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VOLUME 2 7
Robert A. Young
Dana M. Berntson
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offered by th1s motto, students through these
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A Centennial View . . .
at Tujiv College
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:MTs a leader in campus activities and as an honor student while an
undergraduate at T ufts, Leonard Carmichael indicated the leadership and
brilliance that have marked his career. After completing his graduate work at
Harvard he was a successful scientific investigator and teacher at Princeton
and Brown, and an equally successful Dean at the University of Rochester.
Qffs President of Tufts since 1938 he has guided the College through
the clifiicult years of World War I I , and the period of adjustment in the postwar
period. During his presidency the College has increased its physical equipment,
its endowment and its academic prestige.
e is a recognized leader in higher education and has served as an
oficer in many national scientific and educational organizations. IU ember-
ship in many important national and state commissions indicates the extent
of his ability and interest. He renders service to Tufts, to education, to the
Commonwealth and to the United States.
Throughout his career he has continued research and scholarly work
in his chosen field of physiological psychology. His ability in psychology is
attested by his books and articles, by the fact that he is a past president of the
American Psychological Association, and by his membership in the National
Academy of Sciences.
Qjlfodest, unassuming, versatile he makes friends for Tufts and en-
hances its reputation.
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President of the College
A century has passed
Charles and Hannah Tufts for whom the
College is named.
cz century of enlightenment,
Tufts College was chartered by the
Commonwealth of Massachusetts in 1859.
The original act of incorporation stated that
the funds of the college should be used "in
such manner as shall most effectually promote
virtue and piety, and learning in such of the
languages and of the liberal and useful arts
and sciences as shall be I'6C01l11T1611d6d.,, It
was further provided that no particular
religious opinions were ever to be required of
officers or students in the college. The motto
of its seal, Pax et Lux, has become the motto
of the college.
The movement that led to the foundation
of Tufts began almost before the end of the
eighteenth century. By the 18410,s funds
were being actively canvassed for the new
institution. This was a period of rapid
economic development and intellectual and
social ferment in the country. The American
inland empire was pushing westward. For
the first time, large-scale manufacturing was
being established. Every ocean port of the
world was coming to know American com-
merce borne by fast sailing ships, many of
which were built in yards on the lllystic River
in the shadow of Tufts College. In 1852,
in spite of the gathering clouds of the slavery
question, enterprise and optimism about the
future were in the bracing sea breezes of
During this active period there was,
however, a growing discontent with the state
of higher education. A new enlightenment
had been responsible in New England for the
rise of various liberal churches and for the
The "College Edificef' now Ballou Hall, 'in its earl'ie.s't days.
since the inaugural year.
religiously heterodox transcendentalist move-
ment of Emerson and his associates. Science,
especially hardheaded applied science, was
exerting a new power in the world. The rigid
Calvinism of the time was shaking.
In this feverish, active, and forward-
looking industrial and yet religiously alert
period education alone seemed to present too
static a picture. Yale, Brown, Dartmouth,
VVillian1s, Bowdoin, Amherst, Middlebu1'y,
and most of the other existing institutions
were rigidly Calvinistic or dehnitely affiliated
with one of the then Ve1'y conservative
Protestant churches. Presidential oflices and
memberships on the governing board of these
colleges were typically held by ministers and
tight-lipped theologians who viewed the new
liberalizing movements of the day with mis-
giving and even alarm. Long, compulsory,
daily chapel exercises were the rule in all
colleges. Proselyting for the denominational
faith of the college was a standard practice.
Any student who entered a college without
having already become a member of the church
controling it was from the first subject to
strong pressure. In such environments boys
who had been reared in homes of the new
religious liberalism were often brought back
to old-fashioned o1'thodoxy. An old letter
tells us that they returned home to bewail
the fact that their own parents were eternally
As a result of these conditions, men and
women of liberal religious tendencies were
anxious to provide a strong college which
did not have about it what they had come to
consider the shackling chains of reactionary
Harvard, alone among the institutions of
higher learning in New England, had already
been won by the forces of religious liberalism.
A few years before the founding of Tufts,
Harvard had essentially become a Unitarian
college. But to many cautious, middle-of-
Festival at the Dedication of Tufts College.
With ci doctrine of liberalism
P7'0-fC-9S0?',-Y Row in the early years.
the-road religious liberals of the time, and
especially to the members of the free but not
radical Universalist Church, Harvard had
already gone too far in its opposition to
Because of a reactionary spirit on the one
hand and what seemed to be an extreme
radicalism on the other in existing colleges,
many liberal individuals were deeply dis-
turbed. This was especially true of the
members of the Universalist Church, which
was the most rapidly growing denomination
of the time. The 150,000 members of this
church in New England had long felt that a
different sort of college must be established.
An earnest group of men and women in this
denomination and in other related churches
therefore decided to found a new and truly
liberal college, one that would be fully non-
sectarian but not anti-religious. Above all
they dreamed of a college of high academic
distinction in which toleration and real religi-
ous freedom would be, established from the
Those who were interested ill the found-
ing of the new college were more agreed about
its academic and religious characteristics
than they were as to its location. It was
variously proposed that the institution should
be established at Canton, New York, Franklin,
M8SS3Chl1S6ttS, and in other places. It was
even suggested that the college should be
established in Cambridge. Those who made
this proposal had in mind the separate colleges
of Oxford and Cambridge. They felt that a
new college could be founded in association
with Harvard that might be quite separate
in discipline and doctrine but still enjoy
certain of the advantages of a university
association in the English sense. Of course
this proposal did not prevail. Down through
the years, however, Harvard, seeing in Tufts
another institution devoted to the new re-
ligious liberalism, has assisted the younger
ana' earnest academic goals
College H ill from Mystic River in the 1850's showing ship on ways.
"Gem of the Ocean," built in M eclforcl, M ass., 1852. Wlore than 70 clipper ships were builtin Medford during the early
years of the College. -
the Hill was illuminated.
Early :lays of present Tufts College golf course.
Alumni Day baseball games in the 1920's.
,.. -Alu i- .
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Edfbl diligent czczfivit
college in many ways. In this connection
it may be interesting to note that when
Tufts was founded Harvard by modern
standards was still not a large institution.
In 1852 Harvard had 3Q0 undergraduates
and an endowment of 2B888,611. It may also
be interesting to Bostonians of the present
day to remember that when Tufts was founded
educational work had not yet begun at
Boston University, Boston College, VVellesley,
Massacliusetts Institute of Technology, Rad-
cliffe, Simmons, Northeastern, Brandeis, or the
other institutions of higher education in this
The decision that led to the founding of
Tufts College on an independent campus
partly in Medford and partly in that section
of Charlestown which had recently been
named Somerville was determined by a gift
of land from Charles Tufts of Charlestown.
The Tufts family came to the lVIystic Valley
region in 1638 from Malden in England. The
Tufts Mansioll in M6dfO1'd was o11e of the
early "Great Houses" of New England.
Charles Tufts was a large landowner in the
northern part of suburban Boston. He
supervised the farming of much of this land
and was also a successful manufacturer. The
original gift was twenty acres on what had
up to that time been called VValnut Hill.
Later hir. Tufts largely increased his gift of
land to the new college, which was given his
name in gratitude. Symbolically Charles
Tufts pointed to the top of the windswept
height he had given to the new college and
said, "I will put a light on it."
Once the decision had been made to build
the new college the plan won wide financial
Approach to the College as seen .s"ia:ty years ago from the Revolutionary Powder H ouse.
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and steady endeavor mode
Hosea Ballou II, first president of Tufts College.
support. Theuwealthy and aristocratic neigh-
bors of the college in the then residential
Boston suburb of Charlestown were especially
generous in their gifts. John Harvard, for
whom Harvard University is named, had
also been a resident of Charlestown. The
colleges besides Harvard and Tufts that have
been named for residents of Charlestown,
"the mother of colleges," are Carleton in
lVIinnesota, flolby in Blaine, and Doane in
Among the early benefactors of Tufts who
lived in Charlestown may be mentioned Dr.
VVilliam J. VValker, who gave generously to
the college and left 5BQ50,000 to Tufts in 1865.
In terms of gifts to education at the time this
was a notable benefaction. Dr. Walke1', one
of the well-known surgeons and physicians of
New England, was a graduate of Harvard in
the class of 1810. After studying medicine
with Governor John Brooks of Medford, he
went abroad and continued his medical
this scene our reality
Ballou Hall and Chape
-f 23 1-
enerous initiating donors
education in France. Besides his generous
gift to Tufts he also left bequests to Amherst
and to other institutions. In the fine portrait
of Dr. WValker at Tufts he holds in his hand
a copy of Sir Thomas Browne's Relfigio
Medici, a book which many years later was
also a favorite of Sir VVilliam Osler.
Other early donors to Tufts College were
Richard Frothingham and l1is daughter lVIary,
later M1's. Thomas A. Goddard. Mrs. God-
dardis husband was one of the merchants and
ship owners who made New Englandis com-
merce known all over the world. Mrs.
Goddard gave Tufts its chapel and its first
gymnasium to provide, as she said, for the
spiritual and physical needs of the students.
This first Tufts gymnasium, since its re-
modelling, is now Goddard Hall of the
Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy.
The Honorable Charles Robinson, Jr.,
Civil War mayor of Charlestown, was a
benefactor and president of the Board of
Trustees of the new college. His son, Sumner
Robinson, 388, a Boston lawyer- and also for
many years a trustee of Tufts, contributed
by his wisdom and his philanthropy in many
ways to the college. Robinson Hall and large
endowment funds have been gifts to Tufts
from this family. Silvanus Packard of Boston
by a bequest established in 1858 left a fund
which now exceeds bB280,000.
On July 23, 1853, the cornerstone of the
first building, now called Ballou Hall, was
laid with appropriate exercises. Over 1500
persons were p1'esent. This original "college
edificei' still stands, although much altered
Royall H ouse, colonial mansion.
with the aim of knowlecl e
internally. It is now the administration
building of the college. In architecture it
is a simple Italian Renaissance structure. As
originally planned it contained a chapel, a
library, recitation rooms, a dormitory, bathing
accomlnodations, and, interestingly enough,
rooms for two literary organizations.
The societies which used these rooms were
called the Mzitlietican and the VValnut Hill
Fraternity. Other intercollegiate societies
soon followed. In 1855 and in 1856 two
national fraternities were founded at Tufts.
At later periods other national fraternities
have established chapters here. Before the
present beautiful fraternity houses were
erected on the campus, meeting rooms were
rented in Usher's Block in NIedford Square.
Here the gown sometimes mystified the
town by dark-hooded 1'itual performances.
Before the building of Ballon Hall was
complete, the Reverend VVilliam A. Drew,
editor of a prominent religious magazine of
the day, sat beneath a window in the un-
finished chapel and inscribed a quotation in
Latin from Horace and added these words:
"Sacred to a progressive literature and to an
enlightened piety be this placelu-a prayer
that has been a worthy guide for the college
through the years.
In 1854 students entered Tufts. Regular
freshman class work began in 1855. From
this time on academic work has continued
The first president of Tufts College was
Hosea Ballou II, a man of wide learning in
the ancient and modern languages and in
High hat mowing at Tufts.
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wfeetteel our institution.
Tufts College main l'ib1'm'y building.
Packard Hall, once the library of the College
'I 31 It
enuine regress marked
Tufts College just before the Civil W'ar.
history. Before becoming president of the
college he had been given an honorary
Doctor-is degree by Harvard. He was also
an Overseer of Harvard. After his appoint-
ment as president Dr. Ballou spent a year
traveling and studying in the universities
of England, Scotland and the Continent.
Many of the methods of instruction which
he initiated in the new institution were based
upon his vivid impressions of education as it
was at that time conducted at Oxford and
especially at Edinburgh. Dr. Ballou's ex-
tensive library, containing rare books in
many languages, still is kept as a unit and has
an honored place at Tufts.
President Ballou died in 1861 and was
succeeded by Alonzo A. Miner, a member of
a distinguished New England family. He
served as president until 1875. Although not
himself a college graduate, Dr. Miiier re-
received honorary Doctor's degrees from
Harvard and from Tufts. His presidency
was marked by many advances. Goddard
Seminary in Barre, Vermont, also named for
Thomas A. Goddard of Charlestown, WVest-
brook Seminary near Portland, lVIaineg and
Dean Academy, endowed by Dr. Oliver Dean
of Franklin, M3SS21Cl1l1SCttS, were either estab-
lished or specially nurtured as preparatory
schools for Tufts by President lVIiner. Dr.
Dean, as well as M1'. Goddard, was a generous
benefactor not only of the school that bore
his name but also of Tufts. Dean Hall, one
of the older dormitories of Tufts, is named in
his honor. These private schools developed
by Dr. Minei' played an important part in
the early history of Tufts. Today applicants
for Tufts are about equally divided between
those whose college preparation has been
secured in public and in private Secondary
Dr. Mi11C1', like many of the early leaders
of Tufts, was active in pre-Civil Wai' days in
the antislavery movement. The mansion of
the years 0 our able leaders.
lVIajor Stearns which once stood on part of
the campus was a station in the so-called
underground railroad by means of which
fugitive slaves from the South were helped
to escape to Canada. Stearns Village, the
present Tufts married veterans, housing
Center, is named for lVIajor Stearns who
bequeathed the land on which it stands to
Once the War between the states had
begun, the College was active in support of
the Union cause. Undergraduate classes,
however, continued without diminution of
numbers. Indeed, in the year of Gettysburg
the largest classes up to that time entered
Tufts. In all, sixty-three graduates of the
college served in the blue of the Union
armies, many with distinction. VVinsor Brown
French of the class of 1859 was made Brigadier
General and was the 'drst man to gain, the
heights of Fredericksburg. Tufts men also
played an important role in the Spanish-
American VVar and in the first and second
world wars. The main entrance leading to
the college and the beautiful new War
Men1o1'izLl Library are tributes to the men and
women of Tufts who have served and died in
our nation's Wars. Tufts is proud of the fact
that it has undergraduate Naval and Air
Force Reserve Officers Training Corps Units
and Army Reserve Officers Training Corps
Units in its Schools of Nfedioine and Dentistry.
The first alumnus of Tufts to become
president of the college was Elmer H. Capen,
Student group at Tufts seventy years ago.
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ax and ux, the strong motto,
'60, who served in this office from 1875 to
1905. Dr. Capen was a man of outstanding
ability, and much of Tufts as we know it
today is the result of his able mind. VVhile
Dr. Capen was still an undergraduate the
town of Stoughton elected him as its repre-
sentative in the Massacliixsetts legislature.
After graduation Capen studied law and
was admitted to the bar but soon decided that
instead he wished to enter the ministry.
After theological training and a pastorate in
the West he was called to the First Uni-
versalist Parish in Providence, which position
he resigned in 1875 to accept the presidency
of Tufts. President Capenis son, Samuel
P. Capen, '98, is the distinguished Chancellor
Emeritus and true builder of the modern
University of Buffalo.
President Capen's successor, Frederick
W. Hamilton, '80, a businessman and clergy-
man, also did much for the development of
the college. He was in turn succeeded by
Williani L. Hooper, ,'7'7, as acting president.
Hooper was a physicist and also a pioneer
electrical engineer. Dr. Hooper was followed
by Herman C. Bumpus, Brown University
,84Q. He was one of AH161'lC3.,S well-known
biologists and was especially interested in
the development of science at Tufts. He
resigned in 1919 and was succeeded by John
A. Cousens, ,98, who served from 1919 to
1937. Under the statesmanlike administra-
Nol 8 West Hall seventy years ago.
remains through our growth
West Hall eighty yea-rs ago.
tion of President Cousens, rapid physical
and intellectual developments took place
which have given Tufts much of its present
character. President Cousens was succeeded
by Dr. George S. Miller, '06, who served as
acting president from 1937 to 1938 and as its
able and resourceful vice president until 1951.
President Leonard Carmichael, '21, has been
at Tufts in his present capacity since 1938.
Maily special points in the century of
Tufts, life stand out. First of all it has by
votes of its Trustees avoided the easy tempta-
tion of bigness. The constant effort has been
to make the college better rather than
larger. Tufts now has useful buildings, a
beautiful tree-shaded campus, and a growing
endowment of invested funds. The total
worth of the college today is eighteen million
of which over ten million is endowment. Only
nine institutions in the country with the
wo1'd "College" in their titles now have a
larger endowment. Tufts is fortunate in its
special funds for scholarships and graduate
The small faculty of early years brought
wisdom from many institutions. Ma1'shall
the scientist came from Yale, Tweed and
Keen in rhetoric and Latin from Harvard,
Schneider in Greek from Basel in Switzerland,
Shipman in English from Middlebu1'y, and
B. G. Brown in mathematics from Harvard.
These men and their associates established
bese 661761 scenes denote
Quadrangle before the campus fence was built.
Early Tufts boat house.
our ontinuecl trans mfmeztion,
An early Tufts crew on the Nlystic River.
Tufts sailboats on the Mystic Lakes, near present College Yacht Club House.
4353255256 Vw 4
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the strength of our independence.
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Site of present Consens Gymnasium showing Major Stearns' mans-ion in the foreground.
the high Tufts academic tradition. Among
other teachers and deans of the early and
middle days were Anthony, Bacon, Bolles,
Bray, M. T. Brown, Channing, Cushman,
Dearborn, Denison, Dolbear, Durkee, Fay,
Frothingham, Gott, Graves, Harmon, Kings-
ley, Knight, Lane, Leonard, Lewis, McCol-
lester, Nfaulsby, Pitman, Sanborn, Sawyer,
Start, Thayer, Tousey, VVade, WVhitte1nore
and WI'C11. This group made a notable
faculty. Today a number of Tufts teachers
and research men have national and indeed
international reputations. The progressive
and liberal spirit that led to the establishment
of the college has always made scholars feel
that it is an attractive intellectual society
with which to be associated.
The founders of Tufts were determined
to build a strong institution that would follow
the via media. In looking back it seems that
moderation has been the watchword of the
college in the various religious, social, political
and educational storms that have swept over
America during this first century of the
college. Over and over Tufts' stand in these
controversies was one of upholding not one
extreme or other but rather standing for the
common-sense course that ultimately leads
to sure progress.
Tufts is an independent college. It has
been alert in testing ideas but cautious about
accepting the new merely because it was
novel or had achieved famous endorsement.
The college, however, has made its share of
educational innovations. In 1899, for ex-
ample, it was at Tufts that the "term hour"
0 these original leaders,
Alonzo Ames Miner, president 1862-1875.
system now almost universally used through-
out the country in assessing academic work
was invented and first established. Tufts
was possibly the irst college of distinguished
academic reputation in the country to allow
the substitution of two modern languages for
Greek in its admission requirements, a plan
that later Won universal acceptance and in
turn has seen later modiications. Today the
college emphasizes general education but not
in a Way to challenge Tufts' basic philosophy,
which is to provide for each student by proper
guidance a special curriculum best for the
individual. Tufts thus has solved the dif-
ficulty of the "lock step" of blanket require-
ments and also the abuses of the free elective
Academic life in the early days on the
Hill seems remote today. The first simple
programs had more in common witl1 the
established pattern of ancient Renaissance
Elmer Hewitt Capen, class of 1860, third president,
F reclerick William H amilton, president 1906-1912.
cezlbezble emo' reseurcqful,
university study than with the full and
active curriculum of today. At first only one
course of study was offered and that was
almost completely prescribed for all four
years. The curriculum consisted of Latin,
Greek, mathematics, history, rhetoric, religion,
physics, moral science and political economy.
French, German and Italian were elective
subjects in the junior and senior years.
Today Tufts offers courses in many depart-
ments grouped in several separate but co-
Students who applied for admission in
the early days were examined in Latin, Greek,
algebra and history. Tuitio11 was S535 a year.
Room rent was 3510 to 9515 a year, the library
fee 355, and board 32.50 a Week. Each student,
however, was required to post a bond for SSQ00
The -young Tufts was a most liberal but
certainly not a nonreligious college. All
William Leslie H ooper, acting president 1912-1914.
students and faculty attended morning and
evening prayers every day. A special Biblical
exercise was held every Saturday evening.
All students were required to attend church
on Sunday, Thanksgiving and fast days, but
the selection of the church was left to the
students' parents or guardians.
It is not buildings or even courses of
study that make colleges, it is the people-
teachers and students-who express its spirit
and give it life. A few such individuals may
be mentioned here.
Stephen M. Babcock, '66, after taking
the Doctor of Philosophy degree at Gottingen,
became professor and later dean at the Uni-
versity of WVisconsin. He developed the iirst
practical test to determine the amount of
butterfat in milk. The Babcock Test, now
used all over the World, has made the modern
dairy industry possible. Interestingly enough,
this test has hardly been modified since its
Herman Carey Bumpus, president 1911,-1919.
we credit our advancement.
John, .fllberi Uousens, president 1919-1937.
development years ago by Dr. Babcock.
Arthur Micliael, a graduate of Tufts,
studied with the great chemists and physicists
of Germany, including Bunsen and Helm-
holtz. After receiving his Doctor's degree he
established a private laboratory on the Isle
of YYight in the English Channel but in 1894
returned to Tufts as professor of chemistry.
Dr. hiichael was one of the first theoretical
organic chemists of America. He was a
member of the National Academy of Sciences
and received honors from learned societies
throughout the world. Dr. Frank WV. Durkee,
long head of the Tufts Chemistry Depart-
ment, is remembered with respect and grati-
tude by many Tufts graduates who specialized
in this significant modern science. Tufts
has long been known in chemistry because
of the thoroughness of its undergraduate
courses. Among dozens or even hundreds of
notable Tufts chemists may be mentioned
George Sfewart ,V'1'Ileo', acting presfident 1937-1938.
Arthur B. Lamb, '00, former director of the
Harvard Chemical Laboratory and Dean of
the Graduate School of Arts and Sciences at
The late hlinton VVarren, ,70, took his
Ph.D. degree at Strassburg after graduating
from Tufts. He was professor of Latin
successively at Johns Hopkins and Harvard.
At one time he was Director of the American
School of Classical Studies in Rome. He was
one of America's greatest epigraphists.
VVilliam L. Hooper, ,77, who has already
been mentioned as acting president of Tufts,
was one of the original minds of the day when
electrical engineering was just beginning.
As a physicist Dr. Hooper was first attracted
to the new and developing field of applied
electricity. In collaboration with the then
infant General Electric Company he made
some of the fundamental advances in electrical
power machinery that are still in use today.
Years ago these scenes
Olcl College Hill Railroad Station site now occupied by Tufts College Press.
Sketch of Tufts College thirty years ago.
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depicted t Pica! ups . . .
A-fiEi'S12f"!S.f,,'..i-.'. .mgg eu.,n.sL'2nj3 gl.. Q5 -.,-""""",. -TZ.
Old Goddard Gymnasium.
The victorious Tufts football team of 1876.
the ollege pam , the reservoir,
Fifty years ago the Tuftonian published a sad poem on
the passing of the College pump.
For example, he designed the first slotted
:trmature for dynzunos.
Fred Stark Pearson, ,83, 'one of Dr.
Hooperls students as assistants, even as an
undergraduate was one of Americafs pioneers
in the world-wide expansion of the electrical
osss ' if '
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"East Hall will shine tonight," eighty years ago.
power industry. As at scientist he designed
basic items of equipment for electric power
stations. As an executive and entrepreneur
he was responsible for the development of the
electric power and electric street car systems
of many of the capitals of South America and
Old College reservoir showing reflections of gatehouse, radio mast, and West Hall.
now cz startling comms!
Interior-'old chemistry laboratory.
Elff67"ilI7"dm0d6'7'7Z Pearson M'emo1'ial Chemistry Laboratory
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van- --wi - - v -rv: '
to the ufls emu' to
Class Day of yore.
of some of the principal cities of Europe.
Dr. Pearson died in the sinking of the Lusi-
tania. The Tufts College chemical laboratory
is named in his honor.
Wliile a member of the faculty of the
Tufts College Medical School Dr. M01'tO11
Prince Wrote his great books on the dissocia-
tion of the personality which had a funda-
Ballou when campus trees were small.
w W, 532
'a I .mi gd' 'Mfg
mental part in ushering in the Whole modern
dynamic movement in psychology and psy-
chiatry in America, France and Austria.
Other Tufts professors in medicine and dentis-
try have contributed to the notable advances
of these fields in the last half century.
From 1892 to 1912 John S. Kingsley was
professor of zoology at Tufts. He was one of
Barnum biology and geology building before modern
' T 'friifz-E412
the opportunities we now enjoy.
The "Large Chapel" in Ballon Hall eighty years ago.
those responsible for the development of the
subject of comparative anatomy in America.
Through his own investigations, his books, and
his translations of basic German handbooks
he possibly did more than any other man to
establish in this country the pattern of this
great field which is now recognized as one of
the principal premedical subjects. Professor
Herbert V. Neal in zoology and Professor
Fred D. Lambert in botany also added to the
lustre of this always notable Tufts depart-
ment. Among many Well-known biologists
to graduate from Tufts may be mentioned
Charles H. Danforth, professor of anatomy
at Stanford, member of the National Academy
of Sciences and authority on the development
of the endocrine balance of the organism.
Charles E. Fay, '68, long head of the
modern language department at Tufts, was
one of the early members of the Modern
Language Association of America. Known
throughout t.he world as a mountaineer, he
was knighted by the Prince of Monaco for
his contribution to the scientific study of
mountains. The Canadian government has
named a peak on the Continental Divide, Mt.
Fay, in his honor.
P. T. Barnum of circus fame, an early
Tufts Trustee and an active Universalist
layman, helped the teaching of biology at
Tufts by giving the building which bears his
name as well as many mounted specimens for
the Tufts lVIuseum. In 1885 after Jumbo,
the largest elephant ever to be in captivity,
was killed near a circus train in Canada,
Barnum had Jumbo's skin skillfully mounted
and presented to Tufts. Thus this great
animal still presides majestically over the
Barnum Room at Tufts. Jumbo is the
mascot of the college.
V annevar Bush, ,13, was amember of the
Tufts faculty and later vice president of the
lVIassachusetts Institute of Technology. He
is now president of the Carnegie Institution
Early engineering laboratory.
nr engineering development
Interior-Bray lllechanical Engineering Laboratory.
Earterxior of one of the modern engineering laboralories at Tufts.
be an earl and eezgerbf
Early electrical laboratmy.
Students testing Equipment in Electrical Engineering Laboratory.
An early radio broadcast from Tufts showing Professors
I. Andrews, H. Rockwell, and H. Gilmer. Dean
G. C. Anthony is at the microphone.
of Wasliington, one of the worldis greatest
research organizations. During the second
VVorld War Dr. Bush headed the Office of
Scientific Research and Development which
directed the war-related research activity of
the nation. Bush is a niember of the National
Academy of Sciences and has been awarded
knighthood by Great Britain. During his
years at Tufts he developed the gaseous
rectifier tube and made other notable ad-
vances in electronics.
Norbert VViener, '09, professor of mathe-
matics at the lilassachusetts Institute of
Technology and originator of the science of
cybernetics, is another of the group of Tufts
graduates who have been elected to the
National Academy of Sciences. He has made
contributions in research in several fields of
Professor Amos E. Dolbear served at
Tufts from 1874 until 1910 as professor of
physics. Dr. Dolbear is one of the men who
invented the modern telephone. Authori-
ties attribute to him the invention of the re-
ceiver as we now know it. His patents were
Stephen M. Babcock, '66, in his laboratory at Wisconsin.
later sold to the Bell Company. Dolbear also
invented what we now call the condensermicro-
phone. He sent wireless messages from Ballou
Hall at Tufts College before anyone else in the
world had sent such messages. In connection
with T ufts' long history of relationship to the
development of radio, physics and engineering
it is interesting that the first regular broadcasts
in America were sent out from the station and
the high mast then located on the north slope
of the Tufts campus. Tufts, interest in the
scientific basis of radio and television develop-
ment continues. Today the college is actively
at work upon extensive research in this field
for the Air Forces and the Signal Corps of the
Army, as well as upon topics in this field re-
lated to pure physical science.
hlany other distinguished faculty mem-
bers and graduates of the college could be
mentioned. Some have become state govern-
ors, two have been members of the Cabinet
of the President of the United States. Tufts
has also produced judges, doctors, lawyers,
clergymen, educators, scientists, engineers,
great businessmen, admirals and generals.
and histmf 'cal signgiccmce.
It is not inappropriate, however, to single out
for special notice at this time some who have
given the college its financial strength during
its first century. Heading this list is the name
of Austin B. Fletcher, '76, a member of the
bar in New York City and a successful
businessman. He left the college almost his
entire estate of more tha.n 353,000,000 Part
of this gift was used to establish the Fletcher
School of Law and Diplomacy of Tufts
College, which has served the nation well
and brought honor and distinction all over
the world to the name of its principal bene-
factor. This school is in certain respects
jointly administered by Harvard.
Among many other names associated
with generous gifts to the endowment or
buildings of the college besides those already
noted may be mentioned George G. Averill,
VVilliam Bingham Qnd, Eugene B. Bowen,
Sylvester Bowman, Henry W. Bragg, Henry
J. Braker, Earle P. Charlton, Wlilliam E. and
ltlarion L. Chenery, VVilliam L. Clayton,
Edward E. Cohen, Thomas Crane, The
Charles Hayden Foundation, the Godfrey
NI. Hyams Trust, Henry C. Jackson, John
D. VV. Joy, Eugene M. Niles, the Theodore
Edson Parker Foundation, Harry and Hannah
Z. Posner and Sumner Robinson.
Tufts students now come from most of
the states of the union. In this centennial
year there are eighty-eight students from
forty-five foreign countries registered at Tufts.
Building at Tufts has been almost con-
tinuous. Tufts now has-large and small-
over eighty buildings. The growth of the
library has been typical. The original library
soon Ollllgl'6W its first rooms in Ballou Hall
and was moved to what we now call Packard
Hall. This building in turn became too
small and the Eaton Library was given to
Tufts by M1's. Andrew Carnegie in memory
of her pastor, C. H. Eaton, '74, The new
Radio lower on Tufts campusefirst broadcasts in
America from this site.
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We recognize our bene ae ors,
WVar Nlemorial Library now supplements this
building. Tufts has more than 250,000 books.
In many of our American states there is no
library as large as this. The new library has
a number of notable features such as a room
for listening to recordings, upwards of a
hundred study carrels, special seminar rooms,
comfortable recreational reading rooms, and
separate studies for faculty research workers.
The early 'gphilosophical apparatusi' or
scientific equipment of the college was brought
together by Professor John P. Ma1'sl1all. He
even learned how to grind lenses to help in
this work. The modern Tufts has good
science laboratories. Taken together, they
represent an expenditure of more than three
million. Possibly no "College,, in the country
does more scientihc investigation than does
Tufts. In this centennial year research pro-
jects with a total budget in excess of two
million dollars are under way. This work is
not only important in its own right but it is
most significant indirectly in the part that it
plays in undergraduate education at Tufts.
The new home of the Tufts Medical and
Dental Schools on Harrison Avenue was first
occupied in 1949. This monumental eight-
story building provides teaching and research
facilities for these two schools and is located
near the Tufts teaching hospitals which
together make up the New England Medical
The modern Tufts is a complexly organ-
ized institution. The School of Religion, later
called the Crane Theological School, was
College chimes before installation-gift of Eugene B.
Austin B. F lezfcher, '76, Tufts' largest donor
Henry J. Bruker, generous Tufts donor.
ex ansion still continues
Part of Reading Room-lfletcher' Library.
Alt. Fay, named for C. E. Fay, '68, on Continental
Divide in Canadian Rockies.
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Interior-Crane Chapel .
Charles Ernest Fay, '68, Professor of lVIodern Languages
department by department.
established in 1869. This school is today
affiliated in certain respects with the Divinity
School of Harvard University. From the
first this school has been nondenominational
but its primary obligation has been to the
Universalist and Unitarian Churches.
A course leading to a degree in engineering
was established in 1865, the same year that
instruction began at the Massachusetts Insti-
tute of Technology. From that time to the
present the role of engineering education has
grown in importance at Tufts. Today the
School of Liberal Arts and the School of
Engineering complement each other in provid-
ing some of the special advantages that
Tufts offers undergraduates. Courses in the
liberal arts can be supplemented by the work
in the notable scientific departments and
laboratories of the School of Engineering,
and offerings in the social sciences and
humanities in the School of Liberal Arts
enrich the modern engineering curriculum.
In 1893 the lVIedical School was opened
and in 1899 the Boston Dental College,
founded in 1868, became the Tufts Dental
School. In the year of the establishment of
the Medical School President Capen Hrst
used the word "University', as applying to
Tufts in the Latin ritual of the awarding of
degrees at Commencement. The new building
of these schools has already been mentioned.
Today more doctors and dentists in the New
England states are graduates of Tufts than
of any other school. Dr. Benjamin Spector,
professor of anatomy and the history of
medicine at the Tufts Medical School, is the
author of a complete history of the first half
century of the Medical School. In tl1e last
decade both the Schools of Medicine and
Dentistry have given a new emphasis to
research and have become, indeed, not only
teaching centers but institutes for scientific
investigation in these great health fields.
Woiiien students were first admitted to
Tufts in 1892, and in 1910 the won1en's
division was organized and chartered by the
Commonwealth as Jackson College. Many
Woinen who have won national distinction
have graduated at the Hill. Jackson has
always offered a p1'ogram of studies which is
fully coordinate with Tufts. In its physical
plant Jackson has also seen rapid development.
Its most 1'ecent building is the Henry Clay
Jackson Gymnasium which also serves as a
modern student center for Jackson College.
Tufts has 'a Graduate School which
"Princess I da" an operetta of the early days.
The legend of umbo,
si ..-uri '
A Wwf?? .V
' 'ufts' own Jumbo on his way to Bm'-num Ilfuseum.
Jumbo 'in his new home.
M fc? , ,-,.4-vw'
, . uw, A
Dr. Leo Lewis
emf Ima M alter, ' ,
gives work under the supervision of the
Faculties of Arts and Sciences, Medicine and
Dentistry. The degrees of Blaster of Arts,
Master of Science and Doctor of Philosophy
are awarded by this school. Tufts has a
division of Special Studies which offers adult
education courses and also provides academic
work under a cooperative agreement with the
Bouve-Boston School of Physical Education,
the Boston School of Occupational Therapy,
the Forsyth Dental Infirmary, the Nursery
Training School, the New England Con-
servatory of Music and the School of the
Museum of Fine Arts. By special arrange-
ment all courses in art at the School of the
llluseum of Fine Arts are open to Tufts and
Tufts has chapters of Phi Beta Kappa,
Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Xi, and a number of
other specialized honorary academic societies.
There are also student chapters of national
societies in civil, mechanical, electrical and
An early Tzdts Glee Club.
cmd the confident spirit
Tufts baseball team, 1870.
chemical engineering, and in other special
In the early days the Tufts campus was
an isolated community. Student life was
restricted to the campus and college buildings,
At first there were not even regular roadways
to the college. An old cart path 1'an through
pa1't of one of the Tufts farms, passing what is
now Capen House and turning up by what is
now the Presidentis House to the top of the
hill. This path was used to haul the materials
used in the construction of the "college
edificef, The railroad built a few years
before Tufts began provided the only con-
venient means of coming to or going from
"College Hilln as the Tufts community,
railroad station and post office were then
officially called. In old catalogues the follow-
ing note appears:
The Woburn Center trains which leave the depot
of the Lowell Railroad in Boston stop at the
A few Boston and Maine trains still
stop at "Tufts Collegef, but even the "new',
college station has now reverted to Tufts
and is used as a workshop for the Drama
Department. This department, incidentally,
has not only this workshop but also a building
exclusively devoted to tl1e first regular arena
ereeztec! this modern Picture
theatre in New England. Down through the
years Tufts has been well known for its
student dramatic performances and its de-
partment of Drama and Speech.
Something of the primitive nature of
transportation in the early days of the college
is indicated by the fact that at least oc-
casionally Tufts students would walk to
Medfo1'd, hire a rowboat, calculate the tide,
row to Boston, attend the theatre or a concert
as Tufts students still do, and return with the
tide. In these early days there were only one
or two houses between Tufts and the Myfstic
River. Tufts students in the Hfties could
walk down to the pungent shipyards and
watch great East Indiamen and clipper ships
on the ways and smell the odors of pine and
tar. These healthy smells XVCP6 not unmixed
with the special odor produced by the then
prosperous business of distilling M6dfO1'd rum.
The Tufts community, now no longer
isolated, still has its connections with the
Bowen Gate and Goddard Chapel tower.
Interior view of new W'ar Zllemorial Library.
Mystic River. For some time two boat clubs
each with its separate boat house and boats
were used by rival Tufts societies on the
Nlystic River. The present Tufts Yacht
Club house and its fleets of sailing dinghies
on the ltlystic Lakes at the head of the
Mystic River are the lineal descendants of
these early nautical ventures of tl1e college.
Tufts sports too have a history that goes
back almost to the period of the Hfties. The
first Tufts baseball team was organized in
1863, the first football team in 1873. In the
early 18'70,s Harvard still played so-called
Boston football. Tufts took up the new
American game of modified rugby and in
June 1875 beat Harvard by a score of 6 to 0.
This was Harvardis first game with an
American college under the new rules and was
prior to the first Harvard-Yale game. The
first intercollegiate football game ever played
by Bowdoin and by Amherst College was also
in co ntrezst with our rum! origin.
The old college willows--road to Medford Square past present Cousens Gymnasium site.
with Tufts. Series of football games with all
the other older colleges of New England date
back to the infancy of the game. One of
Ya1e's ea1'liest games was with Tufts.
Today Tufts is known throughout the
count1'y as a college in which the "amateur
spiritw in sports is ardently supported. Intra-
mural and intercollegiate varsity, junior
varsity and freshman teams give an oppor-
tunity for team play to all interested Tufts
One of Americcfs first .successful gliders was clesignecl
and built at Tufts.
and Jackson students. Today Tufts or-
dinarily has varsity and also often junior
varsity and freshman teams in football,
baseball, basketball, indoor and outdoor track,
wrestling, hockey, swimming, soccer, cross
country, lacrosse, golf, tennis, squash, fencing,
boxing and sailing. P
Other extracurricular activities besides
sports had an early beginning at Tufts. In
1864 the first issue of the Tuftonian, the first
college publication, appeared. The Tufts
Weekly celebrated its semicentennial in 1946.
The Jumbo Book, as the college annual is now
called, replaced the Brown and Blue which
began in the 1880,s. The Ivy Book or fresh-
man bible has been published for almost
fifty years. The Alumni Review and special
publications of the Medical and Dental
Schools now also appear regularly.
founded in 1866, started
music which under Pro-
, '87, early brought great
and won it the name of
.', 'EDear Alma Mate1',"
The Glee Club,
a great tradition in
fessor Leo R. Lewis
distinction to Tufts
"the singing college
the hymn of the college, with words by
Nlaulsby, '87, and music by Lewis has in-
spired many generations at Tufts. "The
Brown and Blue" and "Tuftonia,s Day"
with music by Newton, '90, and Hayes, '16,
are among the other favorite songs of the
college. A book of 369 pages, "A History of
Music in Tufts Collegef, by H. A. Hersey,
303, was published in 1947. In this book are
included the history of the Tufts orchestra,
string quartets, instrumental groups, student
operettas and a long series of "Tufts Nights
at the Popsf' Tufts was the first college to
have a special night at Symphony Hall.
In the early years students were not
permitted to leave the town of Medford in
which their dormitory rooms were located
without special permission from the faculty.
The young college was active in the life of
Medford. The establishment of the "College
Hillv post ofHce, however, contributed in
mf seco nc! century
setting off the academic community from its
parent Medford. More and 1nore "the Hilli'
became an independent village. Where Tufts,
own golf course now has its smooth greens and
even beyond the present Powder House
Boulevard was an extensive pond. This was
used for boating in the spring and autumn and
for skating in winter. In the early days most
of the members of the faculty of the college
owned cows which were pastured on the shores
of this pond. The remains of the orchards
and stables of this earlier agricultural day
may still be seen by the observant passer-by
on the slope of the hill below Professors Row.
Student activities have continued to
develop at Tufts as the college has grown.
Today there are many undergraduate societies.
Tower Cross, Ivy and Sword and Shield are
respectively the senior, junior and sophomore
The old Medical anal Dental Building on Huntington Ave.
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An Anatomy Lab of the New Jledical School
lhe pr: sent Puffs Jfedwal School
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A corner of Hamilton Blemorial Swimming Pool.
Tufts own golf course on the l1J6!,f07'fl campus.
the noble clmllen e
Navy ROTC on parade.
S. S. Charles Tufts, launched Oct. 10, 1944.
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Skiing on the campus.
societies. Departmental, 1'eligious and hobby
clubs have also been started and now flourish
on the campus. For almost eighty years there
has been a chess club at Tufts. One has only
to look at the bulletin board in the Kursaal
fthe student soda fountainj or the Taberna
fthe student book storej to gain an idea of the
multiplicity of student activities which have
grown from the two grave literary societies
of pre-Civil VVar days. An alumni office and
a placement office keep in touch with gradu-
ates and with employers of Tufts students
after they leave the Hill.
And so the first active century has passed.
It is clear in the minds of her sons and
daughters that Tufts was not founded to be
and is not now just another college. It was
founded as an institution set apart by a truly
liberal aim. Its graduates think that this
character of their college gives it a special
spirit. Fifty years ago in an address to
Tufts undergraduates Professor Thomas
VVhittemore, '94, gave a clue to this con-
tinuing and special attitude of mind that is the
true Tufts. He said: "One youth comes up
and asks the college to give him wealth,
another to give him position, another to give
him power, another to give him knowledge.
And the college, wise with the lives of her
children, looks deep into their eyes and says,
'You know not what you ask., Her highest
ideal for you is in an educated man, by which
I mean, a man in whose training there have
been no oversights, who is cultivated as well
as learned, who has pure manners as well as
fine skill, who has high moral character as
well as great powersf,
In its first century Tufts has, to use the
words of its charter, promoted virtue and
piety. It has lead many able students into
an understanding of the liberal and useful
arts and sciences.
Today the almost twenty thousand living
Tufts Alumni hope that Charles Tufts' light,
even though it may come to depend on atomic
energy and not on Medford whale oil, will
shine ever more brightly during its second
century on his hilltop.
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Jumbo fame and P. T.
Barnum tradition has carried our college
through 100 years of successful academic
study. Tufts is also proud of other
merits it possesses, merits difficult to
measure. Our eificient student govern-
ments, the college paper, and the Tufts
annual justly deserve this reputation.
The college takes pride in its student
administration, The Weekly, and the
Jumbo Book. These activities create for
the student responsibility and leader-
-:SUE THE LITTLE OIES I LET RIDE UH TIIEIII GIMIT. DDCILE
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TIIB UIIIY IIIIISIUIIHII
E and HISTURIC LURD oi
'kloldlly GHUIIIB Ill THENEUIDOUS HEIGHT
1.915 C'entu'ry Fund Drive
czjectiovzatelgj called "the dive
A circus poster used by
the P.T. Barnxmn cfzfw-us
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1952 presented its
BILL SEIBERT, PRESIDENT
The Student Council of Tufts College
has steadily progressed in power and prestige
since it was established in 1924. Prior to that
year there were numerous organizations, in-
cluding honorary societies, but there was no
co-ordinating body for student activities. A
committee of students was appointed to in-
vestigate student councils at other institutions
and its proposal was finally presented to the
enti1'e student body in Goddard Chapel.
After some discussion, the constitution was
adopted at chapel, by an almost unanimous
rising vote. The new Council met for the
first time on June 14, 19241, and elected officers
for the coming academic year. Raymond L.
VVilson, ,Q5, of Schenectady, New York, a
member of the council as editor of The vveelily
was elected as first president. Dean George
S. Miller' was appointed as faculty member
and remained so until VVorld 'War II. The
functions set forth in the original constitution
were "to delegate powers and to have general
supervision over all organized student activi-
ties, and the power to interfere in case organi-
zations are working to detriment to the college
and to themselves." The Council has always
supervised and co-ordinated student activities
teacher . . . ?
Y v .. . - Y-, ,Y YY,
to this yeczefis council for ciecision
Richa-rd Goodwin, Secfy.
David Burns, Cowes.-Sect'y.
Henry C'1m'y, Vice-Pres.
on this campus. It has been interested also,
in student welfare and conditions in general,
which might be beneficial to students. After
VVorld WVar II, the student council was faced
with the difficult task of reactivating the
entire activities program. Freshman tra-
ditions Were reinstituted, as were honorary
societies, the Jumbo Book, departmental
clubs, Varsity Club, Junior Day awards
ceremony and Class Day. This entire pro-
gram had been dormant for almost three years
and it required many hours of planning and
demanded strong leadership. The student
council members were responsible for all of
this as Well as the completion of many new
projects since then.
Jones, Cook, Bennett, Hendrix, Rabe, Bruns, Aliapoulios, Kuchta
Schreiber, Garvelis, Burns, Siebert, Goodwin, Kraus, Bottomley
AA ,- l
Honest Smiddy I
just parked here
V xxx! O -V
including honor system . . . voting rules,
The Presid en ts agree
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TUFTS STUDENT COUNCIL
T S.--f . A The New Voting
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o on house dates . . . later library hour.
Report on changes in the comfitution
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The Jackson Student Government at-
tempts to co-ordinate the policies of the
administration and the interests of the stu-
dents by examining problems and proposing
solutions to both groups. Headed by Presi-
dent Barbara Keane, Vice-president Jane
I-Iarbaugh, and Secretary-Treasurer Janis
Rogers, the council was composed of dormi-
tory presidents, class presidents, Jackson
Ufookly editor, and presidents of the All-
Around Club and Athletic Association. To
relieve itself of petty judiciary functions, the
council this year established a house com-
mittee in each dormitory composed of four
officers and the faculty resident. This group
BARBARA KEANE, PRESIDENT
also aided the Red Feather United Drive and
continued supporting Evangelia, the Jackson
Greek war orphan, under the Foster Parent
Plan. A very successful Intercollegiate Stu-
dent Council Conference Was sponsored and
conducted by Jackson in December. Prob-
lems common to women's councils in co-
educational schools were discussed.
Mjos, Degnau, Chase, Klebsattel, Gavrelis, J. Keane, Heacock, Kiely, Hynes, Pillsbury
Roy, Derby, Carrolan, Harbaugh, B. Keane, Rogers, Kelley, Skinner, NVardwell
JACKSON STUDENT GOVERNMENT
be Taps Week!
?-,,, at 7,-.
stirred the cam us
B013 SCI-IREIBER, EIDITGR-IN-CIIIEL'
Dick Goorlfzrin., Managirtg Editor
Larry lVilliams, News Editor
'I 74 I-
111 ake up
Paul Rosenberg, Sports Editor
J cm Rogers, Asst. Editor
with news, view , emo! controversy.
Immergut, Hathaway, Gordon, Epstein, Jaffee, Alleyne, Aizley
Stnndel, Pncini, Rosenberg CSp. Ed.j, Engquist, Page
This year the Tufts Wfeelcly has con-
tinued its reputation of one of the better
smaller college newspapers in circulation.
Editor-in-chief first semester was Shreiber and
Goodwin second semester. During the spring
a special centennial issue appeared in keeping
with the spirit of the year. The Weekly
contained more features, topics on the depart-
ments and personalities on the Hill. Subjects
for editorials were academic freedom, frater-
nity discrimination, and more lenient dormi-
tory rules for men and women. Sports, clubs,
speakers, draft news, items from other colleges,
previews and reviews of the Tufts theater and
music and those in town were highlighted.
The Weekly backed the immensely successful
blood drive and was acknowledged by a cer-
tificate from the local U. S. Navy branch.
Representatives from the Ufeekly attended
intercollegiate conferences. One was a nation-
Manning, Pecci, Kelly, Adams, Jennings, Gregg, Siegel, Toltz,
Bleaney, Reinke, Blariniakas, Gordon, Shea, Dysart, Epstein,
Siebert, Magnoli, Scott, Sexton, Cox, Kuehl, Wender, Blazer
fs' -ie nv- Ti-
bus smjflzwoclueed . . . at best . . .
al meeting at VVest Pointg another was the Bert hand-Sets the heads
annual ga,tl1e1'ing of the lVI2LSS2l,Cl1llSCUlS Inter-
collegiate Press Association. All the students
and faculty look forward to these Weekly
, Sam llloses ' I' 1 N
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f 'iv ------ have to say this week?
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ana' its circulation stimulated chatter.
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Dana. Berntson, Business lllanager
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'S' fir f it
Len Lombardi, Asst. Editor
CENTENNIAL JUMBO BOOK
The Tufts year book, known as the
JUBIBO BOOK, was first published in 1917.
This year's publication marks the end of the
first century of the founding of Tufts College.
The JUBIBO BOOK has recounted the history
of the college through photographs from Mr.
Joseph MO1'tOH,S compilation which dates
back to the beginning of college life with about
5,000 pictures on file. The history has been
Written in the style President Carmichael
used in his metriculzttion address to the
incoming Freshmen. It has included the
of the entenniczl umbo ook
H oi Lakso, Jackson Editor
important changes as Well as some humorous
highlights from the founders up to the latest
improveinents. This publication also shows
how the organizations and activity groups
have followed the centennial theme. These
sections have been arranged in chronological
order this year, ranging from the under-
Bill M allinson, Dfalce-up
graduate to the graduate sections. The suin-
ination of activities has been portrayed with
interesting articles and photos of a more un-
usual quality than of previous years. Former
year books have used solid color for eniphasisg
this year there has been added the multi-
color scheme. Each divider page was de-
Kfingsley, Slzepard, Peterkin, Lubarsky, Callahan, l'Vooften
CENTENNIAT BO BOOK
has em lzezsizeel one hundred years 0
Williams, Faculty ,' Terry, Cornerstonesj Cahill, Undergraflsg
Senior S6Cl'l077,,' Arlelson, Activitiesg Dlfiller,
VJ. 22 iii
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5 D 7 J .
Clockwork .... f Ill hancls, noflngers
Lombardi crvplains a point
CENT ENNIAL JUMBO BOOK
Signed to introduce the topic of the section to
follow with a picture that typifies the activities
of the particular section. Other pictures were
taken by the JUMBO BOOK'S photography
staff, Willialii Pitt, Lloyd Charlton, and Don
McLean. Under the direction of Tufts
historical background emo' development
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Bill Ireland, Asst. Bus. lllgr. It pays to advertise
Curry, Berntson, Ireland, Wlzittle
H urry, lzurry, lzu1'ry.'.' How to juggle the books
CENTENNIAI. JUMBO BOOK
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jitztmfin a 5 ecitzl narrative st le
Dwight Miller Bill Pitt Lloycl Charlton
Alercancler, Pitt, Mclean
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CENTENNLAL JUMBO BOOK
editor, Robert Young, and Jackson editor,
Loris Lakso, the book has doubled its size
allowing more space for material dealing with
the groups on Hill which have had the most
student appeal throughout the year. The
growth of the publication has made it neces-
At work in the "Salt Mines."
gf -5-2 - -rx
augmented with full-colored pictures.
fi , -'
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sary to consider plains for larger working
quarters for the staff. The JUBIBO BOOK
is the finest college representative of the
progress and growth of the college, as it sur-
passes all other year books in size, color,
interest, and quality,
Williams, Whittle, Cox, McCle:in, Peterkiu, Raine, Kingsley, Millard, Curry
Miller, Lubzirsky, Shepard, Williams, Callalurn, Terry, VVoottcn, Hallett, Davis, Cahill, Alexander
Pitt, Ireland, Young, Lakso, Bernston, Mallinson, Aclelson
CENTENNIAL JUMBO BOOK
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Ilomecoming Day-191 5
T he football Team
Although the playing rules
have changed somewhat, the rule of
sportsmanship is untouched after a
century of athletics on the Medford
campus. The college teams, both of
Tufts and Jackson, have maintained
many distinctive undefeated seasons in
their position among the smaller colleges
of the east. The teams have a high
quality of spirit and skill which combined
with Tufts sportsmanship yields teams
which we can justly cheer.
The Goclclalrcl Hall GfIj'l7Zf7lCl5"lj7,l77l
The constlructiorz, of the
bleachers at the oval
F 'reslzmen ynafimfing the ,fence
arozmcl the Oval
be season was not ez victorious one
Ss G ss 31-L
W T? E 4'
Meyers, Jepsky, Tragellis, Cook, Gerulskis, Bickert, Cressey, Burbank, Meehan, Moore, Thornly
lVarner, Sterndale, Stewart, Farber, Bennett, Manly, Dente, Garvey, Asher, Sweeney, Fenton, Pipes, O'Brien, Richardson
Asst. Mgr.Va.ssall0, Ferris, Farina, Howe, Aliapoulios, Sullivan, Capt.Wnlsh, Burns, Tulmo, Smith, Fenderson, Lawrence, Asst. Mgr. Hogan
Burton, Shaw, Bowering, Griffin, Allegro, Gallagher, Cassell, Schmid, Marshall, Harrison
Bob Young, Manager Ed Shea, Publicity Frank, Alexander trainer
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but their spirit was unciejimtec!
FRED ELLIs, COACH
On September third, the Football team
led by Captain Dick Walsh and including
Freshmen on the Varsity for the first time
since 1945, inaugurated what was to be the
worst season in sixty-ive years of Tufts foot-
ball. Gone were twenty-three lettermen from
the 1950 Squad, and Coach Ellis set his sights
on building a team composed primarily of
Freshmen, Sophomores, and Juniors. The
single Wing formation was replaced by the T,
DICK FVALSH, CAPTAIN
and Tufts, untried but willing, stepped out on
the Oval against Bowdoin on September
twenty-ninth. Bowdoin, with tl1e miraculous
passing of Jim Decker, handed the Jumbos a
47-7 defeat. The Tufts score came on a
twenty-five yard toss from Tom Myers to
Freshman Dave Harrison. Dick Walsh was
the defensive standout against the Polar
Northeastern, headed toward its first
Grimshaw, Ellis, Plause, Boston
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through heetrthreahing moments when
The extra poznt
Referee J erimiah flips the coin U Lawrence ozufwits them
undefeated season in many years, took the
Jumbos into camp, 39-7. The first half
showed the inexperience of the Brown and
Blue. Errors of omission gave the Huskies
the breaks, and being a smart team, they
capitalized on them. The second half was all
Jumbo, but the damage had been done. Bill
Burns scampered forty yards for the Tufts
tally on a forward from Bob Meehali.
Lawrence goes for ten more
Lady Luck, who didnit cast the dice
once for the Junibos all season, rolled Bates to
a heartbreaking 13-13 tie. Again Tufts
scoring Was all by the air route. Bob Meehan
chucked, first to Bill Burns and then to Fresh-
man end Earl Grifiin. The Jumbos played
inspired ball the second half, and trailing 13-7
with only seconds to play, tied up the game.
The try for the conversion was inches Wide of
.Marshall about to go clown
ro mise gave way to misfortune.
Talmo -looks for a hole . . Meehan passes
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D. U. Band pevgforms at Bowdoin game
The team tackled ez new mfmation
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the left upright.
The next Week, Jumbo, determined to
make his return home a happy one, failed only
by the margin of a missed Held goal attempt
and an extra point that teetered ofif the cross
lJ3.1', to agnnex Middlebllryis Panther as his
first victim. Fullback Bob Garvey, aided by
the terrihc blocking of Rex Fenderson, piled
up the amazing individual total of 201 yards.
But when the air had cleared, Tufts was on
the short end of a 141-13 score.
The Little Three Champion, Williallis,
visited the Oval on October twenty-seventh,
and outclassed Tufts 48-0. Halfback Bob
Kulsar and lineman Chuck Salmon played
offensively and defensively against Tufts, and
combined to ruin Jumbo's chances. VVilliams
was the best team to play in the Oval in 1951.
Garvey, the game's standout, goes down on the thirty
. . . lacking the veteran ex erience
The team watches as Williams controls the ball all afternoon
I .F .C'. Queens and Jumbo
Jumbo donned his SouthWest'r for his
next contest with Amherst. The field was a
quagmire and the heavy ball took peculiar
bounces. Tufts was defeated 21-13. Quarter-
back Min Aliapoulis ran the Jumbos excel-
lently from the double wing, keeping the ball
011 the ground most of the afternoon. Tom
Blyers and Bob Garvey did the yeoman work
for the Jumbos.
At Durham, Tufts suffered its worst
loss at the hands of the University of New
Hampshire, 60-0. Tufts was outclassed, and
D. U. Band shows of for fans at Williams game
although incliv 'dual lberjirmcznces
Splaslzes of the 1l'lTLlLE7'8t game
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New lingland mud W mriors at half-time
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could not be measured by ffm! scores.
The team comes back for more . . .
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Waving to friencl in stands
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battered unmercifully by the WVildcats.
Coach Boston refused to use his reserves until
the last two minutes of the game.
lVIassachusetts came next, and in that
game Tufts reached its peak. Wie completely
outplayed a big, experienced TVIRLSSHCTIUSGTITS
team, but with Lady Luck again refusing to
look our way, tied 6-6. End Earl Sllllth was
in the Nlassachusetts backlield all day de-
fensively, While the passing combination of
Cassell to Harrison was impossible for lWassa-
chusetts to stop.
The finale on Thanksgiving saw Trinity
defeat Tufts 4Q-6. The score does not indicate
. . . and the bcmfl played on Alone . . . as New Hampshire scores another
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The team worked bard fir toucbelowm,
the game, for Tufts played Well. The high-
lights of the contest were two sensational
kickoff returns, one by Myers for 94 yards and
the other by Dick Lawrence for 85 yards.
Ed Sullivan was the standout defensively for
Tufts at left tackle.
The season was not a happy one, but it
.l.1 A npr .
Dick VValsh, two-Way center and most valuable
player, was chosen on the All New England
Small College Team, while Rex Fenderson,
Dave Fenton, Bob Garvey and Tom Myers
were given Honorable Mention. Inexperiencc,
injuries and bad luck were the key phrases for
tl1e 1951 edition of the Jumbos.
was not a disastrous one either. Captain
Cassel to M yers-coulcln't be stopped that clay.
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but the em! zone was just out of reach.
Trinity was a blur all morn
Ferris and Asher go in for the tack!
be boaters had az suv essful season
mph? f'5-Ii...-Q Ps he
Graff, Thompson, Brown, fBuckley, Tedford, Hosvlitt, Boraks
Bohn Ccoachj, Schumb, MacDonald, Gravellese, Whyte, Ripley, Bolenderi Cnigxzl
Kruzyna., DerHagopia.n, Bennet CCapt.D, Tomasso, Faigel, Bzlyley
L Playing a tough eleven game schedule.
5 the Tufts soccer team experienced one of its
4 best seasons in several years, compiling a
',.f'," -' I W u - - 1 -
, .,-ee , record oi six Wins, tour losses, and one tie. In
I ,,,Q gQ 5 is addition to the wins over Suffolk. MIT, BU.
"" Q 'iff X21 42'-,T Clarlqz and Brown, the Jumbos liounced their
'efsitifh' is tradltlonal rivals Harvard, while losing to
fy' ' . -A , WPI. rFI'1I11tV, Weslevan and Amherst. The
lil, 'T ' -T 9' T Y tie was the last game of the year, with hlass.
i:Q-3 1' E l
John Bohn, Coach AL BENNET, CAPTAIN Bob Bolenderi, Qllanager
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resbmen outslrinecl varsity by running
Yeager Ccoachj, O'He G
NICK CRMG, CAPTAIN
arn, riecci, Christopher, Corcn, Vinton, Bow
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Vez cmd Vinton in the B.C. m
The Jumbo Vaisit l
' y iarriers, lacking
depth, and plagued by injuries and the loss of
Captain Nick Craig for most of the season,
finished with ai record of three wins, four losses,
and tenth place in the New Englands under
the patient coaching of Pop Yeager
Joe Griecci, this yea,r's lVIVP, and
Tonmly fyI'I6ElI'1'1 were the teanfs lead'
runners, while Earl Christopher, Art lNIcCann,
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Stalwarts on the go: Griecci, O'HeaVrn, Coren
0 with ew 77 land bam ionshzliy.
AL PRICE, FRESHMAN CAPTAIN Ingmunson, Stevenson, Price, Bowering, Wilkey, Lrdlarre, Yez, Sheehan
Price, Bowering, and Stephenson keeping
Dru Vinton, and the much improved hlike
Coren made up the balance of the team. Bob
Anderson was their capable manager.
The Freshman Cross Country team, led
by Captain Al Price, compiled the best record
in the harrier history of Tufts. They swept to
consecutive victories over the BUT, BU, and
Northeastern freshman squads and then went
on to be the first Tufts' team, Varsity or
Freshman, to ever win the team prize in the
New England Intercollegiates.
"H01'atios" at the bridge
be Bi Five filed the baskets
Ferrari, Simons, Liband, Kowal, Gworek
Sussenbergcr, Thomann, Bennett, Ceo-capt.j, Greenberg, Hcneghnn
Fletcher, Ruth, Janello, 0'B1-ien
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F 'red Ellis, coach C0-CAPT. Bob Hook manage?
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caring against Sill? competitors
Bennett sinks one
The basketball team, under the coach-
ing of Fish Ellis, experienced but an average
season, looking forward to later years when
the freshmen plus the present varsity sophs
should comprise a Stl'OI'1g team. Robert Hook
and Al Dickerman managed a group which
saw only three returning lettermen supported
by freshmen and sophomores. The five
seniors being lost this year are Kowal, Ruth,
Fletcher. and Co-captains Shenfeld and Ben-
nett while only Bennett, Shenfeld, and junior
Greenberg won their letters last year.
The freshmen squad, coached by
VVoody Grimshaw and managed by Wlalter
Aylward and Art Friedman, had an average
height of 6' Q". This height, combined with
varsity sophomores Sussenberger and Kil-
patrick, are the main factors in bright outlook
for the Jumbo hoopsters.
. . . but bowing out to weaker teams
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The Hoopster M ,4
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LARRY IJALNIER, COACH
BILL VDYLER, CO-CAPTAIN
wzth cz mcmg start,
This was the year for building in Tufts
sports, and swimming was no exception.
Coach Larry Palmer had the few essential
veterans to keep the team going but most of
all he had depth in all the events.
Co-Captains Bill Tyler and Ken
Richardson along with versatile Wlarren Haley
were a few of the key members of a squad
composed mostly of Sophomores.
Dick Hennessey led the sophomore
g1'oup along with divers Phil Wlhitman and
Fred lWcCurdy. The depth so important to
coaches was evident in the freshmen aspirants.
Ron Connolly stood out in the backstroke,
Tom Denney did the breaststroke, Bill
Schmid excelled in diving, and Dick Brito
did a fine job in the free style distance events.
f wl fh XL Q
IQEN RICHARDSON, CO-CAPTAIN
ii Roger Pearse, Manager
-I 106 1-
coming up with az splashing fnisb.
Pease Crngrxj, Davis, Quinlan, Gordon, Duko, Sklzircw, Shore, Titus, Hzirrison,
Rvzlgnn, YYhihn:in, Haley, Ric-hardson CCD-f'apt.D, Tylc-1' QC0-Captj, Rt-ynolds,
Whyte, Rapp, Grussing, Harling, Hammond, Berry
Dick H en nessey -brec1stSt1'oke
'l'Va1'7'en Haley- freesiyle
Clzarlie Davis- freestyle
-I 107 1-
.1 i m Tl.l"lLS1IlllCICSf7'0IC6
On your mark . . .
Fine coaclvin 5
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g iburrea' the icemen
Q T- 1
Charles 1-Irtlzur, coach
Elly Davis, Captaing Bfillfliowen, Mfanagcr
Riley, asst. coach: Arthur, coach
After successful coaching stints at
Hebron, Tilton, and Dartmouth, Charles
'iHafeyH Arthur took over the reins at Tufts
this season with but a nucleus of veterans and
a host of sophomores and freshmen.
Al Power, Russ Sullivan, Phil Richard-
son, and Captain Elly Davis comprised the
group of dependable veterans while Tom
Nolan headed the l'
1st of aspiring freshmen.
The team had just an average record. How-
ever, Coach Arthur achieved his goal of
weeding out pros '
pects foi future seasons.
g goal, Sullivan and Zussman
voted . E. 's most im weed team.
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Core steals the puck V,
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"Keep your flobber up"
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The 1'ucA-.star Q O Pf-
S6158 up the play
Meztmen succumbed to injinfies while
Dru Vinton, Captafivz, New Eviglrmd
Cooke about fo be fhrofum
Moore on top as usual
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S am Ruggeli, Coach
Hzunpered by injuries to Captain Dru
Vinton and Bill lVIoore, Coach Sam Ruggeri
struggled to keep the team on the Winning side
of the ledger. The consistent point winners
for the varsity were Hugh Blanchard, Dave
Burns, Dru Vinton, and Art Mziistoras.
The sophomores Charlie Housen, Bill
Richmond, Bill Ricker, Gerry Gariepy, and
Gerry Lewis gained much experience and will
be mainstays on next year's varsity.
Swain .s"itf'z"ng out
Dingiv men carried of top honors
CRAIG AND BUCKLEY
Ding Dusseault, Coach Bob flnderson, Zllanagev
Griecei, Callahan, Katz, W'il1iz1mson, Stewart, Packard, Perkins
Ding Dusscnult cC02lCl1J, Collier, Sc-huler, Frascatore, Brooks, Hewitt, Hardy
Yeager, Coren, Nicholson, Daley, Krueger, Engquist, Hall, Calkin, Enstrom, Anderson CMgr.D
Schwartz, Goldberg, 0'Hearn, Jones, Farina, Sachs, Staclxenfeld, Rosa, Devin
. . in tl1e'1f eleventh
QPerenniaHy the top xvhining teani at
THdtg the indoor track teani contnlued on
tyfncaHy mdth.aivery successfulseason. ffhis
year they faced the longest schedide in the
lnstory of,Iun1bo track,including seven diud
meets, the K. of C., the BAA., and the LCA.-
A.A.A. 111eets. The team was hindered by the
loss of Captains John Buckley, who graduated
in F6b1'l.l?t1'y, and Nick Graig, who was unable
to run due to injuries.
The addition of some talented sopho-
mores and freshmen gave the team unexpected
depth in the running events.
Representing the senior class were
John Farina, Chris fl2L1'fl116l', Dick Rosa, Don
IIard5g :uni hlanager l3ob gknderson.
In the record deparunent,junior Bob
Jones set at new standard in the broad jump
MGU1 a nuwk of My 4yQQ and sophonuwe
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The Pole Vaulter
Clayt Williams wzftlz a 12'-6"
The mile and a half for two
undefeated seezso 14.
Clayton Vllilliamson vaulted 12' G".
Bob Jones was the mainstay of the
team, consistently being the high scorer,
taking points in the dash, broad jump, and
high jump. He is also a good prospect for the
Jack Goldberg, after steady improve-
ment, held down a strong place in the hurdles
along with Andy Howitt. Jack won a second
place, behind Harrison Dillard, in the hurdles
in the B.A.A. games.
Johnny Farina is perhaps the out-
standing senior on the squad, being the
. . Qricpggqq' , ill V, 1 6
number one man in the 1000 yard run, helping ff 3255, an
to prove that engineers do more than study. The Shot Putter l,,i' liymimit' 77
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The outdoor track team, composed , i HQrp,p' ,pZQ2 W
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baslcally of the same boys running the 1ndoo1' N F 1 ,illjfrcgfjiljgl , - M
- " i fi .241
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Dick Rosa, aims at ihe record
The Steeple chase
, 51.7, .li
smashing season hrought trophies
Imlmer coach Halstead Gulyassy,Forsley QMgr.D
Lany Palme? Coach
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Last year's tennis season was the best
in the five years that Larry Palmer has been
coach, and certainly it was one of the best in
Tufts history. The team lost only one match,
While Winning eight, and ranked high among
New England teams. The first match played
was with B.C., which Tufts won 8-1. The
next match, Mass. State, was a 6-3 Tufts
victory. The match with Brown was the
Jumbos only loss, after this setback, Tufts
rolled on through VVPI, 7-2, Connecticut, 8-1,
and shut out B.U., 9-0. The netmen finished
the season easily by defeating Babson, 7-2,
Clark, 8-1, and Colby, 8-1.
Dick Hills and Jerry Sapolsky went
through the year undefeated in both singles
and doubles play. Hills, most valuable player
and captain-elect for this year, has left school
to join the Air Force, leaving only Halstead,
Imboden, and Gulyassy, last yearis captain,
to form the nucleus of a new team.
0 , X l 1 ,', Q -'-
gb' . , .
The Netman Bob Gulyassy
and honors to
the spring sportsmen.
Brown CMgrD, Billote, Ullrig Cco-captl, IIZIIIIHIXVELIY Ceo-captj, Ellis Qcoaclxj
A Moulton, Titcomb, Wilson
1 Every spring afternoon finds the Jumbo golfers touring the
'K lmks at Sagamore Golf Clubg 1f not 111 actual competltlon, then chal-
w lengmg one another, for the rlght to play 111 the next match. Captam
lr. Carl MOl1ltOH 1S the only returmng letterman from last yearls team,
which boasted a record of mne wins against two defeats.
he ncliam gamers
ace am open Held
A iff f +f
Ferreau, Romnmerel, Stafford, Ross, Bruns, Fonda, Tyler, Ertman, Ferguson
Davis, Duffy, Webster, Creeden, Brown, Wise, Johnson, Sweet, DuBois
Coach Ring, Crafts, Thompson, Gcrbis, Cole, M. A-ll- - .' f' f
'lc ic L, Kraft, learty Cmgrj
AL BRUNS AND IJETE Ross
Inexperience was one of the toughest
opponents that the Tufts lacrosse men had to
face. The mediocre season of three wins and
six defeats was highlighted, however, by some
ie individual play. Pete Ross was high
scorer with an average of four goals per game.
The steady play of Ken Crafts, Bill Tyler,
and most valuable player Dutch Gerbis
could always be counted on, and Bruns and
Ferguson were also outstanding. Floyd VVeb-
ster, always a rugged player, was lost to the
team this year due to an unfortunate accident,
leaving a big hole in this yearis defense.
-1 116 I-
with cmticzlbvztecz' im efofzfemeni.
Buster Craffs--Ertman, I5Vebster, Sfqffowl-Floyd Ufebster'
,, W ,,,,
1951 RJWORD -
6 VVPI '7
4- H21l'X7211'il 14
9 lwiddlelmury 44
1 1 BUT 9
8 UNH '7
9 Boston iL2lCl'OSSG ll
. 1971111211115 11
5 UNH 10
3 Springfield 17
Yvun 3-Lost 6
Breather at haUtime
J it Riclcer, Coach
1 Batesig 2
7 BU "5 Q
1'-if -1 , v 2 Amherst "Z 1 1
'B A Colby A' ,11
4 BU he
9 MIT'e...g LL
5 Northeastern 6 A
111. ,,,, 1 Bowdoin 5
ll01-3,1 o.1,4 'Trinity '
10 "'A 6
2 U Mass -'A, A 3 W
5 U Conn ' A D 6
13 BC ' ' 4
1 BC 5 ' -
Won 5-Lost 10
With the loss of All-American Bud
Niles and most of the 1950 team that played
in the NCAA tournament, the Tufts baseball
team had a big job of rebuilding facing them
during 1951. The only returning lettermen
were Captain Bob Lauber and Dave Lincoln
on the mound, Bill Burns at second, and Al
Bennett at short.
Despite the poor record of Wins and
losses, the season was not as bad as it might
appear at first. Many of the losses were only
by one run, and a lot of bad breaks clouded
the record. Probably the toughest game was
with Trinity, when Lauber pitched Well
enough to give up just two hits, only to lose in
the tenth inning by a 1-0 score. All of the
games were not like this however, the Jumbos
overpowered B. C. 13-4 to snuff out the Eagles'
chances of playing in the NCAA tournament.
ll: ll i
be umbo aseys wound up, to swing
- 51945 f
Freelancl CMgr.J, Tweedie, Fettig, Wilson, Noble, J. Bennett, Thomann, Goldstein
Fenton, Garvey, Buckley, Brosman, Boyages, West, Latham, Powers
Ricker CC03.CllJ, Taft, Mullins, Burns, Sidell, Lauber, A. Bennett, Littlefield, Davis
Y- - -if-
imo another spring with jwogbects
Of the bag
As a team, Tufts hit a respectable 253,
and averaged better than one twin4killing per
game. Individually, the Jumbos boasted an
even better record. Outstanding in the lineup
was Al Bennett, selected most valuable
player, who batted 278, hit one home-run,
three triples, and had 24 stolen bases against
a team total of 42.
Garvey and Powers shared batting
1' E ,f -
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u .- ,V f
honors, banging out averages of 309 and 320
respectively. Burns knocked out 2 homers to
lead in the four-base-blow departnient. One
of Coach Ricker's criteria of a good ball
player is his "clutch averagev-his average of
hits with a man on board the bases. Here
Garvey and Burns led the team with averages
of 400 and 333, While the squad as a whole
Littlefield goesiup F1-fiends of Al Bennet Davis running hard
0 rounding third imc! sliding home.
,, M J t
Coach Ricke-r and assistant
Jlfiss Helen Iieedem, Head
of flze Plnysical Erlucation
.Viss Hefle Rlloafls, Jliss ,W ary Frances
I'I16'l'7"UCf07' Wright, Instructor
The old Jackson Gym
Q..-gr ,xg-f.:-5,-f.. , I
Lrfna -- - ,uw-A V,
. . . be feminine ettlvletes retetineel
The Jackson Athletic Association has
made an excellent record of providing smooth
inter and intra collegiate activities for all of
the feminine athletes.
Sponsored by lVIiss Beedem and led
this year by President Arlene Kelley, the
program is more varied than usual. The
outstanding and spirited addition is Bou-Ja
Day, an afternoon of fun and food with our
new campus friends, Bouve.
Every season of the college year finds
the group busy with new plans. They sponsor
everything from tournaments to dinners after
the varsity games, also every Jackson girl will
remember the popular early morning outdoor
breakfasts behind Anthony House.
an 1 5
Terry, lValto'n.. Fruehan, Clough, Craven
Glover, Kelley CPT6Slfl67Z.fD, Stlrubbe
Ifreslzmen do the dirty work
rw -V K.,
.QL t, V rw- ....
ARLENE KELLEY, PRESIDENT
their title its eiennittl victors
Civkin, Freeman, Terry, Sexton, Gavrelis CCaptainD, Chiswell, Fruehan
Cooledge, Temple, Linscott, Ellis, Joy, Glover CM:magerj
Whitehead, Webb, Kelley, Fairbanks, Williams, Craven
The Jackson Held hockey team began
the centennial year properly by having a loss
free season. At least two goals were scored in
Comprisecl of girls with experience as
well as spirit, the team, led by seniors VVilly
VVilliams, lwac lVIcKenzie, Arlene Kelley,
Ricki Craven, Stretch Gavrelis, and Carol
"STRETCH" GAVRELIS Miss Beedem "Mike" Glover
CAPTAIN Coach Mtmllgfft'
in eastern collegiate Feld Zrecke .
Webb mul Fa1'rba11k.S' praciice u lunge
Fruehzm, stopped every visitor that invaded
the Brown and Blue home territory.
In two games this season, Regis and
Oranges at the half
Pembroke, the CO-0l'lll.I1?ltQI,l teamwork was Jackson 2 Bouve 0
PZ1l'lZlCl1l2l.I'ly obvious. Both gznnes got off t.o 21 Jackson 4 Pembroke 3
slow start but Jackson displayed fine play in Jackson CFroshj 3 Endicott Q
the final rally to score over both opponents Jackson Q Regis 0
and to make no break in their winning streak. Jackson 3 U.N.H. 0
Thefnal defenseg Whfiielzearl, lx'elley,Ga1vrelis, Fruehcm .lcfion wiflz Iiarlclifc
Sleek swimmers stroked to victory
I Tlnoines G 'Nhck M A Quimby E Curtin D Cowle B. Greene, L. Pickens, B. Scott, S. Piper, 1I.Donahue,
C Cllllll A Wlupple NI Bass N x0l1'll6l J Elmer A. Faulkenburg, J. Miller, J. Hancock, L. Dittriche.
Nlxss Betty Rhoads in back.
Diligent practice on the part of the
1116I'111E.l.ldS of Jackson set the pace for victories
over their two opponents, Pembroke and
Radcliffe, in the 1951 swimming season.
Girls governed by the stopwatch
worked for events such as the 50 yard Free-
style, the 25 yard Breaststroke, the lVIedley
Relay, the Q5 yard Backstroke, and the Free-
style Relay. Events demanding form per-
fection were the Backstroke, the Freestyle,
the Breaststroke, and Diving.
Donahue wzth peifecz' fozm Pam Hancock
1 120 le
. . . as the court girls Placed ive
Mahoney, Russell, Dolph, Linscott .
Temple, Welub, Civkin
Far right-Miss Beedeiu CCoachJ
With a combination of spirit and co-
ordinated action the Jackson basketball squad
has hopes for more undefeated seasons.
Sparked by forwards VVilly Willialns,
Arlene Kelley, and Swivs Joy, and guards A S K E T B A I- I-
Dot Skinner, Ricki Craven, and Midge Hea-
cock, the team has allowed none of the
visitors to gather a Winning score.
Their standard of ball playing has won
the girls positions on the All-Collegiate Team.
"Mike" Glover, jlanaggy Leard, Gawelis, Ellis, llliss Beedem, Coach p
on New Englcmcfs All-Collegiate team
Dottie will get it!
to climax em undefeated reeomf
M id ge H eacock
Dirty Player Webb Ever graceful Kelley
be nezfteefs swan into racket action
Miss Bette Rhoads CCoachl, Ellis, Kean: Harbaugh, Colt, Nutter
Powderly, Friis, Wentworth, Strubbe
The twelve girls on the varsity tennis
team have given excellent displays of their
court skill in their matches with competing
A schools. They were scored over by Radcliffe,
N N S but emerged the victors over Pembroke and
U.N.H., and won top honors in the sport at
the WVheaton Play Day.
VV ith most of the players returning
this season, the girls aim to be undefeated.
Friis returns a, backhand A match with U .N .H . St-rubbe serves!
in 77Z6lfClJ6S with strong set of opponents.
A Ufednesdaiy night practice
'14 1 V, ,
i, '.o 4 i gli
This year badminton has become a
major sport at Jackson. Full practice is
required and full point credit is awarded to the
participants. Pembroke, Radcliffe, and the
University of New Hampshire are on the
roster for the court contests which should be
more competitive and skillful in nature since
the sport is a new varsity attraction.
Last season the score tallied with the
Brown and Blue girls decidedly the defeated
team in the circuit. Jackson did score over
Pembroke 3-2 at Pembroke, but were beaten
by close scores on their home court. More-
over, U.N.H. and Radcliffe both came out on
top in their contests with the Jacksonites.
by Babs Brewer
Lou starts the
Bobby and Ann
talk it over
Diamond enthusiasts were struck clown
Far left-Bliss Vvright Qfloaehj
Cahill, Lcard, Cooledge, Volmer Clllanagerl, Pickens CManagerD, Craven, Williams
lVrigl1t, Ianantuoni, Kelley, Terry, Keacll
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Softball at Jackson has never reached
the undefeated stage but they manage to give
their opponents plenty of action. VVhile often
rising to a game of fine steady play, they
occasionally fall to a game full of errors.
After LL extra innings of tight softball,
the team, coached by Miss W right, downed
the University of New Hampshire 11-10 in the
final game of last season.
Sally and Willie warm up
while fellow archers missed the mark
Only one lmllfs' eye?
emo' loin opponents
Radcliffe and Pembroke went home as
defeated teams as the result of Jackson bowl-
ing victories. Under the coaching of llliss
Helen Beedem and the management of Shirley
Nelson, the team holds regular practices at
the Hillside Bowling Alleys.
On the archery range, behind the
Jackson Gym, the team had regular practices
for their one meet of the bow and arrow
season. Four Jacksonites, Jane Metcaslf,
lVIina Bass, Roberta Shepherd, and Jeep
Hallett, represented the Brown and Blue
The single contest, a tri-meet, was
played off with Radcliffe and Pembroke at
Radcliffe, with Jackson placing second and
the Harvard Square girls taking top honors.
Later, in a friendly meet, the members
of the team competed for the Archery Trophy.
Jeep I-Iallet turned in the best score.
were s aired victory.
Dagger, Derby, Kvedar, Nelson
retttizfe dance jhtttinfeci ihterlbrettitio hs
Clovkwise from bottom: G. Gamble, B. Lewis, E. McPeake, A. Friend, L. Lakso, A. Wiseman, N. Meras, D. Busi, F. Adams, A. Holland,
M. Glover, li. Shepard, J. Glancy, A. Murphy, D. -Mach' unn
in gmce . . . rhythm . . . sophistication.
The main objective this year was to
bring students into the group who were
talented in some form of creative activity
other than the Mode1'n Dance sphere. Bev
Hill, Ione Dugger, Joan Lennon, Sperry Lee,
and Ava Audet-poets, musicians, and dra-
matists-worked on the Spring C1951j Per-
formance, lending both polish and entertain-
Another co-ordinated adventure was
work with 3P's and the Boston Symphony
Orchestra to present "Peter and the VVolf.,'
The busy dancers featured a Dance
Open House in Ma1'cl1, a Spring Concert, and
in Nfay matched their creative ability with
Radcliffe at a Dance Symposium.
' ' 11
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H owibles Day Parade
.similar to M ayofralfity Parade
7 ypzcal lecture class0'00m
The undergraduate at Tufts
has a heavy schedule of academic lessons
to master yet this does not prevent him
from becoming an active participant in
the various college societies, organiza-
tions, and celebrations. The student has
a memory book full of the many events
that have made his college career a
living remembrance. Generations of
undergraduates have entered into the
activity traditional to Tufts to make his
college career more vital.
A 14. i..lV 6,59
day ofthe Annual East 5 on W ednesclay and'1'l1ursc.lg1y
of Anniversary Weekg and on the Fourth of July.
The Public Commencement is heldlon the second
Wednesday of July. - in 1 5'R L
,, , ,i iw m,,,t- 1 1
, EEITENSES. 0 -
Tuition, .... . . L .il . . .l. All .0 in i'll.of?i J'LJ835,00 a.
Room-rent. .' ...... , A .'., g,g.,,j'xom 87,60 to 16,00 " E
' Use of n n s' OMC f ,finer ngoulqw u'
Board, nut inc uding and melee, . . 12,00 a week.
Students, who choose, beer themeelygs.
Students who have an their Cless, i
and who are under no, conditions, ma5g,'jf necessary,
keep School for a. period not exceeding 12 weeks,
including the Winter Vacation, they continuing their
,studies the meanwhile. ' '
Early college ervpenses
1919 J aclcson Day obstacle race
l es i
Spree ClubWbm'lesq'uiing the
college glee club
nl ,., .,.,
zmimf lass 0 vers jtazturecl azctivizjf
DAY'E BURNS, PRESIDENT
a very enjoyable climax. With the coming of
Spring extensive plans we1'e made giving
assistance to the Ivy Society with the tra-
ditional Junior Prom, one of the loveliest
Spring formals held at Tufts. That was
followed by Open House at all the fraternities
on Saturday evening. The Junior picnic was
held at Crane's Beach.
President Dave Burns provided the
Junior Class with a full social year in its
celebration of Tufts Centennial. First on the
calendar was a well-received smoker, the first
Tufts, Bouve, Jackson student function in the
history of the college. Held in the intramural
gym, it was a gala event with two hundred
paper-hatted classmates enjoying the enter-
tainment over which Bob Ma1'otta, master of
ceremonies, presided. VVith its conclusion,
refreshments of cider and doughnuts were
served and dancing continued the remainder
of the evening. In February, a mid-Winter
dance began the second semester. That was
followed by a second smoker which was
equally as successful as the first. Also a
co-ed event, it was of a barnyard motif and
with professional entertainment bringing it to
Greenberg, Trea.s'.,' Dix, Sectryu' Burns, P1'es.,' F orte, Vice-P1'e.9.,' Kane, Elma
CLASS or '23
ana' abnnelant entertainment for all.
Jackson 353 were their usual busy
selves during this past summer writing to
their little sisters of the incoming freshman
class. Suggestions and information on Tufts
life lent a friendly pre-school helping hand to
all. Immediately upon return to college, the
Juniors took the 355 class to an afternoon's
outing of softball' and hotdogs at Nahant
Beach. Throughout the year the Big Sisters
have played their parts well by assisting the
freshmen to shoulder their responsibilities.
For the entire year, many of J ackson's activi-
ties were in association with those of Tufts.
The very successful co-ed smokers and the
mid-winter dance were followed by an all-
Jackson spaghetti supper in the early Spring.
In Mfay came the long-awaited blazers which
- i' - ' 1
.gym -'i - ' -
JOANNE KEANE, PRESIDENT
dotted the campus with white announcing
that the Senior year was close at hand. The
blazer, however, could not be worn until
Junior weekend at which time the ,53 Jaxon-
ites showed an abundance of class spirit and
enthusiasm in their salute to the approaching
farewell to the Seniors.
F olsom, llIar.,' Courant, Seetry. Keane, Pres. Jennings, Vice-Pres.,' lVIcK'inney, Treas.
CLASS OF '55
'lliopoulios and Sieberi, C'o-editors of the Ivy Book
. . . Slbotligbtecz' was the zmioef rom
Decorations af the Prom
.lum'o'r Prom 1951
nncter the direction
The Ivy Society, tl1e honorary society
of the Junior Class is composed of ten men
nominated by the previous year,s society and
elected in the Spring by the Sophomore class
to assume their duties the following semester.
Their responsibilities include publishing the
Ivy Book, planning and supervising the
Junior Prom and Junior Day activities, organ-
izing football trips, conducting Senior and
Freshman elections, acting as ushers at formal
Chapel functions, and other activities bene-
ficial to Tufts in general and the Junior Class
especially. Ivy Society emphasizes the pro-
motions of school spirit by sparking rallies,
encouraging away-game caravans and at-
tempting to dispel the apathetic attitude too
prevalent in many colleges. VV ith tl1e enthusi-
asm greeting their efforts this year, it is hoped
that the Loyal Order of the Coffee Pots,
revived this year to foster school spirit, may
be dispensed with again.
.nl I! 5 , -In ,.
of the Io Soviet .
Dave F enton, President
Jones, F razier, Bennett, 0'Connell
Herlilzy, Fenton, Lawrence
' wi CSSEIETY
wo patriotic dances were held
PETE CooK, PRESIDENT
Allowing Sword and Shield to handle
the Freshmen a11d their tradition, the Class of
,54 officers set out to guide the class endeavors.
Although the class did not meet as a. body,
plans were made by the oflicers during fre-
quent meetings at Delta Upsilon where
President Cook presided.
The fall semester was already too
crowded with activity to have a well-attended
dance, however, the second semester saw two
Sophomore dances, both patriotic. The first
was dated the day before VVashington,s Birth-
day with the appropriate cherry tree and
wooden-handled hatchet decorations. The
second theme was that of Patriot's Day in
vivid red, white, and blue with shades of
Paul Revere's Ride and ecl1os of the stirring
addresses by some of our eminent Boston
The Sophomore class has its share of
outstanding and leading students. Dean,s
List contains the names of many of the second
year scholars, and the athletic program has
been strengthend by the rising members of the
class. WVith two years remaining here on tl1e
Hill, the Sophomore Class can be depended
upon t.o further college spirit, student interest,
Griecci, Sect?-y.,' Small, Vice-Pres.,' Cook, Pres.,' llluesser, Treas., Shepherd, lllar.
CLASS OF '54
4 14-1 y
as main unctions of the Sophommfes.
In accordance with the Jackson tra-
ditions, the first activity of the Sophomore
class was to greet the Freshman Class and
inspire them with spirit. VVith Marsliall
Nelda Shapiro, chairman of traditions, direct-
ing, the frosh were seen wearing clashing
attire, raincoats carrying stuffed animals or
wastebaskets full of books. At the end of a
week of hazing, the Sophomores treated the
frosh at a Baby Party. Those freshmen who
had not complied with the rules had to put on
skits. Singing games and refreshments of
cider and doughnuts helped to make the
evening complete, but the new addition to
this traditional party, a Baby Contest, cli-
maxed the festivities when a prize was
awarded for the best costume. In reality, the
main object was a better opportunity to know
each other, to initiate the Freshmen into
Jackson, and to promote interest in school
activities. The Jackson class of '54 has its
share of outstanding members, scholastically,
athletically, talent-wise, in clubs, and in other
organizations. With its willingness to work
and its ability we look forward to other
successful years at Tufts.
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PAM I'IANcocK, PRESIDENT
Shapiro, M ar.,' Ellis, Sect1'y.g Hancock, Pv'e.s'.,' Beitler, T1'eas.,' Sezvfon, Vice-Pres.
CLASS OF '54
Eezger freshmen quirereez' at traditions
The rope pull mat mm- mme
Leading the F
Wlzere's your beanie, son?
en owed by the Sword cmd Slzielcl
The Sophomore honorary society,
Sword and Shield, is composed of twelve
members whose functions are to take charge
of Freshman hazing, greeting visiting athletic
teams, and escorting visitors about thecampus.
This year the Sword and Shield Society ac-
complished the hazing of one of the largest
classes to enter Tufts. Prompting the entire
class to observe tradition was an enormous
task completed only through the unified efforts
of the Society. In October, the annual Tra-
ditions Dance, the first major college event
was a great success with close to one thousand
persons in attendance. Perhaps of more
significance was the institution of the Fresh-
man Book, brought to the campus for the
first time in the history of Tufts. Through-
out the year, the Sword and Shield group has
tried to uphold the high standards upon which
the college functions. Its present members,
as well as those of the future will strive to
accomplish even more in successive years.
JOHN MQYBTAIION, PRESIDENT
Illue.s'ser, lVeatkerlJee, Cook, Rockwell, Kilpatrick, Small, Grieccfi
H art, J epsky, lllclllakon, Peterson, Kingsley ..
E nthnsiastic initiates donned beanies
How long will we have to wear these?
The Freshman Slate ,,
The drinks are on the Dean
The Pmsiclent votes
-I 148 1-
and zealous! efvezdec! restrietie ns.
This most outstanding Centennial year
was the orientation and matriculation of the
1955 Tufts and Jackson classes, the largest
ever to enter. WVi.th the enforcement of tra-
dition came Sword and Shieldis paddling
punishments. The Freshmen, for the most
part behaved as young gentlemen and only
occasionally did they willfully disobey rules
and Sophoniores. At the home football
games they marched in a body to sit at the
fifty yard line and parade on the field between
the halves. Unfortunately, their customary
Home-coming day rope-pull with the Sopho-
inores was cancelled because of weather, but
the beanies came off just the same. Under the
guidance of capable officers, their first year
with its Freshman Dance and organizational
basis was most successful. Tufts compatriots
in spirit, the new Jacksonites were initiated
into a baby party, placards, green bow hazing
by the most able Sophomore group.
CHARLES DEVINE, PRESIDENT
.Ma1'shall, M a1'.,' Pio, Vice-Pres.,' Devine, Pres.,' Rutter, Sectry.
CLASS GF 55
eng ouse held fascination with the
Pouring metal in the Foundry
Open House is an annual spring affair
on the Tufts College campus. The Lambert-
Kingsley Society organizes the Biology open
house exhibit, and the members act as chair-
men for the event. Students who are majors
in Biology and allied courses, as well as those
who are interested help with the experiments
and demonstrations. Dissections, muscle
group action and displays of work done in the
laboratories are shown. In the physiology
laboratory there are displays of nerve exci-
tation and basic metabollism tests are ex-
plained. In this manner the subject is pre-
sented so the public can understand the
material and it endeavors to avoid the technic-
al end of the studies. The open house is
supervised by Dr. VVarren and members of the
department. At the Mechanica.l Engineering
, 1? "
strange . . . unusual . . . Phenomenal.
The Pre-ill e1l's Per' Peeve
open house the Illitlll feature is the pouring of
cast iron into sand-packed molds. A three-
man team pours the metal from the ladle into
the mold. Professor Smith is the faculty
supervisor here. The Electrical Engineers
zmmze students by suspending EL frying pan
in the air by :Ln electronic trick and then
proceeding to fry eggs in it. Displays in
lumination and home lighting are conducted.
Civil engineers perform studies in stress and
strain by crushing concrete blocks for maxi-
mum pressure and bending tree trunks.
And the cupboard was bare I .
Doc W hzfe ercplazns the vzervous sysfem
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Mayoralljf extravaganza barstin .spring
Springtime is election time at Tufts
i it College. At that time rival candidates for
mayor begin active campaigning all over the
campus. This year the contenders were,
under their campaign titles known as Mfarcus
, if , .
Anthony and Cleopatra Marcus the Protector
Blarcus' dancing girls and the Trojan . . . Horse
, . . . colorful costumes, uuusuul pluzjiwus
It ickslzaw Rick
Dial lVIooney, Sir Robert lNIullzu'ky, Rickshaw
Craven and Caveman Bogen. Coniical
posters enlightened the prospective voters.
Crowds witnessed the Holy Pail, dragon fights
and tong men. The peoples' choice was
M3l'CuS Mal lVIooney whose many duties
included leading the freslnnen, writing for the
W eekly, and sponsoring the winter carnival.
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4 15-1 1
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as the candidates vim' fir Hizzonmf
Tlwougk 'IlJ'Zf'IICZ, sand, and
water in sec1 1'clz QI' the
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mfniwzl snowflakes i cms armed ufts
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hlal lVIooneV and his council was -1 b'0'
U . . 1, ig success
despite the lack of snow. The entertziinnient.
began on Friday night with concessions in
the gym set up by sororities and fra,te1'nities
h' h '
W 1C oflerecl everything from tally apples
to a tunnel of love topped off by the Chi
Omega minstrel show. Saturday night was
the Wlinter Carnival Ball where Bill Tyler
iuto uu icy museum 0 suow stutues.
was crowned "king,' of the Carnival. A few
dwvs later with il heavy snow fall the scu p ur-
inf" began with enthusiasm. The statures
represented IL Snow Elf, Pogo and Albert,
F'Tt1lCl' Time, The N ordwind, Cyrano, Hump y
Dumpty and nmny others. The Winners were
Jumbo before his birthday cake by the D.U.'s
and :L pink Jumbo by Nfetcalf East.
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Alpha T au Omega
duwfng the 1'ecfonst1'ucti0n
7 eta Psi, founded at
Tufis in 1855
Fifty-three years ago Kappa
Chapter of Zeta Psi began to maintain
their impressive home on the corner of
Packard Avenue. Time has produced
many changes in the fraternal life at
Tufts. New houses, new groups, .and
new faces, until now at the centennial
mark nine 'Greek brotherhoods are well
History repeats itself even
at Tufts. Parties are nothing new at
Delta Upsilon, the Thetes have plenty of
enthusiasm, and the friendly spirit of
the Hill still prevails.
Delta Upsilon house party
cZw' ing the 20's
s J '
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Iaarly 1 hate cntlausfiasts
Intcrzfov' view Qf
Theta Delta Chi
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IFC esta blisbes fraternity co mtttct
did the vice squad fiml
out this week?
The Tufts College Interfraternity
Council was founded for the purpose of stimu-
lating good fellowship among the fraternal
organizations, and for regulating the activities
of its components.
With these goals as a focal point, the
Council has supported a movement of the new
Eastern branch of the National Council to
put greater pressure on the erasure of dis-
criminatory clauses. It has begun its own
movement to establish a metropolitan IFC to
organize all of the houses in Greater Boston
into a more united group proposing an attack
on discrimination, greater public service, and
enlightenment on the true Values of fraternity
The Council aims at a later rushing
period, a more thorough booklet on the Tufts
Houses, and more Open Houses and Smokers,
to enable the prospective brother to choose
,Wy-if , , ,
mm' presents az gala ball annual!
Iallulay, Pncml, VN eeks, Davis, lveclislcr, lNIcCartl1y, Lcsberg, Lewis, lloore,
Carter, Fettig, O'Connell, Collins, Buckley, Siebcrt, Moulton.
John and Joan at fha IFC ball.
--.- .4 if-P+ -A-
Miss Andrea Pcrlstein
Andy, a combination of sparkling
brown eyes, chestnut hair, and a captivating
smile, comes to the Hill from Leominster,
lVIassachusetts. ,In the two years that she
has been here she has become familiar to all
as a girl with a pleasing personality and a
striking igure. You may have seen Alpha
Epsilon Pi's favorite sister painting posters
for Mayor ltlal Nlooney, or serving at any of
the Alpha Omicron Pi teas. At Leominster
High Andy was as active in studies as she was
in outside activities. Incidentally she was
elected to the National Honor Society.
Sociology, her major, and its connected
humanitarian work is Andyis big central
interest and therein lies much of the serious
part of her personality. The future will see
Andy doing social work, her ambition. She
is looking forward to doing case work for a
foundation, and we can think of few people
who could be better qualified for the field.
Her understanding and generositytogether
with a pleasing sense of humor will certainly
help her to success in the field she has chosen.
A personality can not be described in a
few lines, neither can the effect of a pretty
smile or a soft voice be put on paper. Only
in knowing Andy can you understand why she
has been elected Queen of Alpha Epsilon Pi,
Queen of fraternities, and Queen of the
I F C QUEEN
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Each fraternity was re resentea' in
Cappie Petrash, Phi Epsilon Pi. Pat Carb, Delta Ups-ilon.
lllary Donalzxue, Theta Delta, Chi, Carol Clark, Sigma Nu.
A 4 166 y
the bonorea' and gracious court.
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Joan Torpa, Zeta Psi. .M ary Ilg, Delta, Tau Delta.
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-I 167 1-
Qin Epsilon Pi
AL RO'FHS'FE1N, PRESIDENT.
Practicing for the Clwristmas Sing . . .
Eta Deutcron Chapter
Eta Deuteron Chapter of Alpha Epsilon
Pi was established at Tufts in 19410 by the
merger of Sigma Omega Psi with AEPi.
Today with 446 brothers and 27 pledges, Eta
D ranks as one of the top chapters in the
The policy of having Well-rounded
brothers won for Eta D the AEPi national
extra-curricular award for 1951. They are
represented on the Tufts Weekly, on which
four brothers are editors, Jumbo Book, 3 P's,
Debating Society, Forensic Council, Hillel,
IR-H Club, Chorus, Odikon, and the Band.
The brothers at 10 Dearborn Road do
not neglect the academic side of college, for no
less than QQ made Dean's List last year.
Many claim membership in Phi Beta Kappa,
Tau Beta Pi, Psi Chi, and Lambert-Kingsley.
The AEPi's social calendar was tops as
usual. Events such as an Annual lVIardi
Gras, a VVestern Party, a Sisters, Song Title
Party, Pledge Weekend, Winter Carnival and
the Spring Weekend highlighted the year.
The future looks bright for Eta D,
including the prospect of a new chapter house
and continued success in their activity.
The typical Executive meeting.
-I IGS le
How Tlllflflh' Jacoby, Rubin, Schwartz, Zellner, Goulston, Fraukenberg, Slifxpiro, Kane, Kowal ftreas.J, Bernstein, Housen, Civen,
Yett, Katz, Lzummyor, Scolnick, Wvalder, Faigel. Row Two: Merrin, Fine, Rosenberg, Glazer, Lezberg, Lzunpal, Factor, Plult, Teplow
Cviee pres.J, Alpert Qsee.j, Sommers, Kusland, illerninlr, Rubin, Simons, Stzxndel, Gutternmn, Seife, Weissman. Row One: Duetch,
Lustgarten, Aizely, Lindauer, Blazer, Goodman, Zinman, Jaffee, Rothstein Qpreshj, T:'memlmum, Abrmnson, Rubin, Todres, Holtz,
The A EPi'.s' entertain.
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Founded 1913 Established 1940
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Row Three: Vllhite, Klitzke, Salvo, Nickerson, Daley, Hill, Hollister, Arvidson, Black, Hergott, Fisher, Ingstrom, Lloyd, Saglio, lvolle,
Siloway. Row Tufo: Rice, Bilionis, Saari, Nordin, Gregg, Nies, Escalette, Fox Csec.J, Hutchinson Ctreasj, Snmyda., Arc, Anderson,
1IcCann, Powers, lvadelton, Kurkjian, Faustine. Row One: I-Iill, Meuser, Lowe, Miniero, Allrnann, Clark, Field Cprcsj, Collins Qvice
prcs.j, Goguen, Gurea, Servadio, Joyce, Davis, Sullivan, llIcCa1'tl1y.
. ' 4 V' .
Q Founded 1931 Established 1931 A ' 69 Chapters
P -Y - 2 an d X,
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Founded at Kale University 111 184-0,
the Alpha Sigma Phi fraternity maintains
fifty-five active chapters throughout the
United States. Beta Iota Chapter was
established through the merger of Alpha
Sigma Pi and Alpha Kappa Phi in 1946.
Alpha Kappa Phi was located on Hill for many
years prior to the merger, and the brothers
are still known as Kippies, a vestige of pre-
The "Casino Partyi' and the tradi-
tional "Ratl1skeller N ighti' are typical of the
parties held in the unique "Kippie Cave."
The Pledge Formal held at the VVinehester
Mtlsic House and the annual Alpha Sigma
Phi Weelqencl centered around a beach party,
clam-bake, formal dinner and dance, cul-
minated the Kippie social whirl.
During the winter season tl1e Edelweiss
Ski Group provides an outlet for the ardent
snow fans. The group comprised of Kippie
sisters as well as brothers and pledges makes
numerous trips to New Hampshire and the
nearby ski resorts.
Alpha Sigma Phi claims representation
in all phases of campus activity, class of-
ficers, honor societies, varsity sports, and the
many other college organizations.
Beta Iota Chapter
DICK FIELDS, PRESIDENT
Kippies and their Queen . . . Bobbing in the Cave.
Alpha Tau Omega is having another
Winning year. Their-scholastic achievement
was noted Wlgen the house received the
coveted award, the Conseils Fraternity
Loyalty Prize. The award, a replica of
Jumbo, is an incentive for more Gamma Beta
The house at the end of the Row
demonstrates their desire for service to society
and spirit of achievement with community
projects and the substitution of "Help Week"
for "Hell VVeek." Suffering pledges are
history at A.T.O.
Since the Tufts Chapter was established
in 1893, they have continually produced men
of leadership in every phase of campus life.
Among its alumnae are included five faculty
men: Dean lVIiller, Prof. Emery, Prof. Holmes,
Prof. Littleton, and Prof. Ringer. Probably
the greatest living Tufts grad, Dr. Vannevar
Bush, is an A.T.O.
The brothers have a hand in the fun on
campus as well as shining in tl1e intramural
athletics. This spirit has fostered a bond
which makes the member doubly aware of the
slogan: "Once an A.T.O. always an A.T.O."
FZ Rancho, 110 Alpha Tau Omega tea . . .
7- . . -,
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Row Three: Rube, Brown, Pipes, Roth, Cook, Bigelow, McLean, Taylor, Shaw, Fettig Ctreasj, Mullarky, Porter, Gardner, Noble,
Sta.rkwezltl1er, Brewster, Lilburn, Hou' Two: Giuflrida, Mncoubrny, lllerliliy, Krueger, Blake, Drew, Donovan, Howe, Russo Csccj,
Colson, Fitzsilrnnons, Gifford, Allen, Pusey, Murdock, Busc-nglin, Gavnnas, Baylrutt. 1fou'0nc: Connolly, Jorgensen, Powers, Simonzi,
Wlecks, Gram, Vaughn, McGovern fpresj, Baker, Quinlan, Olson, Russo, McGovern, Yuill, HacA1'clle.
126 Chapters Founded 1865 Established 1895
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Row Three: Mc-Curcly, Curley, Johnson, Imboden, Shrurn, Raine, Riggs, Paige, Rockwell Norris 1 firley King Buto Bernaton Kelly
Row Tico: Finn, Massey, Wlhituker, Vassalo, Shephard, Pitt, Potter, Doane, Tobin Lynch Richirdsoii Xoung Llnnehan Wlfilili
Moulton, Wiggin, Davis, Feyrer, Sweeney, Bistany. Row One: Pio, Ireland, Recd, Schmidt Blenvcnu Chfwe Burnham Bushficld
Stryker Cvice pres.D, Layman, Walsh Qprcsj, Fendcrson, Alizlpoulios ftreasj, Crafts fur J Darcy Rutter Russo I'oclc,n Ilg O Hart
Founded 1859 Established 1889
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ellfl Till! elfd Beta Mu Chapter
The Delts may well be proud of their
representatives on the Hill this year. There
were ive Beta Ml.l,S on the varsity football
squad, including the captain, and two hard-
working and popular managers. They also pro-
vided the Jumbo Book with three executives
and claimed lnemberships in all the college
VVhen the dust and commotion of rush
week settled down this fall, there were
twenty-three new pledges, almost double last
year's number. They were introduced on
Homecoming Day which saw 154 guests at
Delta Tau Delta has been a con-
structive adjunct to higher education since
the establishment of Beta lVIu Chapter in
1889, thirty years after national creation.
An outstanding local policy is the pledge-
advisor system whereby eacl1 pledge is as-
signed to an upperclassman for instruction
Delta Tau Delta is still growing.
Last year two 1nore undergraduate chapters
and Several alumnae chapters were added.
The high spirit and teamwork of Delta Tau
Delta means that continued expansion, as
well as survival, is a certainty.
DICK YVALSH, PRESIDENT
bpring brfi11,g.9 the Delis out of fheir shelter . . . as lfVig prepares for the Clzristmas Sing.
P1-111, CARTER, PRESIDENT.
Delta Upsilon is campus famous for
its antic-mad band always dressed for the
occasion. Supplenienting the tricks of the
costumed musicians, the pledges performed
many amusing stunts at D.U. chapters from
Dflontreal, Canada, to New Brunswick, New
Appearing on the national scene as a
nonsecret fraternity at VVilliams College in
1834, the Tufts charter was obtained fifty-two
years from that time with twenty charter
D. U. was well represented on the
major college teams and sent many outstand-
ing men into intramural competition to win
one leg on the Trophy of Trophies. Last year
they narrowly missed winning a second leg on
Parties are in their fifty-second year at
11-l- Professors Row. The climax of Rush
Wfeek is the Casino Party and Gay Nineties
Revue, the annual presentation being the
hilarious D. U. skit. The Alumnae Party is a
big social feature and the two formals are
always anticipated, topping off the fun at
Tlzailv Clrris illalliuson. Cringle . . . Some 'wore tops and others ware bottoms
Row Threw: Perry, Grant, Nlichielson, Gillis, Stewart, Egan, Starkwcather, Glimc, Todebush, Golden, Brault, Bowen, Katz, Bickert,
Shoemaker, Prince, Riclmrclson, Ilitzlr, Bonnell, Halstead. Rau' T'll'0.' Weatherbee, ,l"ra,zier, Williams, Craig, Brooks, Hefllunfl, Perkins,
llenrichsen, Esrey, Clabeault, Curry Qsecnj, Vanvick, Cushman Ctreasj, Taylor, Rogers, Fletcher, Charlton, Cooke, Brown, Torto,
Duncombe, Petriccn. Hou' 0110: Collier, Snyder, Janello, Mastoras, She:-llan, Grussing, Dmucllovsky, lvhyte, lVersel, Pliilbrick
Holmes, Carter Cpresj, Davis, Ronco CVICC pres.J, Pzmclni, Aylward, Reis, Miller, Durkee, Thompson, Zanes, Swain, Mallinson, Vinton
'ft 'Q '
69 Chapters iff Founded 1834 Established 1886
' YB: "
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Row Three: Gross, Goldman, Schuler, Field, Leinwend, Wylcr, Goldberg, fFreidman, Platner, Sklarew, Rozene, Greenberg, Rubin,
Sacarob, Epstein, Galpcr, Wechsler. Row Two: Symons, Rapp, Lazarow, Mieunis, Resnick, Asher, Greeustein, Jones, Rich, Win-
nick Csecj, Silverxnzm, Albert Ctrezisj, Primack, Dworken, Rittenburg, Woloshin, Miller, Levin, Zimmerman, Aron, Fastiff. Row
One: Dean, Dickerman, Rismzin, Sholder, Levavitt, Zussman, Kraft, Stachenfeld, Robbins, Safirstein fvice presj, Greene Cpresj,
Fogel, Adelson, Myers, Lotwin, Slabine, Eligavtor, Seigel, Gussak.
gr 'ir Lg,
Founded 1904 Established 1916 47 Chapters
. - ' X5 5:-
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hi Epsilon i
The Umicron Chapter of Phi Epsilon
Pi was established on .the Tufts campus in
1916 by five men. Since that time it has
continually grown until today it has an active
membership of over seventy fratres and
Phi Ep activities are many and varied,
and they have been first place in scholastic
competition more often than any other Greek
group on the campus. Their varsity repre-
sentation includes Richard Asher and Daniel
Farber, footballg Lowell Greenburg, basket-
ballg Jack Sidell, baseballg Robert Kraft and
Barry Symons, lacrosseg Bobby Jones, trackg
David Zussman, hockeyg and swimmer, Bruce
Ingenuity and ambition spark the
Phi Ep's in the annual Nfayoralty Campaigns.
In the past three years, two out of three of
their supported candidates have Won the
title of His Honor, a record which gives a hint
of the tremendous amount of energy expanded
in the annual contest.
The big white house on the hill con-
tributes men of high calibre to the scholarship
and to the extra-curricular program on the
SHELDON GREENE, PRESIDENT
L6 Phi Epls' and their cowgirl queen. The boys gather 'round for a song.
B013 RUTII, PRESIIHQNT.
I 7l'1iliClf'f07L n-ight at Sigma Nu. How about cz date for ilzree of my
Zeta Era Chapter
Sigma Nu, one of the oldest national
fraternities, became represented on the Hill
when Phi Delta, a local fraternity at Tufts
si11ce 1912, was chartered as its Zeta Eta
chapter in the fall of 1950. From its in-
ception, the brotherhood has fostered the
ideals of leadership through participation in
Nationally, Sigma Nu was founded at
Virginia Nlilitary Institute in 1869 and now'
has 116 active chapters in leading colleges
and universities in 447 states and the Dominion
of Canada with scholarship funds to promote
the intellectual development of its members.
During the past year, this chapter is
proud to note among its members, the mayor,
the president of the senior class, and members
of the various honor societies. Sigma Nu is
also well represented in varsity sports, ROTC,
and other important campus activities.
The first event on a full social schedule
was the traditional "Roaring Twentiesw party
held during rush week, with additional
informal parties with various themes, the
Cliristmas pledge formal, and the Wlliite Rose
formal in hlay.
I, I .
vv . ,- ..
Hour Three: Kingsley, Millard, lflnllzun, Burt0n,Reitl1, Mooney, Robie, A. J .Margeson Qsee. D, Learson, Chase, LOConte, Hussey, Payne,
Gerrish. Row Tu,-0: Surtees, Boundy, Mazarellu, Cleveland, Siebert, Brown Ctrensj , Truesdale, Bolinder, Bertonazzi, Brower, Bennett,
Hart, Thompson. Hou' One: Wales, Muncuso, Patterson, Fielding, Ruth fp1'es.D, Millard Cvice pres.J, A. R. Mai-geson, Swett, Boundy,
Cousinenu, Ruclisill. U
K H eli ,
115 Chapters gg Founded 1869 Establlshed 1950
E 1 N 1
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Row Three: Cressey, O'Connell, Moore, Gordon, Loranger, Ingamnson, Rice, Sands, McKenzie, Toadvine, Cassidy, Spillane, Hennessey,
Godzinski, Bussell, Sanderson, WVilkinson, Lobbadin, Poclmrski. Row Tzro: Marshall, Crosby, Crocker, Cicia, Alexander, Gangemi,
Gulyassy, Ross, Price, Thompson, Badum QSec.D, Lundburg, Duke fl.I'63S.J, Cairns, Kinum, Papas, Jones, Small, Peckham, Sheehan,
Denney. Row One: Miller, Tomasso, Costello, Corsini, Lewis, Whitman, Bryant, Lombardi, Ernst, Lincoln Qpresj, Houck,
Harrison, Taft, Baffone, Spnrr, Bentley, Shore.
gn r-Q! fini?
' X X 'i
Founded 1847 Established 1856 gs?ml 29 Chapters
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4 182 1
hem elm Chi
123 Packard Avenue is a lively place at
any season of the year. During the fall, the
house is host to the Thete football fans and
their dates with "after-the-game" parties and
with an extra-special whirl for Homecoming.
The party spirit continues through the Christ-
mas Pledge Formal and the culmination of
social events is the Spring Formal and picnic.
Kappa Charge was instigated at Tufts
nine years after the national founding in 1847
at Union College in Schenectady, New York.
Now it is the oldest charge in continuous
existence of that fraternity.
Winners of the Trophy of Trophies, the
Thetes are continually first in the various
athletic contests, not only intramural but
varsity as well. They have a fine representa-
tion in the extra-curricular groups on the Hill
and their back yard hlayoralty preparations
have supported such memorables as Pancho
Lewis and Rickshaw Rick.
The Thetes hold the record for having
among their alumnae four out of the seven
Tufts College presidents including President
DAVE LINCOLN, PRESIDENT
1 he Students of Theta Delta Chi . . . The Athletes of Theta Delta. Chi
BILL VFYLER, PRESIDENT
The melodfious Z etes
Enlargement of the individual per-
sonality, promotion of friendships, and de-
velopment of Scholarship keynote the activi-
ties of Zeta Psi, the oldest of the Greek letter
groups at Tufts. Its long-standing policy of
maintaining small closely-integrated member-
ship has rnade it opportune to foster both
individual and ,group achievement.
The brothers at 80 Professor's Row are
Well known for their active participation in
such college groups as the Yacht Club,
International Relations-History Club, 3 P's,
Band, and the honor societies. In athletics,
the Zetes have members competing on all
varsity squads and boast of having the
captain of the track team and the co-captains
of the ski and swimming teams. Intramural
sports find the Zetes ready for action, too.
A lively interest has always been evi-
dent in the sockd lde in the house on the
corner as well as on the campus as a whole. An
active group in every lwayoralty Campaign,
Winter Carnival, and Homecoming, the Zete
spirit never lags. Ninety-seven years have
developed the Kappa Chapter into a campus
Row Three: Keslcrn, Connolly, Curtis, llook, Reagan, Wahl, Becllry, Logan,l'ez1rsc, Murphy, Burlmnk, Mims. Roar Two: VVillian1s,
Cook, Sterudalc, Jollustou, Dunn, Pratt, Yargus ltreusj, Maron, Pnllrnl,lx, Byrne, Rivllmoncl. Nolan, Gullagcr. 1?OIl'07lI'f lvilllilfi,
Titus, Taylor, Moore, Lnyrlon, lflvtvllor fsvc. J, Tyler Cprosj, Carlow, Grant, Johnson, Lel"uvour, Russo.
'LN' 'H ,, M qw .
22 Chapters 1353 -3 H -.Alf Founded 1847 Esrabllshed 1855
H551 y u? 9 4 B5 Q ,
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nn ellenic is the governing council
Zimmerman, Reinhalter, VVlxipple, Clark, Wardwell,
Pickles, Murdock, Folsom.
A lot of work, a lot of fun.
Dancers at Pan-Hell Dr. Shapim charms B1 'iss Buslz,
PAN HELLENIC COUNCIL
4 186 1
1 r, 1
jackson smfmf t czctzwtzes. 0 3
The Panhellenic Council, composed 'of
two active nienibers from each of J3.CliS0l1,S
four sororities, has as its objectives the
maintenance of high standards of sorority
' ' . .' . . ' . at
life, friendly lHl,C1'-S01011f,y lelatlons
tl futherance of intellectual ac-
Jackson, 'ie L ' .
complishinent and sound scholarship, the
maintenance of high social standards, and
the formulation of the rules which govern
formal rushing on this campus.
In order to accomplish these ainis, the
ll ' Council sponsors yearlv a marsh-
Panhe enic . ' . L L
mallow roast and fornial tea for incoming
freshmen, a Progressive Supper in which each
sorority participates, an inter-sorority basket-
ball t0llI'112ll1161lt, a semi-formal dance, and
the presentation of a silver cup to the sor-
ority obtaining the highest scholastic average
during the preceding year.
Lookinf u 1 the
Philosophical Tefa-a-tele f' J I
PAN HELLENIC COUNCIL
40661 Omimfon Pi
NTARY ANN CAHILL, PRESIDENT
newly acquired sorority "daughters.H Alpha
Omicron Fi emphasizes the need for friendly
co-operation in all of its many activities, both
social and philanthropic.
Tea and cookies after initiation.
Delta chapter of Alpha Omicron Pi
was founded in 1908 and is one of fifty-Hve
active groups in the national organization.
Under its code of high ideals-loyalty, learn-
ing, and sincerity-the chapter has sponsored
many Worthwhile projects.
Foremost among these activities- are
the philanthropic services to the Medfo1'd
Community Center. Delta has planned
monthly activities for the Center, including
a hayride and a Christmas movie, and dona-
tions resulting from food sales are frequently
made. The chapter also contributes clothing
to the Kentucky Frontier Nursing Service, and
annual Christmas and Thanksgiving food
baskets to needy families in the vicinity.
The year,s social events included an
inter-sorority cookout, bridge parties, a Foun-
ders' Day banquet at the Boston University
Club, and the annual White Rose Ball in
February. Delta,s rush parties centered
about the Ma1'di Gras and French Cafe
themes, and the season concluded with the
sorority juniors giving a banquet for their
The AOPi chorus Zine
-, v ,ur-,, , 'XX
as Q Q I
Rau' Three: Kvedar, BICPCIIIQQ, Likely, Courant, Clyman, Gavrclis Csecnb, Fruehan, Kean, Mac-ali, Ricca, Donohue. Ron' Two: Struhbe
Hynes, Powderlcy, Vllentworth, Borden, Mclntire Ctreas. D, Hayden, Clark, Smith, Reed, Dysart, Colburn, Slulhzade. Row One: Toltz
Kates, Cahill, Zimmerman, Shepard Kvivc pres.J, Cahill fpresj, Torpn, Perlstein, Boudreau, Shapiro.
53 Chapters Founded 1897 Established 1908 A T
. . ffffiiek f
Colors Cardinal and Whlte
They have fo work bqfore ihey can play.
Ron' Three: Aho, Crane, MaeCr:1cken, English, Nelson, Bullard, Dietrick, Hnrshziw, Lentino, Howard. Row Two: Emery, Hopkins,
Gamble, Ellis, Cohen Csee.j, Klcbsattel Ctreasj, Akeley, lValton, Clough, Glcnney, Miller. Row One: Miller, Orner, Nlurdock, Patter-
son, Hall, Barnard Cviee pres.J, Potter Cpresj, lvurclwell, Lubarsky, Mann, Freeman, I-Iancock,
X .gg ff N .
67 Lhapters Founded 1893 Estabhshed 1908
M' 'N f . . l., .
Colors Blue and Gold
yi bg "5 mf? lv f i VI,
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Brand new pledges . . . sisters.
1 -5 l iff
4191161 Xi Delta
Alpha XI Delta, fostering the ideals
of friendship, learning, and service, was
founded in 1893 at Lombard College in
Galesburg, Illinois. One of 7 6 active groups,
Lambda chapter in 1907 became one of the
first sororities to be established at Jackson
and today meets in the chapter rooms in the
home of Professor and lVIrs. Kelley on Talbot
Besides maintaining an extremely full
calender of activities for the school year,
Alpha Xi Delta has the highest scholastic
rating of the four sororities at Jackson and
this year was again presented the Pan-
hellenic Scholarship Cup.
Notable activities of the 1951-1952
year were a discussion led by Dr. Bartlett
on the United Nations, the annual Christmas
party, pledge formal, and Founders' Day
banquet for active members and alumni in
Boston. The chapter contributed the pro-
ceeds of a food sale to the national fraternity's
philanthropic project benefitting needy child-
ren in Brown County. Indiana, and donated
clothing to llI'lClCI'1J1'lVllCgCd children.
JANE Po'r'rER, PRESIDENT.
Alpha XI Delta's rushing season was
highlighted by a gala shipboard party, featur-
ing appropriate costumes by botli rushees
and inenibers, and original songs and skits.
Scenes at Port Alpha Xi Delta.
I A Gum
JEAN L1TTLE1v1ELn, PRESIDENT.
cake sale for the Negro College Fund, Parents
Day luncheon and program, and a final
farewell dinner for the seniors kept sisters
and pledges busy from June to June.
The chapter room and kitchenette are
located in the home of hir. and lilrs. Jan Friis.
The Clzvi 0 peanut market.
Chi Alpha Chapter
Chi Alpha has completed its forty-
second year. And, like its 111 sister chapters
of Chi Cmega, it has tried to make each
year count by encouraging Worthwhile ex-
periences among its menibers.
Chi O sisters will reinember making
fun out of work as they painted the walls
of their newly partitioned kitchen, wrote
headlines for the chapter newspaper, and
pulled ski pants onto innumerable Stearns
Villagers at the nursery to which they gave
time, money, equipment, and parties. Gallons
of coffee at dawn initiations, boxes of tea
at midnight study vigils, paragraphs of ine
print on the summer Round Robin letter,
a menagerie of stuffed animals at the tradi-
tional pajama rush party-each has a page
in the Chi O memory book.
In keeping with its ideal of balanced
living, the chapter's program included speak-
ers on world affairs and on the potential
value of sorority, readings by poets, and a.
round-table on vocations led by alumnae.
Each Chi O is required to participate actively
in at least two campus activities.
The pledge fornial at the Lincolnshire,
peanut and apple stand at football games,
.lane "Al J olsonn H arbaugh
Y .-QQR.-.--fr-fx-f ' - - YYY'-'---'f---' -1 ' as ve- -71:-iv.slnm.1
Row Three: Terry, Bennett, Quimbly, Wisernan, Carrolan, Holland, Fitzgerald, Pickles, Sexton. Row'Two:'Levy, Colridge, Folsom,
Metcalf, Viano, Heacock, Cllubbock, I-Iallet, Harbough, Joy, Costanza, Beitler, Bass, Chase, Moskol. Row 0ne:VKelley, Scott, Clark,
Keane, Remiek, Williams, Rogers Cvice prcs.l, Littlefield Cpresj, Craven, Rogers, Reynolds, Fairbanks, Ilg, Lewis.
111 Chapters Founded 1895 Established 1910 S' I A C
Colors Cardinal and Straw yy , kd
X F S
CS J ,T
rlnotlzer Chi-0 pecmut Be graceful, Rick!
tg wwe- M., ,.,
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Row Two: Bohn,,Hubbzu'd, Whipple, Volmer Ctreas.-J, Doran, McKinney Csec.D, Busi, Reinhnlter, Petrnsh. Row One: Perry, Glover
Ross,-Jenkins, Lukso fvice pres.j, Feard Cpresj, Audet, Yvender, Johnston, Petrone.
5 '54.zxfsf3sgQo H
1 If y 5 Nall
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59 Clmpters Founded 1874 Established 1913
Colors Lavender and Maroon
Another '-round for the officers .... 'l:'IL'ilf7:lIt'i07L .smiles
4. 1 ' :2 M11 M ,gy fig gg,
Omicron Chapter of Sigma Kappa,
established in 1913, has endeavored through
its many and varied activities to maintain
its standards of honor, scholarship, and
friendliness, and above all-of mutual co-
operation and assistance.
As part of its philanthropic prograni,
the sorority sends annual monetary gifts to
the Blaine Seacoast Missioii, a Sigma Kappa
national project. An annual event is the
Christmas party given to children at the
North Brighton settlement house, at which
both clothing and toys are given to the young
Omicron's social calender, with an eye
to fostering inter-sorority spirit, included
an all-sorority scavenger hunt, and an even-
ing tea with lVIrs. Paul Flint-managing
editor of the Atlantic Monthly-as speaker.
The chapter's rushing featured a football
party, and the traditional Wedding, and the
pledge period ended with the Initiation Ball
in the month of lVIarch. Spring was high-
lighted by an old-fashioned square dance,
and a tea for mothers of sorority members.
Getting the scoop on Sigma.
BIARCIA FEAR, PRESIDENT.
Each year begins with a grand cleaning and
redecorating project on the rooms at Professor
Yeagelfs home in preparation of the coming
events, and ends with a farewell party for
the graduating seniors.
w wx Q M
u u w
T he Blue Duclfling Club, typical
of the fl07"777Jll07'y clubs
The Glec Club-1892
It's a rare student that has
many minutes to spare for our college
has a complete selection of activities to
match every undergraduate whim.
Special talents may be accentuated or a
particular interest can be satisfied. These
activities provide another opportunity for
the college student to become a versatile
individual. Our centennial birthday year
finds the Tufts man and woman 'every
bit as active as our predecessors.
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Tufts College Glaczfor
Palmer Pemnsulal, A7IlG7'C?l'Z-C'fL
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V - A A 3 Pix production. of
Ci Uncle Tomfs Cabin"
uf 9-V , A ,.
College sing af the old 'l'f?.S'C'I'I70?TV
Prof. Le-wvfs cforzllllcfilrzg the bfmcl
be laonownfy societies initiated
Hurley, Skinner, Kowel, Bennett, Keane
Phi Beta Kappa, founded in 1776 at
WVilliam and lVIary College, the oldest of
American Greek letter college societies, has
become the most respected of all national
honorary societies, representing the pinnacle
of scholastic achievement and success for
college students. The Tufts Chapter, Delta,
is among the 140 other chapters in various
American colleges and universities. M6l11b6I'-
ship is restricted to those of scholarly attain-
nients, who are elected from the highest
ranking students of the Junior and Senior
classes of Jackson College and the School of
Liberal Arts on the basis of three distinguish-
ing principles of the society: morality, friend-
ship and literature. Established at Tufts in
1892, Phi Beta Kappa continues to symbolize
and uphold to students the Greek motto:
'cLove of Wisdom, the guide of lifef,
21 new fneni bers this eenf
The national engineering honorary so-
ciety, Tau Beta Pi, offers membership for men
exclusively. The purpose of this organi-
zation is: H. . . to mark in a fitting manner
those who have conferred honor upon Alma
Mater' by distinguished scholarship and exem-
plary characterf' Undergraduate students
Cocozella, Moore, fRichardson, Wood
with scholastic averages in the upper eighth of
the Junior class or the upper fifth of the
Senior class of the engineering school are
further considered and selected according to
requirements of character, leadership and
campus service in order to become members
of the society.
'Hi vwv- V V-B. ,
while si Chi cmd Sigma Pi Sigma
Hagstrom, Kramonas, Nfattair, Jensen, Blomquist, Alpert, Dr. Hall, Sampson, Grem, Harris
The Psi Chi organization of Tufts
College is the national honorary society in the
department of psychology. The members of
this club are elected from those under-
graduates and graduates who have achieved
high scholastic standing and who have com-
pleted eight semester hours of psychology.
The purpose of the organization is primarily
VVilliams, Levine, Fox, Kraus, Olef, Ronco
for the advancement of the science of psy-
chology by stimulating the scholarship and
interest of individual members. In the spring,
the annual Psychology Open House is held to
acquaint students of other fields with the new
techniques and accomplishments of psychol-
co ncluctea' scientqic studies.
Prof. Knight, Page, Hansen, Levine, Mr. Perry, Doerner, McDonough, Scife, Leach, Larson
Prof. Mingins, Dr. Ballard, Prof. Bostick, Prof. Comhes, Levoi, Bruns
Prof. Bnrtnoff, Honkonen, McCarthy
Sigma Pi Sigma is the only national
physics honorary society. lVIembership which
is open to men and women, is offered to those
physics students who attain the societyis high
standards of scholarship and professional
merit. Undergraduates having completed five
semesters of study, graduate students, and
faculty members in physics or closely-related
sciences may be elected to membership. The
Tufts Chapter pursues an active program
throughout the year, presenting prominent
physicists to lecture or lead discussions at
1, sux nu- 4 7 Q, .
eznterbury lub presented ooert Frost
'W W in 5
S N f
The Canterbury Club of Tufts College
W T is an active organization composed of approxi-
.. . mately seventy members, the majority of
is which are English majors. However, all who
M- . are interested in that field are welcomed into
Q liaseufa-01,8 .
, W s w :
M XM: membership. Under the auspices of this
group a number of distinguished speakers are
annually presented before the entire college.
Une of the most popular and entertaining was
Robert Frost, New Hampshire poet. Also
enjoyed were Doctor Wfilliam Carlos Vtlilliams,
noted poet and short story writer, and Bernard
de Voto, past editor of the Sa.tu9'day Review of
I.1ftefratw'e. The club holds Eve meetings a
year at which time a speaker is introduced to
talk on some aspect of the field of English.
In this Way members are offered an excellent
opportunity to explore the various realms of
literatu1'e and to enjoy an authoritative
discussion of many of its inexhaustible sources.
. . . New zoglomcfs favorite poet.
Blazer, Dysart, Aho, Rainke, Masse, Hallett, Hynes, Omer, Del Vecchio
Dr. Blanchard, Littlefield, Cuomo, Keane, Likehs, Prof. Holmes
The ebators were tournament hosts
Gallo, Goldshlag, Zinman, Goodwin
The Debators of Tufts College are a
group of fifteen. who meet and hold practice
debates. Debating tournaments are held off
campus in competition against such colleges
as Georgetown University, University of
Connecticut, Boston University and M.I.T.
The Tufts group compiled the highest com-
bined speaker ratings at the tournament in
VVashington, D. C., and also the second best
born . . . ?
affirmative speaker rating. The honor society
of the debators is the Forensic Council Whose
members are elected by the team and auto-
matically oifers membership to the president
of the Debating Club.
to teams rom major colleges.
Gallo, Henrickscu, Sklarcw, Meaney, Zack
Resnik, Zimnan, Goldshlag, Goodwin, Siegel
F ORENSIC AND DEBATING
rw. if 1-
Spicler, Graff, Aliapoulios, Collins, Schcvack, Kowel, Bernstein, Fay, Rockett, Dourey Giard
Guilette, Raymond, D. Miller, Rothstein, Hill, Strong, Sullivan, Swett, Litner, Abramson, McKenzie
Milbury, Skinner, P. Miller, Potter, Gallo, Kelley, Santos, Hopkins, Bennett, Emery, Hall
Tufts College has two societies for the
biologically-inclined student. The Lambert
Kingsley Society was organized to promote
interest and research in biology. M6H1b61'Shi1J
is honorary and only those students with high
standing in the biological sciences may be
elected. Annually the 'society presents an
Open House with displays of student work.
The second association is the Pre. lVIedical
Society, an organization of Tufts and Jackson
undergraduates interested in medicine and the
NVarliurt0n, WVecl1sler, Freeman, I'IllilllII10l'ld, Broadley,
Spieler, Guerney, Hawkins, lvliller, McCraken, Glenney,
associated sciences. An extensive program of
guest speakers, and informal discussions are
held at the bi-monthly meeting. A third
society devoted to a specific field is the lVIathe-
matics Club which promotes interest in and
familiarity with different phases of mathe-
matics. The majority of speakers at the
monthly meetings are student volunteers who
offer talks followed by discussion in current
and related topics.
Benson, Anastasia, Hopkins, Guilette, Rockett, Emery Seife, Crane, Metcalf, Talmo
Nigro, Gallo Haskell, Nickerson, Young, Sullivan, Dente
PRE. MED.-QMATH CLUB
.. .i...- . vw-, .
Jones, Gordon, Tarker, Hammond, Mansen, Bean, Farrell, Brown, Spieler
Goldman, Melanson, Wlxyte, Dr. Royce, Massey, Spencer, Nutter
Two clubs offering its members ex-
ceptional opportunities are the Chemical and
Rodin Societies. Chemistry majors and
others interested in this field hear speakers
and discussions of the latest developments in
chemical science at the Chemical Society.
Meetings, held regularly throughout the year,
feature speakers from the faculty of Tufts and
surrounding universities and from chemical
industries. This year the organization has
established a monthly periodical, the Chro-
nickel newspaper. The Rodin Society,
through its semi-monthly meetings, has be-
come one of the most popular discussion
groups on Hill. Informal procedures, faculty
guest speakers, and open discussions help
members become informed about fields of
knowledge other than those in which they are
studying. It is the aim of the society to
cultivate a broad, general understanding of
many scholastic and artistic fields of endeavor.
liernardin, Hammond, Serreze, Brown, Poole, Gordon
Nickerson, Cohen, Hannan, Tllalniayer, Stedman, Buck
Caxrelis, Snow, Kuelil, Evans, Miller, Kristal, Clmref Benedictis, Snntilli, Comeau, Robic, Finn, Jones,
Colgate, Lentlial, Prof. Ullman, McKay, Peduto
SPENCER SOCIETY--CHEMICAL SOCIETY
4 205 y
- .wr . -,-.
Wind mm' skill placed sazilmfstsecond
VVhite sails belonging to the Tufts
Yacht Club boats cover the Mystic Lakes
every fall and spring. Students who do not
know how to sail but seek the opportunity to
learn are urged to join the club because it
offers not only the facilities for sailing, but
instruction as well. The pride of the club is
its racing team which, being a member of the
New England Intercollegiate Sailing Associ-
ation, is eligible for competition in New
England. If qualified, the team may go into
the national regatta competing against such
large colleges as Navy, Yale, Princeton,
Brown, Perdue Etlld Ohio State. This year the
team placed second in the nationals at
The club was started informally in
1936 but not until after the War, in 1948, was
it formally established. At that time it
received its boats and the present club house.
in the bingo aliomzls . . .
Blaucllzlrcl, Rittcnberg, Friend, Johnson, Bogen, Hammond, Heaney, Gordon, Hardy, Barrett
Holmes, Leard, Cook, Mr. Friis, Jones, Littlefield, Elliot
ew concepts in engineering cliscnsseci'
Baxter, Hewitt, Paradis, Woodwell, Holmes, Peterkin, Eccles, Bradley, Borghi, Lilburn, Windsor, Schluntz, Melley, Close, Buesser.
Hardy, Tedford, McConchi, Torto, Whittle, O'Ncil, Oppcdisano, Yafie, Salzman, Murphy, Stewart, Boonyaratavcj, Nelson, Boraks,
Regillo, Fitzgerald, Barry, Blandino
Cocezella, Sechet, Fattah, Wertheim, Astill, Pitt, Dix, Peacor, Richardson, Davis, Stephens, Flood, Newman, Millard, Penny,
McSwiney, Casazza, Fox, Paterson, Nebiker, Mutty, Giuffrida, Murphy, Carey, Walters, Palfrath, Simon, Levine, Atamian.
The engineering students at Tufts
College have banded together in societies
pertaining to the various fields of engineering.
The aim of these societies, AIChE, ASME,
AIEE, and ASCE, is to provide speakers from
their chosen fields, and to make trips to the
nearby industrial plants furthering the stu-
dent's practical knowledge of engineering.
The four societies, through the medium of
their publications and annual conventions,
promote the newest concepts of engineering
knowledge and techniques.
The four are bound together locally
through the Engineer's Council, with the
major purpose of co-ordinating engineering
functions and encouraging greater participa-
Hassett, Lewis, Fitts, Boyd, Fisher, Healy, Russell, Foley, Titcoxnb, Wood, Getchcll
Lynnam, Lazarow, Morrison, Wilson, Jackson, Morse, Wells, Lundberg, Pfingsten, Evans, Apalakian, Towle.
Peterson, Vitkus, Haralampu, Frazier, I-Iirvi, Bincll, Ronbeck, Hendrix, Poirier, Bean
by visitin industrial re resentatives.
Lczberg, Allan, Wise, Kicly, Nobel, Starkweather, Parent
White, Creedon, Prof. Reis, Prof. Gurnham, Mr. Palvelchek, Willis
Alleync, Palrnieri, Bean, B'Io0re, Brady, Fitzsirnnnons
tion in college activities. Y To this effect the discussion, the topic this year being "The
Council sponsors the g'Engineering Open Effect on Regional Development Due To
House" in the spring and an informative Industrial Expansion."
Gaudctte, Davis, Gardner, Fitts, Weiss
Wood, Pitt, Cross, Hendrix, Cocozella
The Radio VVorkshop is a group of
students interested in the production, Writing
and acting of radio plays and variety pro-
grams. The club, Whose members are closely
connected with 3 P's, attempts to encourage
th'ose artistic and cultural phases of radio
today. Activities have included many trips
to Boston radio stations, conferences with
noted theatrical and radio personalities, and
actual experience in presenting radio scripts.
In production for this year was the script of
Oscar VVilde,s Ccmterville Ghost.
The Economics Club is a departmental
club which is open to all interested students in
addition to those majoring in economics or
business administration. The club meets
once monthly during the year, and brings to
its members timely motion pictures, picnics
and such distinguished speakers as the Assis-
tant Regional Director of the C.I.O. and
faculty members of Massacliusetts Institute
of Technology who have addressed the group
in the past. Professor Nlanly and members of
the Economics Department are advisors to the
Meuney, Barry, Spencer
Guine, Salter, Cox
NIayor's Council, active for the first
time this year, is a representative body of
students from Tufts, Jackson, Bouve,
Forsythe, Sword and Shield, Fraternities,
Engineers and the Cheerleaders. The socie-
ty's purpose is to improve the school spirit as
much as possible. Upholding this ideal, the
council established a date bureau for Fresh-
man orientation, handled the scoreboard at
football games, put on skits between football
and basketball games and ran the winter
carnival. The council hopes to have an
electric scoreboard for the Oval next Fall.
Gordon, Mansen, Modestow, Ranta, Kilian, Phillips, Leinwand
Glazier, Dcnring, Zimmerman, Lane, Titcomb, Dreselley,
Audet, Reed, Fastifl' Tcplow, Merrin, Bogen, Mazzcrclla, Milliard
Hardwick, Stryker, Maclntyre, Glancy, Prof. Manly, Adelson, Goldslilag, Mooney, Derby
Carter Jenkins, Bergman
ECONOMICS CLUB-MAYOR'S COUNCIL
Hammond, Holmes, Hannan
Elliot, Merrin, Malagodi
The Camera Club, which was founded
in 1947, was established for the purpose of
stimulating and promoting student interest in
the field of photography. Membership 'is
open to any student on the Hill and weekly
meetings feature salon exhibits, speakers and
discussion periods. Frequent field trips which
offer ample opportunities for the members to
perfect their technique are taken throughout
the year. ,
ROCK AND DRUMLIN
The Rock and Drumlin Society is open
to all students in geology. The purpose of the
organization is to foster and broaden interest
in the field of geology. The club derives its
name from Rock, which is self-evident, and
Drumlin, from the type of glacial hill upon
which Tufts is situated. The activities of the
club include field trips, lectures and discus-
sions. Highlights of the year are the open
house exhibit ill the west wing of Barnum and
the Spring beach party. Dr. Nichols is the
facility advisor to the group.
The Clarence R. Skinner Fellowship
was formed in 1947 in recognition of the life
and work of Dr. Skinner, former Dean of the
School of Religion. This group is the Student
Council of the Theological School. It was
formed with the triple purpose of lj creating
closer fellowship among the theological stu-
dents and between students and faculty,
QD learning more about religion in relation to
current problems through guest lecturers,
3D governing its ow11 business activities.
Hant, Jackson, Kelloway, Burlingame, Wilson, Meek, Mu.cPl1crson,
Leu d Mel'l1o
u , A 1
lioonyaratavcj, Seife, Pitt, Tudorck Munroe, Bozajian, Brown, Hawley, Sherman, Povey, Raymond,
Oglesby, Mueller, Poirier Furber, Young
CAMERA 'CLUB-SKINNER FELLOWSHIP
be cheerers lea' the crowd in shouts
JINX JENKINS. HEAD CHEERLEADER
Mainiero, Denny, Curlmn, Platt, Marotta
Fitzgerald, Hallett, Jenkins, Gamble, Bowen
The Cheerleaders are an inexhaustible
group of fourteen from Jackson and Tufts
which rouse the spectators with pep and spirit
at all the home or away football games. The
blue sweaters and brown pants signify a hard
working, undaunted collection of boosters.
A new "fight" cheer was introduced this year
and a spectacular acrobatic cheer called the
"long T" was used after four years. The
Tower Cross Society chooses the cheerleaders
in the early fall after the tryouts for which all
students are eligible. Then t.heir tasks begin
with the rallies before the football games, and
they continue throughout the basketball
Onwfucl fo the fray
emo! excitement shook the stemtls.
The Varsity Club of Tufts College is an
organization, established in 1937, which has
grown rapidly in significance because of its
contribution to the college activities. The
group approximates seventy-five members, all
of whom are possessors of varsity letters.
Their functional purpose is to further the
interest of all students in the athletics as well
as the athletes of the college. Une of the
annually popular social events sponsored by
the club is the Sports Dance, given in honor of
the letternien of the preceding season. The
money from this is used to aid worthy ath-
letes in the form of scholarships. These
scholarships are given both to the incoming
freshmen as Well as the varsity letterinen who
lllost valuable player of the year
BILL BURNS, PRESIDENT
have merited it and proven their sports
ability. Money' is also received from the
Nlinstrel Show given in the spring by the
members and those non-members who wish to
participate. The most valuable player in
football of each year is awarded the Cooney
trophy which is given under the auspices of
the Varsity Club. There are also awards
given to the most valuable players in the other
l'lCllll0l'SOll, Brooks, Aliapoulios, Garvey, E. Sullivan, Stewart, Powers, Smith, I-lalstoad, Fox, Polcari, llaskcll
Meehan, Bruns, VVl1yte, Fenton, Vinton, Richardson, Mlillcr
Talmo, Crafts, Dente, Bennett, Davis, Burns, lv2llSll, Tlioman, R. Sullivan, McCann
.Y .-rw fv-
0 ee cmd do-nuts were sole! by .S.A.
Tannenbaum, Aho, Rabe, Klebsattel, Iflland, Burns
Orner, Cohen, Prof. Wulsin, Kraus, Ricca
As a member of the National Student
Association, the Tufts-Jackson N.S.A. has
undertaken a program designed to aid stu-
dents and maintain services for them. One
of the annual activities of the organization is
the book exchange set up at the beginning of
the two semesters. The exchange facilitates
student sale and purchase of used textbooks.
On Tuesday mornings for those who arose
late and had to forego breakfast, N.S.A. sold
coffee and doughnuts. Of the four films shown
during the fall semester as part of a cultural
program, Shakespeare's As Y ou Like It,
starring Laurence Oliver and Rossini's i1n-
mortal opera, Barber of Seville, were included.
All students of Tufts and Jackson are 1ne1n-
bers of N .S.A. and entitled to attend meetings
and engage in N .S.A. activities.
as the ujfoniezn Published Volume 8.
Gales, Chappell, Smith, Breitenfeld, Nutter, Micunis, Gordon, Blazer,
Established in 1940 as "The Tufton-
ianf' the literary magazine of Tufts College is
unique among college publications in that it
includes students, faculty and alumni in its
group of potential contributors. This year
four issues were planned to present to the
college a true cross-section of its artistic out-
put. The editors of the magazine follow a
policy of representing a wide range of material,
including poetry, editorials, articles, essays
Zoll, Bottomley, Prof. Holmes
and excerpts from student-written plays and
novels. Variety in make-up has been notice-
able this year with appropriate illustrations
accompanying the writing. Compiled, edited
and illustrated entirely by members of the
student body, "The Tuftonianv remains a
genuine college periodical prepared chiefly to
meet the diversified literary interests of the
0 -I-Iillevfs, as always, are czctiv
The Off-Hill Club of Tufts College ?
consists of a group of students who do not
live on the college hill. The members number
approximately two hundred and contribute a
great deal to the activities on campus. They
are no11-competitive participants in the annual
Christmas sing Where they inevitably appear
in gay, original outfits singing under the
direction of Ione Dugger. The club has a
group of carollers which sings at Christmas
time at the homes of professors and at the
various dormitories around the campus. At
the Christmas sing this year, eight of the
carollers dressed in coats and wrapped in
scarfs sang "The Night Before Christmasf'
In the winter the club also sponsors sleigh
rides and dances which are held throughout
the year. An Off-Hill newspaper called the
' 'Trav-Hilleri' has newly been established which
is circulated twice a year on tl1e campus.
The meetings have entertaimnent by the
members and invited guests after the business
and social plans have been discussed. -mf-
ADELE DERBY, PRESIDENT
mftici anis in Colle e cz airs.
Gordon, Martin, Rockwell, Kambaty, hVliiLt0lIl0I'C, Rleaney, Smith, Randon, hleade, Bernson, Hardwick, Uvani, Terhune, Greenhut
Nobel, Guiliana, Hickey, hlartin, Goldberg
Buckley, Forward, Stewart, Shuraf, Sullivan, A. Friend, Richardson, Quimby, Howalt, Smith, Pica, Hawley, Latenan, Cutter, Muse,
Casareno, Kuehl, Leighton, Gatowske, lNIinnar
Manning, A. Friend, Chevry, Pecci, Panagos, Gifford, Prof. Ullman, Burstein, Lee, Littlefield, Cox, Leighton, Costanza, Creenvvood
Steiner, Edlund, Coughlan, Canzenelli, Tarker, Standley, Cliff, Garfinkle, Jones, Ingary, Sheehan, Smith, Bolles
OFF -HILL CLUB
HM 1""""' '
un ' .'fw12"iyl -
QW., - 1 :3
- n .
' P u
.-Aw FB' A N
. . . n the arena
Control iower toflighf 9
Green paint e11e1'y'whe1'e
He's lovely, h,e's
The honorary dramatic society of Tufts
College elects its I1lCI1lb61'S when they are in
the end of the Sophomore or Junior year and
have shown qualified work in productions.
All students have the opportunity to tryout
J. Nutter, Fantasia, N. Nutter, Gregoire, Salter, Lennon, Bottomley, Pnfratll
Kcnlball, Dr. Balch, Metcalf, Kuetclm, Iffland
PEN, PAINT, AND PRETZELS
' eil, Rice, Fitch mm' Mowcztt alfred
PEN, PAINT, AND PRETZELS
matic activities throughout the year. The
society presents four plays a year. The out-
standing selections this year were coincident
with the centennial theme of the College.
"Ah W7ilderness" hy Eugene O,Neil H9005
was also done in Barrington, Rhode Island
upon invitation. The others were "The
Adding M3Cfl1i11G,l by Elmer Rice Q19Q5j,
'gffaptain Jinks of the Horse lVIarines" by
Clyde Fitch C18'75D, and HFZISTITOIIM by Anna
Cora Mowwfzitt Cl850j. The new activities
'21 guy cun't get any sleep
"They ivonfzf 11111-f you-
flzey're all clear!"
for society merely by participation in the dra-
ccufiet to czuclience, challenge to crew.
"You tlzri'n.lc you do, but you
clnnlt , . . "
this year included the publication of the 'gCall
Board," :L sheet announcing the coming plays
and offering to all interested students the
notice of tryouts. The honor society itself has
EL small ineinbersliip in proportion to the
number of students who actually work on tl1e
production of the plays and who participate
"Come over and play in
"But I can't pay the rent . . . "
PEN, PAINT, AND PRETZELS
Nutter, Romeo, A. Friend, Greenhut, Benson
Scanrel, Holmes, Gallo, Leard, Melanson
Malone, Panagos, Hardwick, Knerlar, Prof. Newton, Cunningham, Spiclcr
The language enthusiasts find three
lingual societies here on the Hill. The French
Club, "Le Cercle Francais,', is composed of
French majors and other students with a
speaking knowledge of the language. The
society has undertaken a policy of having
speakers connected in some way with France
to stimulate a more direct interest in the
culture of that country. Excursions to see
native films and plays, talks by members of
the group, and typical French soirees with
appropriate songs, folk dances and refresh-
ments are all part of the many social activities
of the club. "Der Deutsche Verein von Tufts
Collegef, the German Club, acquaints inter-
ested students with the German culture and
promotes further practice in the language
Gross, Dr. Craven
Magnoli, Bisson, Boyajian
itself. Its meetings usually consist of singing
German songs, followed by a speaker who is
personally acquainted with the cultural or
social aspects of Germany. An annual activi-
ty of the club, one which is enjoyed by the
entire campus, is the Christmas carolling of
German songs all over the Hill. Known to its
members as "Russkoe Tovarishchestovf' the
Russian Club offers speeches and discussions
on various phases of Russia and practice in
speaking the language. Organized three years
ago by interested students, the club has
become known for its borscht and pirogue
suppers of the past. The club is also trying to
make arrangements to present Russian films
with English sub-titles.
Ahearn, Harshaw, Lukis, Cushman
FRENCH CLUB-RUSSIAN CLUB
Blanchard, Stahl, Hammond, Freeman, Ranta, Mularky, Shea, Manson, Rabe, Simon
Hayden, Cohen, Halpern, Klebsattel, Kraus, Chubbuck, C. Rogers, Powdcrley, Keane,
Goodwin, Coyle, Zack, Harbaugh, Hurley, Tyler, J. Rogers, Schricber, Greenhut
The Liberal Union, the Republican 21
Club and the International Relations-History
Club represent the social science interest at
Tufts. The Liberal Union is an independent
organization and is not allied with similarly
named groups in other institutions. It is the
only permanent political discussion club on
campus and is open to all students, regardless
of their political creed. Plans for this year
included student discussions on current topics
and speakers from China, Italy, Australia,
Thailand, Pakistan and Japan. The Inter-
national Relations-History Club which is open
to all students attempts to present programs
on history and foreign affairs which will be of
interest to the college community. The
business of the club is conducted by an execu-
tive council with the aid of faculty advisers.
The monthly meetings consist of both lectures
given by informative speakers and student
discussion groups. The main purpose of the
club is to stimulate student interest in matters
of vital importance in the area of international
relations. The Tufts-Jackson Republican Q1
Club is the only full-fledged political club on
the Tufts campus, and is a unit of the Massa-
chusetts, Republican 21 organization. The
program for 1951 included a se1'ies of lectures
and discussions with the primary purpose of
acquainting the members With the duties of
the Republican pa1'ties so that they would be
better prepared to participate i11 their city
Blanchard, Spicllcr, Bogen, Sheehan, Hammond, Guttcrman, Simon, Bogen, Gordon, Shea, hilanscn, Rabe, Romeo, Stahl
Yutter, Melanson, Remman, Halpern, Zack, Sichert, Tudorek
Blanclmrd, Smith, Hannan, Cahill, Grcenhut
LIBERAL UNION-REPUBLICAN 21 CLUB
----H ,-.. J.v:?,,gg'
IV!lfI'f'i7lfj for fha Rz'312'lLO0I'S
Lind up 'want the cabin
enjbyea' their U ew Hampshire retreat
The Tufts lllountain Club is an excel-
lent organization for the students who are out-
door enthusiasts and wish an occasional re-
treat from the city atmosphere. The present
fifty members enjoy hiking, Iishing, hunting,
climbing up Nlount Vllashington, as Well as
other mountains in the Presidential Range,
Sandwich Range. and in the area of North
Conway and Plymouth. They also have the
privilege of using t.he club owned and operated
lodge in Campton, New Hampshire. This is
a six-room farmhouse "in the Wildernessn
with a capacity for thirty. Chaperoned week-
ends are provided and non-members are
invited with a small fee which includes
transportation, meals and lodging. During
the winter months the lodge is used as a
central point from which the group has its
choice of many popular ski areas. Meetiiigs
are held once a month at which time trips are
discussed and planned. Also the club spon-
sors square dances for all the students.
TM C Cabin
midst maimtains, lakes ana' orest
lloltz, Iffland, Lcntllal, Thomas, A. Friend, Zimmerman, Rutter
Lubarz-zky, Fielding, M:-ilagodi, Elliot, Scrvadio, Glaucy
Gutterman, Halpern, Zack, Kraft, Alpert, Lubarsky, Stahl
Simon, Berger, Kane, Toltz, Abramson
Quimby, Rainke, Likens, lvarburton, Ott, Whipple, Isaacs
Garrett, Cliubbuck, Rev. Seville, Mrs. Leavitt, Kuehl
Allen, Freeman, Mengins, Hammond, Mansen
Whittemore, Glancy, Prof. Mienging, Littlefield, Yuill
CON GREGATIONAL CLUB
Gucrncy, Emery, Cowles, Hopkins, Potter, Milburry
Gordon, Gougan, Rabc
There are seven religious organizations
available for Tufts students. The Phillips
Brooks Club represents the Episcopal Church.
The main activities of the club include bi-
monthly meetings at which prominent clergy
and laymen a.re guest speakers and several
group outings. A weekly service of Holy
Communion provides for the devotional life
of the Church. The Jewish student's social
and educational organization is Hillel. Friday
evening services, Sunday brunches with lec-
tures or discussions on current religious and
social problems, and traditional suppers are
held throughout the year. Newman Club
membership is open to any Catholic student
of the college. Its purpose is to foster the
spiritual, intellectual and social interest of its
members. The club's activities are of this
instructive or social nature. Wesley Club is
primarily for Methodist students. It meets
twice monthly for worship, discussion, social
activities and all-round fellowship. The
Christian Science Club's main intention is to
serve the needs of those interested in the study
of Christian Science. Weekly testimony
meetings are held similar to those of any
Christian Science Church. The Congre-
gational Club, organized for the purpose of
learning more about religion and current
problems, has speakers and discussions, and
co-operates with other religious clubs on Hill.
The oldest liberal religious club on campus is
the Unity Club. Regular meetings include
suppers, worship services and talks.
Monroe, Boyajian, Visco, Orcutt, Lenud,
Wyman, VVarren, Raymond, Crane, Smith
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CLUB
Mich, Towle, Zerfing
N EWMAN CLUB
Robischard, Leclcrcq, Hardwick, A. Friend,
Meaney, Chase, Drapcau
Curtin, Thompson, Colburn, Smith, Richard-
son, Cahill, Powderly
Nigro, Tukis, Landrevillc, Smith, Hannon,
ew aquatic czclclitio ns . . . jtatured
Buss PICKLES, PRESIDENT
The hiarlin Club presents the swim-
mers from Jackson who give their aquacades
in the Winter and spring for the entertainment
of the whole college. Here the girls display
with grace and form a well-co-ordinated
example of the water ballet. They may
combine with the members of the Tufts
Aquatic Club on some of their show numbers
as was done in a duet by Nlary Donahue and
Bill Tyler. The club sent their capable
president, Bibs Pickles as a representative to
the National Amateur Aquacade held in
Hollywood, Florida this year.
r .. l
The black hearts of jealousy UTIUI' Nw S5610
interpretations in water mm' ballet
The Tufts College Aquatic Club is a
new organization for those nien who swim for
pleasure. The club numbered forty-live this
year, which included every member of the
Varsity swimming team. The club offers life
saving and opportunities for the nienlbers to
give assistant instruction. The club was out-
standing this year for its college water show.
SNVTIIIHICFS from other colleges niziy he invited
to participate as was Pete Dillinglizrun, star
diver from lNfI.I.T. Also, Weekly splash
parties are held for the students relaxation
BILL 'FYLEIL PRESIDENT
J I 'I
ll zlucf, Tyler and llonczlziw I els Dil i-nglzmn, pine positifon
1:1 U l-1 ,,,,',
nckson organizes or social functions.
y Roy, Skinner, Keane
The Jackson All-Around Club, founded
in 1897, is the social organization to which
every Jacksonite automatically belongs. Its
main function is to sponsor social events
through-out the year for the enjoyment of
each girl in Jackson.
This year the Board, which meets
several times monthly, sponsored the annual
Student-Faculty Tea and Spring Formal.
The year also saw the realization of a long-
cherished dreamg the first Jackson All-Around
Club dinner. Hugely successful, it was held in
December in the Jackson Gymnasium, with
Dr. E. K. Shapira as speaker.
JACKSON ALL-AROUND CLUB
I F . . . mit feeling
The music organizations of Hill con-
tribute to campus activities throughout the
entire year. The Chorus has a membership of
sixty who give concerts on and off campus.
Some have been held at Somerville High and
lVIelrose. A smaller group of singers is the
Odikon Society with approximately twenty-
eight members. They give a Christmas con-
cert every year, and in the spring they toured
New York, Connecticut, New Jersey and
Philadelphia. Instrumentally, Tufts has
organized an orchestra Which, as the Chorus
and Odikon groups, is under the masterful
direction of Dr. Thompson Stone. The
thirty-two piece orchestra gives four concerts
Odilconfs' annual concert
Music filled the air
A Dr. Thompson Stone
cmd cz chorus of voices in clczssics
Tufts 11' I I P '
was not to be ontctone by instruments.
7'fnrmm'1'mr af Bowzloin game Prof. William King
on campus and features soloists. The concert
band, which is under the direction of Professor
VVillian1 Kin g, numbers fifty, who have played
in the Hatch Shell in Boston. This group of
musicians have given combined concerts with
lNI.I.T. and have featured the brass choir. A
smaller group, also under the leadership of
Professor King, is the hand which plays at
all the football games. A new addition to the
group this year was Jumbo himself. a two-
legged elephant who played the cymbals.
These musical associations of Tufts provide
ininiense enjoyment for all the students,
faculty, and nienibers of the C0l1lIl'lL111llLy as
well as for those who participate in the organi-
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Graduating Class of 1870
Class Day "under the tenth
1927 . ,
f 'E f"lim'?'1-5
as 252 in
' Commencement Day is the
climax of a Tuftsman's college career.
It's a day of long gowns and mortar
boards, speeches and the final mingling
with the class as a whole. Afterwards,
leaving the books and exams way behind,
the student must be capable to answer
the demands of the challenging world.
The centennial class has a long line of
integrity to live up tog integrity that has
made this college campus Worthy of a
century to celebrate.
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Class Day-1 91?-3
The qjzicient leczclerslvzlb and guidance,
Bill Tyler, Marsh
Pende g f M
Z Jim Collins, Treasurer
FTS CLASS OFFICERS
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uncier the directio
The men of the Centennial Class
returned to the Hill in September with
an eventful final college year facing
At an early class meeting plans
were formulated for a smooth execu-
tion of the class activities and Senior
Weeli, also the suggestion to dispense
with prom favors ill order to aid Jumbo
Book was favored by the class.
January saw the class busy with
plans for the Senior Mid-VVinter Dance
among the first of the senior functions.
Graduation was almost upon them
with the Tufts-Jackson Banquet, the
forerunner of Senior VVeek, the time
of tradition and treats.
June finds the Centennial men
men on their Way to a wider world
than that on the Hill, each with his
n o senior o vers,
Bob Y oung, Secretary
BILL SIEBERT, PRESIDENT
Bill Kiely, Vice President
TUFTS CLASS OF
Y ...- i... Y ,,.
Produced ce-0 eration in administration
LAURA GAVRELIS, PRESIDENT
Arlene Kelley, Vice Presiclent
In September the Jackson Seniors
were easily recognized with their White
blazers as they entered their final year on
Early activity, promoted by Pres-
ident Laura Gavrelis, was a tea in
conjunction with Bouve which promises
to be continued annually. Graduation
was more realized when a sinall group
of Tufts and Jackson seniors organized
to draw up plans for the Senior lllid-
VVinter Dance, the second function for
The Spring semester was a
hustle and bustle with many "senior
only" functions. In early M2LI'Ch
there was a spaghetti supper in the
Jackson Gym, there were job inter-
views, practice teaching, and a round
lone Duggez ,Sew efaz y
JACKSON CLASS OFFICERS
and kllowsbzf through the final yemf
Bartenrler, four more beers!
Jfury Lou Clzrubbuck. Tl'UflSlU'0l'
.lean Littlefield, Marshal
JACKSON CLASS OFFICERS
. . . climaxec! by senior week.
Collins, M allinson, Kiley, Curry, Young
Dugger, Chubbuck, Siebert, Gavrelis, Littlefield
Tufts Night at the Pops
Class Day Spread
with the Moonlight Cruise on the Wilson Line
that sails from the harbor out to the historic
Boston Light. Tufts Night at the Pops
follows, with Arthur Fiedler conducting. The
Class Day Spread served buffet style on the
President's lawn precedes the Senior Prom,
the gala evening party. Graduation exercises
end the week, and then we are sent off-to the
Springis short stay on campus brings
with it trips to Cranes Beach, finals, Senior
VVeek activities, and graduation. The Class
Day Committee becomes the guiding hand for
these weeks that are to become packed with
many, many memories.
Senior Week is a fitting climax to four
years of an active experience. It commences
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ower C ross 5 onsmfee! mm us activities.
To be elected to Tower Cross, the
Senior Honorary Society, is the highest honor
a Tufts man can receive. The ten elected
members are campus leaders chosen to lead
and stimulate the activity on the Tufts
campus and to promote the highest good of
their Alma Matel.'. The alumni of this society
presently active at Tufts includes President
Leonard Carmichael, Dean George Mille1', and
M1'. Jan Friis.
Their activity strengthens and in-
gresses into most every phase of the college
functions. The most important annual
functions supervised by the group are the
competitive Christmas and Spring Sings Well
known for their spirit and excellence. This
year as in previousyears competition for the
plaques offered by President Carmichael year-
ly since 1939 stimulated the participation of
male and female group singers.
The spotlight for activity this year was
centered on the financial drive for Bill Garal-
ski, the Trinity football player injured here on
John Buckley, President
Bermeit, Y ozmg, Bruus, Aliapoulis, Siebert,
Tyler, Buckley, Walsh
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utstemclin mm us leaders selected
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' A Rachel Craven
Nominated on individual
lists submitted by responsible
representatives on campus and
members of the administration,
the 1952 Centennial Jumbo
Book is proud to accord recogni-
tion to these .outstanding stu-
dents of the Senior Class.
These seniors, individ-
ually and collectively, have
shouldered the responsibility of
bringing the Centennial Class to
the pinnacle of achievement it has
reached upon graduation. Their
enthusiasum and interest merits
the congratulations of the Class
- - - -- --E.f'4..n
STANLEY ROBERT ABRAMSON
7514-19th Ave. Brooklyn, N. Y.
B. S. Chemistry-Biology
Alpha Epsilon Pig Freshman Swimmingg Intramural Athletics
1, 2g Dean's List 23 Pre-Medical Club 1, 2, 3, Deutsche Verein
Club lg Rodin Soc. lg Tufts-Jackson Chorus 1, 2, 3.
135 Touro St. Newport, R. I.
A. B. History
Phi Epsilon Pi, Treas. 33 Tennis 15 International Relations-
History Club lg Jumbo Book, Activities Ed. 4-.
MENELAOS ANASTASIOS ALIAPOULIOS
627 Summer St. Manchester, N. H.
113 D ,sf D 1 Biology
e ta Tau elta ew 'd,g,1jd Treas.g ean's List: vy Societyg
Tower Crossg Footl1?,lSl, 2,"37-'2L:--I.4ar11gert- ,ingsley Society 44
Intl-amu,.al Sportsg re-Medicagpc.fN 01, Wardroom Club
Sec. 3, Treas. 4-g Varsity C16 ' ,mira Executl ommittee 4g
Co-Ed. Ivy Bookg Clam'Ti'eas. 2g S ,g,,3,g,.,.-...e-M... .Q-., - D. P.
Committee 2g Tufts Orthodox Clu gl' -J: 5' f A
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'Eidos LAWRENCE -ANDREWS I P P
288 Chestnut Hill Avef -- -7 ji 1 Brighton 35, Mass. -w
A-B' Y VC, . 7, nf lg,
RUDOLPI-I WILLIAM PASQUALE ANTONELLI, II
569 Commonwealth Ave. Newton Center 59, Mass.
A, B, Government
International Relations-'History Club 1, 25 Rodin Soc. lg Le
Cercle Francais 1, 2,
DEAN B. ARVIDSON
27 Holden St. Worcester, Mass.
A. B. Economics
Alpha Sigma Phig Indoor Trackg Outdoor Trackg Intramural
F ootballg Yacht Clubg Edelweiss Ski Group.
35 Moraine St. Jamaica Plain, Mass.
B, S, Chemistry
RUDOLPH FRANCIS BADUM
1971 East 32nd SL. Brooklyn, N. Y.
A . B. Economics
Theta Delta Chi, Rec.-Sec. 3, fl., Track 1g ll1'terl'rabernity Sports
1, 2, 3, 4, Economics Club 2, 3, 4-g Pre-Nlcdical Soc. lg Club HS".
JOHN M. BAIRD, JR.
51 A Raymond Ave. Somerville, Mass.
B. S. Chemistry
Tulfhs Chemical Soc. 3, 4g VVesley Club fl, 2, Oll'-Hill Club 4.
60 Castle Hlll WBILIIISNJRYXM5: Sffx'
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Alpha lau Omega V Pie nlramulal Spol re Medical
Soc 'I ufts Choi us
19 Rovapf 'l G Brookline Mass
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21 Dexter St Medfold Mass.
SOCLCI 2 3 1 Basketballl 2 3 4 Baseball 1 2 '3 l' Capt.
KDOCCGI Baslxetballl 'Sword and Shield Ivy Society lower
Cross Varsity Club
LEO I Bl' RNARDIN
611 Iowc ll Sl Lawrence Mass.
Dean s list 1 2 3 Cl'l6II'llSlllY Soc 1 2 3 fl- V.-Pres. 3' Camera
Club fl W acht Club l Newman Club t
DANA MAR! IN BERNTSON
62 Pentuclxet Ave. Lowell Mass.
B Business Administration
Delta lau Delta' Intramural Sports' 1 couomics Club 3 4'
Yacht Club 3' Phillips Brooks Club 3' lufts Band 1 3 1' I I' C'
Band 4' lumbo Book Business Mgr. fl" Proctor 44.
b BERNARD HARVEY BFRSON
2a Stearns St. Malden Mass.
- - Chemistry-Biology
Dean s List 1 2 3' lamberl,-Kingsley Society lv' Hillel' OIT-Hill
Club' Pre-Med Soc.
Andover-ndf 1 1 1 1 Billerica,Mass.
A. B. History
Baseball 1, Intramural Football 1, 2, 3, ft, Intramural Softball
2, 3, 4, Intramural Basketball 1, 2, International Relations-
History Club 3, Off-Hill Club 1.
ALLAN JOHN BOI-ILIN
41 Linnaean St. Cambridge, Mass.
A . B. Economics
Dean's List 3, 4, Economics Club 3, ft, TMC 3, 4.
RICHARD KEITH BO UNOY
40 Deane St. Groton, Conn.
B. S. Geology
Sigma Nu, Intramural Sports 2, 3, 11-, Tuufts-Jackson Chorus
E 2, Jumbo Book Committee 4, NROTC Newspaper 2, 3, "ll,
WITJLIAM HENRY BOWEN
Westminster Bd. Bellows Falls, Vt.
A. B. Business Adlninistrcztion
Delta Upsilon, Hockey Nlgr. IL, Intramural Sports, Economies
Club, 3, 4, TMC 1, 2, Yacht Club 2, ft, Varsity Club, Weekly
1, 2, 3, 4-, Jumbo Book 1, 2, 3, 4, Jumble 3, ll-.
A' GEORGE H. BOWN
42 Merrill St. West Newbury, Mass.
A. B. Sociology
Jumbo Book Ill.
THOIVIAS CASEY BOYD
111 Randall Ave. Somerset, Mass.
B. S. Biology
WILLIAM STUART BROWN
Tower Bd. Hiverside, Conn.
B. S. llfathematics
Sigma Nu, 'Treas. Ill, Intramural Football 1, 2, Intramural
Softball 1, 2, 3, 4, Math Club 3, 4, Off-Hill 1, German Club
1 2 '
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CHARLES ALAN BRUNS
2739 St. Paul St. Baltimore, Md.
B. S. Physics
Theta Delta Chi, Sigma Pi Sigma 3, V .-Pres. 4, Dean's List 1,
2, 3, Lacrosse 1, 2, 3, 4, Co-Capt. 4, Tower Cross, Varsity Club
2, 4, Student Council 4, Dolbear Scholarship.
WILLIAM ALBERT BUCK
31 Church St. Wilmington, Mass.
B. S, Clzemistry-Biology
Oil'-Hill Club, Chemistry Soc.
JOIIN GILBERT BUCKLEY
7 Gleenwood Ave. Needham, Mass.
A. B. Government
Zeta Psi, Sec. 2, V. Pres. 4, Sword and Shield, Ivy Society, Sec.
T reas., Tower Cross, Pres., Percival Wood Clement Essay
Contest, First Prize, Class of 1882 Prize Scholarship, Tufts
College, Dean's List 3, 4, Indoor and Outdoor Track 1, 2, 3,
Capt. 4-, Intramural Football 1, 2, 3, Intramural Wrestling
2, 3, Jumbo Book 2, IFC 3, V.-Pres. 4, Student Council 2, LR.-H.
Club I, 2, 3, Newman Club 1, 2.
WARREN .I. BUREK
57 Fourth St. Chelsea, Mass.
A . B, Business A dminislmtion
Economic Club, Newman Club.
WILLIAM T. BURNS
15 Hawthorne St. Woburn, Mass.
A . B. Economics
Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club 2, 3, Pres. fl-,
ROBERT BRUCE BUSSELL
234 N. Granada St. Arlington, Va.
A . B. Economics
Theta Delta Chi fassociate memberjg Intramural Swimming 3,
Lacrosse 1, 3, 4, NROTC.
1 Main St. Concord, Mass.
B. S. Chemistry-Biology
Dean's List 1, 2, 3, fl-, Softball 2, 3, 4, Lambert-
Kingsley Society, Tufts acht Tufts Astro-
' . 4' Orthodo
nonncal Soc., Pres x
Rifle and Pistol T
I 249 1-
PAUL D. CAVANAGH
15 Bellevue Rd. Braintree, Mass.
A- B- Economics
A. LLOYD CHARLTON
4116 West Main St. Boontqm, N, J,
B- S- Physics
Delta Upsilon, Football 1, Indoor and Outdoor Track 1, 2,
Cross Country, 2, 3, 4, Camera Club 2, 3, 4, V.-Pres. 3, 4, Weekly
3, 4, Jumbo Book 3, 4.
B I S I'SAXIgl!N0N CHVASTANET
29 razi t. f - St. Lucia, BWI
B. S. J, .JJ I wfhemistry-Biology
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JAMES R01?WC. as, .
46 Old Farm Rd. Wi I uf xham, Mass.
B. S. ef" 1' ' ji' ndtfy-B1:0l0gy
Alpha Sigma Phi, V.-Pres.1t-ffLam,bert- fi, sley ff A y ftp Class
ETC 3, 4, Ijres. 4, 1, 2, clit of 1952
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A. B. ' K-n-hy, 'W' d.Business Adminah' -
Delta Tau Delta, Rec.-Sec. 1L,'Bwk 'L2Qi5'IQ 2, D3, 4-EDB
Sword and Shield 25 Varsity Club'3"EU0non1iesIIRf57f1Ji1132i-'L1'- 'Sf
Book 2, 4. Q---3 H
MILTON T. CRAIG, JR.
34 Robeson St. .I amaica Plain, Mass.
A. B. Sociology
Delta Upsilong Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Capt. and Freshman
Capt., Cross-Country 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Capt., Newman Club,
Quarter Century Club Pres. 4, Varsity 2, 3, 49 German Club 1, 2.
RICHARD S. CROWELL
11 Mt. Vernon St. Heading, M855-
B, S, Mallzenzatics
LEONARD JOHN CULLEN, JR.
213 Birch St. Boonton, UN- J-
B. S. Bwlvza'
Varsity Football 2, 3, Freshman Football, Sword and Shield
V.-Pres., Ivy Society, Varsity Club, Newman Club.
ROBERT S. CUMMINGS
21 Linden Rd. Melrose, Mass.
A . B. Economics
Economics Club, Government Clubg OIT'-Hill Club.
GEORGE M. CUOMO
2136 Chatterton Ave. Bronx 61, N. Y.
A . B. English
Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4, Weekly 1, 2, Editor-in-Chief
3, Assoc. Ed. 43 Jumble 3.
HENRY EDWARD CURRY '
96 Chestnut St. Andover, Mass.
A. B. ,Business Adrnfviftxzgiaix
Delta Upsilong 3 P's 3, 4-QMEHGSRDTHII Swimminggflntramural
Wrestling filldSW1lIll11iI1g.QfP3'COIl0l'l1lCS Club 4, New ian Club 1, 2,
3, 4-3 Weekly, J um16'Book Advertising Mgr., lassl NJ-Pres. lg
Class Pres. 3' ' V W' ' , f, 5 1-Mi. 4.ll li, ,
1 H fu' ' i'-lm' fl' EE
My r 'Ili 5 in lli
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. 29 Gat ' fe R' mill' 7 ' . li l-"li Chestnut l-HIIE7, Mass.
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W , I E mi lqelt ll oceei' Ill, Q k L
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Q 2- TMICHAEL EDWARD DE BENEDICTIS
1 '-86 M8FSt,Qfl'S'l. 3 I K " Medford, Mass.
B. S. ' Chemistry
Chemical Soc. 1, 2, 3, 4-3 Off-Hill Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club
1, 2, 3, 4-.
ALBERT CLINTON DEDRICK,,IR.
28 Wingold St. Ball River, Mass.
B. S. Chemistry-Biology
Intramural Football 3, 43 Basketball 3, 43 Softball 3, 4, Luigi
Club 2, 3, 43 Pre-Medical Soc. 2, 3, 4, Republican Club 49
NORMAN RUSSELL DEXVAR
163 Oakley Rd. Belmont 78, Mass.
A . B. Business Administration
Cross Country 1, 4, Oil'-Hill Club 1, 2, TMC 1, Economics
Club 3, 4.
GARY CHARLES DICKERMAN
1542 Massachusetts Ave. Arlington, Mass.
B- S- Chemistry-Biology
Oil'-Hill Club, Yacht Club.
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JAMES JOSEPH DONOVAN
66 Tainter St. Medford, Mass.
A . B. Economics
Alpha Tau Oniegag Football 1, Newman Club: Yacht Club,
Economics Club, Class Treasurer 1.
ROBERT FRANCIS DOWREY
58 Epping St. Lowell, Mass.
B. S. Chemistry-Biology .
Dean's List 3, Lambert-Kingsley Society.
THOMAS C. DRAPEAU
78 Sylvester Ave. Winchester, Mass.
A . B. Sociology
Newman Club'3, 45 Republican Club 3, Chorus 33 Odikon Soc.
3, 4, Mgr. fl-.
MARTIN ARTHUR DWORKEN
47 Butler Ave. Bridgeport, Conn.
B. S. Chemistry-Biology
Phi Epsilon Pi, Rushing Chair.g Dean's List 23 Hillel 1, 2, Biology
Club 1, 2, "Jumble" 2, Transfer from University ol' Connecticut.
STEPHEN THURSTON ENGQUIST
911' Park St. West Lynn, Mass.
B, S, Plzysicx
Cross Country 3, ftg Track 3, 43 Weekly 3, 'Lg Transfer from
PHILIP EDGAR ERNST
170 Larchmont Ave. Larchmont, N. Y.
A . B. Economics
Theta Delta Chi, Corr.-Sec. 3, 41, Basketball 15 Interfrateruity
Sportsg Kappa Krierg Economics Club.
HENRY ROSS ESCALETTE
McGuirk St. East Hampton, N. Y.
A . B. Economics
Alpha Sigma Phi, House lVIgr. 43 Indoor Track 3, 43 Outdoor
Track 3, 43 Yacht Club, Economics Club.
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HAROLD GARFIELD FARRELL
26 Ridge Road Belmont, Mass.
A. B. Economics and Business Administration
FRANCIS KENNETH FAUSTINE
135 Texas Ave. Bridgeport, Conn.
A . B. Economics
Alpha Sigma Phi, Soccer 1, Outdoor Track 1, 2, 4, Indoor Track
2, 49 Pre-Med Club, Newman Club.
STUART S. FAY
1451 Carroll St. Brooklyn 13, N. Y.
B. S. Chemistry-Biology
Alpha Epsilon Pig Dean's List, Freshman Swimmingg Intramural
Swimmingg Rodin Society, P1'e-Medical Soc., Hillel, Laboratory
Assistant in Biology.
REX I-I. FENDERSON, JR.
1305 Ramona Ave. Lakewood, Ohio
A. B. Economics
Delta Tau Deltag Football 1, 2, 3, fl-g Varsity Club 2, 3, fl-g Eco-
nomics Club 3, fl.
RICHARD LEWIS FIELD
21 Whitney Ave. Beverly, Mass.
B. S. Chemistry-Biology
Alpha Sigma Phi 2, 3, Pres. -lg Dean's List 3, Lacrosse 1, 2, 39
Intramural Sports, Phillips Brooks 1, 2, 3, 45 V.-Pres. of Phillips
Brooks Club 3, Pre-Medical Club 4.
A MALCOLM S. FLETCHER
3 Hancock Pk. Everett, Mass.
A. B. Economics
Zeta Psi, I-Iist. 3, Sec. 4, Football lg Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4-3 La-
RICHARD J. FORSLEY
River St. Billerica, Mass.
B. S. M athemalics
Delta U psiloug
JAMES MARVIN GANGEMI
98 Summer St. North Adams, Mass.
A - B- Sociology
Theta Delta Chi.
WILLIAM S. GEORGE
11 Highland St. Framingham, Mass.
B. S. Chemistry-Biology
Dean's List 35 Lambert-Kingsley Society 4-g Intramural Basket-
ball 2, 3, flg 1Ill,l'8lIllLl'Hl Softball 3, flg Chemical Soc. 3, 4, Pre-
Med Soc. 3, 43 OH'-Hill Club 3, fl.
-GKRL1. GEORGE GIANNELLI
7 Newbern Ave Medford Mass
Intramural Softball Football Basketball lxlewugxn Club Off
Hill Club lrlterrratlonalellrelatlons Histo rcs Club
IIFNRY L G E 36 Grove St av hill Mass
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Lambert Kingsley Secret fl Prg-Med lClu 4 1 'bl rr
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PIIILIP HAROLD GOULSTON
'7 Park Square Peabody Masq
Alpha hpsllon Pr l-Irat 5 1 Wardrooni Club 2 3 4 Chemical
Soc 3 4 lults'1racer2 5 4 Hillel 1 2 3 4
GERARD EMIEL GRAF
863 Parkw ay Revere Maas
Lambert Kingsley Society Dean a Iret Soccer 5 4 Intramural
Softball Basketball Newman Club
JOHN GRANT, IR
178 Bridge St Beverly Maas
feta Psi Intramural lootball Softball 3 1 Chemical Soc
Wardroom Club, Rifle and Pl:-,tol Feam
RICHARD LAURENCE GREAVES
28 Shepard Rd Medford, Mass
4 B Sociology
B. S. l "1 jr l llrr l ' I
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SHELDON KIMEL GREENE
156 Dean Hd. Brookline, Mass.
A . B. Economics
Phi Epsilon Pi, Pros. -1-, Economics Club 3, 4-, Jumbo Book 3.
17 Cutler St. Winthrop, Mass.
A . B. History
Dean's List 3, Soccer, Chess Club 1, 2, History Club 1, 2, Inter-
national llelations-History Club 3, fl, German Club 1, 2, 3,
Pres. 4, Hillel 1, 2, 3, fl.
7238 East St. Manny!! N8V?B1'
B, , . 5 C 00
Alpha Tau 0ll ,Q List 3, Psi Chi, C apin Ssfholarsliiirji
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,.1f1196F f1mmssLe. Hyde Park, Mass.
A . B. Economics
-German Club 3, Sec. 4, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Economics
Club 2, 3, 4, Camera Club 3, 4, International Relations- History
Club 3, 4.
FREDERICK FARNHAM HARLING, JR.
54 Keith St. West Roxbury, Mass.
A. B. English
Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Wardroom Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3, fl, NBOTC Band 1, 2, 3, 4.
CHARLES P. HARRIS
23 Stevens St. Winchester, Mass.
A. B. English
ROBERT LESLIE HASKELL
579 Mountain Ave. Revere, Mass.
A . B. Economics
Football 2, 3, Varsity Club.
4 255 1
1.11.51 VIU., 1. -
JAMES JOSEPH IIGEY, JR.
137 Summer St. Somerville, Mass.
A . B. Government
International Relations-History Club, Newman Club.
DAVID LAURI HONKONEN
41 Forest St. Fitchburg, Mass.
B. S. Physics
Dean's List 3, Sigma Pi Sigma 2, Treas. 3, Pres. 4, TMC lg Olf-
Hill Club 11-.
ROBERT MARSIIALL HOOK
43 Parker Rd. Needham Heights, Mass.
A - B. Economics
Zeta Psi, Basketball, Mgr. 3, ft, Pre-Med Club lg Congregational
Club lg Yacht Club 1, 29 Chorus 1, 2.
JAMES EDWARD HOWE
160 Shaw St. Lowell, Mass.
A. B. Economics
Alpha Tau Omega, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Economics Club 2, 3, fl.
JAMES DENNIS HUNT
1 Rhodes Place Edgewood, Ii. I.
A . B. Sociology School of Religion
Dean's List 3, TMC 2, Congregational Club 2, Unity Club
2, 3, flg Skinner Fellowship 2, 3, 4.
519 Beacon St. Boston, Mass.
B. S. Chemistry-Biology
Delta Tau Delta, Newman Club.
JAMES WILLIAM IRELAND, JR.
29 Robinson Ave. Braintree, Mass.
A. B. Economics
Delta Tau Delta, Dean's List, Jumbo Book 4, Economics Club
3, 45 Yacht Club 3.
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PHILIP JOHN JAMOULIS
765 Bedford St. Fall River, Mass.
A. B. Biology-Chemistry
Dean's List 2, 3, Chemical Soc. 35 TMC 1, 2, 3, 43 Pre-Med Club,
2lI'BHilliCill1b lg Internat'l. Student Corresp. 23 Orchestra 1, 2, 3,
g an .
CURTISS CLEMENT JOHNSON
280 Middlebury Rd. Watertown, Conn.
A. B. Sociology
Zeta Psig Lacrosse 1.
HOWARD M. KASSLER
273 Mason Ter. Brookline, Mass.
B. S. Chemistry-Biology
Phi E silon Pig Dean's List 3, Track 2, 35 Tufts College Dental
School,-Class of 1955.
JOHN P. KELLEY, JR.
68 Pilgrim Rd. Springfield, Mass.
A . B. Economics
gage Tau Delta, Newman Club, Economics Club, Wardroom
ROBERT H. KOLANKIEWICZ
3111 Richmond St. Philadelphia, Pa.
A . B. Government
Football 13 International Relations-History Club Executive
Council 3, 4, Liberal Union 3, 4, Newman Club.
LIUDAS J. KONCUIUS
328 E St. Boston, Mass.
A . B. German
68-43 Fleet St. Forest
Alpha Beta Kappa, Lambert
Freshman Freshman T
2, 3, 4-3 Weekly,
A . B.
fl 257 1-
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JOSEPH F. KUCHTA
35 Henry St. Winchester, Mass.
A - B- Drama
3 P's 3, Pres. ft, Newman Club 1, 2, 4.5 Yacht Club 33 Student
Council, Theater Board.
CHARLES MORTIMER LAMELEIN
21 Earle St. Bellows Falls, Vt.
A . B. Economics
Economics Club 35 Unity Club 1, 25 Republican Club, Treas. 3.
JBQYUIEEESLIEQ LAHS N
57 Spruce St. PM XX witfatertown, Mass.
B- S- X fi" , K X- Physics
Sigma Pi Sigma, Associafte iMembeli33I A mi, I M fr. 2.
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SANIUEL CHURCH LIKINS - Y' '
216 Pooks Hill ' - Bethesda, Md. - -
A.B. 2. - English ,
Phillips Brooks Clubg Canterbury Club, Treas.
91 Boston St. Somerville, Mass.
A . B. Economics
Theta Delta Chi, Pres. 4, Sword and Shield, 2, Basketball 13
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 43 College Golf Champion 2, College Tennis
Champion 3g Inlzra-Fraterriity Athletics 1, 2, 3, fl, Economies
Club 3, 4g Club '52, Phillips Brooks Club 1.
95 Nichols St. Everett, Mass.
B. S. Chemistry-Biology
Deans List I, 2, 3, fl-3 Lambert-Kingsley, Al-3 Intramural Basket-
ball, Intramural Softball, Pre-Med Club, Hillelg OIT-Hill Club,
WILLIAM THOMAS LLOYD
623 Central Ave. Cedarhurst, N. Y.
A . B. Economics
' Alpha Sigma Phi, Basketball lg Newman Club 1, 2, ASME 35
Economics Club 3, 4, NROTC.
LEONARD FREDERICK LOMBARDI
84 Eastfield Bd. Waterbury, Conn.
B. S. Clzemistry-Biology
Theta Delta Chig Inter-Fraternity VVrestling Champion 4,
Jumbo Book, Assoc. Editor 4.
ROBERT ROSABAL LOPEZ
55 Dysart St. Quincy, Mass.
.-1. B. Government
Spanish Club 13 Oli'-Hill Club lg NROTC VVard Room Club
1, 2, NROTC Rifle Team 1, 2, Yacht Club 3, 4.
DAVID B A RTON LOWE
117 Pe'k'1sSt. , A f" M
A.B. IA H ,llllluu',!, B11s1f1zess,A43iizi?5islraZZiz
Alpha Sigma Phi, llifflill lg !ECOIl01lliCS Club 3, 45 Tufts "21"
w ill llll Q-1 lull ug lf
.M l'D " 'Fld fiWlf..TvgL,1 ..Q.. liik, JR.
U ' ,e"" " L' Medway, Mass.
lf 1VWf6Ff1i!use,l"'.-fl Q E1 nl 1 Sociologgf
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pi? f ,YiiiQLIJl'.kM, KEITH MALLINSON
fffliiflfvwaifd Stfkr ' X Lenox, Mass.
A . B. Education
elta Upsilon, Intramural Softball 2, 3, 4-3 Football 2, ft, Wrestl-
ing 3, 4, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Jumbo Book, Art Ed. fl-.
RALPH HENRY IVIANSEN, JR.
89 Lincoln Ave. Pearl River, N. Y.
A . B. Economics
Wceklyg Economics Club, IH-I-I Clubg Rodin Soc., Republican
ClubgbChapel Choir, Spanish Clubg Canterbury Club, NAS,
ALFRED TA DEUSZ MARCIN
843 Columbia Rd. Dorchester, Mass.
sl- B- Education
RONALD GLADSTONE MARCOVITZ
41 Clayton St. Malden, Mass,
B. S- Sociology
Weekly 3, fl, Oli'-Hill 3, 4.
-.. .uses .1
ARTHUR GEORGE MASTORAS
339 Pleasant St. Laconia, N. H.
A . B. Economics
Delta Upsilong Wrestling, Intrafraternity Athletics, Economics
Club, Yacht Club.
1 Davidson Ave. Dorchester, Mass.
B. S. Psychology
Psi Chi, V.-Pres. 45 American Sociological Assoc.
GEORGE MICHAEL McCARTl-IY, JR.
10 Winchester St. Haverhill, Mass.
A. B. Economics
GEORGE CAMPBELL McGOVERN
Bay View Ave. Monument Beach, Mass.
A . B. ' Education
Alpha Tau Omega, Chaplain 3, Master 43 IFC 3, 4, Newman
ALLAN KING Mc0SKER, JR.
25 Prairie Ave. Newton, Mass.
A . B. English
Lacrosse 1, 2, 3, 45 Hockey lg Canterbury Club, OII'-Hill Club.
JOHN DONALD McPHERSON
1075 Pleasant St. Belmont, Mass.
A . B. Economics
Band 1, 2, Mgr. 2.
DONALD CHARLES MEANEY
470 North Broadway Yonkers, N. Y.
A. B. Economics
Weekly 2, 3, 45 Jumble 45 Newman 2, 3, 43 Yacht Club 1, 2, 43
Chorus 23 Radio Club 4g Debating Club 49 Cheerleader 1.
ALEXANDER MEEK, JR.
3 Moraine St. Andover, Mass.
A . B. Sociology
Skinner Fellowship 1, 2, 3, 4, V.-Pres. 1, 2, Unity Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Oil'-Hill Club 1.
EDWARD JOSEPH MELANSON, JR.
206 W. Maple Rd. Linthicum Meights, Md.
A. B. English
Dean's List 2, 3, Rodin Soc. 3, 4, Sec. 45 Canterbury Club
2, 3, 43 Liberal Union 4, Luigi Club 3, 4.
1344-fl-6 St. Brooklyn, N. Y.
B. S. Geology
Alpha Epsilon Pig Baseball Mgr., Wrestling 2, Rock and Drumlin
Soc., V.-Pres., TMC, Weekly, Jumble, Mayor's Council.
DWIGHT FRANK MILLER
892 Stratfield Rd. Bridgeport, Conn.
B. S. Chemistry-Biology
Theta Delta Chi, Dean's List 2, 3, 45 Lambert Kingsley 43
Intramural Swimming: Intramural Wrestling, Swimming Mgr.
2, 35 Phillips Brooks lub 1, 2, 3, 45 Debating Club 1, 25 Jumbo
Book, Fraternity Ed. 4.
HARRY THOMAS MORGAN
487 Broad St. Weymouth, Mass.
B. S. Chemistry-Biology
CARL FRANCIS MOULTON, JR.
3 Bethany Rd. Monson, Mass.
A. B. Business Administration
Delta Tau Delta, Dean's List 25 IFC 3, 45 Soccer 1, 2 Capt. 1,
Golf 3, Capt. 4, Intramuralsg Jumbo Book 2, 4g Economics
Club 1, 2, 3, 43 International Relations-History Club 3.
WARREN EDWARD MOWBRAY
280 Geneva Ave. Dorchester, Mass.
B. S. Chemistry
Pre-Med Club 2, 3 4' Soc 4' Biology Open
I-Iouse Committee 3.
I 261 1-
WILLIAM McLEAN NEWETT
265 West Lake St. Winsted, Conn.
l B S rllatlrematics
Main Club 2, ag Phillips Brooks Club 1, 2.
ROBERT FLETCHER NICKERSON
82 Green St. Stoneham, Mass.
B. S. Chemistry
gf:-n's List' Chemical Soc ' Math Club' Camera Club' Off Hill
MJUCLNF RICHARD NICRO
11 Mrddlesex Reading Mass
I Bwlogy Chermstrg
Pre Med Soc 1 2 3 I'reas hgmrcal Soclll 9 3 4 Newman
Club 1 2 5 4 TMC4 rllCkrb 1 2 P113 hy Clubfl-
RALPH TWVNOR I ll
8 Oakland St L-IL!-,I 'fab l, l lvl adck Masst
Congre atmnal Club ILKKQFHHKEI al 'Re atlons lfflhlifogwlgalglzg H? pl
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100 Bellevllle Ave Bloomfield N II-'
Camera Club 1 2 'S 4- Sec 4 Chorus 1 2 3"9d1krn'r 1-2'-:Iii
ROBERT HENRY PARE
169 Prospect St W1llIlllBDS6tt Mass
Alpha Sigma Phi Freshman Honor Roll Dean s List 4 Intra
mural Basket Ball Intramural Softball Intramural Football
Newman Club 2 3 Oil' II1ll Club 2 3 I rench Club 1 2 3
PETER GF NE PARS
342 Harvard St Cambudge Mass
ROGFR NILFS PEARSE
255 14 Bates Rd Great Neck N Y
A B Euglzslr
I eta PS1 Soccer Freshman Varsity Swimming Mgr NEISA
board of directors Canterbury Club NROIC N ROI C news
paper Art Ed Dir NROTC band Band Orchestla
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ERNEST FRED PECCI
23 Clinton St. Everett, Mass.
B. S. Clzemistry-Biology
Intramural Sports, VVceklyg Jumble, Photography Ed., Jumbo
Bookg Camera Club, Newman Club, Oli'-Hill Club, Student
Council, NHOTCQ Transfer from Harvard.
DAVID MILTON PHILLIPS
36 Church St. Putnam, Conn.
A . B. Economics
Chorus 1, 2, 3, ll-3 Odikon 2, 3, Librarian fig Chaple Choir 1, 2, 33
Hoof and Mouth Club 1, 2, Phillips Brooks Club 1, 3, fig TMC
3, 4, Economics Club 3, 4.
ANTHONY CARMEN POLCARI
30-A Medford St. Medford, Mass.
A . B. 1 V frkzqyazies
Dean's List 3, Football 1, ebMl' Ig Soccer 2, 3, Intra nural
Softball 2, 33 Newman,.C 5 Off-Hill Club, Elionomics Club,
International Iftclations-History Club, Spanish Club, Varsity
Club H, 3, 4' 5'5" A ' lllllnif llnlllfllllliiilllmttil l l ll ll w rl-
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, LAW'-RENCE NUTTING REED
6 High St. ' , Q A Monson, Mass.
A . B. Economics
Soccer 35 Economics Club 1, 2, 35
EUGENE D. ROBIE
Evergreen Rd. Natick, Mass.
B. S. Chemistry
Sigma Nu Steward ft, Chemistry Soc. 2, 3, Pres. 4, TMC 1, 44,
Wardroom Club 1, 2, 3, 4-g Wesley Club 4-g Tufts Tracer-Editor
3, 4.3 NROTC.
RUDOLPI-I J. ROMEO
97 First Place Brooklyn, N. Y.
A . B. History
Boxing 1, 2, 3, 43 German Club 3, 4, Newman Club 3, 45 Repub-
lican Club 3, lt, Transfer from Ricker Junior College-German
Club 1, 23 Student Christian Association, Pres. 2, Baseball
1, 2, Dean's List 1, 2.
PAUL GARDNER R ONCO
12 Dearborn Rd. Medford, Mass.
B. S. Psychology
Delta Upsilon 2, 3, Pres. 4-3 Psi Chi 3, fl-5 Director of Varsity Club
Show, Honorary Member-Varsity Club, Newman Club 2, 3:
Olf-Hill Club 1, 2, Intramural Football 1, 4.
JOHN P.Ym'SS '
32 Fernwood Terr. Long Island, N. Y.
B- S- Mathematics
Theta Delta Chi, Lacrosse 1, 2, 3, co-captain 4, Swimming
1, 2, 3, Weekly-Advertising Mgr., Math Club, Radio Club,
ALAN D. ROTHSTEIN
48 Lawton St. Brookline, Mass.
B. S. Biology-Chemistry
Alpha Epsilon Pi, Master ft, Dean's List 3, Lambert-Kingsley
2114 Kenmore Ave. Glenside, Pa.
A . B. Economics
Sigma Nu, Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4, Jumble 3, Advertising Mgr. 4,
Tracer 1, 2, Circulation Mgr. 3, 4, Wardroom Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, Varsity Club 4, International Relations-
History Club 4, NROTC.
CIRO A. RUSSO, JR.
114 Baxter Blvd. Portland, Me.
A. B. Economics
Alpha Tau Omega, Sec. 4, Newman Club 1, 2, Economics Club
Mosa' ANGELO Russo
114 Baxter Blvd. Portland, Me.
B. S. Biology
Alpha Tau Omega, Newman Club 2, 3, 4, Yacht Club 2, Pre-
Med Club 3, 4.
ROBERT A. RUTH
155 Washington St. Gloucester, Mass.
A . B. History
Sigma Nu, Pres. 4, Basketball, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Jumbo Book,
Sen'or Pictures, Canterbury Club, International Relations-
History Club, Wardroom Club, NROTC.
ALLAN W. SAARI
93 Mechanic St. Fitchburg, Mass.
A . B. English
Alpha Sigma Phi, Chapter Ed. 4, Weekly 3, 41, Yacht Club
2, 4, TMC, Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Education Club, Edel-
weiss Ski Group.
WILLIAM J. SAMES, III
602 S. Jackson Jacksonville, Tex.
A . B. Physics
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Tufts College Band, Chorus.
PHILIP B. SAMPSON
395 Broadway Cambridge, Mass.
B. S. Psychology
Phi Sigma Kappag Psi Chi.
GEORGE P. SANTOS
59 Dudley St. New Bedford, Mass.
B. S. h Biology
Lambert Kingsley 3, Pres. 45 Dean's List 2, 3, 43 Pre-Medical Soc.,
40-51 Denman St. Elmhurst, L. I., N. Y.
Sigma Pi Sigma, Football 1.
ROBERT WEBSTER SCHREIBER
304 Halsey Ave. Union, N. J.
A . B. Goverment
Freshman Honor Roll, Dean's List 2, 3, 4, International Relations-
History Club 1, 3, Executive Council 43 French Club 1, Treas.
2, Economics Club 2, 33 Canterbury Club 2, 4g Weekly 2, 3, Editor-
in-Chief 43 Student Council 3.
FREDERIC A. SCOTT
24 Teel St. Arlington, Mass.
B. S. Chemistry-Biology
2065 Ocean Ave. Brooklyn, N. Y.
B. S. Physics
2, 3, 3,
gas. of ,
HAROLD J SI-IEEHAN
Chestnut St. N 0. Easton Mass
Theta Delta Chi, Forensic Councilg Swimming 15 Debatin
1, 2, 43 United World F ederalists 1, 2, 3 Pres. 4' Liberal Union 4
Newman Club 13 Canterbury Club 1, 2, 4
HAROLD li SIIEEHAN
18 Walnut St Natick Mass
Delta Upsnlon Ivy Society Swimming 1 2 Newman Club
l 2 3 4 Centenmal Book
1625 University fbze. Bronx 53 N. Y
Eugene M. Niles, B., H: Dav'is,.,Hem'y W. Br gg, George W. Eaton
Scholarships, Basketball 3, CoICaptain4g,V1l1rsity Club
CHARLES .I SI M
242 School St 1, ki, I ll a erville M ss
il V Government
Dean s L1st 2 Intramural ,Football a oftball eekly Ass
Circulation Mgr 1 Olf Ijhll Club 2 '13 l4 Inter a on, Rela-
Umon 2 4
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37l"Ie1nlook St. . , ,L - ' Arlington, Mass
A. B. X 'Q L, QQ , , Business Administratioiz
Sigma Nu, Sword and Shield '23 .Iwiy Society'3g Tower! Cross 4
1911 Prize Scholarship Award, Weekly, Circulation Mgr. 1, 2
3, 49 Jumble, Advertising Mgr. 3, Business Mgr. 4, AIEE 1
NSA 1, 2g Student Council 1 3 Pres 4' Class President 1 fl
IFC 3, 4g Co-Ed. of Ivy Book 33 Class Day Com. Chm
I KWRENCL B SLABINE
186 Wallis Rd Brookline Mass
Phi l4ps1lon P1 liack Lconomlc Club NBO'l C
CHARLES H SNOW
Dayton Lane E. Hampton, L. I., N. X
Dean's List 2, 3, Intramural Football 3, 4, Softball 2, 3, 43 Luigi
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, llodin Soc. 2, 3, 4g Republican Club 2, 4, Eco
nomics Club 23 Ring Committee for Selection of All College Ring
ALFRED I SPIELER
373 Knox St, Lawrence Mass
B, S, Chemfiqtry-Biology
Iarnbert-Kingsley 4' I reshman Honor Roll' Deans List 2 3
Liberal Union 3 t' Dcutche Verein 3 4' Hillel 1 2 3 4' Rodin
Soc. 2 4- Pre-Medical Soc. 1 2 3 4- Band 1 2 3 4- I uigi Club
2 3 Major Dom04
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NORMAN HAROLD STAHL
90 Linden St. Manchester, N. H.
A. B. History
Alpha Epsilon Pig Dean's List 2, 3, fl, International Relations-
History Club 3, fl-5 Young Republican Club 3, 4.
HAROLD F. STEDMAN
B. S. Chemistrg
Chemical Soc. fl-g Member ol' ACS since 19493 AAAS.
RICHARD F. S ERN DALE ff'-
8 Summit Ave. muupwfj M2I 8SS.
B. S. f f Physics
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211 I' I ongmeadow, Mass
B S '
3"-Alpha Sigma Phig Track 1, 44, Soccer lg Swimming 1, 2, 3, fl,
ELLIOT WILSON STRONG
33 Windsor Ave. West Acton, Mass.
B. S. Chemistry-Biology
Phi Beta Kappa, Lambert-Kingsley Society 3, 43 Pre-Medical
Soc. 3, 4-3 Tufts-Jackson Chorus I, 2, 3, fl.
BRUCE WILLIAM STRYKER
353 Johnson Ave. Englewood, N. J.
A . B. Economics
Delta Tau Delta, V.-Pres. 35 Intramural Swimming, Baseballg
Phillips Brooks 1, 2, Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 43 TMC 1, Inter-
national Pmelations-History Club 3, fl
EDNVARD LEO SULLIVAN
38 Campbell St. Woburn, Mass.
B. S. lllatlzenzalics
Football 1, 2, 3, 4: Varsity Club, Newman Clubg Oil'-Hill Club:
23 Avalon Rd. West Roxbury, Mass.
Club 3, 4
87 Main St. Greenville, N. H.
A. B. Government
Theta Delta Chig Baseball, International Relations-History
Clubg Phillips Brooks Club.
PAUL P. TALMO
24 Hall St. Somerville, Mass.
A . B . Economics
MATTHEW FRANCIS TARKER, JR.
224 Ingram Ave. Pittsburgh 5, Pa.
B. S. Chemistry
Rodin Soc., American Chemical Soc.: Newman Club: Das
Deutsch Vereing Luigi Club, OH'-Hill Clubg Yacht Club.
THEODORE ANTHONY TASIS
50 West St. Fitchburg, Mass.
B. S. Physics
TMC 3, 4g Canterbury Club 4.
GAVIN ANDREW TAYLOR, JR.
715 Belvidere Ave. Westfield, N. J.
A . B.
Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 45 Sociology Club.
ALBERT HENRY THOMANN
4 Valley St. Medford, Mass.
A . B. History
Dean's List 3, Football 23 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4g Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4:
History Club, Newman Club, Varsity Club. Sec. 4.
RAYMOND BERNON TOURTELLOT
9 Penn Rd. Winchester, Mass.
A. B. Mathematics
Football 45 Mathematics Club.
EDWARD LEON TOWLE, JR.
Pittsfield Rd. Chichester, N. H.
A . B. History
Dean's List 3, Wrestling 13 Track 1, Wardroom Club 1, 2, 3,
Christian Science Organization 1, 2, 3, 45 Pres. 45 Tufts Tracer
1, 2, 3, Editor 23 Tufts-Jackson Chorus 2.
LEONARD FRANCIS TRAVEIS
23 Dudley St. Cambridge, Mass.
A . B. Chemistry-Biology
Intramural Softball 1, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Wardroom Club 4.
BRUCE JAMES TRUESDALE
142 Playstead Bd. West Medford, Mass.
A . B. History
Sigma Nu, House M . 4, Intramural Football 2, 33 Intramural
Swimming 3, Music Club 2, 3, 4, International Relations-History
WILLIAM F. TYLER
130 Brook St. Garden City, N. Y.
A. B. History
Zeta Psi 1, 2, 3, Pres. 49 Swimming 1, 2, 3, Co-Capt. 4-g Lacrosse
1. 2, 3, 4, Ivy Society, Sec.-Treas. of Tower Cross, International
Relations-History Club 3, V.-Pres. 4, Class Marshal 1, 2, 3, 4.
CARL II. VANVICK, JR.
21 Kenville Rd. Buffalo 15, N. Y.
A. B. Economics
Delta Upsilong Intramural Sports, Economics Club.
WILLIAM EDWARD VAHGUS
145 Kemper St. Wollaston 70, Mass.
A . B. Government
Zeta Psi, Sec.-Treas.: Tennis 45 Sword and Shield 2, Supreme
Council 2, Sec. 3, Treas. 4.
216 Broadway Lowell, Mass.
FLOYD G. WEBB
184 Furnace Brook Pkw. Quincy, Mass. Q
l A . B. Biology
Freshman Football, Newman Clubg Oil'-Hill Club, Bowling Team g
CLARENCE J. W'HlTTENIOllE
Park St., R. F. D. 3 Putnam, Conn.
B. S. Clzemfistry-Biology
Pre-Medical Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Rodin Soc. 1, 2, 3, 45 Wesley Club
1, 2, 3, 43 Luigi Club,3, 4, Chapel Choir 3.
,if .Am WHITTFMORE
10 Rockrldge Rd J. X' W lesley Hills Mass
rMc 3 4 OfI'H1ll Club 3 Af X mmogl
GEORGE DUNCAN DONALJ WH E
C 2 Holland Pk Sin apbre Malaya
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Pre Medical Club 3 1 German Club 3 1 Conaxcgatxonal Club
H RICHMOND WOODS IR
204 South Main St VVcsL Haxtford Conn
WILLI AM C WRIINN
59 Inman St Hopcdalc Mass
Skinner I ellowshlp 2 Plea 3 111.111, l Umty Club 5 l- Phillips
Blocks Club 2 t
SHELDON D YICELB XUM
119 Waslnnoton St Dorchestex Mass
B S Psychology
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SHIRLEY LOUISE AKELEY
Box 264 Presque Isle, Me.
A. B. English
Alpha Xi Delta, Wesley Club 23 Canterbury Club 2, 3, 4, Chapel
Choir 1, 2, 3, 4-g Odikon 2, 33 Chorus 2, 3.
LUCILLE TE RESA AZZARONE
T6-35-113 St. Forest. Hills, N. Y.
B. S. Biology
Newman Club, TMC.
61 Cleveland St. X. Arliiigpfiirrl
B S 4,-,ff f' Geo ogy
Alplia Xi Delta, V.-Pres A-',m1iiLoek and DFUll1llHvSflE., Sec. 2, 3,
Chorus 1, Jumbq,BooliPLub. 2, Art Stall' 3, Layout 4.
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A ,Q SHERMAN BLOOBP-
i 31g,Bl1ssell'St.i ' Melrose, Mass.
A. BI French
Congregational Club 1, 2, 3, fl-g Sec. 2, French Club 3, 43 V.-Pres.
43 Chapel Choir 2, 3, 4.
ELIZABETH ANN BOTTOMLEY
8 Elton Hd. Barrington, ll. 1. W
A . B. V English.
Freshman Prize Essay, 3 P's 2, 3, Promotion Mgr. fig Tuftonian
25 Junior Ed. 33 Senior Ed. 4.
MARGARET M . BOUDREAU
143 Princeton SIL. East Boston, Mass.
A . B. French
Alpha Omicron Pig Archery Varsity, French Club, Newman Club.
SANDRA BETH BURSTEIN
485 Washington SL. Brookline, Mass.
B. S. Biology
Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4, Oil'-Hill Club 1, 2, 3, 4, German Club fl-.
4 271 1' Lislwmmmm
67 F ogg Rd.
A. B. Business
Chi Omega, Rush Chair. 3, Treas. 4, Dean's List 3,
Team 1, 2, Phillips Brooks Club 1, Sec. 2, 3, Pres. 4
Yacht Club 1, 2, 4, Jackson All-Around Club Sophomore Hep.
2, Treas. 3, Chorus 1, 2, 3, Treas. 4, Class of 1952 Treas. 2, 4.
50 Everett St. Everett, Mass.
B. S. Chemistry
Gamma Phi Beta, Oil'-Hill Basketball, Oil'-Hill Club, Newman
Club, Chemia, Transfer from Boston University.
11 Hurd Rd. Belmont, Mass.
A. B. English
Alpha Omicron Pi, Wesley Club, Oii'-Hill Club.
BEVERLY R. COHEN
6 Elmway St. Providence 6, R. I.
A . B. History
Alpha Xi Delta, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4, United World Federalists
2, International Relations-History Club, NSA Purchase Card
Chair. 3, V.-Pres. 4, Hillel, Jackson Student Government 3,
Jumbo Book 3. '
MARITA DOROTHEA COURSEY
9 Maple Ave. Medford, Mass.
B. S. Chemistry
Badminton 4, Chorus lg Band 1, 2, Yacht Club 2, 3, 4, Marling
3, 4, Chemistry Society 2, 3, Treas. 4.
RACHEL ANN CRAVEN
3019 Dunleer Rd. Dundalk, Md.
A . B. English
Chi Omega, Varsity Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4,
Softball 1, 2, 3, 4, Sentennial Sentinals, JAA, V.-Pres. 4,, Marlin
Club, Publicity Mgr. 3, 4, Chapel Committee 1, 2, 3, 4, Weekly
2, 3, Jumbo 3, 4, Jumble 3, 4, Marshal ol' Freshman Class.
JOYCE MAUREEN DANA
42 Rangeley Rd. Winchester, Mass.
B. S. Biology
Chi . Omega, Varsity Field Hockey 1, 2, Varsity Tennis 1,
2, Freshman Essay Contest, Unity Club 1, Newman Club 3, 4.
.sw V Q
, . i
261 Fletcher St. Kennebunk, Maine
A. B. French
ADELE LOUISE DERBY
16 Burton St. Arlington, Mass.
B. S. Mathcfnatics
Varsity Bowling 2, 3, 45 Intramural Basketball 2g Off-Hill Club
1, 2, 3, Pres. 4g Math Club 43 Hillel Club 1, 25 Mayoralty Council
45 Junior Dance Committee 3.
GLORIA TEFTI DRULIE
41 Willow St. Belmont, Mass.
A. B. ' Hixlory
Tennis team 3, 4g Canterbury Club 49 Liberal Union 45 Inter-
national-Relations and History Club 3, 4: Orthodox Club 4,
Phillips Brooks 4, Transfer from Lasell Junior College.
IONE TERESA DUGGER
164 Jerome St. Medford, Mass.
A . B. Sociology
Alpha Kappa Alpha, Bowling varsity, Oil'-Hill Club 1, 2, 3, 45
Sec. 43 Chorus 1, 2, 33 Odikon 1, 2, 3, 4, Sec.-Treas. 3, 4, Student
Council Oil'-Hill Rep., V-Pres. and Sec., Jr. Class of '52.
MARY LOUIS EDGERTON
205 School St. Belmont, Mass.
A. B. Sociology
Chi Omega, Off-Hill 2, 3, 43 Congo Club 2, 3, 4, NSA 2, 3, 4.
ANNE MARIE ELLIOTT
740 Penn Ave. West Reading, Pa.
B. S. Geology
Hockey 3, 4, Softball 3, 4, Basketball 3, 4, Rock and Drumlin
Soc. 3, Sec. 45 Tufts Yacht Club 3, 43 TMC 3, 49 Transfer from
Bates College 3.
SARA LOUISE EMERY
York Beach Maine
B. S. Biology
Alpha Xi Delta, Hist. 43 Dean's List 2, 35 Lambert-Kingsley 3, 4g
Congregational Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Rec. Sec. 35 Pre-Medical Soc.
1, 2, 3, Rec. Sec. 4.
3, 4, Junior
-I 273 I-
IANET WHITCOMB GARDNER
7 8 Chandler Rd West Medford Mass
Clu Omeoa Dean s List 3
LAURA LOUISF GAVHLLIS
8 Summit Rd Medford Mass
Alpha Omicion P1 Rush Chair .3 Red Sec 4 lfield Hockey
1 2 3 4 Capt 2 Basketball 1 2 3 4 Capt 2 Mgr 3 Softball
Mgr 1 2 JAA .3 Herbert 'Spencer Society 4 Jackson All
Around Club Off Hill Club 1 2 Rep 3 Ccntenial Sentinals 4
Plllll1pS Brooks Club 1 2 Student Government 2 3 L Class
Pics 5 4 Tufts Counoxl 5 4
7 DI' 'h.,11USS Gllll N
210 Bay State Bd l I Boston Mass
B Q English
Canterbury Club XX
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310 Silver St IULIEILLIZI, S1 l 'N :D veSr0c1LlJI0H
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. . "' Q in Y C Sociology -
Dean s List 1 9 5' Jackson itudent Council 3' Modern Dance, H Y '
Group 1' Hillel 1 2 3 '4' Corres:Sec. 2 V. Pres. 3' Liberal, K N
'Union 1 2 3 4 V.-Pres. L' International Relations-History 1
Club 3 4' TMC 1' Canterbury Club 2. V '
JANE WORTH HARBAUGH
315 Plainfield Ave. Floral Pa1'k N. Y.
. . . History
Chi Omega Pledge .lrainer 4' Dean s List 2 3 4' Varsity Tennis
1 2 3 4' Varsity Badminton 2 3' International Relations-
History Club 2 3 bee.-lreas. 4' Student Government V.-Pres.
4' Chapel Committee 2 3 4' Canterbury Club 1 2' Jumbo Book
1 2 Co-Literary Ld. 4.
94 lnlin St. Andox er Mass.
, , English
Alpha Xi Delta' Varsity Badminton 2' FMC 1 4' Fufts-Jackson
Chorus 1' Canterbury Club 2 3 4' Russian Club 3 4' 'Student
KLICE ELEANOR HAYDEN
133 Church qt. Milton Mass.
, , History
Alpha Ornieron Pi' Dean s List 2 3' History Club 4' OIT-Hill
Club 1' Minstrel bhow 2 3.
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106 Summer St. Fitchburg, Mass.
A . B. History
Chi Omega, Social Secy. 4, Modern Dance Group 2, 3, 4, Pres. 3,
IR-H 2, 3, fl-5 Phillips Brooks Clubg Class Historian 1, 2, 3, 4-.
OLIVE ETHEL HOLMES
4-4 Prospect St. Newburyport, Mass.
B. S. Chemislry
Chem Soc. 2, 3: Yacht Club 2, 3, Phillips Brooks Club 1, Chorus 1.
A PIIYLLIS IIOIT
5 Park St Middleb Mas
'lravelli Scholarship Dearllllglllli-rs'f1 2 3 4 Laurfert Kingsley
Soc 3 4 Congreg,at1onal"Club 1 2 3 4 Pre Med Club 1 3 4
ec 3 Student X H use res 2
Stonehr 'an el l fl Spungheld Vt.
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B, 5, 1 ll Biologv
I l'fwl1H1lpd1l1lX1 lD lta cial Chr li I e n s List ll Lam ell. Kingsley
4 re Med I bjl S lf 4 ngregational
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29673 Buclia'naFS1: Arlington Va.
gina Kappa' Student Council 1 4' Dormitory Pres. 4.
LILELN MARY HURLEY
99 Pleasant St. Ayer Mass.
Phi Beta Kappa' Dean s List- Archery Mgr. 3' IR-H 1 Secy.-
Treas 4- Canterbury Club 1 2 3 4' Debating, Club 1' Orchestra
ELIZABETH ANN IFI' LAND
Beecher St. lor1ing,ton Conn.
. . Psychology
3 P s 3 Sccy. 4' NSA 3 1' FMC 1 2 3 Secy. 4.
ANNI I I 'IIABI4 TH 'Il NKINS
136 Hawthorn Bd. Braintree Mass.
A . B. Education
Sigma Kappa, Rec. Secy. 3, Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, Head Cheer-
leader 4g Modern Dance Group 1, 2, 3, 4, Field Hockey 2, 3,
Dormitory Social Chm. 4.
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BARBARA ELEANOR KEANE
131 Laurel St. Newport, N. H.
A . B. English
Chi Omega, Phi Beta Kappa, Dean's List, Basketball 1, 2, 3,
Jumbo Book 3, Weekly 1, 2, Band 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4, Math Club
1, 2, Secy-Treas. 3, 4, IR-H 3, 4, Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3, V.-Pres.
4, Student Council 3, Pres. 4.
ARLENE MARY ELIZABETH KELLEY
136 VVoodside Ave. Waterbury, Conn.
B. S. Biology
Chi Omega, Lambert Kingsley Society 3, V.-Pres. 4, Dean's
List 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Soft-
ball 1, 2, 3, Capt. 4, JAA, Treas. 3, Pres. 4, Chorus 1, Newman
Club 1, 2, 3, Modern Dance Group 2, 3, Sentenial Sentinals 4,
Cheerleader 3, 4, Class Treas. 3, V.-Pres. 4, Minstrel Show 2, 3.
1 Kenwood St. W. Somerville, Mass.
A . B. English
Dean's List 2, 3, Canterbury Club 2, 3, 4, Wesley Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Choir 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, Band 2.
CONSTANCE LOVELL KEMBALL
179 Linden St. Everett, Mass.
B. S. Mathematics
Philips Brooks Club 1, 2, Yacht Club 1, 2, 3 P's 3, Business Mgr. 4.
CLARA ANN KLEBSATTEL
306 Lenox Ave. South Orange, N. J.
A . B. History
Alpha Xi Delta, Treas. 4, Dean's List 3, 4, Swimmin Team
1, 2, International Relations-History Club 3, 4, TMC hihillips
Brooks Club 3, 4, NSA Committee 3, 4, D. P. Committee,
Jackson Student Government 4.
JOYCE E. KRAUS
860 Fifth Ave. New York, N. Y.
B. S. Psychology
Psi Chi, Dean's List 3, 4, Tufts Yacht Club, TMC, D. P. Council,
Chemical Soc., Hillel, lnternational Relations-History Club, Film
Soc., Tufts Student Council, NSA, Chair. 1, 2, Treas, 4, Pres. 4.
PHYLLIS CLAIRE KUEHL
35 Evans St. Medford, Mass.
A . B. Sociology
Dean's List 1, 3, Band 1, Assist. Librarian 2, Librarian 3, Student
Mgr. 4, Phillips Brooks Club 1, 2, 3, Treas. 4, Oil'-Hill Club,
Rock and Drumlin Soc. 3, Weekly 4.
PENELOPE ARNOLD LANE
LUCY MARIE MACALI
MARGOT LYDIA MALAGODI
LORIS GAY LAKSO
46 Louisa St. Fitchburg, Mass.
A . B. Business Administration
Sigma Kappa, Corres. Sec. 2, 2nd V.-Pres. 3, lst V.-Pres. 4,
Dean's List 1, 33 Modern Dance Group 2, 3, 4, Pres. 3g Economics
Club 3g Jumbo Book 3, Jackson Ed. 43 Stratton Hall Sing Leader
2, 3, 4.
572 Ridgewood Ave. Glenridge, N. J.
A . B. Business Administration
Varsity Softball 1, 2, 3g Economics Club 2, 3, 4, International
Relations-History Club 2, 3, 4g Congregational Club 1, 2, 3,
Sec. 23 Bridge Club 1, 2.
JOAN AMELIA LENTINO
363 Mystic St. Arlington, Mass.
B. S. Biology
Alpha Xi Delta.
JEAN DeWOLF LITTLEFIELD
25 Chapman St. Groton, Conn.
A . B. English
Chi Omega, Pres. 4g Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 45 Phi Beta Kappa 4,
Canterbury Club 2, 3, 4, Sec. 4, International Relations-History
Club 3, 4, Sec. 4g Congregational Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Chapel Com-
mittee 3, 45 Jumbo Book 2, 3g Weekly 2, 3g Class Secretary 3,
Class Marshal 4.
FAITH KINSEY LOOK CMRSJ
By-Pass North Andover, Mass.
A . B. Education
Alpha Omicron Pig Marlin Club, Phillips Brooks Club.
I U .
620 East John St. Little Falls, N. 1 .
B. S. Chemistry
Alpha Omicron Pi, Scholarship Chairman 43 Dean's List 1, 2, 3g
Chorus 1, 2, Newman Club 1, 2g Chemical Soc. 2, 3, 4, Treas. 3.
67 Robin St. West Roxbury, Mass.
B. S. Geology
Rock and Drurnlin Soc. 1 3 Pres 4' TMC 2 3 4, Sec. 3,
V Pres 4' A
NANCY AI-TSENG MIAO
A. B. History
PRISCILLA JANE MILBURY
22 Webster St. Haverhill, Mass.
B. S. Biology-Chemistry
Lambert-Kingsley 45 Pre-Med Club 3, 4, Chorus 1, Chapel
Choir 2, 3, Congregational Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
250 Ward St. ' ,J L v , Newton Centre, Mass.
A.B. J" li ll, Sociology
Alpha Xi Delta, Dean's It5tf3gWlN',EJA 35 SWirl'l1niE4.
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Alpha Xi Delta, PanlTe'llenic' CoI1ncil:2:Seo.gQlh1ea,s,j.,VPres,-4- ' 'pf
Dean's List 2, 4, Badminton 2, 3fCirTterhury-Club-1, 234341-apel : f'
Choir 1, 2, 3g Chapel Comm. 2, 3, 4, Chorui 2, 3jCClass1caF-" 5'
Music Club 2, 3, Congregational Club 1, 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 3,
Education Club 2, Treas. 35 I. R.-H. Club 2, 3, Odikon Society
1, 2, 3, 4, Republican Club 1, 2.
ELLEN CELESTINE MURPHY
36 Maple St. Manchester, Conn.
A. B. English
Weekly 35 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 43 Canterbury Club 2, 3, 45 Odikon
SHIRLEY MARIE NELSON
2300 S. W. 6th St. Miami, Fla.
A. B. Engl-ish
Alpha Xi Delta, Bowling Team 2, 3, Mgr.g Jumble 3, Weekly 3,
Tuftonian 2, 35 Tufts Yacht Club 1, 2, 3, 4, All-Around Club lg
Mixed Chorus 25 Student Council 3.
3 Black Horse Terr. Winchester, Mass.
A . B. Drama
Swimming 13 Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4, 3 P'sg Tuftouian 4, Mayoralty
Commission 2, 3.
195-08 37th Ave. Flushing, N. Y.
A - B- English
Alpha Phi, Dean's List 3, Canterbury Club, T uftonian 4,
Junior Transfer from Duke University.
CAROL O. PECK
15 Oxford St. Somerville, Mass.
A - B- History
International Relations-History Club 4, Canterbury Club 1,
TMC 1, Oil'-I-Iill Club 2, 3.
DOROTHY JOYCE PERKINS
42 Rothsay Gardens Hamilton, Ontario
A. B. Z ,.-- I vSogia1'6Ey
Sigma Kappa, Co1'res. S6CQifliLllD6ElIl,S List 3, Phillips Brooks Club
2 3 'L fr' '
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ii", Vi"'lW'f.T,iBo'ok' 4,-'Marl fy,Qlub 3, ,oisxg Chapel Committee 2, 3, ft.
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NORMA ELIZABETH REED
12 Valley Park St. 'West Medford, Mass.
A, B, Economics
Alpha Omicron Pi, Dean's List 2, 3, Basketball 2, 3, 4, Hockey
Mgr. 2, Newman Club 1, fl-, Oli'-Hill Club 1, Minstrel Show 2, 3, IL.
MARGARET MA RY REINHALTER
93 Verchild St. QUiIlCy, MHSS-
A B English
Sigma Kappa, Corres. Sec. 3, Pan-Hellenic Council fl-, Canter-
bury Club 1, 2, 3, fl-, Tufts-Jaeksori Chorus 4, Minstrel Show 2, 3.
NANCY ANN RICHMOND
22 Ma,-atl-1011 SL, Arlington, Mass.
A, B. Jllusic
3 P's 3, 4, Odikon 2, 3, Chorus 2, 3.
CONSTANCE J. ROGERS
500 East Center St. Manchester, Conn.
A, B, History
Chi Omega, Soc. Chair. 3, V.-Pres. 41, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4,
Dance Group 2, 3, 4-Q Wesley Club, International Relations-
History Club 2, 3, 4, Student Government.
6 Eaton Ave. Norwich, N. Y.
A. B. Education
Alpha Omicron Pi 1, 2, 3, V.-Pres. 4, Dean's List 3, Modern
Dance Group 2, 3, Sec-Treas. 41, Archery 2, 3, 4, Jumbo Book,
Wesley Club 2, Chorus 1, Education Club 2, Student Govern-
ment, V.-Pres. 3.
DOROTHY M. SKINNER
4-A I-Iilltop Rd. Watertown, Mass.
B. S. Chemistry-Biology
Phi Beta Kappa 3, 4, Lambert-Kingsley 3, 4, Field Hockey 2,
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Marlin Club 3, 4, JAA, Pres. 3, Jackson
Outing Club, Chairman 2, Jackson All-Around Club, Sec. 2,
V.-Pres. 3, Pres. 4, Chorus 2, Classical Music Club 2, Chapel
Comm. 3, 11, Student Government 3, 4.
LOIS L. SMITH
'76 Vista Ave. Medford, Mass.
B. S. Biology
Varsity Basketball, Softball 1, Newman Club 1, 2, Sec. 3, V.-Pres.
4, Oli'-Hill Club 1, Republican Club 3.
PATRICIA J. SMITH
27 Summit Ave. Sharon, Mass.
A. B. Education
Dean's List 3, Chorus 1, Varsity Club Minstrel Show 3, Education
Club 3, 4, Canterbury Club 4-.
JOANNE C. STEERE
161 Carr St. Providence, R. I.
A . B. Engl-ish
Freshman Honor Roll, Dean's List 2, 3, German Club 1, Educa-
tion Club 3, 4, Yacht Club 2, Canterbury Club 2, 3, 4.
ANNIS MARY THOMPSON
38 Long Dr. Hempstead, N. Y.
B, S, Chemistry-Biology
Dean's List 3, Newman Club 3, fl-.
DOROTHY MARY VANCO
91 Marlborough Terr. ' Bridgeport 5, Conn.
A, B, Music
Dean's List 3, Bowling Team 2, Tufts-Jackson Chorus 1, 2, 3,
, Odikon 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4, Weekly 1.
A. Q 4.
MARJORIE ANN VIANO
200 Pleasant St. Arlington 74, Mass.
B. S. Biology
Chi Omega, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 45 TMC 15 Pre-Medical Club
4-5 Oil'-Hill Club 23 Junior Dance Committee 3.
NANCY RIDEOUT WILLIAMS
27 Morton Rd. Swampscott, Mass.
A. B. Music
Chi Omegag Varsity Hockey 1, 2, 4g Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Capt.
33 Softball 1, 2, 3, 4g Golf, JAA CSoph. Rep. and V.-Presjg
Sentennial Sentinalsg Jumbo Book 47 Sophomore Class Pres.g
Minstrel Show 2, 3.
EILEEN E. WOLFE
2121 Westbury Court Brooklyn, N. Y.
A. B. Government
Sigma Tau Deltag Oli'-Hill 3, 43 Liberal Union 35 Transfer from
Gibsonville North Carolina
A. B. Sociology
Alpha Omicron Pig Badminton 1, 2, 3, 43 Marlin Club 3, 4,
Chorus lg TMC 1.
BARBARA PATRICIA YOUNG
70 Fairmount Rd. Ridgewood, N. J.
B. S. Mathematics
Math Club 3, Pres. 43 Transfer from Randolph Macon 1.
t . . 1 A to I it
LIBERAL ARTS NON-PICTORIALS
HAROLD M. ALLEN, JR. GEORGE FISHER ESTEY BERNARD M.
2 Fern St. Lawrence, Mass. 2 Garden Court Cambridge, Mass, 2709 Ocean Ave. N Y,
B.S. Psychology A.B. English BAS'-
KOW NKENSEN ARPAAH JAMES ARTHUR GOEWY LAWRENCE JOSEPH
Winneha Gold Coast West Africa 9 Gedney Way Newburgh, N,Y, 115 Saint Rgsg St, Jamalca
A .B . Economics A .B. Ecgngmigj .
RICHARD STANLEY BLINSTRUB EDWARD A. GORDON
34 Beacon St. Chestnut Hill, Mass. Lowell SL,
B.S. Chemistry-Biology B,S,
KENNETH GLENN BOYER IQUSSELL LLOYD
Bl'l1l1SWiCk, Maine 6 Elmwood St.
B.S. Physics 3.5,
ROBERT EARL BROWN
11 Harold St. Medford, Mass. 39 Be,.niSIg?BERT
A.B. Education A.B. ' '
PAUL ANDREW BRYAN
4-1 Summit Rd. Port Washington, N.Y. 72 Eugitlgf CLIFFORD
A.B. Sociology B S ' '
CHARLES M. CIIAPPELL ' ' ALLAN D
Carter St. Berlin, Mass. Upland Rd
A .B. English .B. '
MALCOLM STUART COLGATE TI.IOMAS J
Stearns Village Medford, Mass. 3 Madison Ave '
A .B. Sociology A .B. '
JAMES DAVID DICKSON
23 Harvard Ave. Brookline, Mass. 35 Saga,n053Ui,i1ZLL
A .B. Economics BLS'
ROBERT JAMES DUFFY ARTHUR BOYD
40 Burns Ave. Quincy, Mass. 18 Church St.
A.B. Business Administration A .B.
CARLOS P. ECHEVERRIA JOSEPH WILLIAM JOLLY, JR.
33 E. Central Ave. Moorestown, N.J. 26 High St. North Wilmington, Mass. Chadwick Masq
A.B. Economics A.B. Sociology A'B- L'
JIQQ. A ..
429 Union St. Franklin, Mass.
B. S. Electrical Engineering
JOHN AARRADEN ARTHUR
71 Oak St. Milton, Mass.
B. S. Civil Engineering
'l LEON' JOSEPH WTAMIAN
43 Pleasant Hill Avfei N, Dorchester, Mass.
B. S. .f '7 img, aichanical Engineering
Dean's List 2, 33 ASME.' 'f' 1 ,, TN
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' WALTERl RIY '
5 Timothy Ave. L, in I., l q lnlbfyerettl, Mass.
B. S. , N' Ida wi. f Wm -T! IV'-W X
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Baseball lg ASME. fri LL, ,- 'Eglin I ewal,
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ARTHUII TROBIDEON BEAN, JR. A .ff
29 Cross St. ' f . - Beverly. Mass.
B, S, R' ChemicalEngineerinZ '
Tau Beta Pig Dean's List 3g Intramural Golf '23 Intramural
Softball 33 AIChE Treas.g Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 49 Rodin Society
4g Oli'-Hill Club 3, 4.
VINCENT PETER BEKSI-IA
606 Summer St. Lynn, Mass-
B, S, Mechanical Engineering
Football 2g ASME.
72A Seaver St. Roxbury, Mass.
B, S, Electrical Engineering
Track 13 Freshman Track Mgr.g Intramural Football 43 AIEE.
Sec.g Oli'-Hill Club.
VINCENT ANTHONY BLANDINO
25 Burnside St. Medford, Mass.
B. S. Mechanical Engineering
ASME 3, 4.
LEON IDA BORGHI
97A Newbury St. Boston 16, Mass.
B. S. .Mechanical Engineering
Tau Beta Pig Soccer 1, 2, ASME 3, 4g Newman Club 1, 2.
STANLEY WILLIAM BOYD, JR.
14 Ashland St. Somerville, Mass.
Anqg. S. Electrical Engineering
JAMES J P BRADLEY,
26 Freeman Ave. fgverett, Mass.
B. S. 1 Mechanical ling-ineering
Baseba1l19A ix lll lmlr,
47 Sh , Q I ,A lf lgalllilllllky All East Weymouth, Mass.
l if-lx Q. fl! I 5 hernical Engineering
Ei ,l1g,1.D55I1fsyist3g rgitramuralgpfp allt3,4IgAIC E2, EMQV.-Pres. 4.
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'f is XSTKNLEY ANTHONY CASAZZA
. 18 Paul Rd. Medford 55, Mass.
SWB. S. Mechanical Engineering
Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 45 ASME.
CHARLES RODGERS CLOSE
26 Aberdeen St. Newton Highlands, Mass.
B. S. Jllechanical Engineering
ROBERT ANTHONY COCOZELLA
66 Lovers Leap Ave. Lynn, Mass.
B. S. Mechanical Engineering
Tau Beta Pig ASMEg Engineers Council.
LLEWELLYN LUCIEN CROSS, JR.
16 Anderson St. Boston 14, Mass.
B. S. Civil Engineering
ASCE 2, 3, 4, Engineers Council 3, 43 Pres. fl.
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JOHN ALFRED FARINA
53 Bridge St. Newton, Mass.
B. S. Civil Engineering
Delta Upsilon, Cross Country, Track, Football, ASCE.
KENNETH GERARD FETTIG
5 Oakmont Rd. Newton Center 59, Mass.
B. S. Civil Engineering
Alpha Tau Omega, Treas. 3, Baseball 3, fl, ASCE, Pres. 4, Varsity
HENRY J. FISHER
315 Milk St. Fitchburg, Mass.
B. S. Electrical Engineering
Alpha Sigma Phi, Dean's List 1, 2, Intramural Basketball,
Yacht Club 1, Student Council 3, Engineers' Council 3, Mayor's
Council 3, IRE, AIEE, Edelweiss Ski Group.
JOHN J. M. FITZSIMMONS, JR.
3 Apthorpe Ave. Newport, R. I.
B. S. Chemical Engineering
Alpha Tau Omega, Dean's List 2, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4-, Football
1, 2, Newman Club, AIChE, Engineers' Council, Class Sec. 1.
MARTIN G. FLOOD
12 Redstone Lane Marblehead, Mass.
B. S. lllechanical Engineering
AIEE 2, 3, ASME 4.
ROBERT T. FOLEY
95 Bell-Rock St. Malden, Mass.
B. S. Electrical Engineering
AIEE 3, fl.
JOHN HORACE FOSTER
21 Apthorp St. Wollaston 70, Mass.
B. S. Civil Engineering
Yacht Club 1, 2, 4, ASCE 1, 2, 3, 4, Treas. 3.
CHARLES HENRY FOX, JR.
45 Union Terr. Jamaica Plain 30, Mass.
B. S. Illeehanical Engineering
Alpha Sigma Phi, Sec. 45 Yacht Club, ASMEg Edelweiss Ski
PAUL ASA FRANKENBERG
70-18 Groton St. Forest Hills, N. Y.
B. S. General Engineering
Alpha Epsilon Pig Freshman Golf, 1948 College Golf Award.
PAUL NORMAN FRASTER
184 Chester Ave. Chelsea, Mass.
B. S. Civil Engineering
Dean's List 1, 3g ASCE, Hillel, Camera Club.
V DONALD ARTHUR FRAZIER
280 Commonwealth Ave. Boston, Mass.
B. S. Electrical Engineering
AIEE 3, 4, V.-Chair. 4.
EDWARD PAUL GAUDETTE
88 Forest St. Winchester, Mass.
B. S. Civil Engineering
Dean's List 1, 25 Engineers' Council 3, 4, ASCE 1, 2, 3, 4g Yacht
Club 23 Newman Club 2, 3.
201 Bayview Terr. Port Jelferson, N. Y.
B. S. Civil Engineering
ASCEg Math. Club lg Hillel.
GEORGE S. HARALAMPU
74 Pearson Ave. Somerville 44, Mass.
B. S. Electrical Engineering
AIRE 2, 3, 4, Treas. 45 IRE 3, 4, Treas. 4.
4 285 1
HENRY EUGENE HIRVI
New West Townsend Rd. Fitchburg, Mass.
B. S. Electrical Engineering
Tau Beta Pig AIEE-IRE.
WALTER ERIC I-IOLMS
151 E. Washington Ave. Pearl River, N. Y.
B. S. Jlleclzanical Engineering
Tau Beta Pig ASMEQ Yacht Club 3, 49 Luigi Club 2, 3, fl-.
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6 Istasyon Cad. f A Tigigrtzvmlstanbul, Turkey
B. S. i G Vff'-"l:r,Y Elebtricg Engineering
IRE 3, -'lg AIEIL 3, 4. ,Lf
ROBERT EMERSETN 'JAC fwj'
13 Sglrcenwood Ave. LJJK-fl Hg' XA ' ' I am, Mass.
B.. ff t'a,1En',ee'f,
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ERWIN ALFRED LEZBERG '
261 Russett Rd. Brookline, Mess.
B, S, Chemical Engineering
Alpha 'Epsilon Pi, House Chair. 3, IFC Rep. 49 Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4-9
A1ChE 2, 3, fly.
RAYMOND GEORGE MANSOUR
376 Hampshire St. Lawrence, MHSS-
B, 5, Civil Engineering -
ASChEg Track 15 Orthodox Club.
SOHIER DAVID MARKS
14 Brenton St. Dorchester, Mass.
B, S, Civil Engineering
ASCE 2, 3, Sec. fl.
Q V - , ll'l 1 1, vig W?
,IOHN PRESTON MARON
254 Merriam St. Weston, Mass.
B. S. Civil Engineering
Zeta Psi, ASCEg Yacht Clubg Chess Team 1, Chorus 1, 2.
JOHN FRANKLIN MAY
14 Court St. Groton, Mass.
ASCE 2, 3, 4, NBOTC.
BURTON G 4 ORGE 'McCONCHIE fxfxxf-fx
33 Meridian St. ill-lui!!! Malden, Mass.
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1Sigmg,Nu, L.-Crhdr 4, Tau Beta Pig Dean's List 1, 3, 4, Intramural
Swimming 3, Intramural Football 3, fig Jumbo Book 3, Senior
V Section Ed. 49 Yacht Club 2, 3, Publicity Chair. 4, ASME 3, fig
Mayor's Council 4, Chess Club 1, 2g Wardroom Club 2, 3, 4g .
Tufts Tracer 3, fig NROTC.
MALCOLM TYLER MOONEY
57 Lyford St. Laconia, N. H.
B. S. Civil Engineering
Sigma Nug Freshman Honor Holly Skiing 1, 2, 3, 4 QCapt. 2, flvjg
Intramurals 1, 2, 3, fig ASCEQ Yacht Club 1, 2, 3, fig Varsity
Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Wardroom Club 3, fig Jumbleg NROTCg MAYOR
of TU FTS COLLEGE 4.
EDWARD PATRICK MOORE, JR.
19 West St. Stoneham, Mass.
B. S. Chemical Engineering 1
AIChE Student Award 2, Tau Beta Pi Freshman Awardg Tau l
Beta Pi 3, Pres. 4-p Swimmingg Newman Club 1, 2, 34 Yacht
Club 3, TMC fig Engineers' Council 3, V.-Pres. 4g AICIIE 2, 3,
Pres. fl.. ,
NORMAN ALLAN MORRISON
85 Thorndike St. Arlington, Mass.
B. S, Electrical Engineering
Newman Clubg AIEE.
" M '
GEORGE WILLIAM PENNEY, JR.
76 Francis St. Everett, Mass.
B. S. Mechanical Engineering
Oil'-Hill Club 2, 3, 49 Yacht Club 2, 4, ASME 3, 4.
IRVING JOHN PETERKIN
4 Atlantic St. Lynn, Mass.
B. S. Mechanical Engineering
Oll'-Hill Club: ASME.
WILLIAM A. PITI'
280 East Dover St. Valley Stream, N. Y.
B. S. Meclzanical Engineering
Delta Tau Deltag Jumbo Book 43 Photography Ed.g ASME 2, 3,
Treas. 4g Engineers' Council 3, Treas. 4, Camera Club 1, 2,
V.-Pres. 3, Pres. fl-g Phillips Brooks Club 1, Treas. 2.
CHARLES HOMER POIRIER
286 High St. Greenfield, Mass.
B. S. Electrical Engineering
Newman Club 13 AIEE 3, 43 IRE 4, Camera Club 1, 2, Sec-Treas.
3, Pres 4.
DANA ALEXANDER REGILLO
35 Tufts St. Cambridge, Mass.
B. S. Mechanical Engineering
Newman Club 2, 3, 4g Oll'-Hill Club 4, ASME 3, 4.
ARTHUR W. REINHOLM
83 Fayette St. Lynn, Mass.
B. S. Mechanical Engineering
ASME 3, fl.
DONALD KENNETH RICHARDSON
2048 N uuanu Ave. Honolulu, T. H.
B. S. Mechanical Engineering
Delta Tau Delta, Corres. Sec., 1, 43 Tau Beta Pi 3, V.-Pres. 4-g
Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4, Football, Swimming 3, 4-3 Co-Capt. 4,
ASME, V.-Pres. 3, Sec. 4g Varsity Club 3, 43 TMC lg Aquatic
Club, V.-Pres. 4.
JOHN E. RONBECK
66 Paul Revere Rd. Arlington, Mass.
B. S. Electrical Engineering
AIEE 2, 3, 45 IRE 2, 3, Sec. fl.
PAUL C. ROSS
19 Central Ave. Hull, Mass.
B. S, Civil Engineering
ASCE 1, 2, 3, 4.
JAMES F. RUSSELL, JR.
53 Adams St. Medford, Mass.
B. S. Electrical Engineering
IRE, AIEE 2, 3, 4.
55 Addison St. Chelsea, Mass.
B. S. Jlleclzanical Engineering
Alpha Epsilon Pig Dean's List 35 ASME 3, 45 Camera Club 4,
Freshman Steering Committee.
FRANK J. SIMON
69-16 Exeter St. Forest Hills, N. Y.
B. S. General Engineering
Alpha Epsilon Pig Freshman Honor Roll, Dean's List 3g Fresh-
man Tennis and Soocerg ASME 2, 3, fig ASCE 2, 3, 'lip Hillel 1, 2, 3,
43 Radio Club 35 Math Club 2.
EARL K. SMITH
E-6 Stearns Village Medford, Mass.
B. S. Civil Engineering
Dettia Upsilong Sword and Shield, Football 1, 2, 3, 4g Track 29
GIRARD L. SPENCER, JR.
110 West 55th St. New York, N. Y.
B. S. Civil Engineering
Phi Epsilon Pi, Corres. Sec. 33 IFC 3, Swimming 15 ASCE,
WARREN JAMES THORBURN
14- Belknap St. West Somerville, 44 Mass.
B. S. Civil Engineering l-
Tufts-.Iaclcson Chorus 1..
RODNEY DORN TITCOMB
976 High St. Fall River, Mass.
B. S. Electrical Engineering
AIEE, IRE, 3, ft.
NICHOLAS L. TORTO
31 East Park Ave. Lynn, Mass.
B. S. M eclzanical Engineering
liege? Upsilon, Intramural Sports, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
9 E 2 3 4-.
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l:i11UnY L- EXVINT
24 New England Dr. -'Huy I"qlm-XB1attlebo1-0, Vt.
B, S, -,cl "f -Q M I . lEvzgineering
Delta Upsilon, Tower Cross 4283 7 1 ' - , l ',Co-Capt. 3,
Capt. 4, Varsity Club 2, 3, . ' YJSLLIBCKS ll ll 1 1, 2, Class
Treas. 3. Luv 31113. l1?'fn
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Band 1, 2, 3, Newman Club 1, ASME 3, 4, Junior Class
ARTHUR HENRY WII,.LIS, JR.
Golf 1, 2, AIEE, IRE, Tufts Mourltain Club 1, Tufts
Club 2, Wardroom Club, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, NHOTC.
ASME4 TMC- - f
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26 Summer St. 'VV'eS'mu'l:lT88TlVfa'ss:' 3
B. S. Mechanical Engineering
352 Revere St. Winthrop, Mass.
B. S. Chemical Engineering
AIChE, Intramural Basketball 1, Softball 3.
RICHARD STANLEY WILSON
194 Mussey St. South Portland 7, Me.
B. S. Electrical Engineering
FRED MELVIN WOOD
263 Main St. Groveland, Mass.
B. S. Electrical engineering
Tau Beta Pi, Corres. Sec.g Wrestling 15 Engineers' Council 4.
THORNTON G. WOODWELL
68 North Main St. Mansfield, Mass.
B. S. Mechanical Engineering
Dcan's List 1, 23 ASME 2, 3, 114.
ROBERT ARTHUR YOUNG
707 Washington Ave. Palmyra, N. J.
B. S. Illcclmnical Engineering
Delta Tau Delta, Corres. Sec. 3, Guide 'lg Dcan's List 2, 33 Foot-
ball Mgr. 1, 2, 3, 4-g Lacrosse 1, 2g lvy Society 3g Tower Cross
fl-g Jumbo Book Editor-in-Clliel' ft, Class Sec. 2, 3, 4g 2, 3.
IlOBEI!Ti l'SON YU115.
53 Rochmond Rd Bang,hou India
35 lufts 'St Cambndge Mass
158 Pine lildgli Rd Medlold Mass
19 Belcher St Brockton Mass
186 F' st A L'ttl F ll , N. J. '
B- S- lr . - ,, . T. , . ,K lCfzi1Sili1Ial:E1iigi?neering ' '
Alpha cjjgjf . 5 -,l b All ' , A 'S 1, -, Dqqhfs List 15
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I MSIEYFETTIN AKCAHARMAN lx
Zongu a 'l' ,
B.S. Electrical Engingiriinig B .S
IIERBERT THEODORE BERNARD
Peach Orchard Rd. Burlington, Mass.
B.S. Civil Engineering B .S
CHARLES TIIOMAS KIRK
7 Plaze Ave. Stoneham, Mass.
B.S. Electrical Engineering B.S
WILIJIAM BENJAMIN PARADIS
36 High Sl.. Rockport, Mass.
B.S. Zlleclzunical Engineering 13.5
EDWARD DOSITHE PARENT
25 Prospect Ave. Newtonvillc, Mass.
B .S. C Izeinical Engineering .
128 lutuvale bt Boston Mass
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Dr. A lonzo M 'll'I'l.87', Qnd
yJ1'es2'clemf of Tllffs
Hosea Ballou II, lst
79res1'clent of the college
The academic guides of our
college career have been capable and
resourceful throughout the first century
of Tufts. These leaders have proven their
worth in excellence in their particular
fields and in their ability as teachers
in those fields. At Tufts there is a close
relationship between the students and
the permanent members of the college
community, cementing the associations
made in the classrooms.
'f vi-"' ' A
Prqf. lllelmflle lllon-roe,
1 9 I 5
Charles Bray jbv' whom
' 'lf' ' Bray Laboratofry is named
Dr. Elma H efwvftzf Capeen, ,60
3rd pfres'2fzlent Qf T14ffs
Within allou all, major policies
Dr. Leonard Carmichael
President of the College
A graduate of Tufts in 1921, Dr.
Leonard Carmichael, an internationally
known psychologist with an impressive list of
earned and honorary degrees and an ex-
ceptional brand of integrity, has the honor of
being our college leader in this cenntennial
Our distinguished executive has been a
Tufts man almost since birth. His grand-
father, Dr. Charles Leonard, was the dean of
the School of Religion, and he enabled Dr.
Carmichael to get an early View of the
buildings that were to be his alma mater and
profession in later years.
Dr. Carmichael's accomplishments are
Well known to the Tufts community and he is
a member of every ranking professional society
in his Held along with many other obligations
that consume his valuable time already im-
posed upon by the college presidency.
Untiring eHort has keynoted the life of
our president since his undergraduate days
when he was engaged in many of the leading
campus activities. He was a 3 Pls president
and a VVeekly editor at the same time being
tops scholastically. His presidential career
began in 1938 when he was dean of the faculty
of arts and science at Rochester. However,
c'Greater glory can come to no man than to be
called back to his alma materf, says Dr.
Carmichael. His efforts have brought Tufts
College to its culminative academic position
among colleges in the east.
are ab! directed by our e eczztives.
Dean Nils Wessell
IITTCG-IJ?'U-Sifldllt Qf the College
America's youngest dean again pleased
the educational world by becoming the coun-
try,s youngest college vice president.
Dr. Wlessell received his HS. degree
from Lafayette College in 1935. He did
graduate work at Brown University, where
his close and warm association with Dr.
Carmichael started. At the University of
Rochester he received his Ph.D. degree in
Dr. Vflessell came to Tufts College in
1939 as Dean of the School of Liberal Arts.
He is a professor of psychology, and served for
two years as acting chairman of that depart-
As a psychologist, Dr. VVessell has
done scientific and mechanistic research on
brain power and the effects of auditory stimu-
lation on brain activity.
The dean's personality is alive, bright,
and alert. He is helpful to Tufts men and is
understanding about their scholastic diffi-
culties, because after all he did flunk kinder-
Dr. Wlessell is a trustee of Lesley
College in Cambridge, lllassachusettsg a mem-
ber of the American Association for the
Advancement of Scienceg of the American
Psychological Associationg and of the New
England Association of Colleges and Second-
The ClCZ111 is also a member of Sigma
Xi, the national honora.ry scientific society,
and he is an honorary member of Phi Beta
rogressio ns 0 f students have received '
Richard A. Kelley
Dean Qf Special Studies
Assvfstcmt to the V ice-President
A lively personality accompanies the
Assistant Dean of Men, Richard A. Kelley, in
his duties on the Hill.
His office in North Hall is a busy center
of activity all day long where he is a sympa-
thetic listener to the latest problems of Tufts
men. He takes time out to teach education
courses qualifying with a B.S. and an lVI.A.
degree earned at Tufts in 1937 and 1938.
The popular administrator has done
much to further the integrity and competence
of the Tufts undergraduate on the MedfoI'd
Campus. Perpetual motion is daily routine
Harry P. Burden
Dean of Engineerfing
A graduate of the University of Maine,
but a loyal Tufts professor for nearly forty
years is Dean Burden who has given the Tufts
College Engineering School greater prestige
under his capable leadership.
The distinguished looking dean is al-
ways ready to counsel and guide the individual
student as their problems arise. The core of
his activity is to disentangle the student from
the complexities of engineering while they are
still in a formative stage.
Outstanding in the field of engineering
education, Dean Burden is a valuable asset to
the Tufts Faculty.
guidance rom these capable d66l7flS.
V Y 'A-WE I 3
.g 1' Z
l n jr i
gi . ln,
John P. Tilton
Dean of Gracluate School
Dr. John P. Tilton, in addition to his
regular dutiesas Director of the Division of
Special Studies, which has involved academic
supervision of Tufts, seven affiliated schools,
and Director of the Tufts Summer School, is
now Provost of the College, a newly created
position on the Hill.
A Colby College graduate, the new
Provost received a master of education degree
from Harvard in 1927, joining the Tufts
faculty in that year. In 1923 he received a
doctor of education degree from Harvard.
Busy and congenial, Dr. Tilton is also
Dean of the Graduate School and his office in
North Hall is headquarters for his hetero-
if W . Ii I ii 5 1 ga
1 ,g ' I
W1 as :ea S? 1
. ri '
Edith L. Bush
Dean rj Jackson
Miss Bush has a busy day in her oflice
at Ballou Hall. Since her appointment into
the active position of Dean of Woliien in 1925
she has been invaluable to Jackson coeds who
seem to find abundant problems that require
her Well-qualified advice.
The gracious dean and hostess
graduated from Tufts with honors in 1903.
She then launched into a mathematical career
until she assumed her present duty as the
Jackson coed guide.
Her remarkable ability is highlighted
by her pleasing appearance, her smile has
given Jackson girls friendship and conhdence.
lose Contact with the students pmt!
Raymond L. Walkley
Books, 165,000 of them, keep Mr.
VValkley, a graduate of Yale and the New
York State Library School, and his staff fully
occupied in the newly expanded library.
Since 1928, when Mr. VValkley first
came to Tufts, the library facilities have
shown considerable growth. He had only a
mere 95,000 volumes to contend with! The
invaluable classification system has been
added and the new spacious VVar Memo1'ial
Library is a realized drea.m.
Obviously, books a1'e the librarianis
chief concern and he has plenty at his disposal
to hold his interest.
John M. Ratcliff
Dean Qf Religion
A leading Universalist clergyman with
an abundance of vision for the future in his
field, Dr. John M. Ratcliff acquired the
distinction of Dean of the School of Religion
in January, 1946.
Since joining the Tufts colony in 1997,
the dean has furthered the outlook and sphere
in his department and measured his ability to
high standards of religious education.
Dr. Ratcliff, who was ordained in 1915,
has since held many important posts in the
religious field, which combined with his per-
sonal achievement makes for a religious head
of inspiring quality.
steady improvement is their objective.
Grant E. Curtis
Director Qf Admfissimzs
The traveling salesman of Tufts is
Grant E. Curtis, the admissions officer and
assistant professor in the depa1'tment of
The gigantic chore of interviewing
prospective students, studying applications,
which total nearly two thousand yearly, and
being assistant to the Dean of Liberal Arts
quite occupies the aimiable Mr. Curtis.
A graduate of Tufts in 1942, he then
studied at the University of Chicago where he
earned his masteras degree. Between trips
and interviews he can be found as a loyal
Tufts supporter at the various athletic con-
'Lx ff err i ,
tus 'N"',5qa"f'f"f M M
ia! at WM awww' ,. I
P ..-If 'Q , 1' G
W. Stanton Yeager
Director of Athletics
In one corner of the expansive athletic
office is the desk of Prof. Yeager, the Director
of Athletics at Tufts, who, since his appear-
ance on the Hill in 1926, has seen the athletic
program promoted to its present intensity.
Prof. Yeager, also a professor of Physi-
cal Education, played varsity football at Iowa
T eacher's College and Springfield College.
Track, he admits, holds his chief attention in
the sporting world now.
The quiet but capable athletic director,
whose home state is Iowa, has every hope for
continued athletic achievement for the Brown
c mms and goals 0
Prof. C. F. Gufllllalll, head of
Mr. E. J. Mzwkwlcllko P1 l'
Prof. H. C. Ries, Prof. C. F.
Gurnllam, Mr. VV. R. Pavelc-llek
Prof. A. H. Howell,
If I 'W
Lear of Llec. Eng.
.. . , 'op J.
Warner, Prof G II II
. . . -ammond,
Prof. D E Hig inl l
. . g Y0l1l3lIl, Prof.
A. Il. Howell
Prof. F. M. NVCZI
vcr, hand of Civil Eng.
Mr. R. L. Savage, Prof. E. F.
Littleton, Prof. P. S. Rice,
Mr. P. A. Dunkcrly
Prof. C. H. Holmberg, Dea11H.
P. Burden, Prof. F. N. VVeaver
1 mtg, 1
ujts students are brought nearer
Prof. VV. E. F2l.I'Hll2lI.l1, Prof.
A. YV. Leighton, Prof. P. H.
Prof. E. MacN:1.11gl1to11,
head of ALE.
12 Nlenscr Dr R D Eddy,
Dr. C. '. rf x'-, . . .
Dr. G. G. Evans, Dr. F. L. Greenwood
Mrs. J. Kennedy, Dr. C. F. Baker,
Dr. P. H. Doleman, Prof. J. C.
Prof. K. N. Astill, Prof. S.
Vannull, Prof. R. L. Harrington
Prof. R. A. Smith, Prof. R. ll.
Fittz, Prof. E. MacNuugl1ton
Prof. E. E. Leavitt
Prof. W. E. Farnlnun,
all of Eng. Dl'!Hl'1f7Lg
Dr. C. F. Baker
I1 curl Qf lflzwuzlwlry
pu- un A u Y. ,-A ..w...1-nw... .-
to jicus under the resourceful aid
Miss K. A. McCarthy, Dr. S. Bartnoff, Mr. A. D.
Dr. S. S. Ballard, head of F1-ost
PhyS7'C'5' Dr. L. S. Combes, Prof. F. W. Pote, Dr. S. S.
N - 1,
Ballard, Dr. C. R. Mingins, Dr. VV. H. Bostwick
Dr. H. VVeintraub, Mr. J. E. Bishop, 1XIr. A. J. H
Penico, Mr. R. N. Kozelka
Prof. D. G. Fulton, Dr. J. A. Clarkson, lVIrs. NI. C. Dr. J. A. Clarkson, head of Mlztlz.
Graustein, Prof. T. E. Blergendulll
X. i U
I A Y, , l. -
l E grg "
., Y I A l
7' Dr. Roys, llrs. P. Haywood, Miss E. VVeiant, Dr.
Dr P. A. XVIIITCII, lzcuzl of Dr. P. A. WV:1rrcn, Dr. R. L. Carpenter, Prof. K. D.
'W -f-f---a-- -.:-IQ-,ff -4 - . ,,
0 oar keen and alert academic masters.
Nlr. J. W. Wulfeck, Dr. E. M. Bennett, Miss l". E.
Gray, Prof. L. C. Mead, Miss L. li. Scronsy, Dr. N. Prof L -C Micqd head of
, . . , . . . ,
B. Hall, Jr. psychology
Dr F R VVulsin, Dr. A. W. Stearns, Dr. H. WV.
Dx A. . Saws. ,I l - - -
I VVSUMUBZJZHS mm of Dcmonc, Dr. A. D. Ulman
Dr. C. VS. amery, ro . . . y, r. . . I
' ' ' ' 1 Dr. J. P. Tilton, head of ezlucaiirm,
Tllton, Mr. A. R. SCllIllldt, lVIr. J. R. Straus brlclgl.
-f 305 l-
ncleef the skilful tutoring and
Prof. L. F. Manly, head of Prof. G. S. Miller, head of
Dr. R. L. Nichols,
lzmd of geology
BIT- Enfigllt, DF- D- Andrews, Prof- H- A- Bridgman, Pmf- Prof. C. P. Houston, Assoc. Prof. Elliot, Mrs. Betty Burch,
M- Rfwlllsh Prof. G. S. Miller
Prnf. 0. 0. von Mering, Prof. L. F. Manly, Prof. N. R.
C. P. Houston
confident ins imtian eaten student
Dr. G. H. Gifford,heacl DP- R- C- GiYlCf, 'mad of
of Romance languages ac'5'H'cm'S
Assoc. Prof. VV. K.
Provine, l!lIlll.I'VlIfl7l of
Prof. G. H. Burch.
I1 an fl
Mr, J, C, Wells Dr. E. K. Shapira, Capt. R. King, Prof. R. K. Craven, Prof.
Prof. K. 0. Rfyrvaagnes NHVLCIICS I
Assoc. Prof. YV. K. Provine Mrs. G. C. Balch, Dr. G. H. Gifford, Miss Yvhittredge
Prof. M. Newton
7,535 H W Egg? V - V in I!-qs!-ull In lg 4 1 9 IQ g,.,. , ,,,,,,,, -
receives an academic background
Mrs. C. B. vanAuke'n, Mr. C. E. L'Ho1nme, Mr. A. G. Burr, Mr. C. M. Holmes, Mr. E. N. Engstrom, Mr. C. F. Brown
Mr. R. S. Donnell
Prof. P. H. Flint, Prof. N. B. Birk, Prof. M. J. Files, Prof. II. H. Blnncharcl, P1'of. K. O. Myrick, Prof. J. Holmes, Mrs.
G. B. Birk
Dr. VV. F. VVyatt, Prof. E. S. Ashton, Prof. J. A. Autor,
Prof. A. S. Cole '
Rabbi B. D. Cohon, Dean J. M. Ratcliffe
Q Prof. H. H. Blaxlclmrcl.
V ' l llearl of English
Mr. F. K. Abbott, Blr. R. E. lgliller, Prof. A. H. Imlull
mf and beyond tuition costs.
Mr. J. Morton, alunzmf Qfficn
M r. Bill Slater
Eno' , 1
Mrs. V. Snltmarsh, QIIl1C07ll07llllllTKlCf0I'
Mr. Jan Friis
Rffr. H. J0llll,I'lSCI1 Nlr. G. Chandler I
rlirerrlor of -mainten-
be ROTC units prepare ujismen
'Q CW yf
The AFROT C is a regular academic
course which supplements the other courses
leading to a baccalaureate degree offered by
Tufts College. The four year course is
divided into basic air science, normally for
Freshmen and Sophomores, and advanced air
science for Juniors and Seniors. In the basic
course, the student receives instruction in
VVorld Political Geography and thirty hours of
d1'ill. As a Sophomore, in addition to drill,
the student studies general air power. In the
last two years, the cadet specializes in his
field, which is determined by his major sub-
ject. At Tufts, the eight instructors in Air
Science are Col. Robert F. Hardy, lllajor
Lyman Blake, Capt. Alfred Greer, 1!Lt.
Christopher Lenard, lNI!Sgt. Henry Nicols,
T!Sgt. Carleton Parsons, M!Sgt. Joseph
Flaretey and TfSgt. Vernon Brown. The
cadets number 315. They have organized a
newspaper and a Command Squadron, the
AFRUTC social organization.
Capt. Greer Lf. Lenard
fir future service in the Armed Forces
, , LA ' .gm - , .-.
si.. 3 : x '
H ere's where I live Terry and the -Pirates
AIR FORCE R.O.T.C
witn wow are tml
CDI' W I liouniree, Jr.,
i . . .
LCYDR W. B. Wh-ifalcer,
'ning and instruction
The Tufts Naval Reserve Officers
Training Corps was responsible for training
ofHcers in VVorld Wlar II and as a result f 't
c 0 1 S
outstanding record was retained as one of the
fifty-two NROTC colleges charged with the
l t F '
c u y 0' providing junior officers for the peace-
time fleet. A large percentage of the Class of
,51 have seen action in Korea and the Class of
59 expects to follow them. The unit has been
commanded by Captain Connor who com-
pleted years of naval service at his retirement
this year. Commander Roundtree is execu-
tive officer and S
machinery and leadership. Lt. Cmdr. Shep-
herd is the Junior instructor in navigation and
Lt. O'Neil is the Sophomore instructor in
gunnery. Lt. Cmdr. Yvhitachee and L.
Coogan instruct the Freshmen in the basic
orientation course with Lt. Coogan lecturino'
all classes on air subjects. hlajor Bowditch
enior instructor in naval
LCDR C. P. Shepymrfl, Major Bonsrm Bowdiifclz.,
U S N U Sill C
Lt. John 0'Neil, USNR Lt. R. P. Coogan, USN
by peacetime roles 0 f military cliiljf.
egos to jereigfe lands supplement
teaches the marine course and supervises the
regular Friday afternoon drill. The N ROTC
men carry as their motto c'Keep the fleet in
The midshipmen of the Class of 352
have made three cruises, two of them to
foreign waters. The Sophomores visited the
Republic of Pananizt and the Canal Zone,
Foreign Ski rts!
7 Latest model, two ow: powe1
Around the block, two flights up National Palace of Portugal
thee reticezl knowledge gained in class.
Hands across Ilze sea
.feggff .1 ,1,, -.7 Slinging the Bull
' i crossing the equator to be initiated into the
ancient order of the deep as shellbacks. The
if class split up for the Senior cruise, some going
ib' to Norway and Paris, while others visited
Holland, Scotland, England, Portugal and
Cuba, where they were treated to a round of
parties, receptions and military demonstra-
tions of welcome.
Basilica rj' France
or ' ...iw
Cloisters at Batallza Shellback Initiation
This, the 27th volume of the yearbook of Tufts College, is un-
doubtedly the largest student undertaking of its type in the history
of the college. The centennial issue includes one hundred pages more
than any of the previous editions. This larger coverage of material
was made possible by the sustaining fund of the Senior Class, the
assistance of the college, and an intensive undergraduate sales cam-
Facilities, too, were expanded, Jumbo Book Enterprises now
possess loudspeaking units and press cameras for future use.
A project such as this requires much of its staff in initiative,
imagination and perseverance. The lack of adequate working space
and the distant publication date which separates the results from
work further emphasized these qualifications.
Citations for outstanding work on the Centennial Jumbo Book
should go to the following people:
Len Lombardi for his tireless effort and quiet humor during
the school vacations we spent in the publications room.
Dave Adelson for his scheduling and arrangement of the
Dana Berntson and Bill Ireland who promoted undergraduate
sales and managed the finances.
Bill Mallinson for his original layouts, artistry, and sugges-
tions in the cover design.
George lVIillard for his painstaking care in handling the Senior
Dwight Nliller for his unusual representation of the Fraternity
g Carl Raine and John Forte for an outstanding job on the
Photographers, Lloyd Charlton and Don McLea11, and the
Tufts College Camera Club.
Dick Zinkowski, artist, who created the cover design and the
introductory pages of the book.
Rickie Craven for gathering the material for Jackson Sports.
Nancy Davis and Bibs Pickles for the many long hours spent
writing detailed copy and the narrative headlines.
Emil Bazzy, Publisher and alumnus, whose enthusiasm in-
spired not only the editor but all of the staff with whom he worked.
Editor of the 1952 yearbook
4 316 1
LEONARD CARMICHAEL, Ph. D., SC. D., LL. D.
NILS Y. WESSELL, Ph. D., Sc. Ed. D.
JOHN P. TILTON, Ed. D.
THE ASSOCIATED SCHOOLS
The School of Liberal Arts ' NILS Y. WESSELL, Ph.D., Sc.Ed.D Dean
Jackson College for Women EDITH L. BUSH, A.B., Litt.D Dean
Engineering School HARRY P. BURDEN, S.M Dean
School of Religion W JOHN M. RATCLIFF, Ed.D Dean
Graduate School and Special Studies JOHN P. TILTON, Ed.D Dean
For information concerning these schools, address
the appropriate Dean
TUFTS COLLEGE, MEDFORD 55, MASS.
Medical School , ' DWIGHT O'HARA B.S., M.D., F.A.C.P., Dean
Dental School CYRIL D. MARSHALL-DAY B.D.S., D.M.D., Ph.D., Dean
For information concerning these schools, address
the appropriate Dean
136 HARRISON AVENUE, BOSTON, MASS.
The Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy
Administered by Tufts College with the
cooperation of Harvard University
ROBERT B. STEWART, Ph.D., Dean
For information concerning this school, address
TUFTS COLLEGE, MEDFORD 55, MASSACHUSETTS
T UETS COLLEGE BOOKSTORE
Quality - Service
CATERING EXCLUSIVELY TO
TUFTS COLLEGE BOOKSTORE
I-1 , , 1 not A ,nu-sq peer-
BAYARD TUCKERMAN, JR.. ARTHUR J. ANDERSON ROBERT J. DUNKLE. JR.
R.OBERT T. FORREST JULIUS F. HALLER
ARTHUR J. ANDERSON, JR. HERBERT SEARS TUCKERMAN
OBRIO , RUSSELL at Co.
I nsumnce of Every Descrytion
"A Good Reputation Does Not Just Happen -
It Must Be Earned."
108 Water Street Los Angeles, California
Boston, Mass. 3275 Wilshire Blvd.
'fcleplxoue Lalayette 3-5700 Dunkirk S-3316
V f...,.- -. 7. ...-., --...-. ,
bringing you the complete
coordination of all the factors
inoolfved in producing the
finest Annual possible-
tailored to meet your desires
and your budget.
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89 NIAIN ST., MEDFORD
open from 6 A.M, to 2 A.M.
CONGRATULATIONS TO TUFTS COLLEGE FROM
"l'Vl1m1, '1't's supplied by . . .
H P 8 HILLSIDE HARDWARE
- - AND PAINT eo.
1846 QUALITY DAIRY Pnonucrs 1952 f"f'1f'ffSf t'f'1 10' "ff'
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for 1':1 pill service call hlYstic S-0712
Watkins Home Fashions Last Longer
Because We go to extremes in selectin W WE xxcfqwxi ,wil
only those things We know to be beautifligl 5 N will
and useful, and are critical to the Nth Eb j it f '
degree on construction, you can expect A217 A I J
Watkins Brothers home furnishings to last ' ' S' E
longer. This means added pleasure to you in In MAPS 9
owning fine things of unquestionably good 4, 7 V
taste . . desi ns of lasting goodness based ' X - - T555
on the fines? of the past or the creations A '
of leading contemporary artists . . and the - . b H n ,nll
extra comfort and convenience of sound 5 X Q 5 X
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S-exe' -1-2:::a:z:a:f:1a1a1:1::::5:f:afI:'1 1 wifi -
ERVING SERVAIDESQ i
the waifliiir jinefi, fifiple thick, .mfr fexrnifeii niipkin
to conipliinenf the jineff fable fetfinfgf
Alfa iigrle for
ERVING Hi-line napkins
fwf boine iinil 10617231 nfe
SOLD IN ALL SIZES
LOOK FOR THIS SEAL
"For Serving-It's Ewing"
ERVING PAPER MILLS
lug.: lu nga:
Compliments Qf the
THANKS TO THE STUDENTS FOR
Incorporated September 5, 1877
HILLSIDE - CAMBRIDGE
356 Boston Ave., Nferlforcl Hillside, Mzxss.
' AIYSUC 6-0680
QUALIIY POOD REASONABLE PRICES George S. Miller, Pres. Donald N. Sleeper, Treas
1N'lYstic G-QDQQ ELi0t 4--17822
T j EEST
HILLSIDE GLEANSERS T so
' H T1 5? 1
34-lf BOSTON AVENUE 494s BRA'1"1'LE STREE1' jllp My
MEDFORD 55, MASS. CAMBRIDGE sa, MASS.
Call and Del'ive'ry Service
lfVc Use Dupont Solvents , , ., .. . .. ..
Vfomy Wlffl zasmqmf
ff- C HIGHMD
f I bpd?
:.1,:,1 To ..1,:
l N ' I1
XX iz- -
Q QA T
BOSTON VARNISH COMPANY
EVERETT STATION BOSTON 49, MASS.
of them alll'
FRANKLIN J. LANE, 1Jl'0ST!18IIt - Class 1917
JANIES B. L. LANE - Class 1949
FRANKLIN J- LANE, JR- - CUSS 1951 In the "handy" bottle...for thirst and pleasure
-- .U-U1! I
THE TUFTS ALL COLLEGE RING
ruin., ,,,,, ,L E, -YH -.- ,
L ML-,-L to L L, ,,,,-,-WL -l
LOREN MURCHISON 8: CO., INC.
College and High School Rings, Medals, and Trophies
Represented by JAMES F. CORR
333 Wlashinglzon St., Boston 8, lllziss. Room 705
"Opposite Old Smith Church"
Undergrad orders taken by announcement in bookstore or at above address
All classes lmving graduated previous to the designing of this new Tufts ring now have the opportunity of
placing their order either by nmil or in person at the above address. Samples will be available for display in
our Boston Office. Any information desired will be gladly supplied by mail.
an ,. if nu-1, -Vfwm, ,
"Congratulations to Tufts Col- C07'1'7'lll"wnt'9 'lf
lege on your 100th Anniversary HED,, WINBGURNE
from Monarch Finer Foods, f
packers and distributors of Z
quality food products for 99 L' G' BAL14 OUR COMPANY
years," 230 Boylston St. College K Fraternity Jewelry
Boston 16, Mass. Stationery
Clrcle 7-7556 Trophies
V N A E plmh
BREAKFAST - LUNCHEON M DINNER
Italian and A-lmericcm Food QM?
Pizza Our Specialty
65 HOLLAND ST. DAVIS SQ. SOMERVILLE 364 Boston Ave., Medford
M0 0-0350 MY 6-5544
Famous ' . ' ' , lee Crezrnms
Udm lg Frozen
, ' ' c rsnzns ff
Clhowclel Q20 Foocls
f -FFXI r.
Our 79th Year of Continuous Catering Service
to New Englemcl -
, , E, 1 WINE
IRVING L. SEILER, ANDREW S. Sl3Il'JluR
110 Nm-way Su-cet B0Sl0ll, Muss-
HY'S LUNCH 81 DELICATESSEN
. 695Br0:1rlway BullSq. Somerville
' RESTAURANT S0mcrset 6-SH-H5
Im' Wellesley Square lllellesley SANDWICHES MADE UP T0 G0
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Warren Kay Vantine Studio, Inc
Centennial Jumbo Book
132 Boylston Street
gg. ,gs --I-rs
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729 Balsam Wlay
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CHARLES R. NIARVIN A'99
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H. CHRISTINE SVVENSON, OTR
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MARION L. THORNQUIST
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COLEMAN TOUSEY, DMD
ADELLA HILL TOUSEY
22 Grand View Ave.
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