Provine. 'Phe Christmas meeting featured the
singing of German earols. Officers for 1939-1940:
President, Frank QKef'ferstzmg Vice President,
flclene Medros: Secretary, Nfarjorie Falls:
'l'reasurer, Arnold Silver, Faculty Advisor,
German Club Officers
Economies Club Officers
'Phe lflconomies Club undertakes to present
in a popular and understandable form profit-
able discussions of economic problems of present
importance. To this end prominent economists,
among whom was Mrs. Sweezy, spoke at the
regular meetings. Officers for 1939-1940:
President, Albert Goldmang Vice President,
NVilliam Gerber: Secretary-Treasurcr, Paul
Welch: Faculty Advisor, Professor 'l'arshis.
THE I. R. CLUB
The International ltelations Club aims at the
promotion of interest in current history and in
the effect of world affairs on our country. During
the year the club heard Mrs. Swcezy, Professor
Staley, Reverend Pomeroy and other speakers.
Officers for 1939-1940: President, tvilliam
Gerber: Vice President, Lawrence Freedman:
Secretary, Frances Steed: Treasurer, David
Sweltg Faculty Advisor, Professor Daly.
I.. ft. C. Officers
P .- ,gffxggf M-X . . A 6
J A 2
I sa 'rag 35, 1 -
f .., ff?-ffkfiznl
' U 9 ' 'z9l?ff-.'f
f , '- .,,f:g:uw:
P H 's
wa , f 1-B
N I Y J.
X X . ". 5 1 .S
' x b ' , ,f
Jw ' X ,msg I - if.
W mg ' I 'NR
' Q ,M
4 I ' X Q
4 . . , W'
,,. 4 . ,
if x - V
uf Xt ' I :wg A
1 Q I A., Y
Yf 4 fr V ' '
.. Q.. ,
, z wr
- ,,M.y?" vu.
71 'kffivgi' K
.", f Xl" "1 537
F . 2 1, T
R 1 Q
French t'lub Ofiicers
The French Club, an organization to propa-
gate French Culture at Tufts, heard prominent
professors from Harvard and lloston College
and presented several French films during the
year. Many songs were learned and enjoyed at
the social gatherings which follow the regular
meetings. Officers for 1939-1940: President.,
Elinor Gilliattg Vice President, Ruth Spurr:
Secretary, Barbara Marshallg Treasurer, Richard
The Evening Party Association conducted
two successful formal dances in Gousen's Gym-
nasium. hflembers for 1939-1940: President,
Joseph Reed f'l'het,a Della Ghijg Secretary-
'l'reasurcr, Wvilliam Dorin fZeta Psijg and
Arthur Koenig fDelta Upsilonj, Melvin llaas
fAlpha Kappa Pij, llarold Noviek fSigina,
Omega Psij, Sumner Raphael fl'hi Epsilon Pij,
Robert Larkin fl'hi ltfln Deltaj, Alfred Della
Paolera fAlpha Tau Omcgaj.
Evening Party Association
Yacht Club Oflieers
V t . . .
luftconic was organized to promote a wider
interest, in higher mathematics and is affiliated
with the "Greater Boston lntereollegiate Mathe-
matics Clubs Association." Talks by outstand-
ing guest speakers followed by informal discus-
sions and social gatherings comprised the pro-
gram of the year. Officers for Itlfttl-ttlltttz
President, lVarren llrightyg Vice President,
George Lewisg Secretary-'l'reasurcr, David
After an absence of two years debating, we
returned to the llill this year when an active
group debated against, teams from the llniver-
sity of Maine, llowdoin, Nl. l,. 'l'., Boston flot-
lege, llostou University, llarvard, f'arnegie
'l'eeh, Colby, Bates, and the University of New
llampshire. Members included Donald lit-dell,
Arthur Dowd, .lac-ob Gold, Joseph Reed, and
Fred Demetrius, Manager.
TUTTS is fortunate in having both
a fine athletic building in the Cousens
Gymnasium and a fine coaching staff
to tram the students in the various
sports. Lew Manly in football, Art
Cochran in basketball, Judge Ken
Nash in baseball, Ding Dussault and
Doc Yeager in track, Sam Ruggieri in
Wrestling, Bill Howard in tennis,
Timmy Ring in lacrosse, and Warren
Morton in soccer combine to give
Tufts a superior athletic department
headed by Professor Clarence "Pop"
Smronll Row: Pllilip Gomez, Edwurd Sheelmn
Front Raw: George Chiros, Joseph Dineen, Fred Jenkins, Bruce Russell
lirurfe Russell, Arnold Fine, Fred Jenkins, David l'0ll:1rd
THE Athletic Association is com-
posed of all students who purchase
season tickets. The Board of Direc-
tors elected by the classes for 1939-
194-0: President, Frederick Jenkinsg
Vice President, Joseph Dineeng Sec-
retary, George Chirosg Senior mem-
bers, Bruce Russell and Edward
Sheehang Junior member, Philip
The Varsity Club is composed of
all Winners of a UT". Among its
purposes is the conducting of a sub-
freshman week-end. Officers for 1939-
1940: President, Bruce Russellg Vice
President, David Pollardg Secretary,
Arnold Fineg Treasurer, Frederick
LEWIS F. MANLY CLARENCE P. HOUSTON
Varsity Football Coach Director of Athletics
-1 , YEL 'R' in 5 'l
PANQYE-sktxiill 4 mt X
CV DU SS
CX , 0gCl'l
M ' 1 h
WU.Uk'f many. gene
sum' Cross f'
A "" PAGE 103
13 Middlebury 2
7 Amherst 26
0 Northeastern 0
14 Williams 12
'i' Brown 54
6 New Hampshire 13
6 Bowdoin 15
34- Mass. State 7
ATED during pre-season as rather a weak,
ineffective outfi t, the Tufts College football
team displayed a fine brand of football during the
Things appeared promising on October '7 when
Tufts led off with a clean cut 13-2 victory over Middle-
bury College at lVfiddlebury, Vermont. Jack West
and Bob Patterson were outstanding in this game, both
The Jumbos were doomed to destruction on the
following week-end when the Lord Jeffs paraded over
them 26-7. Jack West and Art Harrison played out-
standingly for Tufts despite the loss, the former
putting over the score on a ten-yard run.
Northeastern invaded the lVIedford Oval on Octo-
ber 21, and, although the Brown and Blue outplayed
the Huskies, it fell short of a touchdown twice and
had to be contented with a 0-0 deadlock. Art Griffin,
Jack VVest, and Murray Kenney played brilliantly.
Though hampered by injuries the next week,
Tufts amassed all her fighting spirit, and capitalized
on every break in sight to defeat lVilliams 14-12.
West, the Tufts running threat, tallied the first touch-
down on a four-yard romp and kicked the extra
point. .Ralph Sherry, giant Jumbo tackle, picked
a fumble out of the air in the second canto and
Fonrlh lfmr: H. Kimball, C. Ciaffone, V. Dempsey, Manager, F. Ellis, Coach, L. Manly, Coach, ll. Rachdorf, Voaeh
J. Woodhull, P. Finn, J. Harrison, lt. lleekvold
Thin! Row: lt. ltitchie, J. Manly, K. Sears, D. Pitman, J. Arnold, M. Cummings, W. Walsh, A. Watts, N. Lister,
A. Moore, J. Donovan
Senoufl liozr: T. Chiara, li. Lorell, ll. Nalbund, lt. ltuller, lt. Anderson, G. Curtis, G. llournazos, N. Parc, A. Della
laolera, M. Kenney
l"i'rst Iiow: A. Harrison, lt. l'atterson, lt. Sherry, l'l. Smith, A. Griffin, T. llaselton, ll. Russell, M. llanabury, VV. West
- A-in ..' ..1. , A 1 -...- e 1
WON--3, LOST -4, ED--I
galloped 37 yards to score. A pass from Griffin to
Kenney accounted for the extra point.
Tufts journeyed to Providence to encounter the
Brown Bear on November 4, and suffered its worst
defeat in some years 54--7. Captain Griffin struck
terror into the hearts of the Brown followers for two
periods with his long completed forwards. Jack West
went over for the sole Tuftonian touchdown. In the
second half with subs pouring in and out of the game,
Brown rang up six touchdowns.
After leading New Hampshire State 6-0 for three
periods the next week-end, the Manlymen suffered
a relapse in the final period permitting the Wildcats
to push over two scores, to triumph 13-6. Grant
Curtis, a newcomer at fullback, crashed the New
Hampshire line from the one-yard line.
A powerful Bowdoin team invaded the Tufts
Oval on November 18 and outfought Tufts to a 15-6
verdict. The Jumbos played good football, but serious
fumbles in the Tufts backfield deep in its own terri-
tory led directly to Bowdoin touchdowns. Jack West
scored his 28th point for Tufts when he went over in
the first stanza.
The Jumbos wrote "finis" to the 1939 campaign
with an overwhelming 34--7 victory against Mass.
State. Captain Art Griffin wound up his playing
career for Tufts in a blaze of glory by scoring one
touchdown, passing to West, Smith, and Hanabury
for the others and place-kicking four extra points.
Captain-elect Jack West charging down the gn liron for a consistent gain
VARSITY RESULTS .
60 Assumption 21
31 Middlebury 27
31 Dartmouth 49
57 Northeastern 43
47 Vermont 32
47 New Hampshire 38
40 Brown 32
43 B. U. 44
51 M. I. T. 34
49 Springfield 43
35 Yale 02
38 Harvard 40
40 Massaclulsetts State 42
THE 1940 Tufts Varsity Basketball Team suc-
cessfully completed a nineteen game schedule
with twelve wins and seven losses. On December 5,
the Brown and Blue opened the season, trouncing
Assumption 00-21. The two game trip to lVIiddlebury
and Hanover resulted in a .500 average. The Jumbos
came back strong in the closing minutes to defeat
Midcllcbury 31-273 on the next night, a rangy Dart-
mouth squad handed Tufts its first setback, 49-81.
The basketeers added two more victories by succes-
sively defeating Northeastern 57-43, and University
of Vermont 47-38 at the Cousens Gym.
A win at the expense of the New Hampshire
University Wildcats opened the 1940 part of the
scheduleg score 47-38. The surprise of the year was
the defeat of a highly-favored Brown quintet on the
latter's home floor, 40-32. A smart sophomore five
from Boston University upset the hoopsters in an
exciting battle by the narrow margin of 44-43. lVI. I.
T. then invaded the home Hoor and were easily beaten,
51-34. The celebrated Springfield gymnasts received
their only New England defeat when they were set
down 49-43 in a see-saw battle.
Tufts then encountered hard luck, losing four of
the next five games, all of which were played away.
A fast Yale team scored a 62-35 wing the Ilarvard
Crimson eked out a 40-38 wing Massachusetts State
repulsed the Cochran men with another two point
margin 42-40. Tufts broke the losing streak by a
Second Ifrmw: lf. llachman, A. Goldman, Yvestervelt, I. Bloch, L. Gessay, A. Harrison, R. Sc-annell,
Firxl Rom: I". Jenkins, P. Gomez, C. Tihhs, P. Vnrney, H. Pecheux
well-earned vietory over Amherst, 50 ----- LS. The 64--L5
defeat at the hands of Rhode Island State was no
disgrace, as the liams were rated the hest in New
The four final games were played on the home
floor. Wfilliams fought, hard hut went down 36--32.
Brown avenged their previous defeat by running up a
score of 52--42 in the return game. The rangy W. P. I.
engineers were too slow, and bowed to a harrage of
hoops, itffiti. The Medford spectators witnessed
the most exciting' game of the season when the Brown
and Blue outelassed Rutgers Ltflf-t'7. The boys from
New Jersey rallied tliroughoutp. hut the Tufts seniors
made good their deterlnination to win their last game.
Captain Charlie Tibhs was outstanding with Q7
points seored. This game ended the playing careers
of such stellar men as Captain Tibhs, Phil Varney,
'llenry Pecheux, and Freddie Jenkins.
ln nineteen. games, Captain Tihhs scored 392
points, averaging seventeen points per game, and
was the high-scorer in all but the Yale game. Captain-
eleet Phil Gomez, rated one of the best guards Tufts
has had in recent years, remains with dependable ht.
Snyder and T. 'llaselton to form the nueleus ol' next
year's eluh. An exceptionally good frosh team with :L
reeord of thirteen wins and three losses will send up
fII. liedgate, J. Dowd. N. DelNinno, J. Vitkauskas,
tl. Merniek, and J. Weldon.
Rhode lslund State til-
Tufts 36 Williams 30
Tufts -t3 Brown 5 i
Tufts 541 NV. P. 1. 30
Jenkins, Fred lfl.
The Tufts lloopmen in netion against the Vermont team
' lt I
I ihhs, tthurles ., 1
llloeh, Irwin, Mgr
VARSITY BASEBALL SCHEDULE
IALTHOUGH the Tufts' 1939 baseball season was
not the most successful. in the history of the
college, Captai11 Joe WVecks behind the plate and
speedball Al Hatch on thc mound rendered perform-
ances of professional caliber to attain high ranking
among New England collegiate ball players. Among
the outfits to drop beneath the dependable twirling
of Hatch and Johnny Hughes were Lowell Textile,
12-Qg Springfield, 4-3, Williams, 6-0, Providence,
9-2, and Harvard and Boston University, each of
which were defeated twice. Against Yale and a
powerful Brown nine the boys were unsuccessful but
prevented these outfits from building up any score.
The opening of this season found Coach Nash,
Captain Hatch, and the squad looking confidently
forward to what may well be a banner year. Although
former catcher NVeeks and pitcher Hughes had been
lost through graduation, both the infield and outfield
were strong witl1 veterans whose batting averages
were high last year. Ex-captain Weeks' position was
the object ol' the attention of' junior Everett Baehman
and sophomores Ben Gaieski and Grant Curtis.
The boys were all well-matched, and all three saw
service at the home plate during the season. Battling
for tl1e outfield assignments were Budrunas, Schoales,
Lee, Raphael, Harrison, Manly, and lVl.istretta, but
the starting assignments fell to veterans Brony
Third Ifoiv: B. Budrunas, A. Harrison, L. Geary, V. Napoli, J. llineen, J. Driscoll, O. Olsen, G. Curtis, -l. Ucchipinli,
A. Taylor f'l'rainerj
Second Hour: lt. Schoales, S. Demirjian, N. Parc, T. Lee, -l. Manley, M. Hanabury, S. ltaphael, L. Snow, E. Back-
inan, ll. Chiros
1"'ir.vt Ii0'1l'.' C. Mangione, l'l. NVest, L. Gessay, B. Gaieski, ll. Smith fManag4vrD, A. Hall-h, K. Nash ffloachj,
B. Mitchell, C. Mistrctta, R. Bradley
Budrunas at center, Tommy 'Lee in right field, and
Sonny Raphael in left field.
The strongest link in the Jumbo line-up was the
infield where veterans Joe Dineen and Leo Geary
and sophomore John Driscoll were at odds. On second,
junior Lou Gessay was nearly undisputed, and had
little trouble maintaining his position. George Chiros
at shortstop was equally well-placed but at third
the battle was nip and tuck throughout thc season
between Mark Hanabury and senior Norman Parc.
Trouble spot of the Jumbo squad was on the
mound. Captain Al. Hatch, who won a large percent-
age of his contests last year, and who was one of the
most effective men on the '39 squad, was the only
proven Tufts pitcher. Fast-ball man, and most li-kely
Second choice, was junior Bob Patterson who showed
flashes of strength last year. Another possible second
was Paglia, an able man in controlling his pitches.
Snow, Demerjian, Olsen, Gaieski, and Walsh were
Opening the year with three games in five days,
the squad was scheduled to meet Yale at New Haven
on April 8, Lowell Textile at home on tl1e tenth, and a
rugged Harvard nine on the thirteenth. Stiffest com-
petition of the year was found in Harvard, anxious to
avenge Jumbo defeats, Boston University, Holy
Cross, Springfield, Yale, and hfassachusctts State,
which is rapidly assuming the position of major rival.
Coach Ken Nash und Grant Curtis Captain Al Hatch
INDOOR TRACK RESULTS
55M New Hampshire 39M
52 Northeastern 29
71 Massachusetts State 21
W. P. I. 18
winners in informal meets with Boston
College and Ilarvard.
4A. meet Tufts ln seventh place
TI-IIC 1939-410 Indoor Track 'team was as a unit the
greatest such squad that has ever attended Tufts
College. Moreover Eddie Dugger, Bill Atkinson,
IValter I-Iall, Dave Pollard, and Laurie Grant were
the greatest individual performers 011 any Tufts
The season was unmarred by defeat in any dual
meet. First victim of the Jumbo athletes was New
Hampshire by a score of 55M to 39M on February 3.
Pollard set a new shot-put record of 43 feet 6 inehesg
Atkinson ran the mile in 4-:36.3 minutes, and the
mile relay team made 3:39 minutes time, two more
new Cage records.
The second meet against Northeastern saw a
52-Q9 victory, and a tri-meet with Massachusetts
State, and NVorcester Polytechnieal Institute wit-
nessed a Jumbo win with the score Tufts '71, State 21,
and W. P. I. 18.
In both the informal meets with Boston College
and Harvard, Coach "Ding" Dussault's men emerged
victorious, and in the V. F. VV., K. of C., and B. A. A.
games at the Boston Gardens, Tufts placed well. Bill
Atkinson ran undefeated in New England college
Ending the season, Eddie Dugger defeated the
nation's finest collegiate hurdlers to set a new I. C.
4-A record of '7 .3 seconds in the sixty-yard high hurdles,
while Bill Atkinson led the best collegiate two-milers
in 9:23.8 time at the meet in New York on M3I'CI1 2.
Second Raw: II. Nygaarcl, F. Carley, C. McLean, W. Page, A. Fine, lfl. Alcott, W. Lynch, ll. Paegle, S. Morganson,
I"ir.vt Row: Prof. Yeager, A. Keigan, D. Pollard, W. Ilall, E. Dagger, I.. Grant, W. Atkinson, G. Brainerd, E. Terry,
S. King, S. Wolfson, C. Dussault
WHEN Coaches Dassault and Yeager issued the
initial call for spring track candidates this
year they were met by potentially the greatest Tufts
Squad in many years. There are enough veteran
performers of unusual ability on the roster to make a
prediction that the Tufts outdoor track team will
have done as well if not better than the indoor team
by the end of the season.
Led by Captain Dave Pollard, college record holder
in the shot put and discus, the team presented an
almost unbroken array of men, at least two deep in
every event excepting the javelin. The dashes and
hurdles were ably cared for by peerless Eddie Dugger,
regarded by local coaches as the greatest New England
track product in a decade. Ed was assisted by Walter
Hall, his shadowing teammate. In the middle dis-
tances Hall, V alente, Brainerd, King, and Flandreau
offered a united front, while in the long runs Bill
Atkinson, Hal Nygaard of cross-country fame,
Keigan, Emery, and Alcott held forth.
Along with Captain Pollard in the weight events
was Bob Sparrow, hammer throwing artist. The
broad jumping department was capably taken care
of by Laurie Grant, who also competed in his specialty
the high jump, along with Lynch, Rutter, and Flan-
dreau. ln the pole vault, Hollis Paegal ruled the
altitude scrapers' club which included Morganson,
Kirkpatrick, and McLean.
OUTDOOR TRACK SCHEDULE
25 N. E. 3A.
1 I. C. 4A.
Captain Dave Pollard C0-captains Laurie Grant and Bill Atkinson Captain-elect If d Dugger
8 llarvard 9.4
13 Lafayette 19
26 M. I. T. 8
3 Yale 31
162.6 Amherst 17M
13 Springfield 19
16 VVesleyan 14
Sceoml Row: F. Russell,
Firsl Row: C. W'aldron,
C. Strcetcr, L. Loring,
A. Stevens, G. Tsolas,
IIE VARSITY wrestling team ereditably ended
the 194-0 season with three wins in eight meets.
'ln the opener, Tufts was downed by a powerful
Harvard team, 24--8, Sherry and Cummings provided
Tufts only wins. The Lafayette team invaded lVl'ed-
ford on December 19, and conquered the Jumbos
19-13, Sherry, Tsolas, and Wlilley won for Tufts.
Tufts' first victory was over lVI. I. T., Tufts 26,
Engineers 8. Feener, Willey, Streeter, Loring, Sherry
and Cummings defeated their opponents. A well-
balanced Yale team earned a decisive victory over
Tufts, 31-3g Tsolas, Tufts' 1Q8-pound contender, won
a referee's decision. A week later Tufts lost a heart-
breaker to the Lord Jeffs, 1'7MM16M. Only an over-
time draw defeated the Jumbos.
The matmen's annual road trip netted a .500
average. On February Q3, Tufts lost a close one to a
powerful Springfield team, 19-13. The next evening
the .lumbos invaded Connecticut and ended their
season with a victory over Wesleyan, 16'-14. Tsolas,
Streeter and Loring gained the winning points.
Captain Ralph Sherry ended four brilliant years of
wrestling for Tufts, during which he was crowned
New England Intercollegiate Champion i11 the 175-
pound class in his freshman year, and in all four years
he was neither pinned nor lost a regulation time
This year's lettermen include C. Feener, G. Tsolas,
A. Stevens, G. 1Villey, C. Streeter, L. Loring, C.
VValdron, K. Sears, R. Sherry and lW. Cummings.
M. Cummings, K. Sears, Mallof, S. Ruggieri fffoaehj
R. Sherry, G. Willey, C. Feener
THIS thirteenth season of intercollegiate golf at
Tufts found the varsity team facing a tough
schedule with but a few experienced players. The
two eo-captains, Bud Dempsey and 'Tepv Nfarsh,
were the only lcttermen to return for the 19410 season,
but Russ Nash and Nichols, a very good man from
last ycar's frosh made it possible to make up a four-
some which gave each opponent a good match. The
remaining two positions on the six-man team were
filled by other high men on last ycar's frosh team.
The 1939 season resulted in two Wins and 'five
losses. M. I. T. Won, GM-QM, followed by Bowdoin,
8-1. At Brown we lost by only one point, 5-4, but at
the hands of Colby, Tufts trailed by three points, 6-3.
In the next match, the Jumbo golfers reversed the
1938 WV. P. I. score when they triumphed 6-0. Boston
University Won by one point, 5-4, and Tufts finished
up the season by defeating Rhode Island State 5-4.
The schedule for this year included the same
colleges, with the addition of the trip to Hartford
where Tufts played. Trinity. The N. E. I. G. A.
finished up the year on hfay 17-18 on the Oakley
course, the scene of many Tufts matches.
The team was ably coached by Professor Houston
and managed by Co-captain Bud Dempsey.
H. Nichols, G. Marsh, V. Dempsey, G. Crocker
VARSITY GOLF SCHEDULE
17-18 N. E. I. G. A. match at Oakley
27 B. U. at Weston
29 Bates al Lewiston
30 Colby at Waterville
l Maine al Orono
4 W. P. I. at Tufts
7 Wesleyan at Middletown
8 Brown at Providence
11 Trinity at Tufts
13 Bates at Tufts
15 Colby at Tufts
18 Clark at Tufts
Graduates at Tufts
24 Springfield al' Springfield
State at Amherst
HE 1939 tennis team enjoyed an excellent season
of nine Wins and two defeats. l,ed by co-
captains K. Chobanian and S. liotenberg, they
smashed their way to impressive victories over Bates
8-I, Bowdoin 5-4, Colby 8-1, Clark 9-0, Wesleyan 5-4,
Bates 5-1 Creturn matchj, Colby 5-4 Creturn matchj,
Boston University 6-3, and YV. P. I. 5-2, losing only
to Trinity 6-3 and Brown 7-Q.
At the opening of the 1940 season, Coach Bill
Howard was faced with the problem of replacing the
ace doubles team of Chobanian and Rotenberg, who
were responsible in no small way for Tufts previous
successes. He had, however, in Captain Henry
Linden, a dependable and consistent point winner,
and along with past letter-winners Bancroft, Baylies,
Harrigan, Talkov, Novick, and Bonney, Coach
Howard was able to build up a squad promising
enough to duplicate last year's record.
The 1940 team met the same college teams as had
its predecessors with the addition of Blaine, at Orono,
Springfield, Massachusetts State College, and the
Harvard Graduates team. Eight matches of the
schedule were played away while six were played on
the newly-reconditioned home courts.
The directors. of this year's team were Henry C.
Linden, captain, William H. Howard, coach, and
Abraham Taitelbaum, manager.
Second Row: A. Milheueh, G. lt. lianeroft, A. Taitelbaum, A. Bonney, ll. Noviek
First lime: W. llaylies, ll. Linden, J. l". Harrigan
HIC H139 lacrosse season slarled when Tulls
invaded Cambridge and were shul. out by a
superior Harvard Leam 10--0: on April Q2 the Jumbo
sliekmen lost to l.he llniversily ol' New 'llanlpshire
H.-3: the Boston Lacrosse Club gave Tufts their
Lhird setback 6-4: this was followed by a I6-I deI'eaL
at the hands ol' a polished Wlilliams team. The road
trip proved highly successful as the Brown and Blue
defeated both Springfield and Union. They edged
the Gymnasts 4--3, and on the next day conquered
Union by a fifl score. On May 17, 'lllIIl'S stickers
dropped a 6 -3 deeision l,o M. l. T.. while they elosed
l.he season on l.he short end ol' a I3--6 score againsl.
Led by Captain Joe Gould, eight other UT"
winners in the persons ol' li. Armslroug. J. Ciba, C.
Hammond, NV. Harrison, M. Kenney, li.. Sherry,
S. Williams, and G. Yale provide an experienced
nucleus for Tim Ringfs lil-I-0 aggregation. From last
year's l'rosh, li. Mitchell, C. Wfaldron, and E. Ganley
look especially capable.
On April 20 the 1940 season opened when l.he
Brown and Blue mel, Lhe Boston Lacrosse Club on l.he
Tul't.s field. This was followed by a llarvard eonlesl,
on Lhe 24th. Then on May Lhird and fourth they
invaded Springfield and Wlilliams. The NI. I. T.
engineers provided the opposition on May 18, while
the Dartmoulxli Indians journeyed to Medford for
Lhe Juinbos' 4-losing gaine ol' the year on Hay QQ.
VARSITY LACROSSE SCHEDULE
lla rva rd
M. l. T.
Tliirrl Ifmr: li. Quinn. li. Slir-rry, J. Powers, li. llelgi-son, J. Ciba. ll. Knighl, G. Nlussello
N11-and Ifulr: li.. Milehell, R. Andrews, M. Kenney, ll. Shedd, ll. Corinzin, W. Malmney, A. MacKenzie, fi. Yale,
I"ir.vI lfouz' I". Avolu, D. lylllffli-llilll, T. Ring CCouc-hi, -I. Gould, S. lliehzirdson, N. Blackburn, li. Miller
Bennett, I.. B.
Bowser, G. IV.
Coolidge, A. IV., Jr.
Gould, J. ll.
Jenkins, I". li.
Kazeniac, S. J.
Kelley, G. VV.
Lister, C. A.
lVl'ilhenell, A. li.
l'echeux, ll. J., Ji
Rockwood, N. U.
IVestervell, J. D.
Oechipinli, S. J.
Spaulding, Il. l..
Yale, G. A.
Gerber, W., Mgr.
Tuff s 3
Tufl s 1
Tufl s 1
M. I. T. 2
IV. P. I. 2
U. of Conn. 1
'IIE Tufts Soccer Team of 1939 won l.wo, tied
two, and lost four games. Captain Freddie
Jenkins, George Kelley and 'llenry Peeheux were the
three outstanding men of the team.
Tufts won the first game of the year against M. l. T.
8-2, with Kelley sinking two goals. At Amherst
for the second game, both teams were too evenly
matched, a F2-Q tie resulted with Kelley again scoring
two goals. Harvard had too many men on their
squad, and after three fiercely fought quarters, Tufts
defense weakened and Harvard scored twice. Seore:
Ilarvard 2, Tufts 1. Jenkins and Kelley starred
again in this game.
Another tie resulted from the lYesleyan invasion,
lwl. Wfesleyan was the league leader, hut could get
through Bowser, Bennett, and Pecheux for only 011C
goal. Jack Wlestervelt starred during the next
game with Williams, but they were too strong, and
downed our hooters 1-0, Tufts suffered its second
shut-out when they met IV. P. I., to the tune of Q-0.
Kelley was out of this game because of injuries suffered
in previous games, and stellar playing by Jenkins
and Bennett could not change the score.
Brown defeated Tufts Q-1 for the last loss of the
season in an overtime period. Tufts finally closed the
season with a win over University of Connecticut,
Q-1. Kelley, Coolidge, Bennett, Milhench, Tanereto
and Spaulding will return to be the nucleus of another
Thirrl lfow: Gerber, Mgr.: Sterng Milhenchg Beunettg ltighellisg Van Gundy: Spaulding: Kelley: Coolidgeg
Seconrl Row: Oeehipintig Kajeniac: Bowserg Rockwood: Jenkins, Gaping Gould, IVA-stervell: Lister: Yale
Fronl lfmr: Pecheux, Best
M orton, Coach
KBILLP ATKINSON and "Hain Nygaard led one
of Tufts most successful cross-country teams
this year to a record of three wins, one loss, and a
fifth place in the New England meet. The one loss
of the season was the opening meet with Boston
University on October 14. On October 20, however,
the Tufts harriers trounced Wesleyan at Middletown,
Conn., 25-31, with Atkinson winning a first place,
thirty seconds short of the Wesleyan course record.
Nygaard and Lee placed fourth and fifth.
Amherst was our next victim by a score of 17-49.
Atkinson and Nygaard finished hand-in-hand in first
place in this meet, with Lee, Emery, Paige, Morgan-
Son, and Lewis running from fourth to eighth re-
Spectively. In the triangular meet at Franklin Park,
Tufts defeated two good teams from M. I. T. and
Northeastern when Atkinson and Nygaard finished
together with a course time of 22:11.4, while Lee
took fifth place. The score: Tufts 33, M. 1. T. 35,
Northeastern University 56.
Tufts upset the dopcsters in the New England
meet at Franklin Park by winning a good fifth place.
In this meet, Atkinson forced Don Smith of Maine,
the winner, to the very fast time of 21:16, while
"Bill" chased him in in 21:50. Nygaard took a
sixth in the meet.
Atkinson, Nygaard, two of the best runners in
Tufts history, and Jillson, a consistent point gainer,
have all run their last races for Tufts.
Atkinson, W. R.
Emery, H. R., Jr.
Lee, T. I".
Lewis, G. E.
Nygaard, 11. A,
Paige, XV. R.
Host on University 22
M. I. T. 35, N. U. 56
N. E. I. 4A. meet
Prof. Yeager, 11. Nygaard, T. Lee, G. Lewis, W. Atkinson, W. Paige, D. McGaw, ll. Emery, P. Morganson,
VARSITY FENCING SCHEDULE
lVl u reh
13 Brown at Tufts
10 Norwich ut Tufts
Q3 Bowdoin nt Tufts
24 Dartmouth at Hanover
15 B. C. at Tufts
16 B. U. at Boston
22 M. l. T. ut Cambridge
ENCING, the newest sport to be adopted by
Tults, had its beginning here in 1937. It has
grown by leaps and bounds and, for the past two
years, a fencing team has represented this college in
This year the team was composed of Captain
William Gerber, Walter Allan, and Edwin Whitney
of the Class of 19410, Peter Piecewicz and Herbert
Wlight of the Class of 1941, and Alvin Natanson,
Nelson Blackburn, Joseph Mazmanian, and Donald
Morse of the Class of 1942.
The schedule included matches with Brown,
Norwich, Bowdoin, Boston University, Boston Col-
lege, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, and
Rollins College flfloridaj. Nelson Blackburn served
in thc double role of a playing manager.
ln the first year of the sport's existence at Tufts
only the foils were used. The following season the
epee was added and with the addition of the sabre
the following term, a full, three-weapon team came
With only three men lost to the team this June by
graduation and with four years of experience behind
it, fencing now appears to be definitely established at
Tufts and should enjoy a successful season in 1940-4-1.
No summary of fencing at Tufts would be com-
plete without a word of appreciation for Emile
Pelletier '39, largely through whose efforts fencing
became established at Tufts College.
in Nalunsou, Joseph ltlazmuninn, Waller Allan, William Gerber, Nelson Blackburn, Donald Morse
AS TUFTS continues to grow in influence, this
organization is contributing its share in spread-
ing the game of the college and in adding to its activi-
ties. The Tufts College Ski Club was founded in 1937-
38 by WVilliam Ballard. Since then the club has grown
in membership until it now includes well over fifty
students and many alumni.
"Four VVinds" at Plymouth, New Hampshire
was the destination of the first ski trip in 1937, and
subsequent two-day excursions to Ferncroft Lodge in
Wonolancct, and to the Tufts Mountain Club lodge
in Plymouth followed in 1938, '39, and '40, Co-operat-
ing with a new Tufts organization, the Nfountain
Club, it has found a destination for many. of its 'future
A hike up the slopes of M01lHt Nlonadnoek in
November was the first excursion of this year, and
served to acquaint the new members. The first open
meeting occurred a few weeks later and featured an
illustrated lecture by -Chauncy lfValdron who has
sailed with Commodore Macmillan on several of his
voyages to the Arctic Seas.
Early in the fall four officers were elected to whom
no small part of the club's success during the year was
due. The president is Albert A. Sehaal, the vice-
president, Chauncy Waldron, the secretary-treasurer,
Arthur Walsh, and the Jackson representative, Eliza-
I"resiflent Al SClHLnl
V 'ice President Chauncy Waldron
Secretary-Treasurer Arthur VValsh
Jackson Reyzresentative Betty Emmons
Scene on Ski C'lub hvl'0li-Ullll 'llrip to New IlZll11pSlllI'0
TI-IIE Tufts Freshman football team
opened its 1939 grid campaign at
the Tufts Oval with a 19-0 victory over
a heavier and more experienced Dean
outfit. Bisset, Fogarty, Dowd, and
Moscliella showed their worth i11 this
Iirst battle. Although, throughout the
next contest, the Fresh were superior to
the Huntington eleven, misfortune
struck the Jumblets in the last minute
of play when a Tufts passer was brought
down behind the goal line effecting a
2-0 Huntington win. Northeastern,
with a heavier and more experienced
club, added next to the Jumblet woes
with a Q4-0 win to its credit. Except
for a few brief plays featuring Blos-
ehella, lwernich, Bisset, and Pickard,
the encounter was all N. U. Perform-
ing far more impressively than in any
of the previous contests, the Jumblets
nailed back a strong Lawrence Academy
team to the tune of 12-7. Richardson,
Piekard, Moseliella, Fogarty, Merriich,
and Dowd carried out their usual capa-
ble performances in this skirmish. And
in the last contest of their Freshman
existence, the Jumblets bowed to a
superior Andover squad 19-0. Letter-
men for the year were: G. hfernich,
R. J. Rowell, D. J. Fogarty, E. C.
Richardson, P. S. lWcDonald, I. A.
Rowlson, W. Price, R. L. Bisset, J. J.
Dowd, R. B. Wvatkins, B. I.. hlosehella
A. H. Pickard, J. D. lWeBeath, W. T.
Kelley, J. hi. Condon, E. E. Parker,
D. Pickering and D. Foulkes, Mztnagers.
The soccer team enjoyed a season
with three wins, one tie, and two losses
in which sterling play was evidenced.
High scorers for the team included
Teodorson, Jenkinson, and Giknis, who
along with Day, Binks, Thomas, Scott,
Stetzer, Edwards, Derr, Cimaglia, Gal-
lagher, and Gehling won their numerals.
Wforking with excellent precision and
speed, the Jumblet basketeers knocked
off Nfonson Academy witl1 a score of
50-33. lvinning the next two with
Northeastern and New Hampshire, tl1ey
lost a one point game to the Brown club
and followed with four wins, taking B.U.,
1939 Freshman-Sophomore Rope Pull
M. I. T., Springfield, and Harvard
over the hurdles. Losing to a powerful
Rhode Island team, the J umblets came
back with a big win over Huntington.
They lost by one point in their next en-
counter with Andover, but concluded
the season with three straight wins over
Brown, Babson Institute, and Lawrence
Academy. This year's aggregate was a
brilliant team on the offensive and de-
fensive which is shown by their record
of twelve WiIlS to three losses. The ex-
cellent work of DelNinno, Dowd, Vit-
kauskas, Redgate, and Mernick will cer-
tainly do much to keep the varsity right
on top the next three years. Those win-
ning their numerals were: J. lVeld0n,
N. A. DelNi11no, J. J. Dowd, G. W.
Mernick, E. Richardson, H. V. Redgate,
J. A. Gehling, J. Vitkauskas, H. G.
Thompson, R. Anderson and D. Foulkes,
The wrestling unit had a fair season
this year. The results showed a tie,
20-Q0 with Harvard, a win over M. I. T.
33-5. They lost the next five, A11dover,
Amherst, Springfield, WVesleyan and
Exeter. Numeral winners included: S.
T. Freedman, H. G. Derr, R. G. Hayton,
VV. WVright, Jr., E. Forsley, C. J. Ham-
wey, J. Lippas, and J. P. Withington.
The indoor track season opened with
the B. C. meet on home grounds, and
closed with M. I. T. after splitting the
meets, two wins and two losses. High
scorers included R. Long, W. Price, and
D. Reid. Numerals were also awarded
to R. Smith, E. Pagliarulo, M. Hutchins,
R. Peterson, J. Welch, T. Rockwell, and
The baseball season opened on April
18 with Harvard as the first opponent.
The team, made up of high and prep
school stars, had a successful season
against Northeastern, Middlesex, Gro-
ton, Boston University, Andover, Dean,
Boston College, Huntington and Law-
The tennis team was able to give a
good account of itself because it was
manned by many former stars in this
Action Shots of Tufts lfrosh and Dean Academy
HE program of "Athletics for allg
A11 in athletics" was well carried
out this year at Tufts with the enlarged
Intra-mural activities taking place from
December to May. Nlr. Chester Delano,
assisted by "Art" Griffin, "Ted" Shee-
han, Hl'op" Starosta, and "Joe" Bcvila-
qua directed tournaments in basketball,
squash, softball, track and baseball in
which a large number of students parti-
Over two hundred and thirty players
made up twenty-four basketball teams,
which were divided into three leagues:
Fraternity, won by the A. 'l'. 0.'s, Blue,
won by the Hooper House live, and the
Brown, won by last year's intra-mural
champs, Wlilson House. In the semi-
finals, Hooper House defeated WVilson
House 25-241 to meet the A. T. O's for
the championship ofthe college on Intra-
mural night, held this year on March 15.
The Hooper House team, composed of
Bezuka, Sedurski, Carew, Bounakes and
Bennett, defeated the fraternity team,
Hanabury, Kolligian, Powers, Chiros,
and Lewis QQ-12 for the college crown.
The final standings of the basketball
l"raI1'rnily Blue Iiroufu. l
A'l'0 Hooper House Wilson House
Zl' Royals Mechanical
DTD West Hall Sophomore
PEP 194-1 Dean Hall
AKP N. C. A. C.
DU Paige Hall Stat Volts
Approximately one hundred and thirty
took part in the wrestling tournament
which closed on Intra-mural Night. In
the 118 pound class, Bill McMahon of
TDC won a decision over Kim Crocker
of D111 i11 the 125 pound class, Wicks
of ZP pinned Nash of DTD, in the 135
pound class, Al Simmons of DU pinned
Art Koenig of DU in 5:43 minutes: Bob
Buell of DU pinned Al Budzynkiewicz
of AKP at 14-5 pounds in 3:03 minutes:
in the 155's Jack Wlest of TDC pinned
Sullivan of AKP in the record time of 30
seconds. Comic relief was afforded in
the 165 pound class when Ed Nalband
of ATO pinned Mark Hanabury after
a few minutes of unorthodox collegiate
wrestling, at 175 pounds, Tom Chiarra
of ATO pinned Beckvold of ATO in
2:40 minutes, and in the unlimited class,
Page of ATO won a decision from Spar-
row of ATO. Charms were awarded all
finals winners. The final standings in
Intra-mural wrestling are the following:
1. ATO 55 pointsg 2. AKP 49 pointsg
3. DU 36 points, 4. TDC Q9 pointsg
5. DTD Q0 points, fi. ZP 16 points:
7. PlVID 5 points, 8. PEP 3 points.
The Winners in the Wrestling compe-
tition in each class were as follows:
118 lb Class-Bill lVl'elVl'ahon, TDC
125 lb Class-George Wlicks, ZP
135 lb Class--Al Simmons, DU
145 lb Class-Bob Buell, DU
155 Ib Class-Jack West, TDC
165 lb Class-Ed Nalband, ATO
175 lb Class-Tom Chiarra, ATO
Unlimited Class?-Bill Page, ATO
Forty-three men took part in the
squash tournament which was won by
'DTD who won eight and lost none. The
rest of the field followed in the following
order: PEP, AKP, DU, TDC, ZP, ATO,
Dean Hall and SOP.
The members of the undefeated Delta
Tau Delta squash team for 1939-40 are
The spring athletics drew a large
crowd of participants and many well-
played contests took place in an effort
to determine the all-college, all-sports
championship, held for the lastitwo years
by the Delta Upsilon Fraternity.
ACKSON athletics are directed by
the Athletic Association Council,
which is made up ol' five officers, three
Outing Club officers, and the managers
of the various sports. This year's offi-
cers were as follows: President, Betty
Emmons ,4-0, Vice-President, Theiss
English '40, Secretary, Caroline Barker
'fl-1, Treasurer, Barbara Chamberlain
'42, and Freshman Representative, Janet
The Council meets weekly with Miss
Ruth Lincks to plan intramural activi-
ties, inter-collegiate sports programs,
and Outing Club events. With the sug-
gestions of the sports coaches the Coun-
cil also determines the number ol' A. A.
points to be awarded to various mem-
bers of the teams.
Inter-collegiate competition is held in
hockey, archery, golf, basketball, and
tennis. In all of 'these sports Jackson
plays l1er traditional rivals, NVheaton,
Pembroke, and Radcliffe.
Outing Club activities included this
year, as usual, a Fall picnic to Cedar
Hill, bowling, swimming, skating, and
bicycle parties, and a Spring canoe picnic
on the Charles River. The Outing Club
Chairman Peggy Brown '41 and her
'two assistants worked successfully with
the Council to provide at least one ac-
tivity every month for the student body.
The major sports were supplemented
each season by such additional activities
as badminton, riding, bowling, ping-
pong, and skiing. A badminton club
was formed this year under the direction
of Miss Eleanor Dexter. Intramural
competition was held in tennis and
Field Day, which was held in May, is
also supervised by the A. A. Council.
Four sorority teams, tl1e Jumbos, and
the Brownies eornpeted in archery, golf,
horse shoes, ring tennis, and badminton.
A supper was served afterward in Jack-
Srenml Row: Caroline Barker, Barbara f'll2llllD1'I'l1lTTl, 'llhelss l llj,,llSll
Dorothy Ullman, Ruth Lineks, Eleanor Dexter First lime: Peggy Brown, Betty Emmons
ACKSON major sports were partic-
ularly enriched this year by strong
material drawn from the freshman class.
To this general rule, field hockey was no
In playing against her three traditional
rivals, Pembroke, Wlleaton, and Rad-
cliffe, Jackson ran the gamut of three
possible scoresg that is, she won over
Pembroke, tied with Radcliffe, a11d was
beaten by Pembroke. The games with
WVheaton and Radcliffe were played on
home ground, but to play witl1 Pem-
broke the team went to Providence.
This yearls squad was led by eo-cap-
tains Theiss English and Betty Em-
mons. Also outstanding were Patricia
MacLeod, as goalie, Sally Elwyn, a
freshman, and Barbara Hammond, a
The team finished its fall season safely
on the right side of snow.
ARCIIERY, long one of the favorite
sports among Jackson students,
has been fortunate in recent years i11 at-
taining a position among tennis, basket-
ball, and hockey, the major women's
sports. Under the capable leadership
of Captain Gertrude Aitehison and with
an excellent group of girls, the team has
been one of the most successful in Jack-
son athlctics. The growth in popularity
of archery is indicative of the general
trend toward sports in which individuals
may participate, rather than solely
groups. Archery is singular, also, in
that it may be developed and enjoyed
after graduation, as well as during col-
lege. Last fall, the team was repre-
sented at a meet held at Connecticut
State College. In the spring, it com-
peted in the national telegraphie meet,
held annually. Intramural competition
in archery on Field Day brought the
year to a close.
Oct. 27 Wheaton at Jackson J-0 W-2 ARCI.IERY MEET
NOV- 17 Rmlcllnic at Jackson R"1 'Ll Archery Quadrangular Meet at WVhealon,
Nov. Q2 Pembroke at Pembroke J-2 P-0 Wwlncsday' May 15, 1940
gullltd R011 l Qlosslyn, BI Herrick, ll Chamberlain, P. Nclieod, ll. llrown Srfcoml lx'uw.' I". 'l'owlc, P. Mcliieod, I9 D ivison
lwst Row l . Emmons, 'I'. English, Hammond l"1'r.vt Row: M. llall, G. Ailehison
HIS year's basketball squad was
exceptional in many respects. In
the first place, it was exceptionally able.
Its first team was outstanding among
those of recent years. Miss Eleanor
Dexter, coach of the squad, attributes
some of the success of the team to an
enlarged playing schedule. In addition
to the three regulars, Wheaton, ltad-
cliffe, and Pembroke, Jackson met three
newcomers, New Hampshire, Posse, and
the Alumnae. The team profited by the
stimulating rivalry of these three extra
games. A long practice season in prep-
aration for two or three games runs
the danger of becoming monotonous and
breaking down the morale ofthe players.
The team was exceptional, secondly,
because its captain, Dorothy Marsh, had
to give up playing and succumb to an
appendectomy. Carol Barker was
chosen captain in her place.
And the last exception concerning
this exceptional team was that every
member of the first team line-up was an
underclass girl. With all these veterans
returning next year, prospects for an
even more successful season are happy
.1 mul Hou lx Sylvia, P. llayward, li. Lawton, S. NVurner,
M lxingston, li. llammond
OT a sport but a forni of art,
modern dancing in recent years
has stimulated much interest and won
recruits from every class in Jackson.
Assisted greatly by the skill of Miss
Lincks, who coaches the group, the girls
have this year continued their diligent
efforts to master the requirements of
technique, and have done some creative
work. Essential to skill in modern danc-
ing are comprehension of rhythm, un-
derstanding of the principles of dance
composition, and hours of practice to
attain the skill requisite to beautiful
performance. Three seniors who have
worked with the group since their fresh-
man year, llelen Moors, Elinor Gilliatt,
and Jane Parker, are especially ont-
standing in performance, loyalty, and
interest in the dance. For the enjoy-
ment of the college public, the Jackson
All Around Club sponsored a dance reci-
tal in M arch, given by Doris llnmphrey
and Charles Wleidman. 'Poo ditlicult to
be really popular as a recreational sport,
modern dancing is most enjoyed by the
girls who are willing to work intensively
for a goal of beautiful creative art.
Iffill W llallell, D. Miller, D. Marsh, H. lilwyu, 'l'. linglish Nancy Wilson. Jane Parker, lflinor Gilliatt, llehn Mons
ARSITY l.ennis is the major sport
of the Spring and one of the most
popular of the year. The tennis team
was especially fortunate this year in
that it lost only one player by gradua-
tion in 1939. Several freshmen were
added to an already large squad, so that
the best possible playing combinations
might be worked out. The team was
coached by Miss Lincks and captained
by its first singles player, Ruth Glidden
'40, Miriam Nash '11 served as mana-
ger for the team, which held matches
with Jackson's traditional rivals, Pem-
broke, ltadclihve, and Wheaton. The
VVheat0n game was held at Norton, but
the other matches were played on Jack-
son's own courts.
The varsity program was supple-
mented by a mixed tournament ol' sev-
eral Tufts-Jackson teams. This idea
was originated in 1939 and met wil.h
surprising success. A Jackson intra-
mural competition was held in the Fall
as usual. This tournament was won by
Alpha Omicron Pi.
May 10 Peinbroke at Jackson
May I5 Wheaton at Jackson
May 23 lladelille at Jackson
2 1 , "' finia Guild, Nancy 1-lallell,
Old", the newest organized Jackson
sport, is lar from being a new in-
terest ol' Jackson students as individ-
uals. The annual Field Day competi-
tion in the spring has for several years
included goll' as one of the intramural
competitive sports. lVith the enthusi-
asm aroused from last year's Field Day
and a number of very able golfers, a
team was formed with the intention ol'
building up an intercollegiate program
for this year. Last fall the first result
ol' the new activity was a triangular
meet held at Jackson, in which Wheaton
and Radcliffe were our opponenls.
Jackson placed second in the meet, with
Wheaton first, and ltadclitfe third. The
second tournament of the year was held
at Wheaton in the spring. Plans for
next year include an extension ol' com-
petition to include other 'teams from
Quadrangular Meet at Jackson, Uclober 20, 1939
Quadrangular lVleel al Wheaton, May 8, 1940
li uh nrt ll immond N :rg
Ililda Merrill, Virginia Davis Barbara llammond, Betty limmons, Thr-iss English n Ilmsu
W 1 5. W! 7 'iv 'f37VH1'. ' tk! . I'-'vita 'K
THE social, scholastic and athletic
life at Tufts is deeply correlated with
the fraternity life. Local chapters of
nine of the national fraternities and
four of the national sororities offer to
the students of Tufts and Jackson an
opportunity to make and keep life-
The fraternities are all situated in
their own houses with several new
houses completed in the last four
years. The sororitics are situated in
rooms in private homes.
Sammi ll0'w.' Barbara Marjerison, Catherine McClay, lhyllis Lylvcck, Miriam
Nash, Martina lliggins
Front Now: llclon Moors, Eunice Griswold, Marion Savage
., M , . ..,.
i f ' 1
Second limo: W. McMahon, D. Hays, L. Herman, H. Gallagher, ll. Linden,
F. Saparcto, ll.. Perry '
Front Row: H. Ilosum-r, 0. Jillson, G. Willcy, L. Grant, L. Geary, A. Goldman,
,..,, , ,A ,,,, , .. .,
1 'lvl jr' 1 .V H fl 'M' gn' 'Ivll FE 71 ly X V' fff, 'g H fy F7 4 - "1 121
, gg 'x - 1 N 1 1- w 4
I. My .:, ,X f ...- ,Q N , ,, x A, W ., 4 ,
, 1 ,. Y ,. 'lx I W' .
X -h 4 g,a 1 " ..,,l1 xl X w
1 1' W ' ' -' f :K - '
aux. .:.x . 4.lu.l.L '1 ,w
-' f K-..,' .l '. ' .
THE Inter-fraternity Council has
the duty of establishing and support-
ing Rush VVeek Rules and running
Inter-fraternity Weekend. This year's
Council conducted a very successful
lVeekend with Claude Hopkins' or-
chestra playing at the Ball. The
Council is composed of two represen-
tatives from each fraternity. Officers
for 1939-1940: President, Lauris
Grant, Vice President, Gordon Willeyg
Sec.-Treas., Leo Geary.
The Pan-Hellenic Council has con-
trol over the activities of the four
sororities. Officers for 1939-194-0:
President, Eunice Griswold, Vice
President, Helen Moors, and See.-
Treas., Marion Savage.
ICITNICIC GRISWOLD LAITRIS GRA N'I
President of the President of the
Pan-llellenie Council Inter-fraternity Council
: , Chap
ical gcc Room
1 ' :NW in
,w lfgwdy Room
Founded at Newark College of
Engineering in 1921
Fourth Row: W. Gorday, E. Quinn, P. Dillon, C. Tihbs, L. Grant, M. Haas, E. Cleary, P. Bartlett
Third Row: J. MeNaught, B. Thompson, R. Baxter, D. Smith, A. Hatch, 0. Leonardson, B. Henriques,
R. Blossom, J. Seopa, L. Bommarito
Second Row: R. NVoodcock, C. Ciaffone, L. Snow, W. Mann, I". Dickerman, C. Ernst, J. Bieleeki, T. Lee,
W. Wells, L. Bishop
First Row: D. Kirkpatrick, E. Plumley, W. Harrison, L. Loring, B. Lawrence, P. Cumming, A. Budzyn-
kicwicz, R. Hawkins, D. Pollard
Roy II. Baxter, Jr.
John W. llielccki
Alexander I". Budzynkiewiez
E. Perry Cumming
Frederick E. Dickcrman
Walter J. Gorday
Parker M. Bartlett
Charles P. Ciaffone
Preston R. Dillon
Thomas I". Lee
J. Lawson Bishop, Jr.
Laurence C. Bommarito
Charles I". Ernest
Arthur P. Ilnrrison
Robert S. Blossom
D. Edward Cleary
Louis R. Cortueei
Harold W. Fish
Lauris L. Grant
Melvin S. Haas
.James W. Harrison, Jr
Allen L. Hatch, Jr.
Robert, 0. Hawkins
David W. Kirkpatrick,
Orvar B. Leonarclson
Lewis D. Loring, Jr.
John P. McNaught
Basil L. Henriqucs
James G. Phillips
Leonard A. Pierce
John B. Scopa, Jr.
David L. Smith
Vernon O. Kirkey
Victor J. Mazur
Walter R. Owens
Gunnar I. Larson
Bradford W. Lawrence
Willard P. Mann
Edward A. Plumley
David P. Pollard
Charles R. Tihhs
Edward M. Quinn
Laurence V. Snow
J. Arthur Sundermann
Ilarvey W. Whitten, Jr.
Jolm I". Sullivan
Bernard C. Thompson
William K. Woodard, Jr
William H. Wells
Stephen E. Walkley
Robert R. Wirldowson
Robert R. Woodeock
OUNDED in 1907, the Commons
Club became a local fraternity,
Delta Phi Sigma, in 1926, and in 1931
joined the national fraternity, Alpha
Kappa Pi, as its Tau Chapter. The
national fraternity comprises twenty-
five undergraduate chapters, numbering
over 2600 members, and nine alumni
chapters. Since 1931, Tau Chapter has
acquired a new house of colonial design
accommodating twenty-one members,
and maintained its integral position in
the Tufts College community.
This year, as in years past, the forty-
five members and pledges endeavored
to keep the fraternity prominent in the
affairs of the Hill socially, athletically,
and seholastically, through representa-
tion in the various sports, class offices,
honor societies, 'student publications,
college and club activities.
During the course of the year, the
fraternity sponsored a number of formal
and informal dances and special parties,
and a banquet was held for newly
As one of the alumni chapters is
located in Boston, many of the local
alumni take an active interest in the
affairs of the chapter.
'Having won, in recent years, the
Established in 1931
l"raternity Athletic Award and the
Fraternity Scholastic Award, in addi-
tion to a number of lesser awards, Alpha
Kappa Pi views the future with confi-
dence and ambition, all the while
offering the athletic, social, scholastic,
and cultural benefits of fraternity mem-
bership to the college students of aver-
age financial position.
Presfident Bradford W. Lawrence
Vice Prcsirlwll Lewis ll. Loring, Jr.
Secretary James W. llarrison, Jr.
7'rc'a.s'1m'r E. Perry Cumming
Founded at Virginia Military
Institute in 1865
I"0III'l,l Ifmr: J. Powers, W. Page, C. Emery, A. lvalsh, G. Merniek
Tliirrl linux' A. Schual, M. Cummings, H. Knights, R. Sparrow, H. Redgate, A. Jameson, A. Beckvold,
Second lfo'm."1'. Chiara, D. Vandenburgh, E. Starosla, J. 'l'oomey, D. Kinney, R. Fittz, J. Dowd, li. Lorett,
lf'1'r.-rt lfo'u': E. Nalhand, A. Della Paolera, R. Andrews, G. Lewis, M. Hanabury, J. Breen, ll. Gallagher,
E. Sheehan, I.. Geary
Robert E. Andrews
Emil S. llistany
Everett R. Hackman
George C. Bournazos
James J. Breen
Raymond U. Fittz
Harvey F. Brooks
Arthur C. .Jameson
Everett F. Kimball
Nicholas A. DelNinno
John J. Dowd
Alfred Della Paolera
Albert G. Downing
Clifton WV. Emery
Leo l'. Geary
llnbert J. Gallagher
Mark R. Ilanabnry
Robert, E. Ilemman
Jack II. Kolligian
David W. Kinney
Harold L. Knights
Doran J. Muckjian
Steven V. Fote
Frank M. Killion
Edward H. Nalhand
Edward C. Starosta
George E. Lewis
E. Burch Lorett
John J. Powers
Clement II. Seaholn
John F. Tomey
William .R. Page
Albert A. Sehaal
Robert F. Sparrow
Chauney W. Waldron
Harold V. Weldon
GAMMA BETA CHAPTER
TI'IE PAST summer marked the
seventy-fifth anniversary of the
founding of Alpha Tau Omega and saw
a number of the brothers of Gamma
Beta Chapter making the trip to the
biennial conclave which was held this
year in Richmond, Virginia, where the
original chapter was founded at Vir-
ginia Military Institute. Delegates from
each of the ninety-eight active chapters
as well as a number of interested under-
graduates and alumni helped to make
this conclave a huge success.
A great deal of satisfaction was felt
by all the brothers in the way the ban-
quet and entertainment went off for
the underprivileged youngsters of the
neighborhood who were rounded up
with the help of local welfare agencies
and brought to the house. Many fine
and appreciative letters were received
from their parents proving this effort
to be exceptionally worthwhile and one
which should be continued in the future.
With three class presidents, many
members and pledges participating on
all of the athletic teams, a number of
successful social functions, including
"Vic" parties and seve1'al formals,
Alpha Tau Omega can undoubtedly
Established in 1893
consider the year 1939-4-0 a prosperous
one from every point of view.
Having a well-rounded, congenial
membership, Alpha Tau Omega has
every reason to expect even greater
achievements in the future and looks
forward with every confidence to the
rv fl: ,if
President Edward J. Sheehan
Vice Presizlcnt David G. Vandenburgh
Secretary Arthur G. YYalsh
Treasurer George J. Chiros
Founded at Bethany College in 1859
tnow Univ. ol' West Virginiaj
I"ou1-th Row: D. Gifford, H. Kinnison, R. Pierce, R. Chatficld, J. Allen, R. Helgeson, E. Hutchinson,
L. Hartshorn, R. Wright
7lll'liI'll Item: R. Newhall, R. Manning, M. Snyder, W. Pritchard, W. Barnes, H. Linden, W. Mahoney,
R. Clark, W. Wright, N. Fontneau, G. Kelley, W. Meserve
Svcmul ltozr: ll. Neilson, E. Jervis, C. Hutchins, P. McGrath, R. Velte, E. Williams, I". Eieh, A. Olive,
P. Kinsella, A. Bloom, R. Sehoales, C. Adams
l"'1'rxt Row: I". Miller, R. Nash, E. Kline, E. Smith, J. Bryer, H. llosmer, C. Krnszyna, 'l'. Beers, VV. Baylies
J. Allen Bryer, Jr.
Donald F. Gilford
Humphry B. Hosmer
Emery W. Kline
Robert D. Chatfield
Theodore H. Beers
Chester l". Kruszyna
IIenry E. Linden
Richard H. Pierce
Carl 'l'. Adams
Jillian 1-I. Allen
Robert P. Clark
Hallard B. .Kennison
Carleton C. Smith
Carl L. Hartshorn
M. Colton Hutchins
Edward W. Jervis, Jr.
F. Clifton Miller
Ray L. Schoales
Elmer H. Smith
W'allace B. Baylies, Jr.
VVilliam M. Pritchard, Jr
Robert H. Wright
Jolm L. Chapin, Jr.
Ralph M. Manning
Robert M. Newhall
Alsen A. Ceasar
Nelson C. Fontneau, Jr.
Edwin I". Hutchinson
Robert G. Velte
'llll0IIlltS H. MacEnroe
Lee S. Sherry
Russel J. Nash
Wilbur S. Meserve
E. Franklin Vvilliams
Arne J. Bloom
Arthur L. Milheneh
Frank D. Shaw
Rudolph L. Helgeson
Arthur N. Ulive, Jr.
William E. Barnes
Frank A. Eieh
Franklin W. MaePhie
Philip S. McGrath
Marshall E. Snyder
Harry B. Nielson
BETA MU CHAl'TEIi
THE BETA MU Chapter of Delta
Tau Delta launched their activities
for the 1939-4-0 season with the S. S.
Delta, which was the chapter house it-
self converted into a ship by very elabor-
ate decorations. This nautical dance
climaxed a rush week that was filled
with a variety of events staged for the
The Inter-fraternity Weekend was
featured by a spread of Smorgasbord
Ca Scandinavian delieacyl which went
over exceptionally well, and in December
the pledge formal found everyone at the
house dancing amidst tropical surround-
ings. Delta Tau Delta won second choice
at the community sing which was con-
ducted by Tower'Cross and in which
many different college groups competed.
The .Delts entertained a large body
of sub-freshmen during the week-end
set aside for prospective students and
many of these boys took advantage of
the opportunity to meet some of the
professors at the faculty tea on Sunday.
It was generally agreed that the spring
formal this year was the best ever, and
it more than furnished a fitting conclu-
sion for the social calendar.
The Delta stock in sports took an
appreciable rise this year. Several
boys won their "T's", the bowling team
Established in 1889
made a very good showing, and the
house basketball and squash teams were
particularly outstanding in the intra-
mural league. In addition to sports,
some of the members were active in the
band, the glee club, the orchestra, and
especially in the 3 l"s.
When everything is considered, it is
apparent that Delta Tan Delta enjoyed
one of the most successful school years
that it has ever known.
11 - 1
President J. Allen Bryer, Jr.
Vzfcc l'resifl0r1t Elmer H. Smith
7'rc'asurer F. Clifton Miller
Rec. Secretary Emery W. Kline
I 'orr. Ser-rotary Theodore H. Beers
Founded at WVilliams College in 1834-
l"or1rtl1 Ifouv: G. Braiuard, G. Stewart, IC. Hahn, R. Carter, R. Johnson, C. Andrews, G. Curtis, D. Ayers,
T. Terhune, R. Kirkpatrick, V. Dempsey, R. Buell, D. I-lager
TlI'l.I'II linux' J. Moriarty, A. Stevens, D. Wardwell, D. Wardwell, II, R. Wood, J. Porter, J. Taylor,
C. Dahlen, B. Shalit, E. Terry, T. Mergencltrhl, G. Files
Srl-oml lf0'll'.' A. French, E. Bodge, J. Adams, A. Jenkenson, P. Rush, R. Gaa, D. Black, J. Cimaglia,
F. Pote, N. Blackburn, D. Morse, A. Miller, E. Parker
First lfofv: P. Varney, T. Cronin, G. Nelson, W. Dougherty, F. Russell, A. Symonds, W. Allan, A. Koenig,
0. Jillson, C. Cosser, N. Rockwood
M IC M BICRS
Walter E. Allen
Charles WV. Andrews
Dwight L. Ayers
Charles T. Cosser
Thomas P. Cronin
Verner S. Dempsey
Nathaniel W. Bragdon, Jr.
Gordon C. Brainerd
Robert P. Buell
VVilliam F. Daugherty
Alexander F. Flandreau
James D. Hughes
Nelson P. Blackburn
Grant YE. Curtis
Allen D. French
John H. Adams
John 0. Cimaglia
C. Robert Gaa
Arthur M. Grifiin
Edward G. Hahn
Otis F. Jillson
Richard D. Kirkpatrick
Arthur T. Koenig
Thomas R. McGreg r
George 0. Nelson 0
Norman 0. Rockwood
Frank IC. Farrington, Jr
J. Everett Bodge
Brewster S. Miller
Kenneth Van Auken
Titus E. Mergendahl, Jr.
Donald R. Morse
Goodwill M. Stewart,
Alden E. Terry
Ashford F. Jenkinson
Robert M. Johnson
Donald B. Kadesch
B. Lawrence Shalit
Frederick N. Russell
William MacRobbee, Jr
Frank L. Schiorring
Sewall G. Smith
Alfred G. Symonds, Jr
Phillip A. Varney
Rodney R. Wood
David 0. Wardwell
Donald M. Hager
Carl P. Dahlen
Phillip S. Rush
Arthur R. Stevens
Donald B. Woods
Robert T. Miller
John H. Moriarty
Frank R. Pote
Richard J. S. Taylor
Edward A. Terhune
John J. Welch
David S. Wardwell
John H. Porter
IE DELTA UPSILON Fraternity
was founded in 1834 as a non-secret
organization. It has grown continually
since that date, and at the present time
there are 61 chapters in the United
States and Canada. The Tufts Chapter
was admitted to the fraternity in 1886.
This year's rushing was successful
with twenty-one men pledging to the
fraternity. Delta Upsilon has also
maintained her standing in campus
activities having members in the Student
Council, Tower Cross, and Sword and
In intramural sports the trophy of
trophies, championship cup, became the
possession of the fraternity after having
won three years of competition in inter-
fraternity sports. The fraternity has
been fortunate in the past year in having
its members active in the "letter"
sports of the college, Tufts publications,
and musical organizations.
Highly successful social events during
the year included several formal dances
and a large attendance of brothers at
the Interfraternity Ball. The formal
dinner dance, which was held in the
housc as a new experiment, was proba-
bly the most successful dance of the
year. Other events included entertain-
Established in 1886
ment of our alumni and brothers from
other colleges, informal gatherings with
individual faculty members, a dinner
for the Alumni Council, informal Satur-
day night parties, and the most impres-
sive affair of the year--the lnitiation
Wiith fine representation in the lower
classes, D. U. promises to hold a high
position "on the Hill" in the future
0 FFIK I ERS
President Alfred G. Symonds, Jr.
Vice President Wiilliam F. Daugherty
Rec. Secretary Frank E. Farrington, Jr.
l'orr. Secretary Arthur T. Koenig
Founded at The College of the City
of New York in 1904
lfourth Rom: E. Gelewitz, A. Morris, S. Zakon, D. Rosengard, P. Finn, J. Birger, M. Bendetson
Third Row: J. Goldblatt, I. Gale, N. llendetson, S. Shapiro, A. Spector, R. Green, L. Burke, S. Hoffman
Second Row: N. Posner, B. Gorodetzky, II. Jacobs, S. Stern, T. Dushan, M. Stone, G. Cogan, S. Freedman
l"'1'rxt liouv: A. Silver, D. Hays, W. Gerber, A. Fine, S. Raphael, M. Feingold, A. Kahn, R. Albert, I. Block
Richard I. Albert
Marshal S. Feingold
Julius E. Goldblnlt
Theodore A. Dushan
Gilbert M. Cogan
Sanford T. Freedman
Irving II. Gale
Robert L. Green
Arnold H. Fine
Burton L. Gorodetzky
David S. Hays
Philip H. Finn
Sumner H. 'lloffman
Alfred E. Morris
Max ll. Robinson
David E. Rosengard
Abbot N. Kahn
Sumner I. Raphael
Harold G. Jacobs
Arnold M. Silvel'
Stuart L. Stern
Edmund W. Gelcwitz
Sumner L. Shapiro
Avron Z. Spector
Melvin J. Stone
Sheldon M. Zakon
ULIVIINATING a two-year drive,
the immediate ambition of Phi
Epsilon Pi was realized when it pur-
chased a new house this year. The
complete cooperation of the alumni of
the chapter and the goal-striving efforts
of the actives accounted for this achieve-
ment. The growing membership of the
chapter necessitated new and larger
quarters, which the recently purchased
house amply provides.
Coincident with the realization of this
dream was the attainment by the chap-
ter of the highest scholastic record in
the index of the National lnterfraternity
Council since 1926, including 2100 chap-
ters at more than 170 institutions. For
the second successive year, Phi Epsilon
Pi was presented with the President's
Loyalty Award at the annual Academic
Socially, the chapter's activity was
concentrated in the annual Alumni
Banquet, this year a Victory Banquet,
and the usual Micl-winter' and Spring
formals. At the banquet, extensive
plans were begun for the celebration ol'
0micron's Silver Jubilee Anniversary
in 194-1, the peak of a twenty-five year
existence at Tufts. The institution,
started years ago in the chapter, of a
Established in 1913
Parents' Day was continued this year
in a way which gave marked credit to
In rushing, Phi Epsilon Pi had the
success ol' gathering into its folds an
unusually large number ol' pledges, who
are ably carrying on the traditions of
high scholarship and participation in
I'rc.s'ident Sumner I. Raphael
Vzfee Presiflcnt Marshall S. Feingold
Secretary Arnold MA. Silver
Treaszlror David S. Hays
Founded at Nlassacllusetts qtate
College in 1918
Ihwrl Row: L. Sibley, R. Powers, L. Lundberg, D. Hopkins, P. Piecewicz, D. Palumbo
Second How: H. Weeks, ,R. Sandberg, H. Cincerc, F. Callahan, F. Kritzmaeher, W. Lynch, H. C-angi
lzrvl Hour: F. Sapareto, R. Larkin, WV. Crocker, R. Perry, J. Kramer, N. Barrett, C. Rand
Norman VV. Barrett
John G. Kramer
Robert L. Larkin
Francis C. Callahan
W'arren A. Crocker
Francis W. Kril zmaeller
Earl C. Leazer
Henry P. Cincere, Jr.
Reginald P. Perry
Claude M. Rand
William J. Lynch
William N. Paglia
Dominic M. Palumbo
D. Hazen Hopkins
Charles T. Leonard
James C. Leonard
James P. McKay
David D. Sibley
Vlark C. Slreetcr
Roland D. Sandberg
Peter A. Piecewiez
Frank V. Saparclo
Armand R. Valentino
Herbert G. 1Veeks
Robert G. Powers
Micheal Dello Russo
Andrew D. Todaro
NU IOTA CHAPTER
U IOTA Chapter of Phi Mu Delta
began its activities oflicially with
the annual rush week program. During
that time a greater number ol' men were
entertained than at any other time since
the establishment of the Tults Chapter.
Ending the program the major event
was the house dance on Friday evening
at which time fifty-two invited couples
danced. 'Net result of the week's rushing
came with the pledging of 19 men form-
ing the third largest pledge class among
the Hill's national fraternities.
Alter the usual pledge walk and early
freshman meetings, the house settled
down to the business of extra-curricular
activity and entered a strong team in
the Interfraternity Bowling .League
which at the end of the first round
placed in a tic for second place with
Alpha Kappa Pi.
Continuing its major interest in the
college's musical clubs, Phi lVl'u Delta
placed a large group of men in each
organization--in fact, the largest group
of men from a single house.
Phi Mu Delta had several men on
varsity sports teams.
VVitl1 the complete refurnishing of
the house, renewed interest in the "Vic"
parties was shown, and they were held
Established in 1934
frequently, especially during the l'oot-
The final and gayest event ol' the
first term was the Christmas Formal
at ,Furnace Brook with the Harvard Gold
Coast Orchestra furnishing the music.
Again Nu Iota met great success in
importing girls from outlying colleges.
I'-resident Reginald P. .Perry
Vice Presiflcnt John G. Kramer
Secretary Norman W. Barrett
Treasllrer lYarren A. Crocker
lforr. Secretary ltobcrt I.. Larkin
Founded at the College of the City
of New York in 1902.
Third Row: E. Young, M. Bulion, G. Sisson, N. Zatsky, J. Peretsman, C. Beskin, B. Glazer, A. Goldman
Second Row: J. Brodsky, D. Cowan, L. Brown, S. Green, H. Rubin, H. Corman, M. Axelrod, H Mann
Firxt Row: M. Supowitz, H. Mintz, L. Herman, B. Katz, H. Novick, R. Bernstein, S. Wolfson, M. Rotten
berg, A. Mekelburg
Sidney S. Cohen
Bernard L. Glazer
Albert L. Goldman
Robert E. Bernstein
Maynard J. Axelrod
Charles A. Beskin
Jacob D. Brodsky
Max J. Bulian
Lawrence S. Cohen
Benneli, D. Kalz
Robert H. Levine
Alfred A. Mekelberg
Harvey Il. Gorman
Herbert A Mann
Harold K. Mintz
Myer L. Rottenhcrg
Sumner J. Wolfson
George S. Sisson
HE YEAR 1939 to 1.940 has been
one which will long be remembered
by the fraters of Mu Chapter of Sigma
Omega Psi Fraternity. Its events-
affairs at the Chapter House, pledge
and formal dances, intra-mural competi-
tion, inter-chapter tournaments, and
fraternity business-when all poured
into one year's time make that year a
The season commenced with the week
of 'l'raternity rushing. Mu compiled a
very interesting program for the pro-
spective men, the net result was nine
In step with its high social standard,
Mu Chapter sponsored two very fine
pledge-formal dances, in December and
May, both thoroughly enjoyed by all
'those attending. The various house-
parties, ranging from barn-dances to
Sunday tea-dances, rounded out the
successful "social'.f year.
The expanding scope of intra-mural
competition found Nfu Chapter all. the
more enthusiastic to participate. Ile-
ginning with the basketball league,
the year included squash, baseball,
track, and golf. Although Nfu gained no
material rewards for its endeavors, it
is proud of its tcam's performances.
Established in 1921
For the fourth consecutive year Mu
succeeded in winning the New England
District Council award in the inter-
chapter basketball tournament. This
event, held in the Cousens Gymnasium,
was the most successful in many seasons.
In retrospect, then, Mu Chapter will
always hold this year, 1939-194-0, as
one of its most prosperous, fraternally,
socially, athletically, and scholastically.
High, Potentate Harold Noviek
Potenlate Bennett D. Katz
Comptroller Sumner J. Wolfson
Scribe Robert E. Bernstein
Uorr. Scribe Leon Herman
Founded at Union College in 18417
Fourth Row: II. Spaulding, G. Hazlitt, R. Gulliver, T. Binks, A. Olmstead, W. Day, D. Marvin, P. Noble,
D. Halleck, J. Thomas, A. Erkkila
Third Row: E. Cairns, A. Chandler, J. Carrig, J. Merriam, B. Rutter, A. Rock, P. Ayer, R. VanGundy,
W. Kelley, J. Fogarty, B. Rowlson, T. Rockwell
Second Row: A Coolidge, F. Carley, E. Ganley, R. Stegler, R. Murphy, D. Pitman, V. Morgan, P. Marston,
D. Bedcll, R. Winehcll, D. Sylvester, J. Withington, J. Beatrice
First Row: E. Smith, R. Sherry, W. McMahon, J. Reed, G. Willey, D. McLean, S. VVilliams, G. Marsh,
S. Richardson, C. Weed, H. Leary
Howard L. Leary
Philip L. Marston
George E. Marsh
Daniel C. McLean
Frederick A. Carley
Arthur W. Coolidge, Jr.
Peter R. Ayer
Joseph G. Beatrice
Donald W. lledell
Edward Il. Ganley
Joseph F. Golden, Jr.
Thomas E. Binks
Edward L. Cairns
Arthur ll. Chandler
Warren G. Day
Arno A. Erkkila
Malvern K. Moody
Vernon R. Morgan
Joseph H. Reed, Jr.
Sewall F. Richardson
Ralph T. Sherry
Richard W. Eddy
William A. McMahon
Richard Van Gundy
Donald E. L. Hallock
James A. Merriam
J. Robert Murphy
Aaron G. Ohmsted
David W. Pitman
Herbert R. Fiege
John R. Fogarty
Richard J. Gulliver
George H. Hazlett
Warren T. Kelley
Donald K. Marvin
Philip C. Noble
Edward L. Smith
Charles L. Weed
Gordon B. Willey
Delmont J. Sylvester
Albert L. Rock
Nathaniel P. Rutter
Robert P. Rutter, Jr.
Harold R. Story
llarry L. Spaulding
Theodore V. Rockwell
Ira A. Rowlson
Richard P. Winchell
James P. lvithington
KAPPA CHARGE CHAPTER
APPA Charge of Theta Delta Chi
was founded at Tufts in 1856 and
has been in continuous existence ever
since. It now ranks as the oldest active
charge in Theta Delta Chi.
Another banner year for Kappa com-
menced with a complete painting of
the charge house by all the brothers.
Rush Wieck results showed that Theta
Delta Chi led the other fraternities with
The fall was made very pleasant by
the surprise visit of the president of the
Grand Lodge of Theta Delta Chi,
Burton A. King of U. C. L. A. It took
little time to show him why Kappa is
Theta Delta Chi's top charge.
Our annual graduate night was held
on October twenty-eighth with an
excellent turnout of our Elder Brothers.
Three days later we celebrated our
Founderfs Day by having a smoker at
the charge house with the Mi. I. T.
brothers as invited guests.
In the field of sports, football found
four ol' the brothers winning a "T"
while soccer gave letters to two more
brothers. A third varsity captain was
added to our ranks when Jack 1Vest was
elected captain of the 194-0 football
team. The Tufts W eekly, the band, and
Established in 1856
three P's all had Theta Delta Chi
The highlight of the social season was
the Christmas Formal which found the
charge house completely transformed
into a scenic winter setting. Two for-
mals in the spring, a faculty tea, and
other informal dances rounded out a
successful social program.
ig' .rfiu . h
Presizlclnt Daniel C. Mclean
TT8l1S'll.7't?7' Seymour Williams
Herald Sewall F. Richardson
Secretary George E. Marsh
l'0rr. Secretary Joseph H. Reed, Jr.
14'ounded at New York Universlty
Thzrd Row: W. Owen, C. Boscketti, J. MeNamee, D. MeGaw, E. Schlotzhnucr, W. O'Nell, J. Gustm
,Second Row: ll. Wellington, W. Brown, R. Aldrich, S. Edwards, S. Silliker, H. Morrow, P. McDonald
W. Nelson, D. Swett, R. Anderson
I Lrxi Row: E. Demetrius, W. Dorin, S. Mellilo, F. Kefferstnn, G. Robertson, J. Driscoll, L. White, G. Wicks
Lloyd G. David
William E. Dorin
Frederic J. Demetrius
Frank J. Kefferstan, II
H. Wulcott Brown
John I". Driscoll
Hervey R. Emery
,Robert ll. Aldrich
Richard 1. Anderson
Mulcolm A. Beers
Robert I. Bisset
Carl L. Bosehetti
Robert C. Dunham
David E. McGnw
Hurry F. Ober
John H. Heath
Stanley A. Melillo
Edwin A. Schlotzhauer
Sidney A. Edwards
James M. Gustin
John S. Jensenius
Philip N. Johnson
Paul E. Madigan
Herbert E. Marrow
Maynard A. Meservcy
George J. Robertson
David D. Swett
Wilbur S. 0'Nell
William W. Owen
C. Burleigh Wellington
Leon E. White
George W. Wicks
Paul S. McDonald
James M. McNumee
Stuart A. Silliker
Robert I. Towne
George M. Tully, III
HE KAPPA CHAPTER of the
Zeta Psi Fraternity of North
America opened the semester with a
very successful rushing season. Then to
give the new pledges and the Elder
Brothers a chance to meet and to show
their friends and families the house,
a series of enjoyable teas and house-
parties was held during the football
A banquet was held at the house for
Elder Brother Wfalter W'eisleder, former-
ly of the corporation, when he changed
his place of business to Chicago.
We celebrated the introduction of
the twenty pledges to the social life of
the Kappa Chapter by a Pledge Formal
held at the Hotel Kenmore. The next
big event was the Christmas party,
immediately before the vacation. Then
came the Spring Formal and the closing
of the season with the Annual Spring
The Zetes carried on the old tradition
in sports, having five freshmen numeral
men, two in football, and three in soccer.
Also in our midst were: the two assistant
managers of varsity football, the man-
ager of freshman football, the manager
and assistant manager of freshman
basketball, as well as the future manager
Established in 1855
of the freshman football team. Wie were
well represented in the other athletic
teams, as well as in the field of inter-
Among the freshman group were two
of the class officers. lYe were proud to
see our president initiated into the
honor fraternity of Phi Beta Kappa.
." n "'
1JI'0SiIf07li David Swett
Vice l'r0.si1lf'11t C leorge Robertson
Secretary Lloyd David
. ,V,...-.K-...A I K wk Q
Founded at Columbia University
Third Row: J. Colgate, H. Strait, M. Herlihy, L. Higgins, C. Barker, H. Belger, D. Miller, M. Higgins
A. Hescock, E. Crouter, B. Lewis, M. Lawley
Second Row: R. Glidden, K. Sylvester, M. Nassi, E. Roney, S. 0'Donnell, R. Chapin, N. Hallett., I Phelan
N. Mowry, M. Kingston, E. Hooper, M. Riddell
l"'ir.vt Row: M. Blood, T. English, V. Lynde, A. Robinson, C. McClay, B. Richardson, B. Nickerson
B. Macdonald, S. Grassi
HEN Delta Chapter of Alpha
Omicron Pi started its fall season,
five of its members were fresh from a
convention jaunt to Pasadena, Califor-
nia. First results of this impact of
enthusiasm were redecorations for our
In the fall tennis tournament Delta
succeeded in winning the prized plaque.
hlrs. Arthur Cochran consented to be
one of our patronesses. Seeing Betty
Dunn again was pleasant and we en-
joyed the movies she had taken in her
travels through Europe as Secretary
to hlrs. Joseph Kennedy.
November was a banner month.
There was our fashion show, sponsored
by William Filene and Son in Jackson
Gym. And then, even more worthy
of banners, was a visit from Helen
Haller, our national president, who was
with us at our Founders' Day Banquet.
Guest speaker at the banquet was hlrs.
Breckenridge, founder of the Kentucky
Frontier Nursing Service.
Reminiscent of a formal two years
ago, the Fall Formal was held at the
Fox and Hounds Club in Boston . . .
fireplace and huge window overlooking
the Charles and the lighted buildings of
Tech. The Christmas party was in our
Established in 1908
rooms. At the inter-fraternity sing, just
before Christmas, Delta placed among
the three finalists.
Vacation and mid-years took out a
large chunk of time. But with rush
party, pledge dinner, guest speakers,
and Senior Farewell party the year was
President Catherine lVfcClay
Vice Prexfidcvzt Ann Robinson
Rec. Secretary Mary Helen Mergendahl
Carr. Secretary Barbara Richardson
Treasurer Doris Miller
Founded at Lombard College ln 1893
I ourth Row: E. Harvey, N. Merrill, H. Robinson, B. Maddison, H. Merrill, VF. Towle, C. Chipman M Smith
lhzrd Row: M. Savage, B. Marshall, W. Weed, M. Cole, J. Emerson, E. King, M. Herrick, E. Otto V Ray
qecoml Rom' A. Smith, B. Davis, E. Kohrman, J. LeClaire, P. Cass, J. Offutt, V. Schulman, D. O Connell
E. Josselyn, J. Fernandez, B. Landry
lfzrvl Row: H. Brown, E. Emmons, V. Davis, V. Guild, P. Lyheck, A. 'Lc-uthy, P. Schendcl, M. Falls R 'wpurr
Ella Rita Kohrman
Hilda Merrill '
1 hyllis Lybeck
HE new Chapter room of Alpha
Xi Delta was established at Powder
House Square. Our first entertainment
following the decoration of the new
rooms was a house-warming in the form
ofa tea for the Boston Alumnae Chapter.
During the busy fall season, Mrs.
hfleyes, president of Province 1, visited
the Chapter and was honored at tea
and at a banquet. Our new patroness,
lwrs. Wessell, was presented at a tea
given by Mrs. Burden. ive were pre-
sented with a silver tea tray, the award
of Bos.to11 Pan Hellenic to that Boston
sorority which made the greatest im-
provement in scholarship.
Heralding the coming of the winter
season was the annual fall dinner dance,
held at the Hotel Sheraton. A banquet
was given in honor of the six December
initiates at the new Terrace Club.
Christmas means a party for Alpha Xi,
and this year lVIrs. Nfanly was hostess.
Perhaps the busiest and most successful
of our activities this year was the Alpha
Xi Delta Beauty Bazaar, a Pan Hellenic
project sponsored by Helena ltuhenstein.
Only our spring prospects remain to
complete the cycle of 1989-194-0: For
pledges--initiation and Founders' Day
banquet at Seiler's 1775 House, on
Established in 1907
April l'7thg For fun--the annual country
club formal-the picnic at Crane's
Beach, with farewell gifts for seniors:
For reunion--the tea on Mother's
Day for Alpha Xis and their mothers:
For travel--the Province Convention
at Syracuse, with two delegates from
A Founded at University of Arkansas
Fourth Row: I. Goddard, B. Lewis, J. Walkley, B. Davison, J. Morey, B. Chamberlain, B. Troup,
H. Mehaffey, J. Maclnnes, I-I. Hunt, E. Barwick
Third Row: A. Getchcll, N. Wilson, B. Lambert, E. Olson, A. Bclding, P. MacLeod, J. Nicolson, V. Milncs,
V. Pcasc, H. Moors, I. StaH'ord
Second Row: H. Nicmi, G. Putnam, P. Foss, H. Montgomery, H. Holton, H. Gott, J. Nickerson, E. Collins,
M. IIall, A. Wheeler, R. Merrow, V. Vibert, B. Hammond
First Row: R. Smkh,CM. Nash, J. Parker, M. Gott, J. Carter, G. Aitchison, F. Hall, E. Bettcncourt,
Betty Jane Lambert
Ruth Ann Merrow
Betty Lou Troup
CHI ALPHA CHAPTER
HI ALPHA prepared for a year's
activities by sending its president,
Jane Carter, to a regional fireside con-
ference in Pennsylvania. Several new
ideas were brought back to the Hill
and acted upon by the Chapter. A
series of round table discussions was
held on the sorority constitution, history,
magazine, etc. The Chapter also had
the privilege of entertaining several
faculty speakers. Professor John Holmes
spoke to the sorority on the subject
"Friendship", Dean Skinner on "Marri-
age", and Miss Dexter on "Why Col-
At the academic awards ceremonv'
in October, Chi Omega was awarded the
Pan Hellenic Scholarship Cup.
Because the Chapter felt that the
sorority rooms were not being used
often enough frequent suppers were held
before meetings. The rooms were also
used for Patroness' Tea and for the
usual Pan Hellenic teas.
The annual Fall Formal was held in
December at the Hotel Brunswick.
A few weeks later the patronesses
entertained Chi Alpha at a Christmas
party at the home of Dr. and Nfrs.
Bartlett. During the party a mysterious
Santa Claus paid a short visit. The
Established in 1910
Chapter also gave a Christmas party
in the rooms for some underprivileged
children from Boston. As further Christ-
mas celebration, Chi Omega surprised
itself by winning the inter-fraternity
Spring activities included a Pop
concert featuring Tufts and Jackson
talent, a pledge dinner, the Eleusinian
celebration in April, the Spring Formal,
and a Mothers' Day Tea.
P're.s-izlcnt Ja11e Carter
Vice Presiclmzt Gertrude Aitehison
Secretary Frances Hall
Treasurer Jane Parker
Founded at Colby College in 1874
llurrl Roni: J. Ilpliam, K. Rock, N. Cranshaw, R. Clark, V. Thayer, E. Thompson, D. Walkley, D Roberts
C. Clarke, C. Thompson
Suomi lfmr: U. Bolster, D. Gardner, E. MeNiff, A. Moore, J. VVells, B. Taylor, T. Ryder, B Siuetln
B. Stevens, B. Marjcrison, S. Boulanger
rv! Roux' E. Griswold, A. Graybill, T. Drake, E. Bliss, P
M. Catherine Bolster
M. Elizabeth Price
E. Barbara MacNeil
. Towns, H. Blodgett, D. Lewis, M illde
MICRON Chapter of Sigma Kappa
was launched on a most successful
year when in July Harriet Blodgett and
Betty Cheney represented the chapter
at the 50th International Convention
of Sigma Kappa, held in San Francisco.
Soon after college reopened, ltlrs. Ruth
Donnelly, one of Sigma Kappa's two
traveling secretaries, visited us. During
her stay in October, we held a formal
initiation, followed by a banquet at
Howard Johnson's English Hunt Room.
Founders' Day in November was cele-
brated with a memorial program and
supper in the sorority rooms. I
The outstanding event of the fall
social season was the dinner dance held
in December at the Captain's Cabin
of the Myles Standish Hotel. The
Community Sing in December was
another pleasureable event, and our
Christmas party with our patronesses
at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Blanchard
was an evening long to be remembered.
In January the Sigmas used their
spare moments to move all their posses-
sions into new rooms at the home of
Professor and Mrs. W. S. Yeager, on
Talbot Avenue. With much decorating
and the addition of a new piano, we
Established in 1913
were completely installed in time for
Following a belated pledging, social
events again began to loom large on our
horizon. The pledge formal, the spring
formal, and the senior farewell party
concluded the year. The Sigmas, strong
in "One heart, one way", look forward
eagerly to new activities and friend-
ships next year.
,f QL 'e
President Priscilla Towns
V ice Presillent Dorothy Lewis
Secretary Eleanor Bliss
Treasurer Bettina Stevens
TAHE diversified life at Tufts in its
numerous schools and activities
is depicted on the next four pages in
a collection of pictures acquired dur-
ing the four years the present Seniors
have been on the Hill.
The "pictorial history" is not sup-
posed to be complete or chronologicalg
it is merely a sampling here and there
from four very eventful years. We
hope that in the years to come these
pictures will bring back fond memo-
MANY events ol' history making
importance have taken place since
the members of the Class of 1940 first
entered the chapel doors in September,
1936. We have cheered, we have
mourned, we have wondered, and we
have praised, but above all we have
been increasingly thankful as the years
have passed that we chose Tufts College
as our college.
We love Tufts because of its beauty,
the magnifieanee of its memorial stair-
way, the new Bowen Porch on Ballou
Hall, and the new Prexy's house.
We love Tufts because of its friendli-
ness, because of the habit of saying
"Hello" to everyone we meet, because
of the informal groups that gather be-
tween classes in front of Braker Hall,
or the Library, or Packard, or Robinson.
We love Tufts because of the indi-
viduals connected with the college, be-
cause of "Ole" the mailman, because of
Lew Manly the football coach, because
of students such as Bill Atkinson and
We love Tufts because of the fra-
ternity spirit exemplified two ycars ago
in the statues built in snow in front of
the houses. We love Tufts because of
the spirit of goodwill fostered in the
winter by the skiing on the Hill.
I .A Q
1: Q? R A
" ' ,,-..,
N me ,LQ
' ' s cf
.., ' r
fa M ii
A ef A,
,I s , Q -Q
n F B
,wt twirl- fu .u,.! x
MONG the history making events
transpiring during our stay at
Tufts was the sudden passing of Dr.
Albert Cousens and the appointment of
Leonard Carmichael as l,1'0Slll0Ilt. of
Tufts College. The inauguration was
one of the most colorful and noteworthy
affairs on the Ilill in recent years.
This year the band staged a poverty
parade at the beginning of the year in
a successful attempt to raise funds to
purchase a new set of uniforms. The
attractive outfits added greatly to the
pep and appearance of the group at the
football games this past fall.
Tufts enjoyed the most successful
track season in its history during the
past year. Lead by Co-captains Grant
and Atkinson and aided by Outdoor-
captain Pollard and Captain-elect Dug-
ger, the team soared to memorable
heights. In Eddie Dugger, Tufts has
one of the greatest track men in the
An up and down football season was
climaxed by an overwhelming defeat of
Massachusetts State in the final game.
YVin or lose. Tufts athletes are always
good sports and play solely for the fun
We have witnessed many changes
during our four years. But as we look
back and reflect, we would not have
missed that experience l'or anything.
LEONARD CARMICHAEL, Ph.D., Sc.D., LL.D.
Vice President and Dean of the Faculty of Arts and Sciences
GEORGE S. MILLER, A.M.
THE ASSOCIATED SCHOOLS
THE SCHOOL OF LIBERAL ARTS Nils Y. VVessell, Ph.D.,
JACKSON COLLEGE FOR WOMEN Edith L. Bush, A.B.,
ENGINEERING SCHOOL Harry P. Burden, S.M.,
SCHOOL OF RELIGION Clarence R. Skinner, D.D.,
GRADUATE SCHOOL AND EXTENSION
John P. Tilton, Ed.D., Director
For information concerning these schools,
address the appropriate Dean
TUFTS COLLEGE, MEDFORD, MASS.
MEDICAL SCHOOL A. VVarren Stearns, NLD., Dean
DENTAL SCHOOL Howard M. Nlarjerison, D.M.D., Dean
For information concerning these schools,
address the appropriate Dean
416 HUNTINGTON AVENUE, BOSTON, MASS.
THE FLETCHER SCHOOL OF LAW AND DIPLOMACY
Administered by Tufts College with the cooperation of Harvard University
HALFORD L. HOSKINS, Ph.D., Dean
For information concerning this school,
address the Dean
TUFTS COLLEGE, MEDFORD, MASS.
THIS yearbook of yours binds you to your Class.
Through the Alumni Fund you have an oppor:
tunity to identify yourself with progress of your College.
Yearbook and College become more valuable to you
through the years, and together represent the simplest
form of loyalty insurance.
Complete Care ol At Tufts . .
WHATEVER your Tree problem, I T , S
you can be sure of a sympathetic,
conscientious solution by this organi- H O 0 f
zation . . . which has specialized in D S
the Care of Trees for forty-four years.
Your request for consultation will be
welcomed . . . and regarded simply
as a friendly interest in the welfare
of your trees.
H- '-- FROST 8: HIGGINS CO- "The
ARLINGTON, MASS. Flavors
The College Printing Department of the
Bunker Hill Press
DANCE pR0q'RAMS . . - JOB AND SOCIAL
MENUQ Pwntzng and Engraving PRINTING
CITY SQUARE BLDG., CHARLESTOWN, MASS.
JOHN W. MURRAY, T. '36
47 Rogers Ave., Somerville
Tel. SOM. 4-0923
City Sq., Charlestown
Tel. CHA. 2171
Miller Produce Co.
6 New Faneuil Hall Market
. . . 1 9 ,
Fmanewl Sermee fi, . .X
for Every Need I C fi
' nz '
an 62238 -'
. Xl. f .,,, Ns"
Checking Accounts, Savings Depart' D'f8t'i'IIfg1Ii-Yllfll Catering Service
. - 1,11 ' -1 s ' fx, .-
ments, Chrlstmas, Vacatlon and Tax 1,Ig1t:glL:?N5 'U1L:f11fi?g51,1Ef4:1:Q
SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES
IIICHIVIJIBT of The Federal Deposit
Telephone Commonwealth 2422
SEILER'S 1775 HOUSE
LUNCHICON 'PHA IJINNICR
Route 2 - Lexington
SEILER'S 1812 HOUSE, Inc.
. A Quuint New Englaml House
Open All Yeur
Framingham Center on the Worcester
SEILER'S TEN ACRES
DANCING APRIL 'I'O NOVEMBER
Route 20 - Wayland
Air-Uumlitizmecl for Yum Comfort
SEILER'S, Inc. RESTAURANT
Wellesley Square, Wellesley
Compliments of the
Tufts College Book Store
With Best Wishes to All
Cameras Photo Finishing
CIIIIIOYZIS Rcpuircll Greeting Cnrcls
Bob's Photo Shop
19 College Ave. West Somerville
61 Years Successful Service
Nights 1111.11 Siuuluys Mystic 7027
89-91 Marshall St. Somerville
George D. Emerson Co.
OLD GOLD BRAND FOOD
21 STl.l,l,lNGS ST. BOSTON
.laclcson Folcling Chairs
now lofrntvfl at
660 PARK SQ. BLDG. BOSTON
ARTHUR P. HALL, 7'm.l.
We nttrilnulc our sntisfnctory reputation to
QUALITY-H not price competition.
265 Cambridge St., Allston, Mass.
For bigger steaks, better hamburgers
and many more choice foods go to the
Pine Tree Diner
Free Delivery Somerset 6020
"To Keep 'in the Best QI' Spirits"
TUFTS SENIORS NOMINATE
Daniel B. Desmond
1119 Broadway Teele Square
Metropolitan Coal Co.
20 EXCHANGE PLACE
-5 ' 1535221J.iiilifillluisiizm,-.
, .,5ii'a'M min' fifizizmgvzzzsiizggdg- K
T I S All lf
ee 2 W as lsnmrarrnlllllumlrmllnlr C
423551 Q 5 .W H .
B 0 W L I N G 0 "
10c per string' until 7:00 p.m. E E
Wilffz' ' , , ,V f ' L p' V' Z.
Where the Boys Meet R
If AL SMI'l'lI lWy'r.v. LES SMI'l'Il - Fl- 'IJ,,. i X v
1135 Broadway Somerville A N C
Berkshill Gifts and Cards
Stockings for All Occasions
.erm aff- saw
ETHEIQ Nl. ADAMS
136 College Avensue
POWDER HOUSE SQ.
Lending Library Gift Wrapping
Known since 1874 for fine furniture
and interior decorations
R E P A I R E D
WHILE YOU WAIT
DESK SETS PARKER
INKS, LEADS EVERSIIARI'
ERASERS CO- MOORE
ENG RAVING WATERM AN
"Largest Pen Srfrvicc St11t1'mL in, New IQILHIIITHIN
333 Washington St. Boston, Mass.
Rooms 306e7H8-9 LAFayette 2838-39
Furbush st Shute Tufts .College Press
PRINTERS AND PUBLISHERS
H. W. WHITTEMORE AND CO.
Wm. E. Gillespie 8a Co.
Official Class Jacket
Outfitters for 1939-40-4-1
WPIOLESALE ONLY Sport Coats, Trousers, Beachwear
Purveyors of Finer Foods Special Consideration to Tufts' Students
Trrlrzplznnc 18 North Street 40 Harrison Ave. Boston
LA lfnyctte 3770-l-Q-3 Boston, Mass. Tel. Lnserty 0525
Get Your , Q P
G 0 W N S M N ARCH I INLR I OODS
H O O D S Q . R ,
CAP s 0 . ss YEARS OF
.fi ,gs .
FROM d y QUALITY
Cotrell 8: Leonar Inc. "Hp-as-S, ., - -
Estublisl1ctll832 I q Merchandlslng
ALBANY, N. Y. S 7
America's Pioneer Academic Outfitter
TUFTS COLLEGE BOOK STORE
I Reid Murdock 8a Co.
350 Medford Street Somerville, Mass.
g'Wlwre the lfellers and Gals Mcetn
The Teele Square Sweet Shop
AT TEELE SQUARE
The Most Up-to-Date Spa in Somerville
Delicious Toasted Samlwichcs Czuuly and Soclus
Tcl. SOM'erscL 54-I0-1511
I f10'lIlp1'i'lIll?IlfS of Powder House
Guest Bread AT
POWDER HOUSE SQUARE
Ice Cream, Soft Drinks, Sandwiches,
The House of Hathaway Soclns 01' l,llllI'lIlllC0llLiClLIS
J. P. Saunders J. P. O'Brien
" QKUQ altg Hlluggugcn
Bayard Tuckerman, Jr. Arthur J. Anderson Robert J. Dunkle, Jr.
Robert T. Forrest Julius F. Haller
A good reputation does not just happen.
I t must be earned.
Clarion, Russell 8: Co.
Ifnswrcmce of Every Description
108 WATER STREET, BOSTON 111 BROADWAY, NEW YORK
Telephone LAFnyctte 5700 Telephone BARclny 7-5540
18 NEWBURY STREET
School and College Photographers
Completely equipped to render the highest quality
craftsmanship and an expedited service on both personal
portraiture and photography for college annuals.
Photographers to the Class of 1940
PATRONS MAY OBTAIN DUPLICAHCS AT ANY TIME
Printing of College Magazines
and Year Boolcs is best done by
those who have had years of
experience in doing such worlc.
Distinction in the design and in
the quality of worlc is assured
by our experience as printers
and publishers for more than
three-quarters of a century.
PRINTERS OF THIS BOOK
YWAIQIQEN D IQESS
160 WARREN STREET
the first choice of Tufts and J aclcson for
banquets, parties, socials and meetings
880 Broadway - Somerville
I t I .v Our Privilege to Serve
the College Cafeteria
No one person could possibly put out a book of the magnitude of the 1940
Jumbo Book. The success of this book is due to the combined enthusiasm and
devotion of time of many people. We wish to thank all those who have helped
in any way to make this edition possible. Among those who have contributed the
most to the book, we wish to give special commendation to:
Mr. Paul K. Blanchard of the Warren Press, who has given of his valuable
time and expert yearbook knowledge to help make this, his third Jumbo Book,
the best yet.
Mr. Milton Fitch and Miss Cooper of the Howard-Wesson Co., who is
chiefly responsible for the design and execution of the plan of this book and who
have given time and enthusiasm to the engraving difficulties.
Mr. J. Franklin, Waid Junior and Senior and Mr. Breau for their expert
photography and fine service.
Mr. Arthur Cochran for expert advice on financial matters and counsel
throughout the year.
Prof. Melville Munro for several valuable pictures.
'Prof. Clarence Houston for patient assistance in securing rooms in the
And last, but by no means the least, to the Editorial Staff members who
gave unceasingly of their time to the composition of this book. In particular
to the Section Editors: Don Woods, Leo La Palme, Jim Haggerty, Bob Larkin,
Dwight Ayers, Bill Hickey, Wally Baylies, and Bill Harrison. A
To these and all others who helped, many thanks.
Frederick E. Dickerman
Harriet E. Blodgett
Robert O. Hawkins
Suggestions in the Tufts University - Jumbo Yearbook (Medford, MA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.