Tufts University - Jumbo Yearbook (Medford, MA)

 - Class of 1955

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Tufts University - Jumbo Yearbook (Medford, MA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 268 of the 1955 volume:

mdgw Q h , . Q,- TUFTS COLLEGE 9 , Ylgisg E X Q6 ,M J. M 'C'- lsfx 4 74 MYRON IENNISQNM FILES Professor Files retired in 1954 as Goldthwnite Profeesor of Rhetoric at Tufts College after leaching students for forty years. He ,md Mrs. Files are now living on their farm in Ap- pleton, Maine. The subject of the poem lives there, too. Wham 06:5 By Myron J. Files We sat there calm as a Yogi On the broad granite shelf At the edge of the cellar hole Wfaiting, the day's work done, For the car that would take him home. Patient -- the old turtle - patient As the cool stone beneath him Or the twisted lilacs at the wall's corner That mark the ancient homesite. Not yet one hundred years old, Yet eighty easily, the in-wrapped Gaze toward you, yet not upon you, or looking by You, or through you - as if you Were invisible, And he meditating upon a thought Begun by grandsires - The kind of thought fat Brahmas Hold in that think-pouch between the eyes For a thousand dreamy years, As an old lady holds her peppermint lozenge Under her tongue. He lives so long by being sparing Of talk, nervous movements, or fidgets. He "mows out" close to house walls and barn Where the tractor mower can not reach While younger men harvest the open fields, Hand mowing to them a lost art. His scythe rides gently on the ground A short arc, back and forth, Seeming to swing by its own weight, He using no strength, except in slow shuffle, And the grass falls before the blade Almost as if frightened and untouched. The Old Man makes hard work seem easy And scorned drudgery a morning's pleasure. No one in our town, they say, Except the Old Man, knows how to mow Clean. No one wants to know, they are the new Machine men and curse the stubborn chores M That won,t be mechanized. But, What will the young men do When the Old Man goes? He the last who knows the forgotten arts? They go to him when they can't make Apple juice turn into vinegar, W'hen it turns to bitter stuff instead. They ask him to find the boggy place on the Ridge Where the bulldozer can gnaw out a pond For the new fire truck to drink. Only the Old Man will know for sure Which bog bakes hard in August, Which holds gravel saturated with spring water The driest spell, he too can save the cow Menaced in calf birthg he can recall Where ran the boundary line between two angry farmers And they'd accept no other referee. He gives freely what he knows when asked, Yet asks nothing, nor shows surprise nor fears. The news that srartles men - the Pearl Har- bors - i Makes them look fearful at each other, Disturbs not the neutralism of old age: Young men have hot emotions, Old men have cool thoughts. And his thoughts seem not of our world But are remote and cold as the North Star. He is among us but not of us, And when we need his secret wisdom, His knowledge of forgotten arts, XVe must recall him from where his mind Wfanders in hill pastures, And every time it's harder to bring him back Or hold him till we get from him What we need to learn Of what the Old Man, only, knows. What will the young men do -- When the Old Man goes? By john Holmes, '29 HE could have run a brookside mill, A barny building, three old men Working a twenty-foot soaked wheel That dribbles out but drinks in Power to turn one shaft, to tool From country woods to wood a Wooden Use - bowl, dowel, or helve - And happy there have been warden Of such work and words, and selve Himself, hoeing a nearby garden. He could have raised apples, lived Up ladders in a midst of spray, Cursing the lost, boxing up the saved, Washing apple's many enemies away. He did. To prove it can be proved. But his farming runs in and over And out from book to brook to apple And back again, till to discover Emerson among the baldwins, tell people Apart from trees, is a leaf-dapple In New England sunlight, names, names Of listeners flickering in fields Of pages of chairs of classrooms. Little by little the orchard yields, Though the good shoulder lames. He pounds in handy home-made pegs To hold down larger transcendensions. Not one to set up famous flags, He is an explorer of five dimensions, But needs more north for his own legs. Hungry for green, he sees ground-pine Springing up underfoot, smells it, Smiles, makes mystic Melville plain, Sits Dreiser by Franklin on fence-rails, And wonders what century he's in. Now in his hale middle years he shouts A huge joy from a ridge in Maine, Buried in blueberries. The tax abates Where a man's brush and bushes are his own It is his levy, not the state's On his own bones he pays, and glad to. Hear him wake up the standing timber, joking or drawling his Thoreau or God. He moves, he mills log and lumber, Lecturing to build citizen-head. Where autumn's red, and springis red In some of the green, and the Water-wheel Pushes when the stream is full, he could Have run a brookside mill, and did. His lathe has grained the grain of wood. Dedication ....... Rational Occupation Senior Survey ....,. Beyond the Hill ..... Class History .....o Seniors .....,. Senior Directory ....... Activities .,,i.. Clubs Sports ....i Fraternities ..... Faculty .....r. Acknowledgments vr.. Advertising .,... CONTENTS 4 9 15 42 46 93 96 ,,-..--,128 ,,-.---160 ----.-.194 ------r222 ------r240 ,,-----242 We are the Seniors of the Class of '55. XVc came to Tufts four years ago, not quite certain of what we would find. We were eager to learn and we looked forward with a bright and hopeful an- ticipation. Looking at ourselves now we are at once excited and bewildered by what we see, for we are differ- ent from the people who first arrived at this Hill. Certain changes, somewhat indefinable, have come over us. They are incomplete, but as we view the results thus far we can say critically, yet with satisfaction - It is good. It will be better. We made a wide and objective survey of our class this year through a poll of senior attitudes, thoughts and values. We answered questions that attempted to discover the ways in which all as- pects of our life at Tufts have affected us and shared in the forming of the individuals we now are, and we found it difficult to rate the intensity of our opinions on a scale ranging from "not at alli' to "very much." Though the results which appear on the following pages are presented to give a generalized view of the Class feelings as a whole, we can relate ourselves personally to them for we know that che entire picture could have no exis- tence at all without each one of us. The changing world outside Tufts we have con- sidered also, for nothing can exist by itself and we have greatly felt the influence of the activity going on around us. The perpetual state of cold and too frequently fiery war which we have known all our college lives, the uneasy govern- ments of Europe and the political manoeuvers of our own statesmen have altered our future plans, and which of us could remain unaffected by the barrage of stereophonic sound, bermuda shorts or the chlorophyll craze. And though the course of our life at college is predetermined to a large degree, a presidental cam- paign or a World Series left none of us quite un- moved. The books we chose to read, the theories we took for our own - the very songs We whistled and the slang we used mirrored a whole universe of literature, politics, science and art. So we borrowed a bit from events close by as well as those a continent away, and carried on our own activities here at Tufts. The history of our class relates what we did in four years of college, and much of it seems not unlike the doings of a hundred classes before us. But we are a group of unique individuals in a world that is never quite the same from day to day and we know that the things we did here are exclusively our owng the ways in which we lived our last four years can never be duplicated, even by ourselves. Perhaps it was the voiceless knowledge of that fact that made Senior Week the frantic whirl it must always be. It was the last collective activity of the Class of 'SS and as we danced our way through the Senior Cruise and the Prom, and stood motionless under the wave of the Alma Mater at Pops, our emotions ran feverishly high. These were our last moments of being college students and we barely slept at all, so anxious were we to pack the memory of four years into four brief days. So we turn the page and take a final look at ourselves and the Seniors who changed along with us. It is not a memory of the buildings or the lawns of our college that we will carry within us for a long time to come, though of course the physical aspects of our four years at Tufts could not be completely separated out. But it is rather the people we knew here, those whose faces look out at us from this book, and all the others who contrib- uted to our education and our individual growth, that have had the greatest and most enduring effect on us. This is the page most difficult to close. We are the Seniors of the Class of 'S S. We came to Tufts four years ago not quite certain of what we would find. We Were eager to learn and we looked forward with a bright and hopeful an- ticipation. ' We are leaving in the same way. L. E. I By Lois Epstein UR final registration day was one we had looked forward to since the close of that first hectic rush in Sep- tember, 1951. W'e were anx- ious to answer "yes" to "Do you expect to graduate at the end of this semester?" -- anx- ious to put the finishing touches to the portrait of us as college students. But we were startled a bit in an unexpected way when we suddenly were made very conscious of ourselves, of what we looked like, what we thought and felt, and of how four years at Tufts had af- fected us, really. We were asked to write all this down, to make a scale of our ideas and impressions. We were searching for an average opinion, knowing this to be an unreality of statistics, yet we could see that some basic points of agreement, some col- lective tastes and attitudes did exist. Three hundred seventeen of us answered a questionnaire -and wondered - "are we aver- age?', HEN we first came to Tufts we were filled with expectations and ideas concerning all phases of our coming collegiate years. Some of us looked forward to a whirl- ing social life, to showing off our athletic prowess, to making lots of friends or being leaders in the extra-curricular life - and some of us even wanted to improve our minds. But whether scbolasticisni came first in our goals or was just a necessary evil that en- abled us to remain in this won- derful world called college, we all had to choose a major field of study. Looking at our class now we find a very thorough division into almost every de- partment of the school. Of those who replied to the poll, one-third of the Liberal Arts students majored in Gov- ernment or Economics and a quarter in Bio-Chemistry. 20 percent of the Jackson girls of '55 majored in Sociology and the English department claimed 17 percent. 10 percent chose Government and the same number went into Biology. Among the Engineers, 35 per- cent followed Mechanical and an equal number selected Elec- trical Engineering. One quar- ter of those interviewed were Civil Engineers and we claim one Chemical Engineer. In view of the present oc- cupational plans of our class, which will be discussed further, it is interesting that only 1 percent of the Liberal Arts students and 5 percent of Jack- son majored in Education. Whatever our field it appears that we chose well: S2 percent of the L. A. respondents, 62 percent of Jackson and 72 per- cent of the Engineers inter- viewed have been very much satisfied with their choice of major. This satisfaction seems to be correlated with the ex- tent to which our majors have contributed to our broad, gen- eral education. Between 75 and 80 percent of both the Liberal Arts and jackson respondents were quite a bit or very much satisfied in this respect as were some 65 percent of the Engineers. Some dissatisfaction on the part of the Engineers was ex- pressed in that there was not room enough for Liberal Arts electives. Within the field of Engineering itself however it is felt that an excellent back- ground in all fields was given. In line with this we find that nearly 90 percent of the En- gineers feel their training has adequately prepared them for a vocation. This feeling is some- what less among the other sen- iors however, where 29 per- cent of the L. A. respondents feel very much prepared for a vocation and 34 percent quite a bit so. These percentages are similar among the Jacksonites. 30 percent consider themselves very well prepared vocation- wise, 35 percent quite a bit. It should be noted here however, that many of us did not choose our majors as backgrounds for a future job, but rather for gaining a good liberal educa- tion, and in that respect we have been well satisfied. UR major field itself is but one of the many things involved in our academic life at Tufts. Cur class did very well schol- astically. We can boast 83 scholarship recipients of those interviewed: 25 percent from Liberal Arts and Jackson each, and 31 percent from the Engineers. We have examined the courses offered here and ft und them good. Of the L. A. stud- ents, S4 percent were well satis- fied with the variety of cur- riculum. Three quarters of the Jacksonites and 63 percent of the Engineers were satisfied in this respect also. We found a very similar breakdown regard- ing satisfaction with the quality of the courses themselves where 57 percent of Liberal Arts, 66 percent of the Engineers and 59 percent of Jackson expressed positive reactions. Most of us found quite a bit of intellectual stimulation from the courses we took, which after all is one of the most im- portant requirements of a good education. Three-fouiths of the Tufts men, 68 percent of Jack- son and 70 percent of the En- gineers were stimulated to in- dependent thinking by their courses. We voiced a mild criticism of teaching methods though. 70 percent of L. A., 80 percent of Jackson and three-quarters of the Engineers found the tech- niques fairly satisfactory. About 10 percent of all the re- spondents were only very little satisfied with the classroom methods. The root of this can perhaps be found in the com- ments about the lack of stud- ent participation in the classes. s N 3 Less than half the students were even quite content With this and 29 percent of the L. A. re- spondents and 28 percent from Jackson were very little or not at all satisfied with the amount of participation. The Engineers did not express as much dis- content. Only 13 percent were very little satisfied and none were not at all. Where the faculty itself is concerned the large majority of our class has been well satisfied. 69 percent of Liberal Arts, 70 percent of Jackson and 81 per- cent of the Engineers rated the faculty for the most part as very capable. Generally also, the personal contacts we made with our professors served as a satisfying source of intellectual stimulation. 84 percent of the L. A. respondents, 83 percent at Jackson and 76 percent of the Engineers found this to be so. Viewing the academic pic- ture as objectively as we can, our class is proud of our alma mater and very much satisfied with her scholastic reputation. The Engineers boast the loud- est here, 97 percent being well satisfied. 77 percent of the L. A. men and 82 percent of Jack- son are likewise satisfied with the place Tufts has earned in the academic world. T is evident to all of us as we approach graduation that though important, the scholastic aspects of Tufts do not tell the whole story of our college education. The people we met at Tufts - in classes, dormitories, extra- curricular activities - on dates - had a vital influence on us and we gained much from most of them. In rating the contacts we made outside of classes, 82 per- cent of the L. A. respondents, 95 percent of the Jacksonites and three-quarters of the En- gineers expressed a high degree of satisfaction. Any discussion of dorm life must of course take into ac- count those of our class who lived off-hill, which encom- passes 45 percent of the L. A. respondents, 22 percent of those from Jackson and 71 percent of the Engineers, or a total number of 140 students. Those who did live in dormitories gen- erally liked them, Jackson be- ing the most satisfied with 83 percent very contented. The extra-curricular pro- gram, which offered us an in- finite variety of activities, was also rated highly by 53 percent of Liberal Arts, 63 percent of Jackson and 47 percent of the Engineers. 32 percent of the L. A. respondents, 42 percent of Jackson and 30 percent of the Engineers found some intel- lectual stimulation in these acti- vities, which small percent- ages indicate that our interest in extra-curricular life was largely a social and relaxation- seeking one. School spirit however was not considered very high. Only a quarter of the class rates it as good, while the wide majority vary in their opinions of it within a range of not at all to somewhat satisfactory. Dating opportunities in ret- rospect were on the positive side. 72 percent of the L. A. students and 91 percent of the Jackson respondents were Well satisfied. From the 31 percent who did not know, it appears that the Engineers did not date as much from the Hill, though a third of them expressed satis- faction with social possibilities on campus. An all over feeling indicates that quite a bit of intellectual stimulation was provided by our contact with other students. 60 percent of Liberal Arts, 77 V percent of Jackson and 54 per- cent of the Engineers found this to be true. Getting to know the faculty was another factor of our ed- ucation. 63 percent of the En- gineers found this easier to do than did the L. A. men Where half found faculty fairly easy to meet on a personal basis, or the Jacksonites, only 37 per- cent of Whom felt the faculty were at all easy to get acquaint-- ed with. More of the Engineers too, 71 percent, were satisfied with the number of faculty acquaintances they were able to make, while of the L. A. men 54 percent got to know a satis- factory number of their pro- fessors, and at Jackson 47 per- cent of the respondents were satisfied with the number of faculty contacts they made. RATERNITIES and S0- rorities were, for many of the class of '55, a major aspect of college life. A total of 133 of the respondents to the poll, 43 percent of Liberal Arts, 43 percent of Jackson and 23 per- cent of the Engineers, belonged to the thirteen Greek letter or- ganizations at Tufts. The prevalent feeling of all the students though is that these societies are not at all important for an adequate and enjoyable collegiate life. 23 percent of the L. A. men, 38 percent of the Jackson respondents and 32 percent of the Engineers in- clined to this point of view, while 30 percent of the L. A. respondents, 13 percent of the Jacksonites and 10 percent of the Engineers feel they are very important. We find a similar distribu- tion regarding membership in fraternities and sororities as contributing forces to personal maturity, though these per- centages are tempered by the non-members who do not know about this aspect. 16 per- cent of the L. A. men, 23 per- cent of the Engineers and 27 percent of the Jacksonites said that fraternity did not at all add to their maturity. On the other hand, 24 percent of the L. A. men, 8 percent of the Engineers and 13 percent of Jackson felt that membership in these groups did contribute very much to their growing-up process. Considering the contribu- tions of fraternities and sorori- ties on a larger scale, 617i of L. A. respondents, 5475 of the Engineers and half of those from Jackson feel they aid school activities and spirit. The much discussed question of the justness and unjustness of fraternities and sororities arises, and there is a general point of agreement in our class that these societies as presently constituted are very little if at all detrimental to collegiate life. S975 of Liberal Arts, 547' of the Engineers and 72 CW of Jack- son responded in this way. HE backwards glance at our college life has seen some of the external influences on the class of '55. But throughout those four years we have developed internally as in- dividuals and many changes in our outlook and opinions have taken place. The problem of maturity confronts us all our lives and perhaps the biggest advance toward it which we will ever make occurred in the time we spent at Tufts. Reading has in general made quite a large contribution to our personal maturity. 59? of the L. A. respondents and 74W of those at Jackson were in- fluenced by the books they ab- sorbed. The Engineers were somewhat less affected in this way, only 36W of them found reading contributing to matu- rity, but this is probably due to the type of curriculm and the lack of emphasis on reading. The majority of all students, 69? of Liberal Arts, 73122 of the Engineers and 74? of Jackson found in their courses a large contribution to matu- rity. Administrative rules have left something to be desired ac- cording to our class, of which 59W of Liberal Arts, 6072 of the Engineers and 77? of Jack- son rated them as contributing very little or not at all to matu- rity. The general attitude here stems from the fact that not enough responsibility is given to the students. Keeping the number of off- hillers in mind, we find that a good percentage, one-third of Liberal Arts, 19W of the Engineers and 70? of the Jacksonites, are Well pleased with the effect dorm living had on our personal development. It appears also that not only do fewer Jacksonites live off hill, probably because more men are allowed to live in boarding ff N.: wp v, ,,n xii... ,P ' vyik .. . J . ki X i s houses, but that the dormitory life itself at Jackson is the more satisfying. It is both noteworthy and gratifying that very few of us replied "Don't known to ques- tions concerning the extra-cur- ricular program, here we have a good indication of our parti- cipation in activities. And, though we may have joined them just for fun, three-quar- ters of the L. A. respondents, 78? of Jackson and 65? of the Engineers find that their activities have to some degree contributed to our maturity. The personal faculty con- tacts we made also helped us to mature, according to the state- ments of 73? of Liberal Arts, 72? of the Engineers and 71 Z3 of Jackson. The very fact of living away from home, which many of us did, seems to have had a large effect on the maturing process. Again recalling those who com- muted from their homes, we see that 70? of Jackson, 46? of Liberal Arts and 44? of the Engineers considered the separa- tion from parents and home beneficial. College has of course caused certain changes in parent-child relations to come about, and these have mainly been for the better. Without a doubt we be- came more independent of our parents, 78? of Jackson, 74? of Liberal Arts and 60? of the Engineers agreed on this. The fact that 92? of the Engineers, 83? of the L. A. respondents and 59? of the Jackson girls, or a total of 249 students, have Worked to earn part of their way through college, has prob- ably been a major factor in our establishment of ourselves as independent individuals. Along with a growing free- dom, 88? of Jackson, 79? of the L. A. respondents and 77? of the Engineers have also become closer to our parents in the sense of being more able to enjoy their company at an adult level. College seems to have had very little effect on our reli- gious beliefs. Though some measure of change did occur, we tended to remain pretty much as we were when we en- tered Tufts. 46? of Liberal Arts, 40 ? of Jackson and 39? of the Engineers are not at all more religious, and 45? of Liberal Arts, 44? of Jackson and 51 721 of the Engineers have not become at all less religious while at college. OLLEGE afforded us a wonderful opportunity to do the things We most en- joyed and to find other people to share them with. We de- veloped many new interests here and discovered for our- selves things we'd only read about, while we were at Tufts. Music hath charms it is said, and we all succumbed. Though our taste for its different forms varied widely, uclassicaln sym- phonic music was enjoyed by the largest number. The more modern symphonic music was enjoyed a great deal by about half the seniors. Opera was ap- preciated more by the girls than the men, and the same was true of ballet. Jazz, especially Dixieland, caught the fancy of much of our class, and here the men were more enthusiastic. Progressive jazz was less popular, fewer than one-third of our class were devotees of this brand, and folk music, the original jazz form, was enjoyed to a high degree by about the same number. The ever-changing popular songs of our four years were a source of pleasure to over half our class. Theater was a very popular form of entertainment to us at college. The girls enjoyed drama more than the men, but all bore out the adage that people go to the theater to be enter- tained, for comedy plays were rated the highest and musicals ranked next. Dramatic plays too were enjoyed a great deal by the majority of Tufts and Jackson. Whether "better than ever" or not, we liked going to the movies. Particularly we en- joyed dramatic pictures, and about three-quarters of the students found historical, musi- cal, and comedy movies very enjoyable. Foreign films were preferred more by the girls, but the Jacksonites had quite the opposite feelings regarding Westerns, which were preferred by twice as many men as girls. Museums afforded more pleasure to the females also, who enjoyed both art and science exhibits. The boys showed a definite preference for science museums over art galleries. Sports were an important part of our college lift. Most of us were spectators to all-school athletics, and football was by far our favorite. Basketball drew us in large numbers also, and the majority of our class found baseball attractive. Hockey was popular too with the men and with some of the Jacksonites, while soccer and lacrosse had followers in about a third of the class. We liked to participate in sports too, not just on teams but for our individual pleasure. Swimming was the favorite sport, especially among the girls, and tennis ran a close second. Sailing was very pop- ular with more than half the respondents. Golf was enjoyed more by the men and horse- back riding was enjoyed by about half of all the students. Of the winter sports ice- skating ranked first, and al- most SOW of our number liked to take off to the mountains for skiing. Fishing and hunting stand out clearly as men's sports and they enjoyed quite a bit of pop- ularity. When we moved indoors bowling was a favorite activity and about a third of us rated roller-skating highly. Dating was a very big part of our college life and best of all We liked to don our dancing shoes. We danced a lot while we were at Tufts, at all the school affairs, at the hotels and clubs in town and the more artistic souls among us footed it in leotards and tights. The foxtrot was far and away our favorite dance with the old- fashioned waltz not far behind in popularity. The girls in our class were lots more adventurous on the dance floor than their somewhat conservative Tufts partners, and it was not an un- common sight to see the men standing self-conciously on the sidelines while their dates tap- ped impatient feet to the South American rhythms they liked so well. Nearly half the girls liked to Charleston too, but few of the boys would try it, and though a third of the Jack- son gals were eager to jitterbug they could only find partners in a very small number of the males in our class. The Bunny Hop and the Mexican Hat Dance were played at all the dances, and more than half of us enjoyed these a great deal. Passing from the ballroom to the studio or stage we showed some interest in modern dance, but here again the Tufts men were more reluctant. Going to the theater on a date was also rated highly by the large majority of our class, and movie dates were very much enjoyed. A musical even- ing was the choice many of us made, either at symphony or, for a different type of ear en- tertainment, listening to jazz. Sports events were considered good date destinations by most of us too. The picture of the college student spending the better part of his time drinking, proved to be a false one, for only about one-third of us cared to spend an evening with a date in that way. Most of all we enjoyed being with people, though the craze for big wild parties was tem- pered by desire for pure talk by the time we reached our Senior year. Few of us rated fraternity parties high on the list of what we liked to do on a date, though a large majority greatly enjoyed parties at the homes of friends. Perhaps it was a sign of maturity that, as Seniors, our ideas of good times had developed to a stage where the evenings we most enjoyed were those we spent just sitting and talking with people we liked. S we reach the end of four years of living within our college it is difficult indeed to give an objective an- alysis of what it has meant to us. At best we can abstract a generalized feeling about our school, and that feeling is a good one. The great majority of all students, 707 of the L. A. respondents, 78W of Jack- son and 877 of the Engineers, have been highly satisfied with the total picture of four years in retrospect. The degree to which we were satisfied with our own college training is reflected in our feel- ings about sending future children to Tufts and jackson. On this account we find that among the L. A. students 5575 would encourage a son to at- tend Tufts assuming he would want to go and 4-255 would encourage a daughter to attend Jackson. Among our female re- spondents 477f would encour- age their son's attendance of Tufts, and SSW would urge a daughter to follow in their own footsteps. Three-quarters of the Engineers would highly encourage a sonis application to Tufts and 3275 would en- courage a daughter to go to Jackson. O we stand, the class of 'S 5 looking alternately for- wards and backwards - un- sure of what lies ahead and not yet fully aware of what we are leaving behind. Most of us have some plans and goals before us, and these are as diversified as the person- alities that conceived them. Oc- cupation-Wise our Engineers are most set, though 5'Z2 of them are planning on going in- to manufacturing and sales. Among the Liberal Arts men a quarter of the class are entering the field of medicine, 219? go- ing into the business world and 1272 embarking on law careers. 1071 of the men want to teach, though only one-tenth that many majored in education. The Jacksonites are the least certain, 2075 are still undecid- ed as to future occupation. Five times as many as majored in it, 27W want to teach, HW are going into Biology and 976 in- to Social Service work. Although working fits the future of most of our class, the thirst for formal education has been whetted by the college ex- perience, and plans for graduate school occupy our senior minds. Of the L. A. respondents 7892 want to go to graduate school at some time and 467' want to go right after graduation. S67? of the Engineers have grad school aspirations, SW for the next year. At Jackson 3778 of the girls Want to attend grad- uate school and a third of these plan on going on in September. The matter of military ser- vice of course affects many plans for jobs or further school- ing. The seniors are well aware of the highly uncertain age in which We are involved. About 70? of the class feels it is quite probable that another world war will occur during our lifetime. Despite our somewhat shaky position, marriage remains one of our central concerns at pres- ent. 25 of our class are married already, 40 are engaged and an- other 7 5 are either pinned or going steady. 25? of the class from Jackson, 2172 of those in Engineering, and 1670 of Liberal Arts are planning on marriage within a year after graduation. And Whether the prospect is far-off or imminent, we all have some very definite ideas of what we want in our future mates. Intelligence is considered a necessary factor for our spouses by most of us, but it is partie- ularly important to the Jack- sonites, 9219 of whom rate this very highly. About the same can be said of our desire for well-educated mates. 6971 of the Jackson girls want men who are intellectually superior to themselves and, convenient- ly, more than three-quarters of the Tufts men and Engineers do not seek that quality in their wives. Common interests are also important to well over three-quarters of our class. A similar socio-economic background is more important to the girls than to the En- gineers and L. A. men. About Vw V V - .-xi Q s -4 ff- 4 1 fi r-l -, EV .Wwe 4?"N5-Jfv 1 1:4 ' r 1- V 1' .V '4 i Jr! l' T i K ' , f 'B -, 1 .. I . , I -L fa in 5 th? 5 I 4 1 ii N ,i l - v . ' ' ,A 1 1' 7 1 I Nl lib 1 Q ,- . 5" 1 1 l tx al g .P ' Y T 1 Xt ti K .- I i V i . 'Y - X L Q x sw A ' 'e l E ,G K L ': i V ,r A 'f X , ' 'V 'Q 1 , j. ix If-.ml K' half the respondents want mar- riage partners of the same re- ligion as themselves and less than a quarter do not feel that this is at all important. There is a diversity of opinion on the gen- eral question of mixed mar- riages with twice as many sen- iors from Jackson and the En- gineering school approving as disapprove. Though specific beliefs need not be the same, the great majority of us feel that similar ethics are vital to successful marriages. It is of very little importance to the majority of our class to marry into money, though the group that finds this most important are the Liberal Arts men, 16?f: of whom feel it is very necessary that their wives be wealthy. 86? of the Jack- son respondents, 5372 of L. A. and 3072 of the Engineers are looking for some financial security in their future mates. Practically all our class feels the necessity for a. sexually at- tractive marriage partner, but though the majority of the men want good-looking wives, this is an unimportant factor to 8272 of the Jacksonites. Nearly all of us Want mates who are understanding of others. A large degree of social skill is important too, to about three-quarters of the L. A. and Jackson respondents, while the Engineers rate this as some- what less necessary. Strength and self-sufficiency is impor- tant to some 97? of Jackson and more than three-fourths of the male respondents place a high value on this quality also. We have reached the jump- ing-off place now and the background we absorbed at Tufts provides the momentum to propel us ahead. For though we have learned and developed here to the extent where nearly every one of us expresses con- fidence in our ability to adjust to whatever the future may demand, the growth process goes on and We must move for- ward with it. How soon We forget the world that revolved about our miniature college world. This section is a kaleidoscope of the happenings, the fads, the personalities of this life around us during our four years at Tufts. geqand Me 7165! When We entered Tufts in the fall of 1951 the Korean War was beginning its second year. The truce talks had been resumed, but some fierce fight- ing continued. Soldiers still bled and died, American casualties increasing 20,000 in two months, bringing the total by December Well over the 100,- 000 mark. However, With better rota- tion programs and the diminish- ed fighting, more American boys Were returning to the United States. But it was not a homecoming of band playing, cheering, dancing in the streetsg it was rather like . . . Homes had to be furnished. Chairs, like the butterfly-type below in which Julie Harris is seated, reflect the striving for that compromise between casual comfort and modernistic styling. Korea created no butter lines or ration stamps, Americans were as ma- terially well-off as ever. And as as- sembly lines gushed television sets, people used their leisure viewing such new TV personalities as dynamic Bis- hop Fulton Sheen, who soon eclipsed "Uncle Miltief' On the homefront, life was going on as usual, as this scene of some people waiting for a bus on a Pittsburgh corner depicts. The Korean conflict, which General Omar Brad- ley called "the wrong war, at the wrong place, at the wrong time, and with the wrong enemy," was having difficulty find- ing space in the nation's newspapers. Amer- icais mind was busy elsewhere. One of the cleanest diversions was the chlorophyll craze, soon everything from toothpaste to dog food had the green stuff in it. IHIURUPHHllllxlliizii it ...uve -'31 . Ui-P':,1..i...1' " 'Iva 'mmm -,M "Oh no, whass thees, Lucee?" Another of the new and popular TV shows was I Love Lucy. Television particularly fit the styles of entertainers like songster Johnny Ray, who overnight cried his way to fame. The new medium grew rapidly more attractive in the early fifties, and like a vain and jealous mother, seeing her pretty andgrowing daughter steal- ing the whistles, Hollywood primped herself and announced that movies were better than ever. And some of them were. The adaptation of Tennessee William's 1947 Broadway hit, A Streeicar Named Desire, was powerful fbut not at the box-officej and gave Vivien Leigh an Oscar and Marlon Brando his first big chance to growl. In An Americana in Paris Gene Kelly and Leslie Caron had rhythm and along with im- aginative designing and a delightful Gershwin score built a stairway to the best-picture-of- 1951 Oscar, the first for a musical. In Washingtoii outspoken Harry Truman was serving his last term as President, and his administration was busy fighting all sorts of scandal charges. Here he is shown with Eisen- hower, who was only a general then. Across the seas dogged Winston Churchill defeated the Laborites, and to most Americans England was now herself again. A79 .ll . Vi" -fn I' But what really excited Americans, next of course to Li'l Abner's and Daisey Mae's marriage, was che courage of Captain Henrik Carlson who spent six lonely days in .Ian- uary, 1952, on his sinking ship, the Flying E1z1fc'rj1risi'. Elle Ei i AUV :lf gluing 'K FO ps se, A A MMM The party conventions and election campaigns seem to some Americans to be democracy in action, but sadly to many others they are an opportunity to whoop up excitement in a rather jumbled contest . . . on ra z1'f1rkli11g plain, Szuepf wifb C'0lIfIlSC'l1 ularnzs of sfrugglr and fligbf, Wbl'l'f ignoralzzf armies clash by night. But TV helped Americans to better understand politics and conventions, and also brought, through the televised crime hearings, Senator Estes Ke- fauver into the battle as an early candidate. Witty Adlai Stevenson, the Democratic nominee, was the darling of the intellectuals. In this now famous photograph he showed his utter disregard for material comfort. The national conventions were as noisy and as hard- fighting as ever. "Mr. Republi- can" swallowed hard but re- conciled himself fbut not all his followersj to the Republi- can nominee. KE The Republicans cried "It,s time for a change." And Change, things did, but not just in government. Brockton-born Rocky Marci- ano pulled the rocking chair out from under aging Jersey Joe Walcott to become the new heavy-weight champion. Rising new comedian, Jerry Lewis, made contortion humor, both facial and vocal, popular and had most Amer- icans laughing. New shows flitted in and out of television, but one of che most eyecatching and enduring of the new programs was Jack Webb's Dnzgncff. Vocalists dominated the pop- ular music field and new favorites like boyish Eddie Fisher fand even without a crew-cut!j wowed the teenagers. All we want are the facts, ma'am.,' wr f 3 fi Hollywood, intending to lure back the audience that had been lost to little 17-inch TV screens, tried all sorts of technical tricks with pompous names like Cinemascope, panoramic vision, and stereophonic sound. The Cinerama picture did excite some of the public, but the series of 3-D films with hackneyed plots and pitiable acting only succeeded in turning theater crowds into something grotesque, But cinemaland's best and most popular pictures were still the traditional "flats.', On the left is a scene from the African Qucciz with Katherine Hepburn and Humphrey Bogart, who received an Oscar for his role. High Noon, starring Gary Cooper, tick- tocked its Way to the top while its plaintive background ballad instantly became a pop- ular hit song. Sentimentality for director Cecil B. de Mille, plus the biggest box-office gross since Gone Wifb Ibn' Wfiml Qand not much elsej , netted the best picture Oscar for the circus extravaganza, The Grmfesf Show O11 Earib. Below are pictured Betty Hutton, James Stewart, and some one of the other clowns in the film. Paper-bound pocket books like those of Mickey Spillane were phenomenally successful, nearly 250 million copies being sold in the year 1952. But they were not all crime stories with lewd coversg even the Dialogues of Plato sold nearly 150,000 copies. In the hard-cover field two of the best-selling novels were the war stories, The Caine Mutiny by Herman Wouk, and From Here to Eicfrnify by James Jones. And Americans with eager curiosity discovered just how unfaithful their mates might be in Kinseyls Sexuzll Bvbiwior of Ibn' Hzmmn Fcfnmlcf. While Norman Vincent Peale and his book, Power of Posifizfe Tlzilzkifzg, infused a new praying-can-be-profitable note into religion, the zealous evangelist, Billy Graham, ignited a hellfire under audiences all over the country and in his mission to London even shook the dignity-bound Arch- bishop of Canterbury a bit. The obituary list of these years made more than small- town spinsters raise their eyebrows. The old Guard Repub- licans were decapitated and left heartless by the death of Bob Taft. The loss of King George VI reminded Britain of her own shivery hold on the world. Eugene O'Neill, America's great- est playwright, went Beyond fbc' Horizon but his were Days Wifbozlat Eml. The condemmed spies, the Rosenbergs, were executed amidst a storm of criticism and debate but, it seems, were quickly forgotten. The Braves died, at least in Boston, but were resurrected by the fervid fans of Milwaukee, thus introducing a gradual shake-up in the major leagues. And behind the Iron Curtain pudgy Georgy Malenkov succeeded Joseph Stalin who had controlled Russiais 200 millions since the 1920's and with amazing selling techniques had created more millions of captive customers of Communism. But the Red Empire trembled uneasily with the change of rulers and the new dictator,s grasp on the hammer and sickle was none too secure. "Death of a Salesman" Tenzing and Hillary reached the summit of majestic Mt. Everest in time to present the conquest as a Coronation gift to Britain,s lovely new queen, Elizabeth II. ,fs l The dawning of the thermonuclear age, with its H-bomb whose lethal radioactive fallout could cover a cigar- shaped area of 7,000 square miles, put a premium on the ability of diplomats to keep the temperature low in the cold War. The Far East had become a lot nearer to Americans. Many a GI brought home an adoring Asian wife. U. S. artists like sculptor Isamu Noguchi spanned the Pacific for their inspira- tion and achieved that pleasing Oriental quality of oneness and ease in their work. The Asia-conscious government sent Vice- President Nixon on a first-hand tour of the Far East. The Kor- ean Armistice, concluded in the summer of 1953, eliminated one of the big hot spots in the cold War. The American reaction to the Panmunjom peace was probably best expressed by the photograph below of three tired and relieved marines when they heard the news. "Time for a cigarette." No pictorial expression of the mood of the times could lack photographs of the awe- some instruments of war. The United States to fortify its diplomacy and to be ready in case of a hot war rushed the development of new and expensive weapons, including supersonic jets, versatile helicopters, proving themselves by airlift miracles in Korea, com- plex Nike rockets with 1,500,000 parts, the atomic-powered submarine, the Nautilus, which could remain submerged indefinitely, and huge supercarriers, nearly four times the length of a football field. All Never had production been so high or prosperity so great. The stock market topped the previous peak of 19295 business expanded at a frantic paceg and rich farm lands produced evergrowing food sur- pluses. The picture below with the graphic line shows Americais rising food yield since 1920. Although the government taxed heavily for defense spending and inflation cut into the purchasing power of the dollar, the American consumer during our college years was living on top of the world and, as the song says, just rollin' along. He had to rollg obesity was also at an all-time high. 95 xH 3 ii :gill 'Qin ' -ff .. ,si nei l Xxjiir , 2-',ff'5" f ,Us,7 ,4w -':?f5:5f3:..' wvg - hgiaiz.. '1 :yi-y.,q.,i3: peiafqsfswz , fffs-'vX5Qig3" .ii , "iffwgMfwftfik sg 555:-725314 Effiw- 'H' " -:sf f Kfiilffffif'ff'-'f-He'Y"HY1V'fi ..,. '.-',f,'1?'Tfg eifiwxgifiygii' ,ima-3, v",s21ig- ' - L K.1,'g'.rf-53-gift,nga., ' 25,53 . f .L I f f,fi':f', if 1'w.1wg,m., -1 79 1. fx - -,'?w,'. ' ' .ffrlfi-ww 27423 Q-1':a-1-i4g.wz.f, ,v,gif1:11.-. w 5 , ,E g.2.m1Qg.Qw my We I . ldiilkiis Nfl. l..Lfi'l:' p-ML.",',H: 'Liles-f'f'.l 1 ' Q' .wfhff liiybfl film- It 13 f3,,VW.t5i1lz.: lg""g'ff'.2E- ','f'5f.l',-7 .1 ' N ., .. , , .,+a52k1+ ,V :,gf1-ff.. -,S . , .V , as-ff f f' ,v-'wfv'.-sw:'gm-Q 1.5 -71' ' K ' ' l'.w5ffk:J' , V , ,.m,g1, W-,'g?'.-'Al "Y" - 3" iiiivii? -i,Q5f':1f",g-'xiiklii 1:f','f.:m'. ar, -I f f of 3 if 1' Alf 'S ix 'L . I V57 i. K pi I ' i v Hzsii .ffeQfi,lQq-filgibzi flf,g'll',f"L'-' W . '- , :- --,wi,m:,e..w,f- , .fa gray an - l ' . ' I w if... . - , a K. Y , - V, ' g.a3,i- ,qu , ' ' j.if:f't .' i .5 I , , ,1,,., . ,, , , , Q- - ..-fi' -"' 9 we a 9 , .. s,,. ,. .. ,Ku ..,. E E, ,J A . , ' 5 eg A K ' if 'YV in ' Nggp 'Q su , W ' - 'wx ..-Q.. 4 -A Mass-selling techniques, such as the 44-store Shop- per's World in Framing- ham, Mass., were designed to accommodate the avari- cious and comfort-hunt- ing public. Our highway system panted heavily and fell far behind in the race with the tremendously increasing number of automobiles. But federal, state, and local governments finally lifted their heads, and throughways and clover- leafs began to spring up all over the country. Shown here is a photograph of the new high-speed central artery slicing a path through the narrow streets of Boston. -4' '-Q HO' a Americans wanted faster, more comfortable, and more beautiful cars, and the Detroit automakers did their best to please them. Greater horsepower, low- er and sleeker lines, automatic power transmission, power steering, power brakes, and numerous other power-operated devices were offered to satisfy the megalomaniacal consumer. Shown to the left are the 1955 Cadillac and Plymouth. For the first time in many years American-built sports cars rolled down our highways. Four feet high and 100 mph fast, Ford's streakish Thunderbird fbelowj was an all-steel, 3-passenger "personal car" listing for about 352700. With nearly 60 million cars and trucks on the roads parking problems like the one pictured were a common municipal nightmare. is I , - I iii-sv Q Q Q 2 1 v- 1 we I-f...,,,. ff 5 'fy sg ' -- i , 1 From coast to coast the country was building big. But not all were skyscrapersg single-story homes with huge picture windows sprouted in vast housing projects in this phenomenal building boom. One of the most interesting developments was the growth of prefabricated houses. In one hour a set of packing cases could be transformed into a charming new home, complete with a kitchen sink. The scientific magic of the age was put to commercial and medical use as well ed from butadiene gasg and thousands of youngsters were injected with the anti- polio virus Vaccine developed by Dr. Salk. .3 ' Y S 5 i i' 'fi .sf . , ,' as defense. Rubber was explosively creat- How did the American of these prosperous years react to the expanding economy and greater material comforts? These cartoons portray some of the changes. Marketing became a family affair at numer- ous mass-consumption supermarkets which stayed open at night. Because of the high cost of labor and the great number of mechanized aids and gadgets, Americans were ensnared in a "do-it-yourselfu trend and rivaled the log cabin builders of pioneer days in personal interest in their homes. I", S.-.rf X nt, fd", S The excitement over interior decorating was part of this home-consciousness. The modern homes had more functional furnishings, more color, more informality, and more exotic materials, and one of the biggest fads was mobiles: suspended, oddly-shaped, delicately bal- anced contraptions of Wood, metal, or plastic. f -is c ew, 1,1 9' glhi Y Y V 1 WY V V A 'I V Willa' a, r X T I 4 x X V he y-- Men's basic garb was still a pair of pants and a coat but the most popular style seemed to be the Ivy League Look with the oxford grey, three button single-breasted suit, and striped tie. Shorter hair, bermuda shorts, and knee socks Were popular fads among the girls on college campuses. Some men tried to cool their knees a bit too. The brief bikini Was okay for the Riviera, but Amer- ican females Wanted a bathing suit that was functional as well as revealing. To the amazement of some, America had her cultural side too. Young Evelyn Statsinger was one of the most honored of American ab- stractionists. Like all art, her Work is difficult, perhaps impossible, to reproduce in non-color photographs, but it achieved a haunting mood of calm and mystery, although the inclusion of endless details gave it a textural appearance. Sculptor William King avoided the prevalent welded-steel monsters resembling giant insects and expressed a refreshing earthy touch in his work. Stuart Davis said of his work: "I paint what I sec in America." ov Q9 i 4 Two of our most patriarehial and revered poets, New England's Robert Frost, 80, and the Midwest's Carl Sandburg, 76, were outrunning Father Time for the nation's benefit. But 87-year old Arturo Toscanini, the world's greatest performing musican of the day, after a thrilling final symphony and a legendary 68 years as a conductor finally stepped down from the podium. In sport, Englishman Roger Bannister shattered the myth of the impossible four-minute mile by crossing the finish line in 3:59.4. The New York Yankees and Casey Stengel in 1954 lost the American League pennant race after five consecu- tive World Series championships. But at least the World Series crown stayed in the same city as the Giants defeated Cleveland in four straight games. The kids had their Lilliputian world of baseball too. Gver a million Little Leaguers played each year on miniature diamonds With smaller but authentic equipment. iiMe0W,, Cinemactress Marilyn Mon- roe with her exciting unspoken lines entertained the boys in Korea and then returned to purr a bit more for hubby, ex- Yankee outfielder Joe DiMag- gio. Exiled-King Farouk strode about the Riviera in all his royal splendor. WT?- "Now, now, you must have more humility." Lancaster and Clift "I Nvant To Be Evil" Americans in the mid-fifties had a full supply of worries and amusements to divert themselves. The Supreme Court by unanimous decision forbade segrega- tion in schools, and thus ignited reaction in the South. Several medical reports on an apparent connection be- tween smoking and lung cancer nearly scared the lives out of Americans but not the cigarettes out of their hands, those who were really terrified merely switched to king-sized or filter-tipped brands. One of the new techniques and names which caught the ears of the public Cand their pocketbooks tooj was Hi-Fi for high fidelity H- the attempt to reproduce music exactly as it sounded in its natural setting. With the death of H. T. Webster, the creator of the Casper Milquetoast and in- imitable bridge-playing cartoons, more and more people lost their enthusiasm for bridge and became spellbound by a new, rather intellectual game, Scrrzblvle. Prices con- tinued to rise slightly during these years, but two of the price jumps were unique, almost historic. Coffee reach- ed a dollar a pound and the ten cent cup either had to be diluted or raised to fifteen cents, and now the penny post card cost two pennies. TV entertainer Arthur God- frey landed on the front pages with the abrupt firing of his singer, Julius La Rosa. Talented songstress, Eartha Kitt, with her sexy voice shocked some people but de- lighted many more with such songs as Santa Baby and C'c'sf SiB011. The top movie of the year 1954 was Holly- woodis version of jones' novel, From Herr' fo Eternity. Leonard Carmichael, Tufts President during our freshman year, Was doing fine in his new job as Secretary of the Smith- sonian Institute, the na- tion's attic. Here he is shown with Mamie Eisen- hower and the Queen- Mother in a tour of the Smithsonian. Reds permeated the Republic, in schools, in defense plants, and in the government itself, or so charged several high officials. The years 1953- 1954 perhaps saw the height of Amer- ica,s insecurity. A hooded defected Communist, Igor Gouzenko, testifying secretly before a congressional com- mittee reflected the sickness of the ageg and the mournful face of sclientist Robert Oppenheimer told the story of its Victims. But probably the culmina- tion and the most ludicrous expression of the era of insecure feeling were the McCarthy-Army hearings. Below are photographs of Senator McCarthy flanked by his two aides, Frank Carr and-Roy Cohng and of committee coun- sel Jenkins and Army counsel Welch. "My luck, she is running very good." E.--K fi " , 'E' I A I l kk K, Q . f k,.V Q- - K , AS A 7 1 iar 'ss.. EVEREST -Y X... .. pw- ,mummy 14:1- C 'bw M 5 ua in YM MQ 4 0 l X l A F ' 5 Q 'K i , 3 T n S 4 f V mf 1' 5 ' K . 'w ,V g..g , , V h I 'Q' I ' ' 2 , ,,,.r- g" Q AZQZL, a ,Lx i 'fs 4 fi' A 4 4 e Q ,Q T '. A ' ' Jr. K 45 'iv .. S . fb' 'lf' L In in fi .1 S Z ,. 3 A M ,aw ,, , , ' . ' -5 4.4 . .n .4 - - 5 ,. X Although it never reached the top of the best- seller list Cdue maybe to its appearance in Lifej Ernest Hemingwayis The Old Man aim' fbe Sea was still one of the best books of the period. The novel, a fishing story in praise of manis courage and nobility of nature, was perhaps the quintessence of a rich and varied career Qwhich included several near-death plane crashes in the junglej and earned Ernest the Nobel prize for 1954. Nature was a popular topic with Americans. The acclaim credited Lifcfs nature series, the best selling non-fiction like Rachel Carson's Thr Sw: flflllllld Us, and Walt Disney's nature films like The Living Dffsvrf reflected peoples' interest in learning more about the natural world. The most dramatic and forceful teachers, at least to New Englanders, were the two hurricanes, Carol and Edna, which lashed the Atlantic coast and toppled Boston's Old North Church steeple. smm SN f "4 GM, my -Q Mendes-France, Adenauer, Eden, and Dulles in Paris, October, l954 The world remained tense. The two goliaths still eyed each other anxiously from their corners, waiting for the bell to ring and hoping that it wouldn't. The fight, if it happened, would maybe destroy both antagonists and the ring with them, it was, as many felt, either co-existence or no existence. As a battleground of words, the United Nations still offered an opportunity to release pent-up passions. Shown at the top are Ambassadors, Lodge and Vishinsky in one of their fiery verbal clashes with Britain's Sir Gladwyn jebb caught in the middle per usual. The most electrifying event in the foreign affairs of the mid- fifties was the rapid-fire activity of the audacious new French premier, Pierre Mendes-France. Vigorously, and probably real- istically, he ended the unwinnable war in Indo-China, he seemed to infuse a new hope and vitality into Frenchmen that they had not had for years, EDC was killed, but he forced the French i Assembly to agree to the rearmament of West Germany. Yet some of the vivacious statesman's measures like his colonial policy and his attempts to limit France's alcohol consumption in preference to his favorite beverage, milk, incited mounting hostility in France, and Mendes-France had few days left. Til!! IIIEIIE lllllll' TIIE IIIIIIIIBII "1 he , T Q S i l? 'J ly -Q gb N :bye Mamboized songs were popularg but so were rhythm and blues numbers, especially by vocal groups, like the Crew-Cuts' nonsense hit, Sh-Boom: Hey nanny ding dong, a-lang, u-lang, a-lang . . . Ya da da da da da da da da da. Sh-boom, Sb-boom. L ,, 1 L F -H . -fi X K 1 W But to modern jazz addicts the popular songs Were a dragg instead they dug and flipped over such jazz hipsfers as Dave Brubeck Qabovej. Painter Charles Sheeler in his Family Group portrayed the difficult balance between abstrac- tion and realism. Yet his machine-like pictures were not the sort to move many people. Boris Artzybasheffls paintings, like his Mak- ing of Steel: Charging the Open Hearth, were perhaps the best expression of a neurotic ma- chine age. Marion Anderson frightj made her debut in Verdi's U11 Ballo in Mascbrfra as the first Negro singer to appear at the Metropolitan Opera. In Hollywood 3-D was dead, but the wide screen had caught the public fancy. The most hard-hiting and moving dramas, however, still needed no gimmicks. Marlon Brando effectively mumbled himself through a well-written but trite plot in On the Wfaterfronf. Bing Crosby along with Grace Kelly in Counfry Girl Qbottom rightj turned out one of the finest performances of his career, rivaling his role in Going My VVczy. Between her enchanting performance in Broadway's Ondirnc' and her delightful role in Hollywood,s Roman Holiday Audrey Hepburn Qbelowj became perhaps the best, certainly the most charming, actress in the country. Her hair style was partially influential in popularizing the "Italian-boy" cut. Movie-goers also saw an influx of foreign films with sultry foreign actres- ses. One of the most famous of these sirens was Gina Lollobrigida. No one could pronounce it, but she was pro- nounced enough so that it didn't seem to matter. In television two new comedians, Jackie Gleason Qbe- lowj and George Gobel Qbottom rightj skyrocketed to popularity. How long they could maintain their dom- inative clutch on Saturday night viewers was anyone's guessg it seemed that in this fickle field the only per- manent thing was Ed Sullivan's Tmzsf of tba' Town. Liberace with his wavy golden locks, soft, milky voice, and Candelabra Qand incidentally his musicj de- lighted the housewives of America. Although harassed by Senator McCarthy, Ed Mur- row with his TV program, Sw If Now, boldly dealt with some highly controversial but timely topics. Can any single picture sum up an age? Per- haps this prize Winning photograph of a Kor- ean orphan at least approximates the feelings of a troubled but hazily hopeful world. The boy looks up in bewilderment from the food which he can't quite comprehend. The future seems to look betterg yet he cannot erase a fear- ful and disillusioning past. His is an anxious hope. GORDON WOOD DONALD HART From country and city and all over we gathered on the Tufts campus as Tufts began its centennial year and we were the largest class in its history. Orientation Week started us off on an organized program of a welcome by Prexy Carmichael, place- ment and aptitude tests, cookouts and their rain- outs, conferences with faculty advisors, curfews and sign-out rules for Jacksonites, rogue's gallery pic- tures in Cousens Gym complete to the numbers- under-chins, Doctor Carpenter's traditional lecture on Jumbo, Mayor Mooney's Cut-ups. Then the upperclassmen came back, took over, and regular college routine began. Registration's horrors impressed on some of us a healthy dread of that fine institution in semesters to come. Hazing began right away with beanies for the boys and green bows for the girls. A series of "firsts" began -- a football rally, the opening game and a score We won't mention, the inauguration of AFROTC at Tufts, our Pretzel Night at the Arena Theater, our Traditions Dance - and can we ever forget Rena Civkin at the Jackson Baby Party, or how Sword and Shield President Mc- Mahon's paddle disappeared? Homecoming that fall was rain-drenched. The varsity football team didn't win a game, but the frosh team came out undefeated and the frosh cross- country track team won the New England crown. Our first class officers were Charlie Devine and Nat Settimelli, Presidents, and -- for the Tufts slate - Mike Pio, Vice President, Nat Rutter, Secretary, Paul Schick, Treasurer, and Dick Marshall, Marshal. Jackson's were Nancy Wood, Vice President, Sally Linscott, Secretary, Ann Temple, Treasurer, Rena Civkin, Marshal, and Barbara Cremer, Historian. And our own Dave Harrison was outstanding on the football varsity. With winter came our first final exam period and a lot of discussion on an honor sys- tem. Student Council was granted the responsibility for preventing and punishing violations of the honor code. Winter Carnival was not a bit unusual in its snowlessness. Wet sponges went flying at Coaches Ellis and Grimshaw, and Hizzoner the Mayor taught us a new drinking song that was eventually put in the Ivy Book. A few days later the snows came, the snow sculpture competition was on, and the DU's won with a cute Jumbo and an enormous birthday cake. Then there were Hell Week and snake charmers in the Statler lobby, our first class dance and Si Walker crooning "Tenderly." With Spring and April First the Weekly an- nounced Prexy Carmichael's PhD thesis a forgery. The next issue was no joke. Prexy was leaving Tufts January first to be Secretary of the Smithsonian Institute. Jackson's Dean Edith Bush announced her retirement and the appointment of Katharine Jeffers from William and Mary to succeed her. Don Perkins and Judy Webb were chosen our class presidents for the sophomore year, Mike Pio, Vice President, Nat Rutter, Secretary, Angie Bilionis, Treasurer, Ivan En- strom, Marshal - and Ann Temple, Vice President, Mary Blair, Secretary, Patti Jameson, Treasurer, Rena Civkin, Marshal - were the other officers. Suddenly Mayoralty Campaign time had come, and the campus swarmed with movie stars, leprechauns, and Arabian dancing girls and foreign legions. Every- one put on spectacular shows, but Bo Jest Steve Toadvine won the day. Spring Sing and finals arrived and were left behind, and a huge Tufts' Centennial celebration began. It was in the Oval, a mammoth Centennial Pageant that re-lived the highlights of Tufts' first hundred years. September - and We were upper classmen! Jack- son had inaugurated a new freshman counseling sys- tem. The football team won its first game in a year and a half. But the Second Century Convocation with distinguished speakers like Vannevar Bush and an in- spiring academic procession and a gala Ball was the greatest of all celebrations. There was a sensational auto-chase recovery of the Spring Sing trophy "stolen" from Davies House. The girls on our cheer- leader squad replaced their slacks with skirts, we lost the Homecoming Rope Pull, and the U of Mass. game was televised - ugh! In the libe this notice was posted: "Lost, one plaid skirt last week in the library. If found please call Ma 4-l040." Nils Wessell became the youngest college president in the U. S. when he took over here. At Christmas Sing the faculty got the bird when Professors Shapira and Carpenter Won a live turkey for their fine sing- ing. The Deans Jeffers and Emery team copped the consolation prize, a noisy hen. As the term drew to a close, we saw the end of the system of signing off and on for vacation, the organization of a men's Inter Dormitory Council, and the installation of washing machines in the dorms. More of our class members made news when Fran O'Brien starred in basketball, Bill Kearns co-directed "Come Back, Little Sheba," and Flicka Mezzacappa won the Greenwood Ora- torical Prize. Another snowless Winter Carnival brought a prize for the best solution to the gigantic Kippie Beer Keg. Then Spring was here again, and we lost the park- ing lot on the Res when they broke ground for Car- michael Hall. Vaughan Monroe came to the campus and was received by a monstrous turn-out of Tufts men and Jackson women. The free cigarettes were handy, too. April First came again, and this year a Tufts-Harvard merger was announced. The picture of John Harvard on good old Jumbo was charming, even though Harvard apparently didn't appreciate the combination. Most Important Basketball Player was John Heneghan, from our class. The DU Band was reactivated - better than ever, we heard tell - and the charms of Spring brought a note from Dean Jeffers to the Jacksonites about a biologist's versus a Dean's views on the public display of our tender emotions. The Chorus made history with the first public off-campus performance of any student or- ganization when they sang at Jordan Hall. Lucky Pierre Murdock and Buccaneer Bob Meehan whoop- ed through the Mayoralty Campaign, starred by a guillotining in Harvard Yard and a raid on the Swan Boats. Our class elected Don Perkins again and Nat Settimelli as Presidents. Charlie Antonacos, Vice President, John Danielson, Secretary, Angie Bilionis, Treasurer, Neil Jorgensen, Marshal, and Marcia Kap- lan, Vice President, Joy Roberts, Secretary, Patti Jameson, Treasurer, Louise Goss, Marshal, made up the rest of the officer staff. And so we returned for our third year. Judy Webb had won the Women's National Sailing Champion- ship in August, and Metcalf Cafeteria had new drap- eries and management. There was also no Mayor Mur- dock. Mayor,s Council made a few attempts at fun on the football field, but the Du Band had the lime- light all the Way - especially at the U of Mass game when they cavorted with the ROTC drill teams. And lo and behold, the varsity football team was picking up more victories every year! We held mass class meetings now, and talked over plans as real upperclassmen should. Our Junior Jazz Concert before Thanksgiving vacation was a big suc- cess. Three P's put on their first musical in several years with "A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's Court" -- a smash hit that starred a Junior transfer, Bev Callow, as Sandy. The Junior Dinner Dance at the Continental with pot roast and a congenial sing- ing trio was great fun. The Weekly on April First put out a big Mayoralty Preview of surprise splashes on "Elliot the King" news. When the real thing came along, though, Mayoralty had only two candidates, Viva Zapata Marty Katz and PT Barnum - the winnah - Bucky Spurr campaigning it out. It seemed in the swing of things to have a mayor around again - and one with lots of spirit who started the Barnum Chorus as a regular group on campus. Build- ing plans were really underway on campus, too, as well as lots of remodeling. Carmichael would be the central dining hall, Hodgdon would be a consolidated Jackson women's dorm after several of the small dorms were taken over by Nursery Training School and BSOT, the Alumnae Hall and Cohen Auditori- us would be attached to Jackson Gym, the Kursaal would be moved to Curtis, Electrical Engineering would take the old Kursaal, and Metcalf East's and Stratton's dining rooms would be transformed. Junior Weekend came along nicely in a gay time of Jackson Junior Jackets, the Prom and Billie May, and a crazy Jazz Concert. Spring Sing provided outside entertainment - a Simmons Quartet and the "Bos- ton Beguinef' And so after finals our Junior year ended, with Senior officers Lou Resteghini, President, Fran O'Brien, Vice President, John Danielson, Sec- retary, Ed Parks, Treasurer, Neil Jorgensen, Marshal, and Pat Dodge, President, Marcia Kaplan, Vice Pres- ident, Joy Roberts, Secretary, Barbie Holly, Treasur- er, Louise Goss, Marshal - and ideas for Senior Acti- vities like school-song records, a Jackson recipe book, a yearbook headed by Nat Settimelli: the first woman Jumbo Book editor at Tufts, and a class ski weekend and Big Name Doings for our Senior Year. OUR SENIOR YEAR .... Was it possible? Barbara Cremer and Marion Hall endafz Week ,ff 7 1 N-.,-.4-...,uw. . Y .L P"-f' ,A ,J 11,-55? in 48- 1 Ant RQAMNAA img? K. .V ,iz it :,7. M Wiki, .hiv Q53 '+V-fwhxggggk. -iq w M n Mp A -1. M f wgf4f,,,, ,N WL, i.2i,Lf?Q',iy3,,g,- vf"f'5f3w4f'5?42f3?fQ,f1i Q, J ' ' 'i,g:?'w, iff 'ffwv'f'2'4 4,1 ,v ik fp 3, M wk, n- ff "Spring on the Hill" to Seniors brings with the anticipation of the new, nostalgia for the old - last classes, finals with cramming be- tween bridge games and trips to Crane's Beach, the Tufts-Jackson Banquet - culminated by Senior Week and Commencement. The official beginning of Senior Week was marked by Baccalaureate Services the Sunday before graduation. Under the planning of Tufts and Jackson Class Officers and the Senior Acti- vities Committee, the seniors went through all types of Activities and moods from the ro- mantic moonlight cruise on the Boston Belle Qwith no cares about 12:1S'sj .... from the music of the Boston Pops, conducted by Arthur Fiedler .... Class Day, with the Senior Spread on the President's lawn, the humorous tree orations and class skit .... the gala, Senior Prom at the Sheraton Plaza .... Alumni Day . . . . to the climax of our four eventful years at Tufts, Commencement. xl' Joseph J. Allegro Malden, Mass. B.S. Civil Engineering Zeta Psi, Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Var- sity Club I, 2, 3, 45 A.S.C.E. William J. Allen Bridgeport, Conn. Ii.S. Mechanical Engineering A.S.M.li. 2, 3, 43 Tufts-jackson Chorus lg Tufts College Radio 3: Tufts Dramatic Society 3. George Anagnostos Manchester. N. H. ILS, Mathematics Orthodox Club 1, 2, 3, 45 NRO-FC: l7cnn's List l, 2. Birger G. Andersen Old Greenwich, Conn. ILS. Psychology Alpha Sigma Phi, LaCrossg Intra- mural Athletics l, 2, 3, 45 Yacht Clubg Camera Club. George J. Anderson Medford, Mass. B.S. Chemistry Soccer 43 Chemical Society: Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4, American Smelting md Refining Scholarship. Richard W. Anderson Naugatuclt, Conn. A.B. Economics AFROTC Paper l, 2, 3, 4, Feature Editor 1, Production Manager 2, Editor-in-Chief 3, 4, AFROTC 1, 25 AFROTC Command Squadron 1, 23 Inter Dormitory Council Rc- presentative 45 Pre-Medical Society I, 2, 35 Economics Club 3, 4. Charles Antonacos Biddeford, Maine B.S. Mathematics Alpha Tau Omega, Worthy Sen- tinel 3g Class Vice President 34 Student Council 43 Intramural Athletics 2, 3, Math Club 3, 4: Orthodox Club 3, NROTC Glee Club 2, NROTCQ Freshman Honor Roll, Frank V. Apicella Medford, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Rosalyn M. Aronson Chestnut Hill, Mass. B.S. Psychology Sigma Kappa, Badminton, Dean's List 3. James V. Asaiante Watertown, Mass. A.B. Biology-Chemistrv Air Force Newspaper 1, News Editor 25 Off-Hill Club 3. 4: Mountain Club 3, 4, Air Force Glee Club 25 AFROTC. Dickran N. Babigian Lawrence, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Frances S. Bailey Brookline, Mass. B.S. Biology Lambert-Kinsley Society 3, 4, Sec. 45 Hillel 1, 2, 43 Chorus 2, 3, 4, Dean's List I, 2, 5. 4, Phi Beta Kappa. Patricia A. Baldwin Norwich, Conn. B.S. Biology Held Hockey 2, 45 Jumbo Book 3, 45 Mayor's Council 3, 43 3 P's. Nancy Wood Banham fMrs.1 Arlington, Mass. A.B. Mathematics Alpha Xi Delta, Class Vice Presi- dent lg Off-Hill Clubg Off-Hill Representative to j.A.A.g Dcan,s List. George A. Barbaro Winchester, Mass. B.S. Biology Tufts Mountain Club 45 Newman Club 1. Frank S. Barbulo llinghzun, Mass. B-5. Civil lzinginecring Hockey 2. 3, 43 Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4g lntcr Dormitory Council, lingineering Council 3, 4: Varsity Club: ASCE I, 2, 3, 4, Pi-Cqidcm li NROTC. Diana B. Barnes Brookline, Mass. A.1s, linglish Off-Hill Club I, 2, 3: Wesleyizii Club Ig Tufts-Jackson Chorus: Tufts Dance Club 2, Drninntic Club 2, 3. Jerome A. Barron Brighton, Mass, A.B. English Tuftonian 2, Poetry Ed. 3: Jum- bo Book, Associate Editor 4, De- bating Club 2g Pre-Legal Society 2. 3, 4, Middle Hull 3, 45 Film Society, Treas. 3, Vice Pres. 4g l3egin's List I, 2, 3. 4g Phi Beta Kappa. lvilliam BZll'S0l'iZlll, Jr. Lowell, Mass. A.B. Business Administration Gerald C. Barton XY'eyinoutl'i, Mass. AJS. History Football 1, 2, 43 Varsity Club l. i Vincent J. Bates Arlington, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering Golf lg Softball 3, 45 IRE 2, 3, Secretary 43 AFROTC 1, 25 Dean's List 3: American Chicle Company Scholarship. Barbara L. Belin Quincy, Mass. A.B. Sociology Iumbo Book 35 Future Teachers uf America 3, 49 Hillel 1, 25 Radio Workshop 39 International Rela- tions History Club 33 Intramural Athletics 2, 33 Student Counsellor lg Dean's List 35 Alpha Kappa Delta Society 3, 4. Carl A. Bellini Somerville, Mass. A.B. Economics Off-Hill Representative 1, 4g New- man Club 4g Yacht Club 3, 43 Economics Club 4. Bahette M. Beltz Southington, Conn. A.B. Music Alpha Omicron Pi, President 4, J,A.A. Dorm Representative 3g Softball 1, 2, Intramural Athletics 1, 2, 3, 4: Future Teachers of America Club 3, 45 Lutheran Club Sec. 23 Glee Club l, 23 3 P's 3, 4. Rodger R. Benjamin Melrose, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Lawrence A. Bianchi Belmont, Mass. A.B. Economics Basketball 2, 4. Angelo L. Bilionis Fitchburg, Mass. ILS. Chemistry-Biology lvy Society, Pres., Orthodox Club: Tower Cross, German Club 1, 2g Yacht Club 45 Class Trcas. 3. Kenneth M. Bistany Lawrence, Mass. A.B. Economics Delta Tau Delta, Sec. 3, 4g I.F.C., Sec.-Treas. 3, 43 Economics Club, Pres. 45 Middle Hall 4, Foreign Student Council 3, 4. Robert M. Black Saco, Maine B.S. Biology Margaret Rahm Blanchard fMrs.j Harrisburg, Pa. B.A. English Orchestra 15 jackson All Around Club Rep. 3. Frederic T. Blish III Manchester, Conn. AB. English Delta Tau Delta, Corresponding See., Intramural Athletics, Mid- dle Hall, Treasurer 3, Pres. 49 Weekly 4, Economics Club 4: Mayors Council 43 Congregational Club. Lawrence R. Blood Reading, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering Student IRE, National IRE, AIEE. John J. Bonasia Haverhill, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Delta Tau Delta, Vice Pres. 45 Baseball 1, 3, 4g Intramural Ath- letics, Newman Club, ASME 3, 4, NROTCg Mayor's Council 43 Tower Cross Vice Pres., Deank List 1, 2. Richard WL Bonney West Roxbury, Mass. B.S. General Engineering Band 1, 2, Orchestra 1, 2, 3. Carey G. Bourke E. W'alpole, Mass. A.B. English Alpha Xi Delta, Chaplain 4, Mid- dle Hall 3, 4, Chorus 1, 2. Richard A. Bowering Quincy, Mass. IS.S. Geology Delta Upsilong Varsity Club 2, 3, 45 Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Cross Country 1, 23 Intramural Athletics, Band lg AFROTC l, 2. Jane A. Boyajian Wellesley Hills, Mass. A.li. Religious Education Alpha Omieron Pig Skinner Fel- lowship I, 2, 3, 4, Sec. 33 Unity Club Ig Radcliffe Club 4: Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4. Ralph Y. Bradley Medford, Mass. AB. Business Administration Economics Club 2, 3, 4. Richard K. Brito Yonkers. New York A,B, English Della Tau Delta, Swimming 1, 2, 33 Intramural Athletics, Canter- bury Club lg Newman Club, Bar- num Chorus 3, 4: AFROTC l, 23 Aquatic Club 1, 2. 3. John A. Brown Melrose, Mass. B,S, Chemistry-Biology Music Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Pre-Medical Society l, 2, 3, 4. YF 5. A sf Kimberley T. Brown Caldwell, N. J. PLS, Chemistry-Biology Alpha Tau Omega: Swimming 15 Wi'estling 2, 35 Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4. Thomas C. Brown XVilbraham, Mass. A.B. Government Delta Upsilong Weekly 15 Jumbo Book 35 AFROTC. John D. Bryant Yardley, Pa. A.B. Government Theta Delta Chi, Corresponding Secretary 45 Soccer 15 I.R.H. Club5 NROTC. Richard C. Bryant Saugus, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Tufts Mountain Club 3, 45 Camera Club 45 Tufts Jackson Chorus 15 ASME 2, 3, 45 U.P. 35 President 45 AFROTC5 Deanis List 2, 55 Nwestinghouse Achievement Scholar- ship5 Tau Beta Pi. Edward ll. Budd Wethersfield, Conn. B.S. Physics Delta Upsilon, President 4: Sword .ind Shield, Ivy Societyg Tower Crossg Soccer. Ciiptnin 45 Varsity Club, President 45 Epsilon Pi Ep- silon, Pres, 45 Dean's List I, 2, 3, 45 Prize Scholarship of the Class of 18825 Amow Emerson Dolbeas Scholarship. "-- 1 4 xi K X i ogg kb m tftfx .. . X. N sm ,. CN. ,-mi2.,t- ggg -f a...,s ,5s' 5.,,::, 5 L 5 ' Robert J. Buffone Franklin, Mass. A.B. English Patricia A. Bunyon Belmont, Mass. A.B. History Sigma Kappag Off-Hill Club 1, 25 Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 45 I.R.H. Club 3, 45 Mayoralty Electoral Commission 4. George J. Burke, Jr. Swampscott, Mass. B.S. Engineering Off-Hill Clubg Cross Country Track 15 Indoor Track 15 Newman Club5 ASCE5 NROTC. John F. Burke Swampscott, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Cross Country Track: Indoor Trackg Wrestling 45 Pre-Med Clubg Chemistry Societyg Newman Club, Lambert-Kingsley Society 4. Charles ll. Burnham Swampscott, Mass. B.S. Mathematics Delta Tau Delta, Stewiirdflireasur- er, Math Clubg NROTC5 Mayor's Council. , l r , - , T.. ? ,, , :A "" ,, V- Y, 7. V V Y-. Y- Y I VY, W- J, ii., vias ' "' George E. Burns Arlington, Mass. A-B- Fconomits Marvin N. Busch New Brunswick, N. J. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Phi Epsilon Pi. Henry C. Butcher West Newton, Mass. BS. Biology Tufts Mountain Club, Tufts Yacht Clubg AFROTC 1, 2. Joseph L. Byrne, Jr. Bay Shore, N. Y. A.B. Economics Zeta Psi, Corresponding Secretary, W'restling 1, 2, 3, 4, C0-captain 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4: Economics Clubg Newman Club. Parker E. Calkin Atlanta, Georgia B.S. Geology Delta Tau Delta, Track 1, 2, 3, Co-captain 4, Intramural Sports l, 2, 3, 45 Varsity Club 2, 3, 4g Rock and Drumlin Society 1, 2, 3. 4, Vice Pres. 45 NROTC. Joseph T. Callahan, Jr. Wiiicliestcr, Mass. B.S. Civil Engineering Track 1, 25 AFROTCg ASCE. Beverly A. Callow Nwcllcslcy, Mass. A.B. Education St. Lawrence University 19535 Alpha Omicron Pig Badminton 35 Tufts Chorus 33 Mayorls Council: Theatre. Paul D. Campbell Brockton, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Off-Hill Club 2, 3g ROTC I, 2. Carl J. Canzanelli Arlington, Mass. ILS. Chemistry-Biology Off-Hill Club 1, 2, Tufts Moun- tain Club, Treasurer 2, 3, Prusi- dcnt 4g Pre-Med Club 3, 4. John A. Cardarelli Medford, Mass. B.S. Physics swam 1, 4. fx Robert W. Carver Danvers, Mass. l5.S. Mechanical lingineerin Sally L. Cassarino Medford, Mass. AB. Romance Languages Alpha Omieron Pig Spanish Club 23 Italian Club, See. 2g Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4g Chorus 3, 4. Philip E. Cassidy Jackson Heights, N. Y. AB. Economics Theta Delta Chi, See. 35 Pres. 45 Economies Club: AFROTC. Priscilla Catton Lexington, Mass. A.B. Romance Languages Sigma Kappa, Modern Dance Club l, 2, 33 Christian Science Club I. Arpie P. Chebookjian Somerville. Mass. A.B. German German Club 3. 4: lilealfs Liar 3. William G. Chigas Lowell, Mass. ILS. Biology Pre-Med. Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Off- Hill Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Orthodox Club Secretary 5, Presidenl 4. Peter J. Cianciolo Medford, Mass. A- B- Government Off-Hill Club 2, 49 Newman Club, AFROTC 1, 2. Jefferson G. Cieia Somerville, Mass. A-B- History Rena J. Civkin Fairfield, Conn. B.S. Psychology Class Marshall l, 2g Hockey, Bask' etballg Baseballg Odikong Chorusg Mayor's Council. George W. Clasby. Jr. Waltham, Mass. B. S. Electrical Engineering: Donald A. Clerke Swampscott, Mass, B.S. Mechanical Engineering Alpha Sigma Phig Football 13 Ten- nis I3 Intramural Athletics 1, 2, 3, 43 Band 13 A.S.M.E. 2, 3, 43 Tufts Mountain Club. Curtis D. Cleveland Quinebaug, Conn. A.B. Sociology Sigma Nug Football 33 Intramural Athletics 1, 2, 3, 43 AFROTC3 Sword and Shield, Vice Prcs.3 Ivy Society. Gene L. Cliff Lynn, Mass. A.B. History Delta Upsilong Off-Hill Club 1, 2, NROTC. Marvin Clopper Peabody, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Off-Hill Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Hillclg Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 43 German Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 3. Geralyn E. Cobleigh Nashua, N. H. A.B. Sociology Tufts Yacht Club 2, 3, 43 New- man Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Radio Work- shop 3, 4, ,I.A.A. Representative 23 Dormitory Pres. 4. 3 Vincent Coeivera Waltham, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Tufts Mountain Clubg ASME3 AFROTC3 Dean's List. Anne E. Colbert Cranston, R. I. B.S. Biology Sigma Kappag Pre-Med Society 1, 2, Sec. 3, 43 Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice Pres. 3. Paul A. Colbert W. Somerville, Mass. A.B. Economics St. John's Seminary 19513 Off- Hill Club 43 Hockey Team 3, 43 Newman Club 3, 4. Shirley L. Colby Litchfield, N. H. A.B. Sociology jumbo Book 3, 43 Tuftonian 33 Future Teachers of America 43 Spanish Club 13 Congregational Club 1, 2, 43 Alpha Kappa Delta 3, 43 Dean's List 3. Francis L. Comunale Medford, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Dartmouth College 19523 Soccer Team 3, 43 Intramural Softball 33 Football 13 AFROTCg Dean's List 3. I Juno! W. Conn Melrose, Mass. A.l3. lfconomics Sigma Kappa, Vice President 4: Personnel Director Tufts Radio Station 3, 45 Economics Club 2. 3, 45 Pre-Legal Society 3, 4: Dore mitory President 45 Student Coun- eil 45 Mayors Council 3, 45 Chorus l, 2. Ronald C. Connolly Brighton, Mass. AB, Government Zeta Psig l.F.C. 1, 2, 3, Vice Pres- ident 45 Executive Committee 4: Student Council 3, 45 Aquatic Club 2, 35 Treasurer 2, 35 L.i- crosse 15 Swimming 1, 2, 3, 43 Intramural Athletics, Freshman Counselor 4. Bruce M. Cook Clearwater. Florida A.B. Government Alpha Tau Omega, President 4, Pledge Master: International Rela- tions History Clubg Pre-Legal Soc.5 Sword and Shieldg Dean's List 3. Edward R. Corsino Cambridge, Mass. B.S. Civil Engineering Off-Hill5 Newman Clubg ASCE, Vice Pres. Roland R. Colo Saeo, Maine BS. Chemistry-Biology Mary-Jane Coughlin Lexington, Mass. A.B. Sociology Chi Omega: Varsity Swimming 15 Marlins 25 jumbo Book 15 Future Teacher's Club 3, 45 Newman Club 2, 3, 45 Modern Dance Club l, 2, 3. 45 Middle Hall 1. Wilelle Cowles Lexington, Mass. A.B. History Chi Omegag Pan Hellenic Council 3, 45 Swimming Team 15 Marlins I, 2, 3, Treasurer 45 IRH 2, 3, 45 Jumbo Book 1, 3, 45 Dean's List 3, 45 Future Teachers of America 45 Student Counselor 4. Barry G. Craft Ridgewood, New Jersey PLS. Electrical lingineering AIEE 2, 3, 4g IRE5 AFROTC 1, 2, Radio Workshop 25 Tufts Moun- tain Club 1. Barbara Cromer East Lynn, Mass. 15.5. Chemistry Alpha Omicron Pi 1, 2, 3, Treas. 45 Class Historian 1, 2, 3, 45 Stu- dent Couneil 35 Tufts Student Council, Sec. 45 Chemical Society I, 2, 3, 45 Hillel 1, 2, 3, President 45 Phi Beta Kappag Dean's List 1, 2, 35 Max Tishler Scholarsliip5 XVeekly l. 2, Feature Editor, ,lack- xon llditor 3. David L. Cronin liverett, Mass. A. B- Economics Elizabeth A. Curtin Methuen, Mass. A.B. Sociology Alpha Xi Delta, Marshall 4g ,Iaclv son Student Council Sec.-Treas. 3, Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic As- sociation Sec., Vice Pres.g Marlins 2, 3, Sec. 4, Newman Club, May' oris Councilg D. P. Councilg All- Around Clubg Dorm Rep., Sopho- more Rep., Vice Pres. Mildred 0. Cutter Greenwood, Mass. B.S. Chemistry Chemistry Society, Sec. 4, Tufts Chemical Society 3, 45 Off-Hill I. 2. Rosemarie Daglllian Belmont, Mass. A.B. Sociology Sigma Kappa, IRH Club, Mayor's Council. Vincent A. lYAlessandro Providence, R. I. BS. Chemistry-Biology Delta Tau Delta David F. Daley Milton, Mass. B.S. Psychology Alpha Sigma Phig Sword and Shicldg Ivy Society, Sec.-Trcas., Track 1, 25 Baseball 25 Intramural Athletics 1, 2, 3, 4, Psi Clli Treats., Dean's List 2, 3, 4. Constance J. D'Amato Needham, Mass. li.S. Chemistry-Biology Sigma Kappa, Historian 4, Pre- Medical Society Vice Pres. 4, New- man Club, Vice Pres. 4. John Danielson. Jr. Micldleboro, Mass. l5.S. Psychology Band 1, 2, AFROTC l, 25 Intra- mural Athletics 1, 2, 3, 43 Class Sec. 33 Mayor's Council 4, Mass. Intercollegiate Legislature 2, 3, Vice Pres. 49 Foreign Language Club 5, Sec. 4, Republican Club 45 Luigi Club 3, SCC. 4. George W. Darling Malden, Mass. A.B. Government Francis ll. Dateo West Roxbury, Mass. B,S. Electrical Engineering Tau Beta Pi 3, 45 Dean's List l, 2, 3: American Institute of Radio En- gineers 3, 4. George G. Davidson Brookline, Mass. li.S. Electrical Engineering Swimming Team, Co-Captain, In- tramural Athletics lg Institute of Radio Engineers. ,,,, . ..... ,. ,. .-.......- ,......,- f "Wa 9 C John J. Deady Manchester, Mass. A.B, Government A.T.O,3 I.F.C. 3, 43 Intramural Athletics 33 Pre-Legal Society 43 NROTC3 W'ardroom Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Margaret M. DeCoureey Medford, Mass. A.B. Romance Languages French Club 2, 3, 43 Italian Club 2, 3, 43 Newman Club I, 2, 3, 43 Dean's List 2, 3, 4. Herbert J. Deutsch Taunton, Mass. B.S. Physics Alpha Epsilon Pi, W'restling 23 Baseball 13 Tufts Weekly: Camera Clubg Pre-Medicalg Hillelg Sigma Pi Sigma. villllll DeVellis Belmont, Mass, A.B. HiSf01'Y Northeastern Un. 19541 NVeekly 4. Charles G. Devine Brookline, Mass. A,B, Economics Class President lg Student Council I, 33 Off-Hill Clubq Baseball lg W'restling 1, 23 Newman Clubg NROTC3 All College Election Commission. Y -J!" Lorraine C. Dewey W'est Newton, Mass. BS. Mathematics John C. DiBiaso Everett, Mass. A.B. Economics Univ. of Mass. 19513 Off-Hill Club, Football3 Baseballg Dean's List 2. Donald M. Dickson Colebrook, N. H. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Zeta Psi, Intramural Athletics 2, 3, 43 Pre-Medical Society 13 Philip Brooks Club 1, 2, 3, 43 AFROTC 1, 23 Tufts Mountain Club Robert E. Dion Somerville, Mass. B.S. Civil Engineering Dean's List I, 2, 3, 43 Tau Beta Pi Patricia A. Dodge Middleboro, Mass. A.B. English Chi Omega 1, Sec. 43 Class President 45 jackson Student Council 43 Sec. Jackson Judiciary Committee 33 Marlins Club 1, 2, Treas. 3, Pres. 43 Middle Hall 1, 2, 33 Future Teachers of America 43 Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 43 Senior Activities Comm. Student Counselor 3, 4. John F. Doherty Winchester, Mass. A.B. Economics Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Yacht Club 43 Economics Club 43 Off- Hill 1, 2, 3, 4. NRo'1'c. Barbara M. Dolph Teaneck, N. J. B.S. Chemistry Basketball 13 Hockey 23 Chemistry Society 1, 2, 3, Treas, 43 Tufts- jackson Chorus 2, 3, 43 Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4. William ll. Dowd. Jr. Watertown, Conn. A.B. Business Ad.-Economics Cornell Un. 19523 Kappa Alpha fCornellJ3 Indoor Track 33 Hock- ey 3, 43 Softball 2, 3, 4. John Downes, Jr. Everett, Mass. B.S. Mechanical lingirieering D.U.3 Intramural Athletics 1, 2, 3, 43 Am. Soc. of Mech. Engineers3 NROTC, John F. Downey, Jr. Lexington, Mass. BS. Chemistry Intramural Athletics 13 Chemistry Society, Treas. 33 Newman Club 2, 3, AFROTC 1, 2. I" il sl pun 'nuns' Robert E. Drew Aruba, Netherlands, West Indies A.B. Business Administration Delta Tau DCltJQ Sailing Team 1, 2, 3, 4g Intramural Athletics 2, 3, 43 Tufts Yacht Club, Rear Comd. 1, Vice Comd. 2, Commo- dore 3, 4. Malcolm C. Dunbar Wakefield Mass. B.S. Civil Engineering Am. Society of Chemical Engineers 1, 2, 3, 43 NROTC3 Tufts Moun- tain Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. John S. Duncombe, Jr. River Forest, Ill. A.B. Economies Delta Upsilong Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4, All New England 23 Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4, M.V.P. 3, Captain 43 Eco- nomics Club 2, 3, Vice Pres. 43 AFROTC. Norma M. Dunphy Gloucester, Mass. A.B. History International-History Club 43 Fu- ture Teachers of America 3, 43 Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Wesley ll. Durant, Jr. Shrewsbury, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Interdormitory Council 3, 43 Yacht Club 1, 2, 49 Pre-Medical Club 1, 2, 43 Newman Club 1, 43 Chorus 1, 23 AFROTC 1, 2, Com- mand Squadron 1, Treas. 2. wit :esiiftdie s .M . .....,,..., 1 , - ' sl .. . W 'i',s"1-E..f,. 1 ,,, ,f f , 5 35.-sf'-,1,,.,J. Caroline W. Dyer South Dartmouth, Mass. A,B, History Alpha Omicron Pi, Assistant Treas. 35 judiciary Committee 35 P. T. A. Sec. 3, Pres. 45 Dennis List 2, 3: ,I.A.A. Rep. 3. Thomas H. Edgerton New Canaan, Conn. BS, Mathematics Mountain Club 2. Robert A. Edlund Dorchester, Mass. B.S. Chemistry4Biology lntramural Athletics 1, 35 Off- Hill Club 1, 3. Herbert R. Edson Wasliiiigton, D. C. A.B. Government International-Relations H is t 0 r y Club 3, 45 NROTC5 Wardrooxii Club 1, 2, 5, 45 Administrative Board 3, 45 lnterdormitory Couna :il, Treas. 45 Republican Club, Vice Pres. 3, Corr. Sec. 45 Film Society 3, 45 Economics Club 4. Marilyn B. Eisgrau Brockton, Mass. A.B. Sociology Spanish Club 1, Z, 3, 45 Hillel l, 2, 3, 45 Alpha Kappa Delta 3, 45 Future Teachers of America 45 Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 45 Jumbo Book 3, 4. J f' K 2 ,13 M if , in KW eq 'VW 4 W aww 4 ' Julian Eligator Portland, Conn. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Phi Epsilon Pi, Sec. 2, Vice Pres. 3, Pres. 45 Pre-Medical Society 2, 35 Yacht Club 3, 45 Lambert King- sleyg Dean's List 2. Ivan ll. Enstrom, Jr. Natick, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi, Pres. 45 Class Marshall 25 Track 15 Am. Soc. of Mech. Engineers5 NROTC5 Dean's List 1. Lois Epstein Brooklyn, N. Y. A.B. Sociology Judiciary Comm. 35 Weekly, jr. Editor 1, Copy Editor 25 Hillel l, 25 Jumbo Book 45 Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 45 3 P's 3, 4, Vice Pres. 45 Psi Chi 3, 45 Alpha Kappa Delta 3, 45 Phi Beta Kappa 4. Alexander J. Esrey. Jr. Kansas City, Mo. A.B. Government Delta Upsilon, Treas. 45 Basket- ball l5 Intramural Athletics l, 2, 3, 45 Pre-Legal Society 15 Int. Rel. Club 1, 2, 3, 45 NROTC5 Dean's List 2, 3, 4. Paul ll. Fallerty Dorchester, Mass. A.B. Government ,,.. Raymond L. Fales Boston, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Intramural Athletics 35 Tufts Mt. Club, ASME. Beverly A. Farnum Concord, N. H. B.S. Biology Univ. of N. H.: Bowling 1, 2, Basketball l, 2, Golf l, 25 Band l, 2, 3, Orchestra 1, 2, 3. David A. Field Brooklyn, N. Y. A.B. Government Phi Epsilon Pi, Pledgemaster 3, So- cial Ch. 2, Wrestling 25 Intra- mural Athletics 1, 2, 3, 45 Rodin Society 3, 4g Hillel 1, Dean's List 2, 3, 4. Donald K. Fine Lynn, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Chemistry Soc. 3, 43 German Club 3, 45 Pre-Medical Soc. 2, 3, 4, Foreign Language Club 3, Luigi Club 3, 45 Mass. Intercollegiate Legislature 35 AFROTC 1, 2, 35 AFROTC Command Squadron 2, 35 Dean's List l, 3. Joseph K. Fish Dorchester Center, Mass. B.S. Physics Tufts-jackson Chorus lg Sigma Pi Sigma 3, 4, Tufts Astronomical Soc., Benjamin G. Brown Schola- ship. 'QQ Paul E. Flanagan, Jr. Lynn, Mass. B,5, Biology Off-Hill 1, 2, 3, 43 Swimming, Cross Country, lntramural Ath- letics 1, 2, 3, 43 Pre-Medical Club l, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club I, 25 Lambert-Kingsley Soc. 3, 49 Dean's List 3, 43 Mayor's Council 45 Stu- dent Counselor 43 Cheerleading I, 2, 3, Captain 4. Died: April, 1955 Donald F. Forg Concord, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering John F. Franeini Somerville, Mass. A.B. Economics Zeta Psig Off-Hill Club, Varsity Club 2, 3, Executive Council 4: Football 1, 2, 3, Captain 4: Intra- mural Athletics 1, 2, 3, 43 Italian Club, Newman Club, NROTCQ NKOTC Band, Tower Cross. Alvin R. Frandsen Washington, D. C. A.B. Government Alpha Tau Omega, Worthy Scribe 3, 45 Wrestling 2, 3, 43 Intramural Athletics 4, International Relations Club 3, 4, Wesley Club 45 Choir 33 NROTCg Dcan's List l. 2, 3,4. Rose M. Frankfort Forest Hills, N. Y. A.B. History Sigma Kappa: Panhellenic Council, Sec.-Treas. 3, Pres. 45 Yacht Club 2, Tuftonian 2, Ed. 3, Sorority Editor Jumbo Book 4g Hillel lg Dean's List 1. 2, 3, 45 3 P's 3, Sec. 43 Mayor's Council 4, Fr. Counsellor 3, 4. Ernest L. Freeman Winchester, Mass. A.B. Government Prc-Legal Society 2, 3, 4. Earl S. Ganz Brooklyn, N. Y. A.B. English Russell M. Gaull Roxbury, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering Intramural Athletics 3, 4, AFR- OTC 1, 23 I.R.I5. 2, 3, 4. Robert C. Genereux Quincy, Mass. A.B. Government International Relations-H i s t 0 r y Club 3, 4, Young Republicans Club 4, AFROTC. Kevin E. Geoffroy Milford, Mass, A.B. Economics Delta Upsilong Track lg Tennis lg Squash 23 Tufts Weekly 3, 4, AFROTC 1, 23 Economics Club 2, Air Force Band 1, 23 Inter- Dormitory Council 3, Mayor's Council 3, 45 Delta Upsilon Band 2, 3, 45 Command Squadron 1, 2. 'Z' Donald A. George Methuen, Mass. I3.S. Civil Engineering Intramural Athletics 1, 2, 3, 4, A.S.C.E. John F. Gerity, Jr. Mamaroneck, N. Y. A.B. Government Alpha Tau Omega, Off-Hill Club lg Intramural Athletics I, 2, 3, 43 Yacht Club 1, 2, 3, Philips Brooks Club 1, 2, 3, 4. George E. Ghareeb Springfield, Mass. BS. Chemistry-Biology Tufts Mountain Club 3, 4, Yacht Club 1, 2, Tufts Astronomical Society 1, Orthodox Club 2, 3, 45 Pre-Medical Society 1, 2, 49 Demolay 3, 45 Tufts-jackson Chor- us 3, 4g ROTC 1, 2. John J. Giriunas Medford, Mass. 15.5. Electrical Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi lg A.l.E.E.-l.R.E. Richard F. Godzinski Salem, Mass. B.S. Civil Engineering Theta Delta Chi, House Chairman 3, Yacht Club Z, 33 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Lacrosse 1, 2, 3, 4, Intra- mural Athletics 1, 2, 3, 4, New- man Club 1g Ivy Societyg Engi- neering Council Award, A.S.C.E.g 2, 3, 45 Dean's List 1. 4- Richard P. Goguen Fitchburg, Mass. A.B. Government Alpha Sigma Phi, Vice Pres. 3, 43 Inter-Fraternity Council 2, Vice Pres. 3, Pres. 45 Pre-Legal Society: Intramural Athletics l, 2, 3, 42 Mayor's Council 2, 3, 4. Harold J. Goldberg Brookline, Mass. B.S. Psychology Alpha Epsilon Pi. Arthur W. Goodall Somerville, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology AFROTC Newspaper 25 Italian Club 25 Canterbury Club 15 Phil- lip Brooks Club l, 2, 3: Tufts- jackson Chorus 15 AFROTC 1, 23 Demolay 45 Debate Tourney s, 4. Robert L. Goodman Lewiston, Mc. A.B. English Alpha Epsilon Pig AFROTC. Dean A. Goodwin Dover-Foxcroft, Me. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Off-Hill Club 15 Intramural Ath- letics 2, 3, 45 Congregational Club 1, 45 A.S.M.E. 1, 2, 3, 4. Arthur D. Gorfinkle Lynn, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Off-Hill Club 1, 25 Intramural Athletics 1, 2, 35 Pre-Medical So- ciety 2, 35 ROTC, Command Squadron 1, 2. Louise E. Goss Lynn, Mass. A.B. Government Alpha Omicron Pi, Corr. Sec. 45 Class Marshall 3, 45 Tufts Weekly 1, 25 Jumbo Book 2, 35 Tufts- ,lackson Chorus 15 Debating Club l, 2, 3, 45 Forensic Council 3, Sec.-Treas. 45 National Students Association 2. Edward A. Gradijan Melrose, Mass. A.B. English Middle Hall Club 1, 2, 3, 45 International Relations-History Club 3, 45 Tufts Film Society 3, 45 Future Teachers of America 3, 45 Young Republicans Clubg Dean's List 3. Virginia M. Graffeo Medford, Mass. B.S. Education Modern Dance Club 1, 2, Sec.- Treas. 33 Mayor's Council 45 Dean's List 3. Nancy E. Grant Reading, Mass. A,B, English Middle Hall Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Spanish Club 2, 35 Congregational Club 2, 3, 4, Sec. 25 Tufts Mountain Club 2, 3, Sec. 45 Dormitory Pres. -lg Dean's List 2, 3. -. - '.':',.'.'.9, -L1 if ll- "" i . - 1 2-2: -- f---'Sze -va' :gif . i . . . -. . f -'4.54.2.,.55r.ai:.tsA.wr1a:.f:f.s"f:-JaxQ Yrsa Grasshoff Medford, Mass. A.I3. English Swimming 1, 2, 3, 45 Tennis I, 2, 3, 4, Marlins, Christian Science Organization 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4. Edward B. Green W. Newton, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Radio Workshop 3, 4. Janice W. Green So. Portland, Me. B.S. Biology Chi Omegag Marlins Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Swimming 1, 25 Riding 3, 4g Tufts Weekly lg Tufts-Jackson Chorus 1, Barnum Chorus 45 Olm- stead Fellowship. Phoebe A. Greenwood Winchester, Mass. A.B. Sociology Sigma Kappa, Pres. 45 Jackson Stu- dent Council 35 Tuftonian 2, Modern Dance Club 1, 2, 33 Mar- lins Club 3, 45 Newman Club lg Intramural Athletics 35 Alpha Kap- pa Delta 3, 45 Dean's List 3. Jason W. Gregg Stoneham, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering i A.s.M.E. 2, 5, 4. Francis X. Guilfoyle Dorchester, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Sigma Nug Lacrosse 3, 43 Newman Club. John G. Gunnell Waltham, Mass. A.B. Government International Relations Club 3, 45 AFROTC I, 25 Yacht Club I, 45 Tufts Mountain Club 2, 3, 4, Dean's List 3. David L. Gussak Brookline, Mass. A.B. Economics Phi Epsilon Pi, Social Chairman 33 Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Ath- letics 2, 3, 45 liconomics Club, Yacht Club. Stewart Glltterman New York, N. Y. A.B. Economics Alpha Epsilon Pig Inter-Fraternity Councilg Intramural Athletics 2, Iumbo Book, Advertising Manager, liconomics Clubg Hillel, Young Republicans Club. Edward A. llall Lynn, Mass. A.B. History Off-Hill Club I, Z. 3, Track lg Intramural Athletics I, 2, 3, 4g NROTCg Dean's List 2. Marion C. Hall West Newbury, Mass. A.B. English Tuftonian 2, 35 Jumbo Book 3, 45 Middle Hall 2, 3, Vice Pres. 42 Tufts-Jackson Chorus l, 25 Student Counselor 3, 45 Freshman Prize lfssay5 Alpha Xi Delta AWard5 Dean's List 1, 2, 3. 45 Phi Beta Kappa. Noreen E. Hall Milton, Mass. A.B. Sociology Transfer, 19525 Alpha Omicron Pi5 Student Council 2, 45 Dormi- tory Pres. 25 Softball 2, 3, 45 Badminton 2, 3, 45 Riding 3, 45 Jackson Athletic Association, Sec. 45 jackson All-Around Club Rep. 45 Tuftonian 35 jumbo Book 45 Yacht Club 2, 3, 45 Newman Club 2, 3, 43 Alpha Kappa Delta: Dean's List. Edward L. llallisey Brockton, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Aldyth L. Haney Newtonville, Mass. A.B. Sociology Hockey 25 Swimming 25 Marlins 25 Yacht Club5 Dean's List 3. Martha L. Hansen Framingham, Mass. A.B. Education Marlins Club 25 Canterbury Club 15 Congregational Club 1, Treas. 25 Future Teachers of America 3. 45 Rock and Drumlin Club 4. Antoine C. Harovas Wethersfield, Conn. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Walter S. Harrington Somerville, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Football 15 Newman Club5 A.S.- M.E. David E. Harrison Gloucester, Mass. A.B. History Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball 1, 25 Lacrosse 1, 2, 3, Capt. 45 Intra- mural Athletics 1, 2, 3, 45 Tufts Weekly 15 Varsity Club Executive 3, 45 Tower Cross Pres. 45 Ath- letic Association Rep. 3, 4. Janice A. Harrison Harvard, Mass. A.B. Sociology jumbo Book 45 Future Teachers of America 45 Congregational Club 2, 3, 45 Dean's List 3. David A. Haslan Melrose, Mass. A.B. Business Administration Economics Club 3, 4. un.,-1 Paul R. Hathaway Woburn, Mass. A.B. English Tufts Weekly, Editorial Staff, Tuftonian 2, 3g Middle Hall 2. 3, 45 3 P's 3, 4, Radio Station 3, Greenwood Prize 3. George R. Hayes West Newton, Mass. A.B. Economics James A. Hayes Arlington, Mass. A.B. Government Off-Hill Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Basket- ball 1, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Athletics 1, 2, 3, 45 Newman Clubg NROTC. John J. lleneghan Somerville, Mass. A.B. Government Basketball 1, 2, M.V.P. 2, 3, Co- Captain 4, Varsity Club 1, 2, Executive Committee 3, 4, Presi- dent 4, Co-Editor of Ivy Book 33 Ivy Society 33 Tower Cross 4, Dean's List 3, Bennett Memorial Scholarship. John A. Hickey Holyoke, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Alpha Sigma Phig Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Athletics 1, 2. 3, 43 Newman Club: A.S.M.E.g NRO'l'Cg Wardroom Club 1, 2 3, 4. Alvan W. Hicks Lynn, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Intramural Athletics 1, 2, 3g A.S.- M.E. 35 AFROTCg Arnold Air Society 3. Edmund W. Hill, Jr. Manchester, N. H. A.B. Business Administration Alpha Sigma Phi, Treasurer 4, Intramural Athletics 1, 2, Econom- ics Club, Philips Brooks Club. Walter l. Hill Newton, N. j. A.B. Government Alpha Sigma Phig Intramural Ath- letics 1. 2, 3, 4, Pre-Legal Society, Canterbury Clubg Demolay. Robert S. Hillman Brooklyn, N. Y. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Lacrosse 1, Soccer 23 Tufts Weekly 3, 45 Pre-Medical Society 1, 2, Treas. 3, 4, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4, Phi Betta Kappa. Donald W. Hobbs Cochituate, Mass. B.S. Biology Off'-Hill Club I, 2, 3, 4g Intra- mural Athletics 2, 3, 4, Pre- Medicnl Club 3, 4, Chemical So- ciety 1g German Club 23 Astro- nomical Society. : A ' ' ' zl if' g 1 '2,5.:v:ffE-3..Q.'5f'.113izyfiwif.,, , . V -1 V .. -,, :.n, ,Mig Q.W.,-,7',-15--,..i1-'F 4.1,-v.,...A-fir",-'.g,4g..1.,f11- .N -.1 Ji ',, x X ,A, t , Q, 3 ' U Harold S. Holappa West Concord, Mass. B.S. Chemistry Roger S. Hollander Brooklyn, N. Y. B.S. Phi Epsilon Pig Intramural Ath- letics 2, 3. Barbara A. Holly Cambridge, Mass. A.B. English Alpha Omicron Pi, Vice President. Pledge Trainer 45 Class Treasurer 4: Co-Activities Editor of Jumbo Book 45 Middle Hall 5, 45 Skin- ner Fellowship lg Congregational Club Sec. 1, Vice Pres. 25 Future Teachers of America 5, 4, ,lack- son All Around Club Pres. 4. Carlton A. Holstein Paterson, New J crse y B.S. Chemistry-Biology Alpha Epsilon Pi 1, 2, 3. 4. Jacquelyn F. Howall Belmont, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Alpha Omicron Pig Off-Hill Club 1, 2, Tufts Mountain Club lg Tufts Yacht Club Ig Philip Brooks Club, Dean's List 2. ia.,-,a - sr - H. vw.: , , .M - ni..-vu-.V --Q --.-fi..f1,,7f?,w.fwv'-'-'Q'-'frgw-V , .. fx 'A at 4 E 5 . ' ' i- -7- .Ttf."X'1,'3-vjffigjgjf. 'R 1, 'web R-',,.,,,.,.Mv, 4,5.i:5-A-.-ifigifm I-1".5.'M-n-me are .4-. ,. N, E , wi N 34-ig-9 rg Woifsxgal-faqI ...epi.1iif...,,fI r,iris+l .ivmrii Frank E. Hudson Swampscott, Mass. A.B. Economics Sigma Nu Corresponding Secre- tary 2, 3. Steward 4: lfconomies Club 3, 4, Newman Club 1, 2, 5. 43 Air Force 1, 2, Robert Imlrernino Everett, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Mark A. Immergut Brooklyn, New York B.S. Biology Phi Epsilon Pi. See. 3, Vice Pres. 43 Assist. Basketball Manager 59 Intra- mural Athletics 2, 3, 4g Tufts Weekly lg Pre-Medical Club 3, 45 Tufts Radio Station 3, 4, Rodin 5, 4, Mayor's Council 4. Richard M. Ingmanson Braintree, Mass. A.B. Economics Theta Delta chi, Golf 1, 2, 3, Captain 43 Cross Country 1, 2g Intramural Athletics 1, 2, 3, 4, Economics Club 3, 45 Varsity Club l, 2, 3, 4. Alfred R. Jackson W. Newbury, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering AIEE-IRE 2, 3, 4. Robert Jaffee Wforcester, Mass. A,B, Economics Alpha Epsilon Pi, Exchequer 3, Lt. Master 43 Tufts Weekly lg Jumbo Book Promotion Manager 4: lnter- national Relations Club 33 Econom- ics Club 45 Dean's List 3. M. Patricia Jameson XVest Allenhurst, N. ll. A,B, English Chi Omegag Class Treas. 2, 53 Stu- dent Council 2, President 45 Hock- ey l, 2, 5, Co-Captain 43 Basket- ball l, 2. 3, 4, Softball I, 2, 3, 42 Middle Hall 1, 2, 3. 43 Canterbury Clubg Dean's List 1, 2, 5. 43 ,lack- son All Around Club, jr. liepr.: Dormitory Pres. Zg Displaced Per- son's Council 23 Future Teachers of America 4: Student Counselor 3, Chi Omega Prize Scholarship. Richard E. Johansson North Quincy. Mass. A.B. Economics Northeastern University, 1952. Dorothy Johnson New York, N. Y. B.S. Psychology Sigma Kappag Tufts Weekly' 1, Z, 35 Tuftonian 33 Jumbo Book 43 Psi Chi 2, 5g Hillel l, 2, 3, Chorus lg Dean's List 2, 3g Psi Chi Pres. 4. Judith ll. Johnson Lexington, Mass. AB- Government Sigma Kappa, Recording Secretary 43 Tuftonian 3g Tufts Weekly 1. 3, 43 jumbo liook 4g IR-History Club 2, 3. 4, Future Teachers of America 4: Congregational Club 2, 3, 45 Deans List 2, 3, 44 Jackson All-Around Club Board 4, Repub- lican Club 4g Freshman Counselor 4. -SR' 5 i X513 wil Willialn T. Johnson New York, N. Y. B.S. Electrical Engineering Camera Club I, 2, Vice Pres. 3, Pres. 4g AIEE-IRE 3. 43 NROTC. llarold B. Johnston, Jr. Taunton, Mass. AB. Economics Delta Tau Deltag Economics Club: Pre-Legal Societyg Rock and Drumlin Clubg Congregational Club: NROTC. Neil D. Jorgensen Buckfield, Maine B.S. Geology Class Marshal 3, 45 Wrestling 23 jumbo Book 43 Rock and Drumlin Club 2, 3, Sec. 4g NROTCg Glec Club. Carl A. Kales Belmont, Mass. A.B. Business Administration Alpha Epsilon Pig Tufts Band 1, 23 AFROTC 1, 2. Died: April, iess David B. Kanaly Bridgton, Maine B.S. Electrical Engineering Allil'PlRli, Marcia E. Kaplan Amesbury, Mass. A.B. English Chi Omega Cotres. Sec. 4, Class Vice Pres. 3, 4, Student Council Secretary 4, Tuftonian Business Manager 2, 3, Jumbo Book 3, Sen- ior Editor 4g jackson Handbook Co-Editor 4, Middle Hall 2, 3, 4, Hillel 1, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4: Freshman Counselor 3, 4, Senior Activities Comm., Phi Beta Kappa. Martin R. Katz New York, N. Y. B.S. Biology-Chemistry Alpha Epsilon Pi 1, 2, 3, 4, La- crosse l, Soccer 2, jumbo Book 3. Advertising Manager 4, Pre-Med. Society 1, 2, Hillel 3, Mayorality Candidate 3, Mayor's Council 2, 3, Freshman Counselor 4. Reena Kazmann Flushing, N. Y. AB, English Tuftoman 2, 3, Art Editor 2, 3: jumbo Book, jackson Editor 4, Middle Hall 2, 3, 4, Hillel 13 Dean's List I, 2, 3, 4, Tufts Film Society. William F. Kearney, Jr. Manchester, N. H. B,S, Chemistry-Biology Swimming 1, Pre-Med. Society 1, 2, 3, 4: Newman Club 1, 3, Secre- tary 4, AFROTC 1 2, Lambert Kingsley Society 3, Vice Pres. 4, Dean's List l, Z, 3, 4, Tufts Aqua- tic Club 1, Phi Betta Kappa. William E. Kearns Arlington, Mass. A.B. Drama 3 P's 2, Business Manager 3, Pres- ident 4. Mary P. Kelley Arlington, Mass. A.B. Government Alpha Omicron Pi, Softball 1, 2, 3, Basketball 2, International Re- lations Club, Jackson Athletic As- sociation, Off-Hill Rep. Richard F. Kelley Melrose, Mass. A.B. Business Administration Brown University 1952, Zeta Psi, Baseball 2, Hockey 2, 3, 4, Var- sity Club. Phillip E. Iilblldllll Belmont, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Delta Upsilon, Intramural Sports l, 2, 3, 4, Yacht Club, AFROTC. Edward C. King Lynn, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4, A.S. Mr. 4, AFROTC. Fred N. King Chester, Conn. B.S. Electrical Engineering Delta Tau Delta, A.I.E.E., NRO- TC, Ivy Society, Tower Cross, Dean's List 1, 2. George W. King Northford Conn. PLS, Chemistry M M,I.T, lg Congregational Club 2, 3, Pres. 4, Chorus 2, 3, 4. PWS- 3: Chemical Society 3, 3, 43 AF' ROTC. Jolm B. Kinum Albany, N. Y. A-B. Fnglisli Theta Delta Chi: .lUml90 Book, Fraternity Editor 4: Odikon 1. 21 Chorus l, 2, 3 4: May0r's Coun- eil 4. Donald P. Kosak Arlington, Mass. Big' Chemistry American Chemical Society 3. 45 NROTC. John H. Kraemer Newton, Mass. B,S. Electrical Engineering Intramural Sports? A-I-E-F4 AF' ROTC. Richard ll. Krueger Rochester, N. Y. A.B. Business Administration Varsity Track 1, 2, 3, 4: Varsity Club 2, 3 45 NROTC, German Club 3, 4, Vice Pres. 4. Eugene A. Lamazor Brooklyn, N. Y. BS. Chemistry-Biology Alpha Epsilon Pi, Secretary 3, 4, Lacrosse lg Tufts Weekly lg Jum- bo Book 1: Hillel 3, 4, Dean's List I, 2, 3, Freshman Counselor 4. James M. Larden Lexington, Mass. lS.S. Mechanical Engineering A.S.M.E.g AFROTC l, 2. John E. Leeomte Medford, Mass, A.l3. Government Off--Hill Club 1, 25 Track 2, AFROTC I, 2. John P. Lefavour Marblehead, Mass. A.B. Sociology Zeta Psi, Canterbury Club. Frances Leighton Cambridge, Mass. A.B. English Off-Hill Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Mar- lins 2, 3, 4: Swimming 4: Middle Hall 3, 4: Chorus 4. Ronald C. Lengyel Lynnfield, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Delta Tau Deltag Baseball 1, 2, 33 Varsity Clubg A.S.M.E.g NROTCg Dean's List 1, 25 Mayoris Council. Arnold E. Lezberg Brookline, Mass. A.B. Economics Alpha Epsilon Pig NROTCg Dean's List 1, 3. Robert Liberaee Newton, Mass. A.B. English Franklin Lindauer Brooklyn N. Y. A.B. English Alpha Epsilon Pig Tufts Weekly lg Tufts Mountain Club 2, 3, 4g Mid- dle Hall 3, 45 Tufts Film Society Z, 5. Pres. 4. Southard Lippincott Newton, Mass. BS. Electrical Engineering Donald F. Litka Salem, Mass. B.S. Chemistry Mary-Ellen Lovei Long Beach, Calif. A.B. Sociology Alpha Omicron Pig Modern Dance Club: Dean's List. Judith A. Love Malden, Mass. A.B. English Alpha Omicron Pig Modern Dance Club 35 Middle Hall 3g Canter- bury Club 5. C. Kenneth Lovejoy Simsbury, Conn. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Wesley Club 35 A.S.M.E.g AFRO- TC 1 2, 3, 4g Chapel. Alexander A. Lukshin Brookline, Mass. B.S. Chemistry M.I.T., 19535 Theta Delta Chig Football 2g Chemistry Society 3, 45 Pre-Med. Society 45 Yacht Club 2, 3. 49 Mountain Club 2, 3, 4. Gregory R. Lynch Medford, Mass. B.S. Chemistry Off-Hill Club, Chemistry Society: Newman Clubg Yacht Club Russell ll. MaeAllister Somerville, Mass. B,S, Chemistry Off-Hill Club, Yacht Club, Chem- istry Society. Merrill R. Macfiowan Portland, Me. A.B. Government Pre-Legal Society 1, 23 Internation- al Relations-History Club 1, Z, 3, 4, Young Republican C.lub 4: Congregational Club 1, 3, 45 ROTCg Wardroom lg Dean's List 3. James R. Maelsaac, Jr. Rockport, Mass. A.B. Economies Norwich University 1952, Intra- mural Athletics 2, 3, 4. Eugene L. MacKay Laconia, N. H. B.S. Biology Alpha Tau Omega, W'restling Capt. 4g Varsity Club, Chemistry So- ciety. Marilyn A. Magnoli Meriden, Conn. NB- French Alpha Xi Delta, Dormitory Pres. 54 Student Council 3, Tufts Week- ly ll .lumbo Book 4, French Club 1, Vice Pres. 2, 5, 4, Middle Hall Club 2, 35 Newman Club 1, Vice Pres. 2, Sec. 3, 45 Tufts Religiuos Council 3g Tufts-Jackson Chorus lg Future Teachers of America 3, 4g Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4, Phi Beta Kappa. Louise F. Manning Cambridge, Mass. B.S. Mathematics Off-Hill Club 1, 2, 4: Tufts XVeekly 1, 2: Newman Club 1, Dean's List 1, 2, 3. Diana B. Mansfield Vfinchester, Mass. A.B. Drama Off-Hill Club 1, 2, 33 Unity Club 1, 4, Modern Dance Club 1, 2, Chorus 2, 3, 43 Radio Workshop 1, 2, 5, 4, Sec. 1, 2, 3 P's 3, 4. Albert R. Margeson, Jr. Melrose, Mass. A.B. Government Sigma Nu, Off-Hill Club lg Philip Brooks Club 1, 2, NROTCg Tufts Mountain Club 2, 3, 45 Rock and Drumlin Club 1. Norman J. Marieb Feeding Hills, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Theta Delta Chig Football 3, 43 Varsity Club 3, 45 Pre-Medical Society 2, 3, 43 Yacht Club 2: Newman Club 35 AFROTC lg Deanis List 1. Paul A. Marino East Boston, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Off-Hill Club 2, 3, 4, Pre-Medical Society 2, 3, 45 Dean's List 3. James E. Martin Medford, Mass. A.B. English Off-Hill Club, Middle Hall, New- man Club, NROTC. James T. Martin Boston, Mass. B.S. Engineering.: Off-Hill Club, Tufts Weekly: Newman Club, Choir, Yacht Club Intramural Athletics 2, 3, 4g A.S. E.E.g A.S.C.E. Richard Masters Newton, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Phi Epsilon Pi. William T. Matthews Medford, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering A.S.h'l.E. 3, 4. Arthur J. MeAv0y Arlington, Mass. A.B. Economics Off'Hill Club l, 2, 3, 4, New- man Club 3, 4, Economics Club 4: Inter-Dormitory Council 45 Carmichael Council 4, Foreign Language Club 45 Republican Club 4. Patricia J. McCarthy Belmont, Mass. A.B. History Middle Hall 1, 3, 4, Future Teach- ers of America 4, International Relations-History Club 3, 4: New- man Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Donald E. McCullough Newtonville, Mass. B.S. Biology Baseball 2, 33 Yacht Club lg Off- Hill Club 2, Tufts Mountain Club 3, 45 Intramural Athletics 2, 35 NROTC. Robert B. McFarlane Lynn, Mass. A.B. History Salem Teachers College 19525 Off- Hill Club, Intramural Athletics 2, 3, 4, AFROTC 2, 3. Joan E. McGarry New Haven, Conn. B.S. Biology Alpha Omicron Pi, Treas. 3, Tuft- onian 2, Newman Club I, 2. ri, 55 g ., 1'1Qhi'+1g if ee if 0: ... A. 1. 3: JR i. r it F i i i 4 5 A s .-gig. 1' . 2 if 'if -H. I.-1 sr his-.1 z g.. 4. kr? ,a m 24 . .yi-Q .ig 'S 11 'il ies 2 1 21'1 ' E' .itz-Hfijp si if ...t-.., . , ,.,, . .-.iw 3 lliill .fi 'fiiilifz 2 L-Egfr! i 'assi 5 ' 1 1 ,I ,7'-'11, 1 .5 uh? if 3241? ,l 1 I J' ,-us, .s 1:5 1 5.4-igfir F 551137 5 W' iz I 'Z . . , 5 fi 5' ui W .A -fl' i 4. L 312 . li' ,wie infra. we .if my E ic ., ,, ,. 1:15 1 x i" .ef H-,gs ., .- . 1 4 lf . MEF W 14:15 neg 4 52,91 , .,.,, A Z1 ' ' fx! . :lif- -C. . 3 'P ,..', ...M . ,.,..1,ii . .x, L1 Q - .G qi-z as . uw . ..',41l. , ,fe-1 .5171 A. ur R.. ,E iii' . xiii' . "Lim 'fwi 1 .vm , ig-gr .- W... ef .BX if' -fu - 22 .Lg Q just ff. kg, . 1. 5 W.: .. l .L :Qs .. Z, 'LL' 3' -: 1' I 1 r 1- 1, ILP." ' , in 2,5 uf. 3 F2 fb g f f i L ' K' is i L . ., , .513 45 . 35 i John F. McGrath Medford, Mass. A.B. History Baseball Z, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2. 3, 44 Intramural Athletics 3, 4. Richard A. McGrath Lynn, Mass. B.S. Biol0l!Y Inter-Dormitory Council, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Swimmim: 2: Tufts Weekly 2, 3, 43 Tuftonian: Radio Workshop 3, 4: Pre-Medical Society l, 2, 3, 42 Rfldifl Sociewi AFROTC 1, 2, Dennis List 3. Robert J. McLaughlin Winchester, Mass. A.B. Economics Yacht Club 2, 3, 4, Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, Lambert Kingsley 3, 4. Catherine Winters McMahon 1Mrs.j Keene, N. H. A.B. Music Alpha Xi Delta, OClilC01'l 1, 2, 59 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4g Middle Hall, Phi Beta Kappa, Dean's List l, 2, 3, 4. Charles J. Melillo New Haven, Conn. AIBI History Sigma Nu, Tufts Mountain Club lg German Club 3g Congregational Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 25 Skinner Fellowship 1, 2g Foreign Students Council 3, 45 Dean's List 1, 2. 'Z llerhert B. Mershon Haverhill, Mass. A.B. Economics Phi Epsilon Pi. Elliot I. Miller Brooklyn, N. Y. A.l3. Government Phi Epsilon Pi. Chaplain 2, Sec. 3, 4g Pre-Legal Society 3g Rodin Society, Debating Club 5, 4, In- tramural Athletics 1, 35 Young Republican Club 3, Pres. 4, Dean's List l, 2, 3. Raymond F. Miller, Jr. Lowell, Mass. A.B. Government Pre-Legal Society, Newman Clubg NROTC. Elaine M. Mingins Winchester, Mass. A.B. Sociolonv W'esley Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Sec. 2. 3. Hans R. Mittemeijer Paramaribo, Surinam, S. A. A.l3. Economics Delta Tau Delta, Intramural Ath- letics 1, 2, 3, 43 Spanish Club 2, 33 German Club 2, 3, 4g Eco- nomics Club 49 Wesley Club 3, 4g Inter-Dormitory Council Pres. 4. Thomas F. Mofford Randolph, Mass. A.B. Sociology Canterbury Club I, 2, 3, 43 Unity Club 1, 25 Middle Hall 25 Skinner Fellowship 4. Arthur J. Mooney Andover, Mass. B.S. Civil Engineering Intramural Athletics 2, 3, 4, A.S. cr., NRoTc. Thomas C. Mooney. Jr. Laconia, N. H. ILS. Chemistry-Biology Coast Guard Academy 1952, Alpha Tau Omegag Ski Teamg Intramural Athletics 2, 3, 43 Mayor's Council 3: Dean,s List 3. Richard ll. Morrison Medford. Mass. B.S. Geology Alpha Sigma Phig AFROTCg Ar- nold Air Society. Robert C. Morrow Scituate, Mass. B.S. Civil Engineering Inter-Dormitory Councilg Intra- mural Athletiesg Off-Hill Club, I.uigi Clubg AFROTCQ A.S.C.E., Treas. Peter R. Mortensen Medford, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Donald C. Moulton Braintree, Mass. B.S. Civil Engineering Yale 19525 Intramural Athletics 2, 3, 43 A.S.C.E.3 NROTC, William J. Munsie Manchester, Conn. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Chorus 1, 2, Student Director 3, 45 Lambert-Kingsley Society 3, 4: College Organist I, 2, 3, 43 Chapel Choir Director 1. 2g Chapel Com- mittee l, 2g De:1n's List I, 2, 3. Barbara A. Murphy Newtonville, Mass. B.S. Biology Off-Hill Club l, 45 Yacht Club 3, 43 Modern Dance Club 3, 45 Newman Club l, 2, 3. Richard J. Murphy Arlington, Mass. A.B. Economics Boston College 19523 Alpha Tau Omegag Off-Hill Club 25 Econom- ics Club 45 Intramural Athletics 2, 3, 45 AFROTC 23 Radio Work- shop 3. -W ---fr 1'Mwf":fw1v:1"'r'-:'es!'f!gw't"f" . v:,.,,::-.g,, ,gq,igzg.::ffg?vgpg,x1.2- . :.- ,fi Ra., JG-'f:w.,.::'zr:-:K-v . , .1 1 "' fi: , "S,i,gvf.fi2g,'3i35apg-5,355 nw. .. -Q, 4. ,, , '.:..-t..-era Virginia M. Murphy Newton Centre. Mass. AB. French Sigma Kappa, Corr. Sec. 4: Tennis I, 2, 3, 4, Swimming 1, 2, 4: Marlins 2, 3, 45 Chorus 2, 3. Mary V. Muse Greenwood, Mass. A.B. Economies Sigma Kappa, Off-Hill Club l, 2, Jumbo Book 4, Economics Club 2, 3, Treas. 4, Newman Club. Allan R. Nagle Mt. Vernon, N. Y. A.li. Government Alpha Tau Omega, Worthy Usher 3, 4, Intramural Athletics l, 2, 3, 4, Tufts Wfeekly 2, 3, Newman Club, Mayor's Council: AFROTC I, 2, Dean's List 2, 3. Alfred L. Nardini, Jr. Boston, Mass. A.B. Government Baseball lg Varsity Football 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club 2, 3, Executive Committee, 4. John F. Natale Cambridge, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering Engineers Council, Senior Repre- sentativeg Indoor Track 2: Intra- murals I. 2, 4, A.l.E.11.-I.R.Iz. l. 2, 3, 43 Freshman Counselor. Mark A. Needle Brookline, Mass. B.S. Biology Alpha Epsilon Pi, Corresponding Scribeg Tufts Weekly 1, 2, 3, 43 Lambert-Kingsley Society 3, 4, Dean's List. Marjorie E. Neipris Malden, Mass. A.B. Government Sigma Kappa, Co-Rush Chairmang jumbo Book 3, 45 Future Teachers of America 3, 4g Dean's List 2, 3. Robert E. Nelson Waltliam, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering Off-Hill Club 2g A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. 2, 3, 45 Radio Workshop 33 Amos Emerson Dolbean Scholarship: Gen- eral Electric Company Scholarship, Dean's List I, 2, 35 Tau Beta Pi. Weldon A. Nelson Arlington, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Engineer Council Treasurerg A.S. M.E.g Freshman Honor Roll. Donald C. Nicholson Dorchester, Mass. B.S. Biology Alpha sigma Phi. Thorpe A. Nickerson Scarsdale, N. Y. A.B. Government Alpha sigma Phi. Loring Nies Somerville, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi: A.S.M,E. 3, 4: Dean's List 3. Erie A. Nordstrom Quincy, Mass. B.S. Electrical Enginereing Upsala College 3: A.I.E.E. 3, 4. Charles G. Norrington N. Quincy, Mass. B.S. Biology Pre-Medical Society 1, 2, 3 4, Corr. Sec. 3: Philips Brooks Club 2, 3, 4: Off-Hill Club 2, 3, 4: AFROTC l, 2. Boris A. Novak Brookline, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Off-Hill Club 4: Chemistry Club 1, 2: Pre-Medical Society: Rodin Society: Dcan's List 3. Francis C. 09Brien, Jr. Reading Mass. B.S. Sociology Class Vice Pres. 4: Athletic Associ- ation 4g Tower Cross: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Baseball 2, 3, 4, C0- Capt. 3. John F. 0'Brien Hingliam, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Zeta Psi: Hockey l, 2, 3, 4: La- crosse 1 2, 3, Co.-Capt. 4: Varsity Club, Sec.: Pre-Medical Society: Newman Club: Mayor's Council: Dean's List l. Robert G. 0'Brien Wiiichestcr, Mass. B.S. Civil Engineering Joseph C. 0'Connor, Jr. Arlington, Mass. B.S. Engineering Off-Hill Club: Yacht Club: Tufts Weekly: Newman Club: Choir: Mayor's Council: Dean's List 3. 0hiukwu C. 0keke Boston, Mass. B.S. Civil Engineering Bates Collegcg Canterbury Club: A.S.C.E. lm Joseph T. 0stroski New Britain, Conn. PLS. Biology-Chemistry Lambert-Kingsley Society 3, 4. Pres, Pre-Medical Society 1, 2, 3 4, Pres., Dean's List l, 2, 3. James P. 0'Sullivan Dorchester, Mass. BS. Civil Engineering Newman Club 3, 45 American So- ciety of Civil Engineers 1, 2. 3, Sec. 4. Patricia L. Illlinger Scarsdale, N. Y. A.I5. Sociology Carlllam College l9S3g Tuftm Mountain Club 3 . Forrest W. Paige, Jr. Wakefield, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Zeta Psi, Football l, 2. 3. 4. Robert C. Pallme Bronxvillc, N. Y. AIB. English Tuftonian: jumbo Book, Middle Hall 3, 4, Canterbury Club 1, 23 NROTC. gf? 'I Q -i wg 4' ix William F. Palmer. Jr. Middlebury, Vt. A.B. Economics Student Council Committee Chair- man 3, 4: Tuftonian, Circulation Manager 2, 3, 45 Economies Club 3, 4: LR.-H. Club. 4, Inter-Dor- mitory Council 35 Film Society 3: Republican Club 1, 3, 4, Jumbo Book 4: AFROTC. Richard Park Dorchester, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Off-i'iill Club Z, 3, 45 Pre-NIC-di. ml Society 2, 3, 4. Richard ll. Park Somerville. Mass. A-B. Historx Bandg C1 lliitra Clubg NROTC, Bruce C. Parker Newtonville, Mass. B.S. Biology Off-Hill Clubg Tufts Mountain Club. Edward F. Parks, Jr. XVl1itman, Mass. A.B. Ilistorv Zeta Psi: Class Treas. 4: Student Council 4, Inter-Dormitory Coun- eil Sec. 3, Vice Pres. 44 Cross Country I, Z, 3, 45 Indoor Truck I. 2, Chorus Zg W'restling l. 4: Camera Club. l'1'e.1S. 4. Charles D. Paton Malden, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering John M. Peckham Rockland, Mass. A.B. Government Theta Delta Chi, Rec. Sec. 4, So- cial Clim. 2, Student Council 3, 4, Intramural Athletics l, 2, 3, 4, Mayor's Council 3, 4, Mayoralty Commission, Chm. 3. Donald W. Perkins So. W'eymouth, Mass. A.B. Economics Delta Upsilon Vice Pres. 4, Class Pres. 2, 3, Student Government 2, Sec. 3, Pres. 4, Inter-Fraternity Council 3, Cross Country 3, Sword and Shield, Ivy Society, Tower Cross, Phi Beta Kappa 3, 4, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4, Ralph S. Kaye Memorial Prize Scholarship, Prize Scholarship of the Class of 1911. Morris R. Perlow Providence, R. I. A.B. Economics Basketball, Baseball. Clarence L. Philhrick, Jr. Augusta, Me. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Delta Upsilong Soccer 1. 3, Basket- ball l, 2, 3, 4, Volleyball 1, 2, Handball 2, 3, 4, Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4, Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4, Track 1, 2, 4, Golf 4, Unity Club. David ll. Pierce Beverly, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering I.R.E. Walter ll. Pollard Ill Newton, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering Aquatics Club 1, Radio Work- shop l, 2, Tufts Mountain Club lg Chorus 1, 3 P's 3, Business Manager 4, A.l.E.E.-l.R.E. Howard J. Powderly, Jr. West Roxbury, Mass. B.S. Civil Engineering Wardrooin Club l, 2, 3, Intramural Athletics 2, 3, 4, A.S.C.E. 1, 2, 3, 45 NROTC 1, 2, 3. Thomas E. Prendergast, Jr. West Concord, Mass. A.B. Business Administration Zeta Psi, off-Hill Club, Football 3, Varsity Club 3, 4, Intramural Athletics 3, 43 NROTC l, 2, 3, 4. Alan ll. Price Saugus, Mass. A.B. Mathematics Theta Delta Chi, Cross Country 1, 2, Capt. 3, 4, Outdoor Track 1, 2, Indoor Track 2, Swimming 1, 2, 3, XVrestling 1, 2, 3, Mathe- matics Club, I.F.C. 2, 3, Sword and Shield, Dcan's List 3, NROTC. Gerald A. Priori Lowell, Mass. A.B. History Film Society 33 AFROTC Com- mand Squadron 33 Dean's List 3. Edchen E. Querker Dobbs Ferry, N. Y. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Alpha Omicron Pig Orchestra 2, A.S.M.li. 2, 3, Sec. 4, Jumbo Book 4. Clifford ll. Raber Glen Rock, N. J. A.B. Economics Zeta Psi, Sec. 3, Treas. 43 Eco- nomics Club, AFROTC. Arthur E. Rabney New York. N. Y. A.B. Government Alpha Sigma Phi, Lacrosse 1, 25 Wfrestling lg Pre-Legal Society I, 2, 3, French Club 3, 45 AFROTC l. Richard D. Ramsdell Winchester, Mass. A.B. Economics Fconomics Club 2, 3. 4: AFROTC 1, 2. xv, Anthony Rascmti Clairton, Pa. 5.5. Chemistry-Biology Intramural Basketball 2, 43 New- man Club 3, 4. Gordon C. Reardon, Jr. Hartland, Vt. A.l3. History Cross Country 1, 35 Basketball lg Track 33 Intramural Basketball 39 Chorus 3. Anthony J. Regine, Jr. Providence, R. L A.B. Psychology Brown University, Newman Club 1, 2, Pres. 3, 45 Religious Council Pres. 3, 4. John R. Reid, Jr. Melrose, Mass. 33- Geology Rock and Drumlin Society 1, Treas. 2, Treas. and Vice Pres. 3, Pres. 4, Canterbury Club lg Olm- steacl Scholarship in Geology 4. Jose ll. Reis Cambridge, Mass. lS.S. Eiectrical Engineering Off-Hill Club: Soccer: A.9.li.l2.- A.I.R.E. Howard C. Reith. Jr. Boston, Mass. A.IS. Education Wrestliiig I. Louis J. Resteghini Somerville, Mass. A.B. Economies Class Pres. 4, Newman Club 3, 4, liconomics Club 4, Student Coun- cil 4, Off-Hill Club 1, 2, Yacht Club 3, 4. David P. Rice Vfilbraham, Mass, A.B. Business Administration Alpha Sigma Phi Treas. 5, La- crosse 3, 4, Intramural Athletics 1, 2, 3, 4, Weekly' Circulation Pamela Richardson Springfield, Mass. B.S. Biology Chemistry Club 1, Congregational Club 2, 3, Freshman Honor Roll. Joy P. Roberts Amesbury, Mass. AB. Sociology Alpha Xi Delta 1, 2, Pledge Train- er 3, Vice Pres. 4, Pan-Hellenic Council 4, Class Sec. 3, 4, Tufts Student Council 3, Tufts judiciary Committee 4, j.A.A. Outing Club Chairman 4, Canterbury Club I. 2, lJe.1n's List 1, 2, 3, 4, Alpha Kappa Delta, Freshman Counselor 3, 4, Mayor's Council 4, Senior Activities Com., Alpha Omicron Pi Prize Scholarship. John R. Robertson Boston, Mass. A.B. Business Administration Thomas J. Robertson Somerville, Mass. Ali- Languages German Club 1, 2, 3, Dean's List I, 2. Samuel J. Rogers, Jr. Wellesley Hills, Mass. A.B. Economies Off-Hill Club, Economics Club l, Z, 3, 4, AFROTC Command Squadron 1, 2. James A. Rollins, Jr. Medford, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering A.I.E.E., WTCR Radio Station. Francis X. Rooney, Jr. Somerville, Mass. ILA, English Boston College 1952, Middle Hall 5, 4, International Relations Club -L, Newman Club 4. Patricia A. Rose New Rochelle, N. Y. A.B. Government Alpha Xi Delta, Pres. 45 Marlins 1, 2g International Relations His- tory Club 2, 33 Dean's List 2. Gerard N. Rosen Medford, Mass. B,S, Engineering Marcia Fershtman Rosenberg fMrsJ Cranston, R. I. A.B. Government Alpha Omicron Pi, Tufts Weekly' 1, 2, 3, 4, Junior Ed., News Ed., Managing Ed., Associate Ed., In- ternational Relations History Club: Hillel lg Dean's List 1, 3. Mason P. Rosenthal Malden, Mass. B.S. Mathematics Alpha Epsilon Pi. Angelo ll. Rossetti Somerville, Mass. Bs. Chemistry Off-Hill Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Chemical Society 5, 49 Newman Club 1, 2, , . Paul L. Rossignoli Johnston, R. I. ILS. Chemistry-Biology 'I lta Tau Delta: Baseball lg Track lg Intramural Athletics l, Z, 3. 43 Newman Club, Rodin Society. Burton R. Rubin Woodincre, N. Y. A.B. Economics Alpha Epsilon Pi, Rush Chairman 3, Lieutenant Master 45 Master of New England Region of Alpha Epsilon Pig Jumbo Book, Advertise- ment Manager 3, Business Manager 4g Economics Club, Band, Drum Major lg National Alpha Epsilon Pi Undergraduate Award 3, Fresh- man Counselor 3, 43 Co-Chairman NIayor's Council 53 Senior Activi- ties Comm. Herbert E. Rubin Worcester, Mass. l5.S. Chemistry-Biology Alpha Epsilon Pig Pre-Med Society: De:m's I,ist. Nathaniel W. Rutter Framingham, Mass. A.B. Geology junior Year at Alaska, Delta Tau Delta, Assistant Steward-Treas.g Class Secretary 1, 2, Student Council Election Commission 2, Baseball Manager 1, 23 Ski Team 1, Zg Intramural Athletics 1, 2, 4g Economics Club 25 Rock and Drumlin 45 Tufts Mountain Club lg Tufts-Jackson Chorus 1, 25 NROTC Band lg AFROTC Band 2g Sword and Shield. Pres: Fresh- man Counselor 23 Mayor's Coun- eil 2g Deanis List 2. Edwina F. Ryan Amesbury, Mass. NIE. English Alpha Xi Delta. Assistant Treas. 3, Treas. 44 Tennis 2, 5. 4: Modern Dance 5. 4: Jumbo Book, Co-Ed- itor Facultv and Administration 4: Middle Hall 2, 3. 43 Newman Club 2. 3. Matthew F. Sak Ware, Mass. B.S. Biology Intramural Athletics l, 2, 3, 4: Tuftoniam Newman Club 1, 25 Barnum Chorus 3. 45 Odikon 3 Band 2, 3, 45 3 P's 2, 3, 4. Dianne M. Schloeder North Bergen, N. J. A.B. Government Knox Sehool5 Varsity Tennis 2, 3, 45 I.R.-History Club 2, 3, 4: French Club 2, Vice Pres. 35 Span- ish Club 45 Intramural Athletics 2, 3, 4. Laura Sehnitzler Brookline, Mass. A.B. English Jumbo Book 35 jackson Handbook, Co-Ed. 35 I.R. Club 3, 45 Middle Hall 3, 45 Hillel 25 Off-Hill Clubg Freshman Counselor 45 Radio Worksliop 3, 45 Dean's List 2. Paul A. Seholder W'orcester, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Phi Epsilon Pig Lacrosse l, 25 Jum- bo Book 45 Pre-Med Club 1. 2, 3. 45 Hillel 1, 25 Band l, 25 T.Y.C. 1, 2, 3, 4. Barbara E. Sehroedel New Britian, Conn. A.B. Government Alpha Xi Delta, journal Corres- pondent 3, 45 Recording Secretary 45 Jackson Student Council 3, Vice Pres. 45 jumbo Book, C0-Editorg jackson Sports 45 LR. Club 3, 45 ffliddle Hall 3, 43 Economics Club 3, 45 Congregational Club 15 Barn- um Chorus 3g Chorus 15 Freshman Counselor 3, Chairman 4. - . 5 , J1,a.Uf ,, . J,."1y-551.4-w -,,..,, .5-res, ..,f-.'v.-...- ',-'1qf'ke'5s?i.:p4!'.,Q.5,f.r Jiwfrig 11.521 whine- A-':..hdL':-1? uf. .srsri-xwlfffffaiffs 12 s.i1'S3l5..i'." F-tis!!',lrfffl-N41,-,f1"f.-I-F434-17"-'f'W"t' "W Frederic A. Sehulaner Newark, N. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Phi Epsilon Pi, Chaplain 3, Steward 45 Lacrosse 1, 35 Intramural Sports I, 2, 3, 45 Pre-Med Club5 AFRO- TCQ Dean's I..ist 2, 3. Roger W. Sehuler Linden. N. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Phi Fpsilon Pi, Treas, 45 Track 1, 2, 3, 45 IFC 3, 45 Dean's List 3. Ellen M. Schulman Brooklyn, N. Y. A.B. History Bard College 19525 Swimming Z5 Marlins 35 LR. Club 35 jackson judiciary Council 35 Music Club 15 Dean's List 3, Herbert A. Seolnik Paterson, N. xl. B.S. Biology Alpha Epsilon Pi, llouse Manager 45 Inter-Dormitory Council 35 In- tramural Athletics l. 2, 3, 45 Film Society 35 Mountain Club 3, 4: Radio Workshop 3, 45 Dcan's List 2. Albert A Scott Jr Arlington, Mass. A B History Q Joyce E. Scott Wztlliiigford, Conn. A.B. English Alpha Xi Delta. Corresponding Sec. 45 Student Council 4: W'eeltly I5 Tuftonian 25 jumbo Book 3, Activities Editor 45 Middle Hall 1, 2, 3, 45 Yacht Club 1, 25 Varsity Club Show l, 2, 35 Freshman Counselor 3, 45 Dormitory Presi- dent 45 Mayor's Council 45 jack- son Athletic Association Dorm. Rep. 25 Dean's List I. Z, 3, 45 Phi Beta Kappa. Fred A. Sears Dalton, Mass. 15.5. Mechanical Engineering University of Mass.5 Sigma Nu, Assitant Treas. 3, Treas. 45 Lacrosse 2, 3, 45 Intramural Athletics 3, 45 A.S.M.E. 45 NROTC. Alan ll. Seigal W'atertown, Mass. Natalie A. Seltimelli Quincy, Mass. A.I3. English Alpha Omicron Pi, Recording Sec. 45 Class Pres. 1, 35 Student Cov- ernment 1, 35 W'eekly 1, 2, 35 Jumbo Book, Faculty Ed. 2, Ac- tivities Ed. 3, Editor-in-Chief 45 Middle Hall 1, 2, 3, 45 Italian Club 25 Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Chorus 15 Freshman Counselor 3, 45 Tufts Film Society5 All-Around Club. Treas. 35 International Rela- tions Club 45 1911 Prize Scholar- ship: IJean's List. Earl ll. Sexton Arlington, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Student Council 45 Tufts XVeekly I5 Engineers' Council 45 A.S.M.E. 2, 3, 45 AFROTC5 Tufts Moun- tain Club5 Tau Beta I'i5 Dean's List. 1. 9+ 5 t so t '2- 'L rf, Vg, s ,.,....', , .fv- its , Q' -.A 0 S 977-Qs: 'JM 4 Ni? .' Cyril J. Shaw, JP. M. dford, Mass. A.I3. Economics Football l. 2, 3, 45 Lacrosse 2, 3, 45 Varsity Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Paul Sheiber Newton Centre, Mass. A.B. Government Swimming 1. 2. 3. 45 Aquatics Club Z, 3. 45 jumbo Book, Associate Editor 45 Weekly 3, 45 Internation- al Relations 1, 2, 3, 45 Economics 45 Radio Station 35 Young Demo- crats 3, 45 Dcan3s List Z, 3, 4. Paul D. Sherman New Rochelle, N. Y. B.S. Physics off-Hill Club5 Boston Fencing Club 2, 3, 45 Wrestling 15 Tennis 1. 25 Weekly 1. Frederick 0. Shrum, Jr. Marblehead, Mass. A.l5. Government Delta Tau Delta5 Lacrosse 2, 3, 45 Intramural Athletics 2, 3, 45 Unity Club 45 Mayor's Council. Robert F. Silva Medford, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering Lacrosse 15 A.I.E.E., Secretary5 AFROTC5 Radio Stationg Dean's List l, 3. Robert W. Sindt Davenport, Iowa A.B. Economics Sigma Nu, Corresponding Secre- tary, Soccer, Congregational Club, Theater 3. Helen Skames Lowell, Mass. A.B. History Off-Hill Club lg Orthodox Club l, 2, 3, 4. Alan D. Smith Allston, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Wesley Club, Treas. 3, 4g A.S.M.E. 2, 3, 4. Eleanor L. Smith Arlington, Mass. A.B. English Alpha Xi Delta, Historian 4, Off- Hill Club lg Middle Hall 2, 3, 43 I.R.-H. Club 3, 45 Newman Club 3: Barnum Chorus, Republican Club 4, Dean's List 2. Frank A. Smith, Jr. Wakefield, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering A.s.M.E. 3, 4, AFROTC 1, 2, Command Squadron 1, 2. ff lf?- .iw I , gs: i-:T , QL Gwendolyn G. Smith Attleboro, Mass. B.S. Biology Chi Omega, Social Sec. 4, Congre- gational Club I, 2, 33 Chorus lg Chapel Choir 1, 2. John T. Smith, Jr. Arlington, Mass. B.S. Civil Engineering Marilyn Moore Smith Melrose, Mass. A.B . Rel ig ion Unity Club, Pres. 2g Skinner Fel- lowship l, 2, 3, 4, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 43 Phi Beta Kappa. Ralph A. Smith III Lexington, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Delta Tau Dcltag Yacht Club Rac- ing Team 1, 29 A.S.M.E.g NROTC. Sandra R. Smith Hartford, Conn. B.S. Chemistry Colby College, Chem. Club, French Clubg Hillelg Durkce Memorial Prize in Chemistry, Dean's List l, 2. .k-31. . fi 55" .Mug EES? MES: - ,, ,-,.1.,. fm- -'xv' , a u -.7 331. . .i , 15,.-"r 1 L- .,f.,, .'.f'.I.'I:' 's,QLCj.?i.' .,., , AQ-iff.. f . vu. .37:vf.s,+ X ' 'Ty':i .. .. .1 fan. N H292 ',E3,f.. if. . 4'- 15:336- lj .1112 l":ii.:!l1-' we 4- f if 1 aff' ,Ig a .5 M, - '3 .-nh.. i "a.-,nf 1 ,L,, 7 -:s- -:we lf: K, ir: NSEC f'?a,5:'i 41.95 .-sf-. tu, ., Q .Q hi 5111 N l l . iii! i ..'.f ia?-52 'Zahn . ..,.., 3,- e.,1QL : fair Q I , . 4 Ba. :ff- . r 55 'Sis P' .P J Ex E- ' .wa- if-Q , Q fr . 'gg 9 53 - 'J' f ll .fig .cgi .-3 l 31 1 5: . A , . . 1. 'vt 'S .4 r" rs .M .kg ' 53' . gms , . F3 'f-vf 'W J -fn .es ug ,ac va- fq' . ,w rt 4. .5-. - JR -+ . f, Ffa -:-1 ,. L1 'tb ef gi 1. .Psi ,sw fif- F P1 L wa. . 1.1 A if '1 1.- .gi Vi"-ri .'-In' dsl! fr C, 155 ...A 53551 ji!! :ZW F IL ."'Zln WEE ., -I t- M.. ., ,- ,-EIW. 5. ,am- - Hs , t r . in -ig P .N lr , ly Q55 .x Il ,, -L it t 1 .. .Y . 2 ll My llarold P. Snow, Jr. Reading, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Richard E. Snyder Brooklyn, N. Y. A.B. Economics Phi Epsilon Pi, Executive Com- mittee 3, 4: Lacrosse l: Wrestliiig lg French Club 1, 2: Economics Club 3, 4: AFROTC. Barry J. Solomon Quincy, Mass. B,S, Chemistry-Biology Phi Epsilon Pi: Track 2, 3. 4. Track and Cross Country Manager 3: Pre-Med Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Tufts Yacht Club l, 2. 3, 4: Hillel: Band l, 2: AFROTC: Chorus 1. 2. Robert G. Sommer Bright: rxi, Mass. li.S. Biolol-ZY Ski Team: jumbo Book 4: Lam- bert-Kingsley Society, Pres.g Pre- Med Club: Unity Club: Luigi Club: Phi Beta Kappa. Lois A. Speyer Malden. Mass. ILS. Mathematics Sigma Kappa. Treas. 3. Executive Board 4: Weekly 2, 5, News Edi- tor 4: Hillel I, 2, 3: Debating So- ciety 3: Future Teachers of Amer- i ica 3, Vice Pres. 4: Dean's List l: 2, 5, 4: Phi Beta Kappa. fa... Pal uline F. Spillane Newton. Mass. B.S. Chemistry Chi Omega, Treas. 4: Student Government 2, 3: Softball 2, 3: Intramural Athletics l, 2, 3, 4: Chem Club 2, 3, Vice Pres. 4: Newman Club 2, 3. E. Lawrence Spurr, Jr. Franklin. Mass. A.B. Sociology Theta Delta Chi: Basketball l: Wiiiter Carnival l, 2, 3, 4: Stu- dent Council 4: Mayor of College 4: Blooclmobile 4: Honorary Head Cheerleader 4: Barnum Chorus: Weekly Staff 4: Mayor's Council 3: Varsity Club Show 2, 3, 4: ln- tramural Athletics. Joseph R. Standell Lynn, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Alpha Epsilon Pi: Golf l: Swim- ming lg Intramural Athletics 1, 2. 3. 4: W"eekly. Arthur W. Standley Lynn. Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering Off-Hill Club lg A.l.E.E.-I.R.E.: NROTC. Joyce A. Stanton VV. Hartford, Conn. A.l'l. Fine Arts jumbo Book 2, 5. 4: Lutheran Club 5: Marlins l, Z: Tufts Yacht Club l, 2. Walter R. Steele, Jr. Old Greenwich, Conn. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Sigma Nu. Corresponding Sec. 3. Commander 43 I.F.C. 43 Swimming 13 Jumbo Book 33 Pre4Medical So- ciety 2, 3, 43 Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 43 AFROTC 1, 2. David W. Stickle Wellesley, Mass. Bs. chemistry-Biology Wrestling 3, 43 Tennis 3, 4. Donald 0. Stone Medford, Mass. A.I3. English Off-Hill Club 23 Middle Hall 3, 43 Congregational Club 2, 43 Chorus 1, 23 Choir 23 NROTC 1, 23 Rodin Society 2, 43 I.R.-I-I. Club 2, 43 Frances L. Stuart Melrose, Mass. A.B. History Tennis 1, 2, 3, 43 Middle Hall 2, 3, 43 Newman Club 3, 4g Tufts- Jzxckson Chorus 3. Patricia L. Studley Allston, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Off-Hill 1, 23 Pre-Medical Club 3, 43 Newman Club 3, 4. -I I 1 I-in-W1 In J. - -' 1-uni:-:VW , S ' K V A ' ' Nancy J. Sulkin Chestnut Hill, Mass. A.B. Drama Skidmore College 1953. Robert E. Surtees Winchester, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering Sigma Nu, Lieutenant Commander 43 Student Council 3, Vice Pres. 43 Swimming 1, 23 A.I.E.E. 2, 3, 43 I.R.E. 43 AFROTC3 Engi- neer's Council 3g IFC 33 Aquatic Club 1, 2g Command Squadron 1, 2g Tau Beta Pi 3, Pres. 43 Ivy Societyg Arnold Air Society 3, 43 Donald A. Cowdery Memorialg A.F. Reserve Officers Scholarshipg Training Corps Citations3 Union Carbide 85 Carbon Corporations Scholarshipg Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4. Keene Swett Wilton, Maine B.S. Chemistry-Biology Sigma Nug Ski Team 1, 2, 3, Captain 43 Intramural Athletics 1, 2, 3, 4. Robert A. Sylvester Melrose, Mass. A.B. Economics Off-Hill Club3 Pre-Medical So- ciety l3 Economics Club 33 Unity Club 3. Elizabeth A. Tabellario Methuen, Mass. B.S. Psychology Merremark College, 19533 Newman Club 3, 43 Chorus 3, 43 Dean,s List 33 Psi Chi. Robert Talanian Hyde Park, Mass. B.S. Chemistry Tufts Chemical Society 2, 5, 4: Luigi Club Pres. 4: German Club 2, 3, Treas. 49 Mass. Inter-Col- legiate Legislature 3, Sec. 4: Foreign Language Club 3, Vice Pres. 4: Film Society 4: Republican Club 4: Intramural Sports 3, 4. Eleanor Hawthorne Talisman IMrs.J Beverly, Mass. A.B. English Modern Dance Club 2, 3: Tufts- llackson Chorus 2: Tufts Film So- ciety 3, Sec. 43 Dean's List 3. Roger C. Tappan Newton Lower Falls, Mass. ILS. Mechanical Iingineering Tufts Mountain Club: Yacht Club Philips Brooks: A.S.M.F.g AFROTC I, 2. Irvin Taube Portsmouth, N. H. A.B. Chemistry-Biology Lacrosse: Middle Hall 1, 2, 3, 4: Pre-Medical Society I, 2, 3, 4: Orchestra I: Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4: Lambert-Kingsley, Sigma Xi: Phi Beta Kappa. llarold A. Taylor Brookline, Mass. A.I5. Economics Zeta Psi, Sec. 2, Vice Pres. 3, Pres. 4: Hockey I, 2, 5, Co-Cap- tain 4g Basketball 1: Varsity Club l, 2, 3, 4: NROTCQ Sword and Shield: Ivy Society: Tower Cross, Sec.-Treas. 4: May0r's Council 4. G. Marilyn Teagan Ilelmont, Mass. A.B. Government Ifmmanuel College, 1953: Sigma Kappa: Young Republican Club, LR.-History Club: Newman Club: Mayor's Council 4: Anne C. Temple Amherst, Mass. A-li Sociology Chi Omega, Vice Pres. 4: Class Treas. 1, Vice Pres. 2: Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2: Tennis 1: Softball lg Badminton 2: Yacht Club, Treas. 2, 3, Rear Commo- dore 4: Canterbury Club, Sec. 23 Dean's List 3. Eleanor A. Tenaglia Lynn, Mass. PLS. Biology jumbo Book 4: Newman Club l, I, 4. Walter W. Tengelsen Huntington, N. Y. ILS. Electrical Engineering Delta Tau Delta: A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.g Dean's List l. llomenic S. Terranova I.awrence, Mass. ILS. Electrical Ifnpgincering Iingineers' Council, Vice Pres. 4: Newman Club 2, 3, 4: A.I.Ii.Ii.- l.R.li. 2, 3, Chairman 4, NROTC, Battalion Commander, Tau Beta Pi, Corresponding Sec.: NROTC Ad- ministrative Board 3, 4: Dean's List l, 2, 5, 4: Tau Beta Pi. George E. Thihault, Jr. Lexington, Mass. l5.S. Chemistry-Biology Off-Hill Club lg Canterbury Club Ig French Club 1, 2, 3, 4: New- man Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus 1, 25 Qdikon 1, 23 Debate Tourney 3, 4. AFROTC 1, 2. Robert S. Thornton Haverhill, Mass. BS. Mechanical Engineering Sigma Nu: Wrestling 1, 2, 35 Track 1, 25 Intramural Athletics l, 2, 3. 43 Tufts 3-5-7 Clubg Tufts Demolay Advisory Boarclg Congregational Clubg A.S.M.E.q A.l.E.E. Barbara R. Todreas Beverly, Mass. AB. Sociology Alpha Omieron Pi, Pan-Hellenic Council 5, 45 Jackson judiciary Council, Vice Pres. 3g Tufts Weekly 3, 4, llillel Ig Alpha Kappa Delta 3, 4. Stuart R. Townsend New York, N. Y. Ms. English Tufts Weekly' 2, 43 Tuftonian 2. James B. Trask VV. Roxbury, Mass. 15.8. Mechanical Ilngineering Off-Hill Club: Newman Club 1, 1, 5, 4, A.S.M.Ii.g AFROTC 1, 2. Vernon D. Turner Montpelier, Vt. B.S. Electrical Engineering A.I.Ii.E. Clinton L. Tuttle Nashua, N. H. B.S. Geology Alpha Sigma Phi. Joseph R. Uvanni Rome, N. Y. Off-Hill Club lg German Clubg NROTC. Robert J. Vey Wincliester, Mass. BS, Civil Engineering Alpha Sigma Phig Cross Country 1, 2, 3, 4g Indoor and Outdoor Track 1, 2, 3, 45 Varsity Club 2, 3, 45 A.S.C.E. 1, 4. Francis H. Vigneau, Jr. Hingham, Mass. A.B. Music Northeastern Universityg Orches- trag Future Teachers of America. , nfl!! P az a 1 as S' W Wt pt Ha: 1 'pil 1.51. V. fini' .j't?3:1i 5,533 . . V- 'fvtfii Q :'..:,': i il I 7? may 411521 . ...U ...jig .Kaiba frifl ' Ea?" f gt, 4. . 5 ily. .f , 'Zi' L wh . . .1 s :Qs ' :A--1 . 1 Q L: . . .april fi.. , f . if s . fi' 7, I I 3 ffiig -ff' Y 5 We E Q., ' viii. nga, 'ffiii S, Jiizssv .H 'ff' 'Pt 4. .ids ., 22:7 3 s 3 53 .1 Saas if: f ' 'iff' 1: :Jaws ii-4395 er by-pt , bruce? 8-4 IM wifi' lr- il ' i E: fiiit i r 4.-:.' , so i.. 3 Lf ... . iii riqyf . fig . ff 4 ..,g., ' ifz. if. . 'gs :gy : . . -E Q- g is E 'vf A 4 EQ .. . 5 Bruno J. Visco Newton, Mass. A.B. Philosophy Boston University, Skinner Fellow- ship, Pres. Paul J. Vitali, Jr. Sharon, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Arline B. Wainer Brookline, Mass. B.S. Psychology Hillel, Yacht Club, French Club, German Club, Tufts Mountain Club Dean's List, Psi Chig Phi Beta Kappa. James L. Wales Ashby, Mass. B.S. Civil Engineering Sigma Nu, Off-Hill Club, 1, Ten- nis 1, Yacht Club l, 2, 3, 4, Wardroom Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Radio Station 3, Canterbury Club 1: A.S.C.E. 2, 3, 4, NROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. Eleanor Equi Walker fMrs.j Nashua, N. H. A.B. German University of California at Los Angeles. 1951. 93 2-ff James Paul Walker Nashua, N. H. A.B. History Bates College, 1951, Economics Club, I.R.-H. Club 2, 3, 4, Con- gregational Club 2, 3, 45 Chorus 2, 3, 4. Roma A. Walter St, ,lohn's, Antigua, B. VV. I. B.S. Biology Chemistry Society Z, Wesley' Club 3, Dean's Iiist 5. Wayne R. Weatherheatl W. Brattleboro, Vt. B.S. Electrical Engineering A.I.Ii.ll.-I.R.E., Naval Bowling League, NROTC Administration Board Representative, NROTC. Judith A. Webb Riverside, Conn. A.B. Business Administration Chi Omega, Pres. 4, Class Pres. 2, Student Council 2, Tufts Student Council 3, Varsity Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Softball 1, 2, 3, 4, Sail- ing Team 1, 2, 3, 4, Jumbo Book Jackson Sports Ed. 3, Mayoralty Commission 3, 4, Traffic Com- mission 3, 4, Outing Club Vice Chairman 2, Chairman 3. John F. Wegrzyn Bridgeport, Conn. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Chemistry Society 3, Newman Club 3, De.1n's List 3. Everett D. Weinstein Swampscott, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Alpha Epsilon Pig Off-Hill Club 45 Bandg AFROTC Bandg AFR- OTC Glec Clubg AFROTCQ Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4g AFROTC Citation Phi Peta Kappa. Edward S. Weltman Pittsfield, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Weeklyg Baseball 1, Lacrosse 3g Pre-Med Club. Charles ll. Wheeler West Newton, Mass. A.B. Mechanical Fngineerint, Intramural Athletics 1, 2, 3, 4: Tufts Mountain Club, Off-Hill Club, Newman Club, A.S.M.E. Z, 3, 43 Air Command Squadron 2, AFROTC l, 2. Albert J. White, Jr. Medford, Mass. A.B. Economics Off-Hill Club, LR.-H. Club 3, 45 Canterbury Club 13 Rodin Soci- ety 3, 4, Air Command Squadron I, 25 Economics Club l, 2, 3, 4, Pre-Legal Society 1, 2, 3, 4, New- man Club l, 2, 3, 4, Young Re- publicans Club lg Debating Club 25 Yacht Club lg AFROTC I, 25 Deans List, Sigma Xi, Phi Beta Kappa. Ronald E. White Allston, Mass. Joanne 0. Whittaker Wakefield, Mass. B.S. Biology Off-I-Iill Club 1, 2: Basketball 1, 25 Marlins Club lg Lambert- Kingsley. John E. Wiles Dover-Foxcroft, Me. A.B. Business Administration Economics Club 3, 4: Congrega- tional Club lg AFROTC. Stephen C. Wilkey Needham, Mass. A.B. Economics Cross Country I, 2g Indoor Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Outdoor Track, Fresh. Capt., 2, 3, Co-Capt. 4, Most Val- uable Player 3g Intramural Ath- letics I, 2, Economics Club 43 Varsity Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Bruce S. Wilkinson Beverly, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Theta Delta Chi, Varsity Football lg Intramural Athletics 2, 3, 4: Mayor's Council 2, 3, 43 NROTC. Charles R. Wilson Medford, Mass. 15.8, Chemistry A.B. Classics Football 1, 2, 35 Middle Hall 13 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Manager 2, 33 Radio Vlforkshop 4g Dean's I.ist 1, 2, 3, 43 Q, ,' 'H ::1.1.if5,ia1 1 . -' i'rrmwAf'. . - '. ' 'fl '1i,3 ' .- "'.",'1I'7-Y-,L "Z,- f aa. ai--. .i-...LJ.r..'t.1....1. .Q-as-..A Robert P. W'inrow Arlington, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Newman Club A.S.lVI.E. 2, 5, 4, 'l'reas.g Air Force Command Squad- ron, AFROTC l, 2. Marelyn A. Witkos Lowell, Mass. B.S. Chemistry Alpha Omicron Pi, Jumbo Book 3, 4: Chemistry Society, Philips Brooks Club lg Chorus 1, 2. Joseph S. Woloshin Lawrence, Mass. A.B. Economics Phi Epsilon Pig Economics Club 3, 4: Yacht Club 3, 4, Hillel 1. Gordon S. Wood Waltliaiia, Mass. A.B. History Off-Hill Culb 1, 2g Tufts Weekly lg jumbo Book 4, I. R.-H. Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Debating Society 2, 3, 4, Forensic Council 3, Pres. 45 Freshman Prize Essay, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 45 Daughters of American Revolution Prize Scholarship, Phi Beta Kappa. Ronald T. Wuschke Vfatertown, Mass. A.B. Economics Off-Hill Club, Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Tufts Mountain Club I, 2, Air Force Command Squadron 1, 23 AFROTC 1, 2. Bruce T. Wyman North Scituate, Mass. A.B. Skinner Fellowshipg Unity Club. Harris S. Yett Barre, Vt. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Alpha Epsilon Pi, Treas. 3, Pres. 4, Freshman Counselor 3, 4g Bas- ketball I, 2g Hillel 1, 2, 3, 45 Band lg Lambert-Kingsley 3, 4: Dean's List 2, 3. Constance M. Young Manchester, Conn. A.B. English Chi Omega, Middle Hall 1, 2, 3, Sec. 45 Newman Club 1, 2. Renee D. Ziegner fMrs.J Arlington, Mass. A.B. Education New England Conservatory of Music. Diane Furber XV. Somerville, Mass. B.S. Education Boston University, 1952, Skinner Fellowship 2, 35 Congregational Club 25 Glee Club 2. 0tto W. Anderson Boston, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering A.S.M.E.g AFROTCQ Arnold An' Society. David M. Blanchard Nashua, N. I'I. ' A.B. Religious Education Keene Teachers Collegeg Unity Club 3, 43 Skinner Fellowship 2, 3, 4, Vice Pres. 3. Dawes Chillman Houston, Texas A.B. English Tuftonian 2, Editor 35 Middle Hall 2, 3, 4. N ON -PICTORIALS Albert C. D'Amato Somerville, Mass. A.B. English Tufts-Jackson Chorus. Chester I. lloward Brookline, Mass B.S. Electrical Engineering Baseball, A.I.E.E. David l-l. Lovejoy Melrose, Mass. A.B. Sociology Zeta Psig Football lg Wrestling lg Intramural Athletics 1, 2, 3, Glee Club 1, 2. Charles S. Mulhern Manchester, N. Y. A.B. Classical Humanities 3 P's 3, 4. Basil A. Petricca Pittsfield, Mass. B.S. Business Administration Delta Upsilong Hockey Manager 2, 3, 4, Intramural Athletics 2, 3, 45 Weekly 2, 35 Civil Engineer Club 2, Tufts Mountain Club 1. Robert D. Rapp Medford, Mass. B.S. Chemistry German Club, Chemistry Clubg Dean's List 2, 3. Robert D. Reis Hingham, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering A.I.E.E. Charles Suerken Erie, Pa. A.B. Government Penn State 1953, International Relations Club, LDC. Edward B. Talbot Fanwood, N. J. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Intramural Athletics 1, 2, 3, 43 NROTCg IDC 39 Mayor's Coun- cil 4. Allegro, Joseph J. Allen, William J. ...... . Anagnostos, George ..,... Andersen, Birger G. .... . Anderson, George J. Anderson, Otto W. ............ . Anderson, Richard W. ...,. . Antonacos, Charles ......... DIRECTORY 76 Claremont St., Malden, Mass 89 Fremont St., Bridgeport, Ct. 554 Lake Av., Manchester, N.H 5 Linwood Av., Old Greenwich, Ct 103 Playstead Rd., Medford, Mass 287 Beech St., Roslindale, Mass 56 Buckingham St., Naugatuc k, Ct 218 Hill St., Biddeford, Me Apicella, Frank V. ..,....... ,........ ....... , 3 0 Bonner Av., Medford, Mass. Aronson, Rosalyn M. ,..,,,. ........ 2 1 Belmont Rd., Chestnut Hill, Mass. Agaimre, James V, Jr. ..,, ........... 6 4 Dexter Av., Watertown, Mass. Babigian, Dickran N. ..... ...... 2 52 Hampshire St., Lawrence, Mass. Bailey, Frances S. ...,,...........,.... ......... 1 84 Clark Rd., Brookline, Mass. Baldwin, Patricia A. ....,.........,,.. ............ 5 Flyers Dr., Norwich, Ct. Banham, Nancy Wood CMrs.J ..........,. 26 Academy St., Arlington, Mass Barbaro, George A. .....,.......,.................... 7 Euclid Av., Winchester, Mass. Barbuto, Frank S. .,,..,... .........,.,,....... 1 10 Hull St., Hingham, Mass. Barnes, Diana B. ....... ....,. 3 70 Chestnut Hill Av., Brookline, Mass. Barron, Jerome A. ..... ............,,.... 1 9 South St., Brighton, Mass Barsorian, William Jr. ................ 399 Walker St., Lowell, Mass. Barton, Gerald C. ....... ........ 3 6 Richmond St., Weymouth, Mass Bates, Vincent J. ....,. ....... 1 95 Westminster Av., Arlington, Mass. Belin, Barbara L. .... .....,.... 112 Billings Rd., Quincy, Mass. Bellini, Carl A. ,.... . ........ 19 Central St., Somerville, Mass. Beltz, Babette M. ..,... . Benjamin, Rodger R. Bianchi, Lawrence A. 299 Meriden Av., Southington, Ct 277 E. Foster St., Melrose, . ..... 159 Common St., Belmont, Mass. Mass Bilionis, Angelo L. ........... ...., 3 0 West Hill Rd., Fitchburg, Mass. Bistany, Kenneth M. ..... .... 5 8 Nesmith St., Lawrence, Mass. Black, Robert M. ...... .............. 2 4 King St,. Saco, Me. Blake, Lincoln C. .......................... .... 1 47 Pleasant St., Woburn, Mass. Blanchard, David M. ...,.....,... ........... .,..... 8 A uburn St., Nashua, N. H Blanchard, Margaret Rahm fMrs.j ....,,.. 74 No. 8th St., Harrisburg, Pa. Blish, Fred T. ...,................,........,.......... 5 Laurel St., Manchester, Ct. Blood, Lawrence R. ...,.......... 15 Oak Ridge Rd., Reading, Mass. Bonasia, John J. ...... ....., 1 32 Kingsbury Av., Haverhill, Mass. Bonney, Richard W. Bourke, Carey G. .......... . Bowering, Richard A. .... . Boyajian, Jane A. ,... .... . Bradley, Ralph Y. .,.. . Brito, Richard K. .... . Brown, John A. ........ . 63 Vermont St., W. Roxbury, Mass 104 Union St., E. Walpole, Mass , ,.,....,...... 65 Gridley St., Quincy, Mass 390 Linden St., Wellesley Hills, Mass 20 Wyman St., Medford, Mass 10 Marston Pl., Yonkers, N. Y 794 Franklin St., Melrose, Mass 9 Park Av., Caldwell, N. J Mass. Devine, Charles G. ........ . Brown, Brown, Bryant, Bryant, Kimberley T. Thomas C. ...... . John D. ....... . Richard C. 167 Burleigh Rd., Wilbraham, Mass. River Rd., Yardley, Pa. 14 Prospect St., Saugus, Mass. 36 Pinehurst Rd., Franklin, Mass Budd, Edward H. .... . Buffone, Robert J. ...., . Bunyon, Patricia A. .... . Burke, George Jr. Burke, John F. ......,........ . Burnham, Charles H. .... . Burns, George E. ...... . Busch, Marvin N. .... . Butcher, Henry C. ..... . Byrne, Joseph L. Jr. ...., . Calkin, Parker E. .........,., ...... . Callahan, Joseph T. Jr. ..... . Callow, Beverly A. .... . Campbell, Paul D. ..... . Canzanelli, Carl J. .,,. . ' 87 Coleman Rd., Wethersfield, Ct. 73 Lincoln St., Belmont, 285 Forest Av., Swampscott, Mass Mass 285 Forest Av., Swampscott, Mass 96 Greenwood Av., Swampscott, 269 Lowell St., Arlington, Mass Mass 166 Jones Av., New Brunswick, N. J 22 Warwick Rd., W. Newton, 6 Earl Av., Greenfield, Mass Mass 2263 Brookforest Dr. N. E., Atlanta, Ga 5 Russell Rd., Winchester, Mass Crown Ridge Rd., Wellesley, 19 Woodland Av., Brockton, 37 Walnut St., Arlington, Mass Mass Mass Cappadona, Augustus T Carver, Robert W. ........ . Cassarino, Sally L. .... . Cassidy, Philip E. .... . . ..,... ..... 4 32 Oakdale Rd., E. Meadow, N. Y. 15 Everton St., Dorchester, Mass. 492 Main St., Medford, Mass. 37-32 80th St., Jackson Heights, C3tt0l'l, P1'lSClll1 .......... ........ 2 03 Follen Rd., Lexington, Chebookjian, Arpie P. .... Chigas, William G. ..... . Chillman, Dawes ....... Ciano, Peter J. .,.....,.,. , N. Y. Mass. 11 Packard Av., Somerville, Mass. . 119 Mt. Washington St., Lowell, Mass. 2242 Stanmore Dr., Houston, Tex. 77 Lincoln Rd., Medford, Mass. Civkin, Rena J. ............ ............ 1 2 Ermine St., Fairfield, Ct. Clasby, George W. Jr. ..... ............. 2 4 Harris St., Waltham, Mass. Clerke, D0nald A- ........ ...... 3 0 Orchard Cir., Swampscott, Mass. Cleveland, Curtis D. ,,,,.,,,,,,,, .,,,,,,,.,,,..,,,,.,,,,. Q uinebaug, Ct, Cliff, GEIIC L- ---.---.-...- ........ 5 2 Grant St., Lynn, Mass. Clopper, Marvin ....... Cobleigh, Geralyn E. Cocivera, Vincent P. Colbert, Anne E. ,........ Colbert, Paul A. ...... . Colby, Shirley L. .,.,,,.. . Conn, Janet W. ......... . Connolly, Ronald C. , .... Cook, Bruce McKinley ...... . Corsino, Edward R. ...... . Cote, Ronald R. .....,... . Coughlin, Mary-Jane ..... Cowles, Wilene ........ Craft, Barry G. Cremer, Barbara ..,.... Cronin, David L. ...... . Curtin, Elisabeth A. .... . Cutter, Mildred O. .... . Daghlian, Rosemarie ...........,.. D'Alessandro, Vincent A. Daley, David F. ................ . D'Amato, Constance J. Daniels, Murray J. ....... . 64 Central St., Peabody, Mass. 23 Stark St., Nashua, 30 Harvard St., Waltham, 123 Calaman Rd., Cranston, 86 Ossipee Rd., Somerville, N. H. Mass. R. I. Mass. Rt. 1, Litchfield, N. H. Mass. Comunale, Francis I.. ..... .......... 9 6 Lawrence St., Medford, 78 Sheffield Rd., Melrose, Mass. 1990 Commonwealth Av., Boston, Mass. 136 Bayside Dr., Clearwater, Fla. 19 Florence St., Cambridge, Mass. R. F. D. 2, Portland Rd., Saco, Me. 52 Dexter Rd., Lexington, 187 Spring St., Lexington, Mass. Mass. 194 Bellair Rd., Ridgewood, N. J. 8 Garland St., E. Lynn, Mass. 9 Sherman St., Everett, Mass. 29 Quincy St., Methuen, Mass. 65 Oak St., Greenwood, Mass. 50 Prospect St., Belmont, Mass. 1 Lindy Av., Providence, 52 Rowe St., Milton, .. 101 Grosvenor Rd., Needham, 9 Evergreen Av., Hartfor R. I. Mass. Mass. d, Cr. Danielson, John Jr. .... ......... 3 5 Pearl St., Middleboro, Mass. Darling, George W. .... ..........,,.... 8 2 Beltran St., Malden, Mass. Dateo, Francis H. .......... ...... 1 16 Perham St., W. Roxbury, Mass. Davidson, George G. ...... ......... 6 0 Gorham Av., Brookline, Mass. Deady, John J. ............... ...... 1 12 Pleasant St., Manchester, Mass. DeCourcey, Margaret M. Deutsch, Herbert J. ..... . DeVellis, Vilma ............ Dewey, Lorraine Claire ...... DiBiaso, John C. Jr. ...,.. . Dion, Robert E. ,.,...... . Dodge, Patricia A. Doherty, John F. ....... Dolph, Barbara M. ......., . Dowd, William H. Jr. 548 Riverside Av., Medford, Mass. 16 Coram St., Taunton, Mass. 4 Princeton Rd., Belmont, Mass. 140 Shaw Rd., Brookline, 46 Wedgewood Rd., W. Newton, Mass. 6 Freeman Av., Everett, Mass. Colebrook, N. H. Dickson, Donald M. ..... ........................................... . 171 Central Av., Somerville, Mass. R. F. D. 3, Old Center St., Middleboro, Mass. 137 Highland Av., Winchester, Mass. 495 Sagamore Av., Teaneck, N. J. 89 Hamilton Av., Watertown, Ct. Downes, John Jr. .......... ........................... 1 40 Elm St., Everett, Mass. Downey, John F. Jr. Drew, Robert E. ............... . 4 Farmcrest Av., Lexington, Mass. Lago Oil 8: Transport Co., Aruba, N. W. I. Dunbar, Malcolm C. ...................... 18 Greenwood Av., Wakefield, Mass. Duncombe, John Spencer Jr. ................ 511 Jackson Av., River Forest, Ill. Dunphy, Norma M. ................ ............. 3 Sunset Rd., Gloucester, Mass. Durant, Wesley Howard Jr. .................... 29 Park St., Shrewsbury, Mass. Dyer, Caroline W. ..........,....,.. 122 Rockland St., S. Dartmouth, Mass. McGarry, Joan E. ....... . Mass. Edgerton, Thomas H. Edlund, Robert A. ...............,....... . Edson, Herbert R. ........... . Eisgrau, Marilyn B. ..,...........,...., . Ellgator, Julian .,...................,........ Enstrom, Ivan H. Jr. Epstein, Lois ............. ...... DIRECTORY 2 Nursery Rd., New Canaan, Ct. 8 Merlin St., Dorchester, Mass. 3077 Cleveland Av., N. W., Washington, 22 Revere St., Brockton, D. C. Mass. 16 Perry Av., Portland, Ct. 37 Pitts St., Natick, 135 Eastern Pky., Brooklyn, Estey, Alexander J. Jr. Faherty, Paul D. ....,.. . Fales, Raymond L. Farnum, Beverly A. Field, David A. ....... . Fine, Donald K. Fish, Joseph K. Flanagan, Paul E. ....., . Forg, Donald F. ..,,........ . Francini, John Frank Frandsen, Alvin R. .... . Frankfort, Rose M. Freeman, Ernest L. Furber, Diane .......... Ganz, Earl S. ...,. . Gaull, Russell M. .. Gehlbach, Louis H. ..... . Genereux, Robert C. Geoffroy, Kevin E. George, Donald A. ..... . Gerity, John Ford, Jr. Ghareeb, George E. .... . Giriunas, John J. ............ . Godzinski, Richard F. Goguen, Richard P. Goldberg, Harold J. Goodall, Arthur W. .. Goodman, Robert L. Good win, Dean A. ..... . Gorfinkle, Arthur D. Goss, Louise E. .,...... . Gradijan, Edward A. .... . Graffeo, Virginia M. Grant, Nancy E. ..... . Grasshoff, Yrsa ...... Green, Edward B. ...... . Green, Janice W. ........ Greenwood, Phoebe A. Gregg, Jason W. ..... . Guilfoyle, Francis X. Gunnell, John G. .... . Gussak, David L. Gutterman, Stewart .... Hall, Edward A. .,.. . Hall, Marion C. ....., . Hall, Noreen E. ..... . Hallisey, Edward L. Haney, Aldyth L. ...... . Hansen, Martha L. ..... . Harovas, Antoine C. Harrington, Walter S. Jr. Harrison, David E. .,...... Harrison, Janice A. .... Haslam, David A. 25 Spaulding St., Medford, 46 Torrey St., Boston, Mass. N. Y. 5933 Overhill Rd., Kansas City, Mo. Mass. Mass. 11 Kimball St., Concord, N. H. 1922 E. 3rd St., Brooklyn, 29 Ocean Pk., Lynn, 95 Nightengale St., Dorchester, 46 Manning Rd., Lynn, Independence Rd., Concord, 15 Hill St., Somerville, 6713 2nd St., Washington, N.Y Mass. Mass. Mass. Mass. Mass. D.C 7272 112th St., Forest Hills, N. Y . 94 Middlesex St., Winchester, Mass. 78 Woods Av., Somerville, Mass. 441 Ocean Av., Brooklyn, N. Y. 451 Walnut Av., Roxbury, Mass. 20 East St., Barre, Vt. 92 Colby Rd., Quincy, 7 W. Walnut St., Milford, 31 Center St., Methuen, 623 Claflin Av., Mamaroneck, 30 Gold St., Springfield, 46 Bow St., Medford, 22 Boston St., Salem, 10 Albee St., Fitchburg, 359 Russett Rd., Brookline, 951 Broadway, Somerville, Mass Mass. Mass. N. Y. Mass. Mass. Mass. Mass. Mass. Mass. 26 White St., Lewiston, Me. 8 Summer St., Dover-Foxcroft, Me 20 Red Rock St., Lynn, 91 Hanover St., Lynn, 13 Irving St., Melrose, 25 College Av., Medford, 6 Tamarack Rd., Reading, 260 Gaston St., Medford, 64 Adella Av., W. Newton, Mass. Mass. Mass. Mass Mass Mass Mass 80 Clifford St., So. Portland, Me. 196 Forest St., Winchester, Mass 157 Marble St., Stoneham, Mass. 37 Magdala St., Dorchester, Mass 205 Winter St., Waltham, 24 Strathmore Rd., Brookline, 115 Central Park W., N. . ................. 98 Western Av., Lynn, . Middle Road, West Newbury, 40 Lawndale Rd., Milton, Mass Mass Y. C Mass Mass. Mass 486 Warren Av., Brockton, Mass 91 Washington Pk., Newtonville, 30 Barber Rd., Framingham, Mass. Mass. 40 Oakdale St., Wethersfield, Ct 26 Hancock St., Somerville, 2 Haskell Ct., Gloucester, Old Littleton Rd., Harvard, 40 Chestnut St., Melrose, s Hathaway, Paul R. .......... .........,.. 1 1 Forest St., Woburn, Hayes, George R. ................... ..... 1 1 N. Gate Pk., W. Newton Hayes, James Anthony Jr. ........... 31 Johnson Rd., Arlington, Heneghln, J0l1n .......... ...... 3 0 Glenwood Rd., Somerville, Hickey, John A. .......... . Hicks, Alvan William Hill, Edmund W. Jr. .... . Hill, Walter Irving Hillman, Robert S. Hobbs, Donald W. .... . Holappa, Harold S. ..., . Hollander, Roger S. .... . Holly, Barbara A. .... . Holstein, Carlton A. Howalt, Jacquelyn F. Howard, Chester I. Hudson, Frank E. ...... . Imbernino, Robert R. Immergut, Mark Alan Ingmanson, Richard M. Jackson, Alfred R. Jaffee, Robert .......... 144 Sargeant St., Holyoke, 93 Kirtland St., Lynn, . 951 Chestnut St., Manchester, 100 Main St., Newton, Mass Mass. Mass. Mass. Mass. Mass. Mass Mass Mass. N.H N. J. 72-88th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y Pine Ridge Rd., Cochituate, 9 Upland Rd., Concord Mass. Mass 68 E. 19th St., Brooklyn, Y 11 Wright St., Cambridge, 270 Broadway, Paterson, N. 28 Radcliffe Rd., Belmont, . 79 Winthrop Rd., Brookline, 7 Arbutus Rd., Swampscott, 79 Central Av., Everett, 903 Ocean Av., Brooklyn, 1125 Liberty St., Braintree, 281 Main St., W. Newbury, 3 Intervale Rd., Worcester, Mass Mass. Mass. Mass N. Y Mass. Mass Mass Mass. J. Jameson, Mary Patricia Johansson, Richard E. . Johnson, Dorothy ....... Johnson, Judith H. Johnson, William T. Johnston, Harold B. .... . Jorgensen, Neil D. .... . Kales, Carl A. ........ . Kanaly, David B. Kaplan, Marcia E. .... . Kates, Martin R. ......... . Kazmann, Reena ............. Kearney, William F. Jr. Kearns, William E. ....... . Kelley, Mary P. .....,..... . Kelley, Richard F. Kendall, Phillip E. King, Edward C. King, Fred N. ........... . King, George W. ...... , Kinum, John Bingham Kosak, Donald P. ........ . Kraemer, John H. ....... .. Krueger, Richard H. ...... . Lamazor, Eugene A. Larden, James M. ........ . Lecomte, John E. ..... . LeFavour, John P. .... . Leighton, Frances E. .... . Lengyel, Ronald C. .... . Lezberg, Arnold E. Liberace, Robert ..... Lindauer, Franklin ...... Lippincott, Southard ....... Litka, Donald F. ..... . Lomax, Thomas E. ...... . Lovci, Mary-Ellen ..... Love, Judith A. ............ . Lovejoy, C. Kenneth ....... Lovejoy, David Hunter Lukshin, Alexander A. Lynch, Gregory R. ..... . MacAllister, Russell H. . Macgowan, Merrill R. .... . Maclsaac, James R. Jr. L MacKay, Eugene . ...... . Magnoli, Marilyn A. Manning, Louise F. ......... . Mansfield, Diana B. ..........., . 519 Myrtle Av., W. Allenhurst, N. J. 84 Henry St., N. Quincy, Mass. 245 W. 104th St., N. Y. C. 14 Smith Av., Lexington, Mass. 433 E. 51st St., N. Y. C. 4 Parkin Av., Taunton, Mass. Buckfield, Mc. 42 Oliver Rd., Belmont, Mass. Box 76, Bridgton, Me. 2 Moody St., Amesbury, Mass. soo E. 57th St., N. Y. C. 141-17 78th Rd., Flushing, N. Y. 611 Central St., Manchester, N. H. 22 Palmer St., Arlington, Mass. 95 Highland Av., Somerville, Mass. 276 Upham St., Melrose, 157 Washington St., Belmont, 29 Woodbury Av., Lynn, Mass. Mass. Mass. Chester, Ct. Old Post Rd., Northford, Ct. 89 Lenox Av., Albany, 61 Walnut St., Arlington, 31 W'hittemore Rd., Newton, 110 Charles St., Rochester, N. Y. Mass. Mass. N. H. 40 Shore Blvd., Brooklyn, N. Y. 347 Woburn St., Lexington, 48 Almont St., Medford, Mass. Mass. 15 Shetland Rd., Marblehead, Mass. 1802 Massachusetts Av., Cambridge, 3 Williams Rd., Lynnfield Ctr., 80 Woodcliffe Rd., Brookline, Park Av., Newton, 2412 Avenue K., Brooklyn, 74 Tyler Tr., Newton Centre, 3 Moulton Av., Salem, Mass. Mass. Mass. Mass. N. Y. Mass. Mass. 87 Broad St., Monrovia, Liberia 1947 Stearnlee Av., Long Beach, Cal. 143 Fells Av., Medford, Mass. 52 Seminary Rd., Simsbury, Ct. 53 Argyle St., Melrose, 30 Brook St., Brookline, 7 Benmor St., Medford, Mass. Mass. Mass. 24 Autumn St., Somerville, Mass. 183 ,Falmouth St., Portland, Me. 2 Pegeon Hill St., Rockport, Mass. 20 Orange Ct., Laconia, N. H. 203 Lewis Avenue, Meriden, 2 Nutting Rd., Cambridge, ...... 59 Beverly Rd., Medford, Margeson, Albert R. Jr. .................. 85 Sheffield Rd., Melrose, Marieb, Norman J. .................. 9 Mooreland St., Feeding Hills, Marino, Paul A. ...... ....... ........ 8 2 Gladstone St., E. Boston, Martin, James E. .... ........... 4 4 Emery St., Medford, Martin, James T. ........ ....,. 7 Rustic Rd., W. Roxbury, Masters, Richard M. .... . Matthews, William T. McAvoy, Arthur J. .... . McCarthy, Patricia J. 100 Fair Oaks Av., Newtonville, McCullough, Donald E. 124 Cotton St., Newton, 6 Sheridan Av., Medford, 6 Kimball Rd., Arlington, 80 Fletcher Rd., Belmont, McFarlane, Robert B. ..... ..................... 1 2 Jackson Tr., Lynn, McGrath, John F. ...... . 533 Quinnipiac Av., New Have Conn. Mass. Mass. Mass. Mass. Mass. Mass. Mass. Mass. Mass. Mass. Mass. Mass. Mass. n, Ct. 190 Brookside Pky., Medford, Mass. McGrath, Richard A. ....... . ........ , ..........,.... 48 Baltimore St., Lynn, Mass. McLaughlin, Robert J. ..,......,.................. 15 Arthur St., Winchester, Mass. McMahon, Catherine Winters Melillo, Charles J. ........ . Mcrshon, Herbert B. .... . Miller, Elliot I. ................. . Miller, Raymond F. Jr. Mingins, Elaine M. ........ . Mittemeijer, Hans R. Mofford, Thomas F. ...,. . Mooney, Arthur J. ............ . Mooney, Thomas C. Jr. .... . Morrison, Richard H. Mortensen, Peter R. .. Moulton, Donald Mulhern, Charles S. Munsie, William J. .... . fMrs.J ........ 15 Winter St., Keene. N. H. 56 Ramsdell St., New Haven. Ct. 11 Columbus Av. 35 Tennis Ct. 13 Harrison , Haverhill, Mass. , Brooklyn, N. Y. St., Lowell, Mass. C. 3 Bruce Rd., Winchester, Mass. Box 219, Paramaribo, Surinam, Reynolds Av., Randolph. 32 Burnham Rd., Andover. S. A. Mass. Mass. 57 Lyford St., Laconia, N. H. 40 Cedar Rd., Medford, Mass. Mass. Morrow, Robert C. ,,,,,,,, .,,... 1 81 First PaI'iSl'1 Rd., Scituate, 15 Lincoln Rd., Medford, Mass. 14 Putman Av., Braintree, Mass. 63 Sussex Dr., Manhasset, N. Y. 38 Adelaide Rd., Manchester, Ct. Murphy, Barbara A. ,,,,., .,.... 4 67 California St., Newtonville, Mass. Murphy, Rirhard J, ,,.,,,,,, .......,......... 5 6 Windsor St., Arlington, Mass. Murphy, Virginia M, ,,,,,,, ..... 3 6 Rowena Rd., Newton Centre, Mass. Muse, Mary V. .......... . 18 Hanson St., Greenwood, Mass. 182 Pond St., S. Weymouth, Nagle, Allan R. ...., . Nardini, Alfred L. .... . Natale, John F. ........ . Needle, Mark A. .... . Neipres, Marjorie E. Nelson, Robert E. ..... . Nelson, Weldon A. Nicholson, Donald C. Nicherson, Thorpe A. ...... . Neis, Loring F. ......... . Nordstrom, Erik A. Norrington, Charles G. .... , Novak, Boris A. .............. . O'Brien, Francis C. Jr. .. O'Brien, John F. ..,............. . O'Brien, Robert G. ...... . O'Connor, Joseph C. Jr. Okeke, Obiukwu C. ......,.. . Ostroski, Joseph T. O'Sullivan, James P. ..... . Ottinger, Patricia L. Paige, Forrest W. ....... . Pallme, Robert Crosett Palmer, William F. Jr. Park, Richard ............, Park, Richard H. .... . Parker, Bruce C. ....... . Parks, Edward F. Jr. Paton, Charles D. ....... . Peckham, John M. Perkins, Donald W. ............ . Perlow, Morris R. ..,......... . Philbrick, Clarence L. Jr.. Pierce, David H. .........,... . Pollard, Walter H. III ........ Powderly, Harold J. Jr. . ........ . Prendergast, Thomas E. Jr. Price, Alan H. ................... . Priori, Gerald A. .. Querker, Edchen E. .... . Raber, Clifford H. ..... . Rabney, Arthur E. Ramsdell, Richard Rascati, Anthony Reardon, Gordon C. Jr. Regine. Anthony Jr. ..... . Reid, John R. Jr. ....,. . Reis, Jose H. ............. . Reith, Howard C. Jr. .... . Resteghini, Louis J. .... . Rice, David P. .......,. . Richardson, Pamela .... Roberts, Joyce P. .... . Robertson, John R. ............... . Robertson, Thomas J. ...... Rogers, Samuel J. Jr. .... ..... . Rollins, James A. Jr. Romeyn, Dirk ................., Rooney, Francis X. Jr. .... . Rose, Patricia Alyce ........., Rosen, Gerard N. ......,. ,.,... . Rosenberg, Marcia Fershtman Rosenthal, Mason P. ........................... . Rossetti, Angelo H. .,... . Rossignoli, Paul L. Rubin, Burton R. .... . Rubin, Herbert E. Rutter, Nathaniel W. Ryan, Edwina F. Sak, Matthew F. .... . Sawin, William L. .,,,,, . Schloeder, Dianne M. .... . Schmid, Karl G. ..,...,. . Schnitzler, Laura ...... Scholder, Paul A. ............ . Schroedel, Barbara E. .... . Schulaner, Frederic A. .... . Schuler, Roger Wolfe Schulman, Ellen M. Scolnick, Herbert A. Scott, Albert A. Jr. .... . Sears, Fred A. ............ . Seigal, Allan H. ........... . Settimelli, Natalie A. ..... . Sexton, Earl H. ........... . DIRECTORY 3 Claremont Av., Mt. Vernon, 627 Commonwealth Av., Boston, 14 Rockwell St., Cambridge, N. Y. Mass Mass 118 Lancaster Tr., Brookline, Mass 160 Bainbridge St., Malden, Mass 60 Canterbury Rd., Waltham, Mass 12 Rochmont Rd., Arlington, Mass 18 Sayward St., Dorchester, 6 Tunstall Rd., Scarsdale, Mass N. Y 72 Marshall St., Somerville, Mass 20 Mt. Ararat Rd., Quincy, Mass 187 W. Squantum St., N. Quincy, Mass 229 Freeman St., Brookline, Mass 15 Lee St., Reading, Mass .. 56 Kimball Beach Rd., Hingham, Mass 57 Loring Av., Winchester, Mass 78 Winter St., Arlington, Mass 41 Commonwealth Av., Boston, Mass 970 Slater Rd., New Britain, Ct 138 Train St., Dorchester, Mass 55 Cushman Rd., Scarsdale, N. Y 58 Greenwood Av., Wakefield, Mass 49 Greenfield Av., Bronxville, N. Y. 175 Main St., E. Middlebury, Vt. 352 Centre St., Dorchester, 217 Willow Av., Somerville, 44 Otis St., Newtonville, Mass Mass. Mass 83 Robert Av., Whitman, Mass. 186 Main St., Malden, Mass. 211 Myrtle St., Rockland, Mass 190 8th St., Providence, Mass R. I. .......,.. 21 School St., Augusta, Me. 12 Lefavour Av., Beverly, Mass. 65 Grasmere St., Newton, Mass. 245 Park St., W. Roxbury, Mass ...... 30 Central St., W. Concord, Mass. 157 Hesper St., Saugus, Mass. 522 Gorham St., Lowell, Mass. 39 Walgrove Av., Dobbs Ferry, N. Y. 250 Rodney St., Glen Rock, N. J. 211 Ft. Washington Av., N. Y. C. 1 Curtis Cir., Winchester, Mass. 512 Walnut Av., Clairton, Pa Box 34, Hartland, Vt. 203 Wardlaw Av., Providence, R. I. 146 W. Wyoming Av., Melrose, Mass. 469 Windsor St., Cambridge, Mass. 330 Commonwealth Av., Boston, Mass. 29 Lowell St., Somerville, Mass. 511 Springfield St. Wilbraham, Mass. 137 Middlesex St., Springfield, Mass. 20 Greenleaf St., Amesbury, Mass. 18 Hackensack Cir., Chestnut Hill, Mass. 16 Boston Av., Somerville, Mass. 15 Woodchester Rd., Wellesley Hills, Mass. 25 Greenleaf Av., Medford, Mass. 245 Porter St., Melrose, Mass. 62 Bay State Av., Somerville, Mass. 100 Norman Rd., New Rochelle, N. Y. 181 Ashcroft Rd., Medford, Mass. fMrs.J .... 21 Calaman Rd., Cranston, R. I. 86 Cross St., Malden, Mass. 427 Medford St., Somerville, Mass 919 Hartford Av., Johnston, . ........ 5 Harvard Rd., Woodmere, 57 Commodore Rd., Worcester, 49 Rockridge Rd., Framingham, R. I N. Y Mass Mass 2 Whittier St., Amesbury, Mass 76 Pulaski St., Ware, Mass Court Sq., Montague, Mass 407 79th St., N. Bergen, N.J 1 Cherry St., Lexington, Mass 10 Short St., Brookline, Mass 876 Pleasant St., Worchester, Mass 37 Fairview St., New Britain, Ct 127 Bragaw Av., Newark, N.J 2115 Summit Tr., Linden, N. J 1204 Union St., Brooklyn, N. Y 460 E. 30th St., Paterson, 11 W'achusett Av., Arlington, N. J Mass 339 Hight St., Dalton, Mass 163 Bellevue Rd., Watertown, Mass 54 Alton Rd., Quincy, Mass 15 Longfellow Rd., Arlington, Mass Shaw, Cyril J. Jr. ..., ...,. 3 St. Clements Rd., Somerville, Mass. Sheiber, Paul ............... ...... 1 2 Furber Ln., Newton Centre, Mass. Sherman, Paul D. ............ ....... 1 33 Elk Av., New Rochelle, N. Y. Shrum, Frederick O. Jr. ..,.... ...... 5 5 Londonderry Rd., Marblehead, Mass. Silva, Robert F. ............ .......... 1 11 George St., Medford, Mass. Sindt, Robert W. ...., ..... 3 403 W. Locust St., Davenport, Iowa. Skames, Helen .......... ....,... 4 1 Mt. Vernon St., Lowell, Mass. Smith, Alan D. ...... ...........,....... 2 9 Pratt St., Allston, Mass. Smith, Eleanor L. .... 21 Allen St., Arlington, Mass. Smith Frank A. Jr. ......... 5 Wilson Av., Wakefield, Mass. Smith Gwendolyn G. ........ ....... 1 002 Oak Hill Av., Attleboro, Mass. Smith John T. Jr. .............. ....... 1 00 Gray St., Arlington, Mass. Smith, Marilyn Moore CMrs.j ..... .......... 8 0 W. Emerson St., Melrose, Mass. Smith Ralph A. III ............ .............. 3 8 Reed St., Lexington, Mass. Smith, Sandra R. ............. .... 4 84 Woodland St., Hartford, Ct. Snow, Harold P. Jr. . ....,....,. 72 Cross St., Reading, Mass. Snyder, Richard E. ........ .......... 2 000 Quentin Rd., Brooklyn, N. Y. Solomon, Barry J. ............ ............. 4 22 Washington St., Quincy, Mass. Sommer, Robert George .......... 1518 Commonwealth Av., Brighton, Mass. Speyer, Lois Ann ............ ................ 8 2 Mt. Vernon St., Malden, Mass Spillane, Pauline F. .................. .... 5 Lindberg Av., W. Newton, Mass. Spurr, Edward L. .................... ............. 8 Queen St., Franklin, Mass. Standley, Arthur William Jr. ..,............. 65 Edgehill Rd., Lynn, Mass. Stanton, Joyce A. ......................,. 150 Ridgewood Rd., W. Hartford, Ct. Steele, Walter Robert Jr. Stickle, David .,....,.......... Stone, Donald .......,... Stuart, Frances L. .... . Studley, Patricia L. Suerken, Charles S. Sulkin, Nancy J. Surtees, Robert E. ..... . 308 S. Main St., Thomaston, Ct 25 Damon Av., Melrose, Mass. 8 Adamson St., Allston, Mass. 813 Oakmont Av., Erie, Pa. 59 Beverly Rd., Chestnut Hill, Mass. 246 Highland Av., Winchester, Mass. 18 Hassake Rd., Old Greenwich, Ct. 81 Livingston Rd., Wellesley, Mass. Swett, Keene .............. ...............................,............ W ilton, Me. Sylvester, Robert A. ......... 86 Baxter St., Melrose, Mass. Tabellario, Elizabeth A. .. ...................... 11 Russ St., Methuen, Mass. Talanian, Robert .......,,................,., 104 Arlington St., Hyde Park, Mass. Talbot, Edward B. ............................ 152 Paterson Rd., Fanwood, N. J. Talisman, Eleanor Hawthorne fMrs.J ............ 8 Sherman St., Beverly, Mass. Tappan, Roger C. .............,.................... 7 Summit Rd., Medford, Mass. Taube, Irvin ...,.......,..,,.................. 336 Miller Av., Norwood, Mass. Taylor, Harold A. Jr. .. ......... 93 Perry St., Brookline, Mass. Teagan, Gladys Marilyn .,.... ............ 2 8 Raleigh Rd., Belmont, Mass. Temple, Anne C. .............. ..... 3 0 N. Hadley Rd., Amherst, Mass. Tenaglia, Eleanor A. ..., ...........,.. 1 5 Nichols St., Lynn, Mass. Tenglesen, Walter E. .... ....... 8 Landing Rd., Huntington, N. Y. Terranova, Domenic S. ...... ...................... 4 4 Union St., Lawrence, Mass Thibault, George E. Jr. ........................ 16 Bowker St., Lexington, Mass. Thornton, Robert S. .,,,,,,,,,,,.... 78 Cross Rd., Ward Hill, Haverhill, Mass. Todreas, Barbara R. ...,,.......,.... 91 Lovett St., Beverly, Mass. Townsend, Stuart R. ................. 215 Mt. Hope Pl., N. Y. C. Trask, James B. ,,.,,,, ..... 1 89 Corey St., W. Roxbury, Mass. Turner, Vernon D. .... ................. R . F. D. 2, Montpelier. Vt- Tuttle, Clinton L. .... ..... .................... R . F. D. 2, Nashua, N. H. Usen, Richard S. ....... ..... 4 5 The Ledges Rd., Newton Centre, Mass. Uvanni, Joseph R. ...... ................. 2 13 N. Madison St., Rome, N. Y. Vey, Robert J. .................. ...... 2 1 Lockland Rd., Winchester, Mass. Vigneau, Francis H. Jr. ..... 37 Cushing Av., Hingham, Mass. Visco, Bruno J. ..............., ............ B ridge St., Watertown, Mass. Vitali, Paul J. Jr., ...... ....... 1 2 Oakland Rd., Sharon, Mass. Wainer, Arline B. ...... ....... 6 4 Parkman St., Brookline, Mass. Wales, James L. ...... .................,..... M ain St., Ashby, Mass. Walker, Eleanor ,....... Walker, James P. Walter, Roma A. ............... . Weatherhead, Wayne R. Webb, Judith Anne ..... Wegrzyn, John F. ....... . Weltman, Edward S. Wheeler, Charles H. ,.... . White, Albert J. Jr. White, Ronald E. ............. . Whittaker, Joanne O. 6 Summer St., Nashua, N. H. 6 Summer St., Nashua, N. H St., St John's, Antigua, B. W. I. R. F. D. 4, W. Brattleboro, Vt Tr. Av., Riverside, Ct 2025 E. Main St., Bridgeport, Ct. 235 Dawes Av., Pittsfield, Mass. 104 Fairway Dr., W. Newton, Mass 13 Ellis Av., Medford, Mass. 46 Park Vale Av., Allston, Mass 7 Flint St., Wakefield, Mass Wiles, John E. ................. .... 3 3 Park St., Dover-Foxcroft, Me. Wilkey, Stephen C. .... ........ 1 Prospect St., Needham, Mass Wilkinson, Bruce S. .... ................. 2 0 Whitney Av., Beverly, Mass. W'ilson, Charles R. ...... .... D 2, Stearn's Village, Medford, Mass. Winrow, Robert P. ...... .......... 1 34 George St., Arlington, Mass. Witkos, Marelyn Ann .... ........... 1 040 Bridge St., Lowell, Mass. Woloshin, Joseph S. ..... ........ 7 4 Columbus Av., Lawrence, Mass. Wood, Gordon S. ........ ...... 2 24 Robbins St., Waltham, Mass. Wuschke, Ronald T. ..... 190 Orchard St., Watertown, Mass Wyman, Bruce T. ..... ...... 8 5 Hallett St., N. Scituate, Mass Yett, Harris S. ..................... ...................... 1 48 Hill St., Barre, Vt Young, Constance M. ........................ 114 Washington St., Manchester, Ct. Ziegner, Renee Diane fMi's.j ..... 64 Mystic St., Arlington, Mass S 3 E Q Q E ,z , " f A - :Ll ' 'QT.-gfi'35-F3'ZR-52Q?Qi5?+ffii,ZPEZf'Esi?-21?:',f55E'?'H3i'?E?2TT5f1Ef:E2,'I'3f+5'3i V . . .' -if , -mf. ... g...'ga-as-,f 1s1-gm,.re,,f'- -1 I",-V ,e afar.: -. .1 LS ,I L 11,4 we g.a.W,f 5,5 ,S 631: Mali, 3:12 ei feb if --'iffggga : Q7,fz23.tf33:+sf,.:Q-551541"2-f ...,' ,gy .w A' ' 'i 'lir - 15: Liililq.-1...'r."j'f' . - I -, , , . ,, 4. . af . v,fv44,.v,,f-4,.:f,N,,Q.,--.-gavgfi-. .. 1 ,5,4.Q,f ,W h. 3 .:,:iq5,w.H9y,1y:,',,3g,gfi,'gg13 I , .. f T' . ' 1 . A 'Q V V' , . ' Y: '1",A".u,: life! ,f.'1g2fgKQ'Iwp.qfQ?gi5g,:,g,Szq,f3g'p5'5'g.?gg3fP fi-E19 : ' '- A ' .V 7, ' .N fs . -ai: G 3 aff. Q, .1315-a,:L'1:alien2'nflayrj30-1'11ii"3r'iCv'i3w'F:fQi7Q5fS5,1f5- . i' " ff 7-'YL "f:TL7ff '5-'.if.f1:'.':f1Ti'5.f!-5431i5TfV'21fXfi1?f-i'w?TnBff'f27i+gvfC4.ifQ'rTPf -I , , . . x , . L fx -.'fuff.'f..1Jr.L1::+'.:.-4:5.f'.1.'w.'i.w11J's1I2.'is?:b2M-QALWWLII Recent college graduates smile in a lordly and superior way when they think of the great question, the awesome election that high school seniors talk about. The election of course is - which college should be mine? And what shall that college be like when I do finally become an undergraduate? At seventeen these are questions which seem more immediate, more terrible and wonderful in their implications, than the choice for president of the republic that older brothers must make at twenty-one. What happens in the four years between the two elections - the chance to elect a college at seventeen and the chance to elect a president at twenty-one? In the pages that follow this introduction there are a collection of pictures of the things we did in those four years. A college senior cannot always easily break down his college years. Each one seems very neatly and slyly to have slipped into the other. The four years are indeed one year. The only demarcation we can really make is that something took place between that frightened and hopeful September when we entered as freshmen and that solemn and Wonder- ing June when we left as college graduates. The yearbook staff have decided to arrange a camera gallery of the more flamboyant things we did, things which are characteristic parts of Tufts tradition .... the perennial freshman pray-for-rain, the ever-colorful and grandly mad mayoralty campaign, and that consistent Tufts paradox, the snow- less winter carnival .... and to contrast these with the prosaic and humdrum things that were also part of our college experience .... a Gordon supply truck on its weekly trek, a girl tanning her legs on the steps of Stratton on a May afternoon, the inevitable student asleep in the library during the exam period in June, and that rarest of wonders - the class that actually got to meet outdoors. We have let the habits of the equinox decide the pattern of our revue of the Tufts year. We have not felt it necessary to work for any special effects, or any simulated order. These pictures are arranged in the casual and familiar manner of the family scrapbook. The only task for you, the member of the class of '55, is to do what members of families have always done in perusing their scrapbooks - look carefully and perhaps even respectfully at each picture because in many a picture you will find yourself. We introduce you then to the things you did. We have taken flashbulbs and placed your memories in lights. Welcome to the Tufts year. JEROME BARRON SPRI G SING The crowd on Miner lawn last spring heard Met- calf West, singing "I Love Little Willie,, directed by Jean O'Brien, and Zeta Psi, singing "Climbing Up the Mountain" led by Charles Paskerian win the 1954 Spring Sing placques. The Simmons "Bluettes" and the Tufts Brass Choir sang and played during intermission. Second places were taken by Richardson and ATO, and third by Paige and Sigma Nu. YACHT CLL B WEEKE The Tufts Yacht Club outing was held on the weekend of May 8th, Plans included an outdoor sup- per, dancing, and moonlight sailing on Saturday nightg and intramural regattas for both Jackson and Tufts on Sunday. Rainy Weather forced the group to move their party inside the club house but didn't succeed in dampening the spirits of club members. Q 1 ky QNTPQA ' Q:-,wg E 4 22 Q ,1 -sf, sl ffl imlggl if , fx Q 1 My-.Q ffm v 5, . w 93 , 4 Q M dgw bf, 5 f les , fs- , - Q w :smear-z'f--:ww mmm lin . ef O ,ww pf QQ ...Q-A 'Y' A ,R 3. msm?'?f Q 1 f Q -533152115 MM Q -m 'mm Maggy "Nui ff3ff?'9-zleq' fgfwe-Tig' rxgigik vet A ,gg 'S' ' A kisw .., QQM 51 229234 , fs ff w x 5 5 My 4 M -. ,+,. 1, ,w it mauro-1 ww, 3 S, g ii if QM 1 aa, aim A, if' LM, ,M ,, ,b Vu-an 15 H,-gg A 'V - i , QA : lg '?"'m ff, ,f' af wi 2 Hia, Hu, My ,ik wuz 2' I R M fir wil . WL. nw 3 fm S441 M- 12 V+ ,Alas l 'W l5ab,gw,.z3 14 ,,w'En u... f U 'ffl mln-uf... X X, x 1? ay Qi iw WDXN 'Y MX ,, Q, xx 'T U35 T 5 a S 8 103 Our scholars fraternize Sophomore Dance The general smrt Qtratton habits Tufts has produced its first published collection of poetry by five undergraduates. An immediate success, the book, Five New Pods, contains some fifty poems by Dawes Chillman, Neil Olson Q'S4j, Myra Weisberg, Richard McGrath and Jerome Barron. NROTC and AFROTC again heralded Spring 1954 with their annual balls held in Cousens and Jackson gym. The Air Force treated the dancers to Jerry Benard and his orchestra, who also contributed an informal jam session during the intermission. Blood Day again arrived on Hill last spring. Close to one hundred Tufts and Jackson students kept their appointments with the Red Cross at jackson Gym to give a pint of blood. Although sun worshipping is not an officially rec- ognized activity on campus, when the temperature soars above 70, the Hill and its surroundings blossom forth with students bent on aj getting a tan, by studying in the open air, or cj just goofing. Ultraviolet rays at Tufts I can't ut this book down . P M NROTC at Tufts How did this get here? N0 discrimination at Tufts JOY ROBERTS, QUEEN cmicvz pfzam THE QUEEN AND HER COURT Carol Grinwin, Flicka Mezzacappa, Donna Cook, Joy Roberts, Mary Jane Coughlin, Rosemarie Daghlian. and Joycc Scott, Parents' Day at Jackson, an innovation last year, was May lith. Approximately four hundred parents went to their daughters' classes, n buffet lunch, and a special show in the afternoon. In October, Tufts also had Parents, Day which included an open house at Carmichael. JU IOR WEEKE Junior Weekend, April 30-May 2, 1954, started off with the Prom. Cousens Gym was decorated With masses of roses on arbors and fences as 275 couples danced to the music of Billy May's orchestra. Junior Joy Roberts Was crowned Queen by Vice-President Tiltong her court included Donna Cook fBouvej, Mary Jane Coughlin, Rosemarie Daghlian, Carol Grinwin fBouveJ, Flicka Mezzacappa CJ 'S4j, and Joyce Scott. Saturday morning the extra- curricular awards and all-College election re- sults Were announced by the marshals of the Junior class at the Junior Day chapel cere- mony. That afternoon the Ivy Society played softball with the faculty and Won 13-8, and that night the K. of C4 hall at Hillside rocked to a free beer-inspired jazz concert with music by Buzz McKee's Brunotes from Brown. A cook-out at Crane's Beach was scheduled for Sunday but rain cancelled it, so the Kippies opened their Cave. ,X rf ' fr, ff xl, . 1 s C., ,A M W Cohen Auditorium h.. 'Q 'st M H 1 V "'f31u-alia, .Alfa f-1Lwg,. ' ' I Hodgdon Hall Sweet Hall 66060462 The year 1954-1955 will be remembered by chi whole college as Expansion Year. This was thi year that four new buildings were added to thi campus and Curtis Hall's first floor and "Pin: Room" were made into the new Kursaal. By far the most significant additions are the new men's dorm, Carmichael Hall and the women': dorm, Hodgdon Hall. Ground was broken foi Carmichael on March 6, 1953 and it was completec in 1954. Built to house 280 Tufts men, it ha: provided more rooms for students wishing to live on Hill, since none of the other men's dorms have been closed. Hodgdon, begun on December 15 1953 and completed early this fall, houses 151 Jackson girls, but there is not a great increase ir on-Hill girls since several of the small dorm: fWade, Wyeth and Graves now house N. T. S studentsg Bouve has Sawyer, and Anthony is nova the home of Dean Stearnsj have been closed. Cafe- teria arrangements in connection with the neva dorms were also changed. Carmichael is the mair . ,. E ' -5112,-14-f-gi..--11'-.-1 ' - ws- x '...,-., g ,X t 'ws kitchen. The men living in the dorms and the girls of the Special Studies divisions eat there now, while Jackson girls eat at Hodgdon and Stratton. Sweet Hall, the new combined ROTC building on Boston Ave., was completed last year, and the units moved immediately from their former lo- cations in Cousens. The building contains both classrooms and offices and is in constant use. Another building completed this March is Jack- son Alumnae Hall and Cohen Auditorium. Located on Talbot Ave., the Alumnae Hall is connected to jackson Gym by a long corridor. It includes a kitchen, storage facilities, and a back terrace. The Lounge was planned for teas, meetings and general relaxation. Cohen Auditorium is also a part of this bloc. Containing a proscenium stage and having a seating capacity of 800, the Auditorium, named for philanthropist Edward Elias Cohen, has already been used for the 3 P's musical. The Music and Eine Arts departments were moved into the build- ing as well. These long awaited additions to the Tufts campus have caused considerable comment, including ap- proval, disappointment and wonder. But all these things took a back seat when suddenly and de- vastatingly Mother Nature took over for a violent week late last August .... "Carol" and "Edna", two of the fiercest hurri- canes to hit this country, and especially the East Coast, struck the Hill and its surroundings with an almighty force, ripping off roofs, breaking windows, and uprooting and overturning more than 30 trees on the Hill itself. Unofficial estimates of the dam- age came to S100,000g it was that much because the Hill is much higher than most of the Boston area, thus sustaining stronger winds and harder rains. Maintenance started repairs immediately, which curtailed work on the new dorms and Cohen, de- laying their completion for several weeks. The sky- lights of Cousens have been slated over and East Hall's slate roof has been asphalt tiled. An irre- placeable toll was taken of the trees. Many valu- able giants, including that of the class of 1878, were literally ripped from the ground and thrown in grotesque positions. In Robinson Hall a major power line was cut and shorted, causing an ex- plosion, and in Miner a janitor just escaped a falling stairway window. Fall means football. The thrill of a winning season this year was further highlighted by the Homecom- ing game, Watched by more than 700 cheering alum- ni, who saw the dedication of Carmichael Hall with Tufts' ex-president unveiling a portrait of himself in a ceremony conducted by President Wessell. Tro- phies were then awarded for Homecoming displays to Hodgdon and East Halls. Fall also means the traditional hazing of the freshmen, carried out with intensity and spirit by the class of '57 and their uvictimsf, Tufts frosh wore their beanies, carried their Ivy Books, prayed for rain and pulled a few pranks of their own, winning the annual Tug O'Warg while Jacksonites went cos- tumed and make-up-less with their signs and green bows for a week. The girls' hazing included a Bunny Hop at half time during the Wesleyan game and was ended by the annual Baby Party. Freshman Orientation, a necessary and valuable tradition, was livened up this year by the Mayor's Night Show, presented by Bucky and his Council. Included was the Delt's "John Brown's Body" skit, circus refreshments, jazz, and a touch of Bucky's magic. Y 111 SARA MORRILL, QUEEN 7, Za!! Ancient Greece was the appropriate setting for this yearls annual Inter- fraternity Council Ball, held in Cousens on Nov- ember Sth. Freddy Sater- iale and orchestra played in the replica of a Greek temple while statues, War- riors and chariots, a fire altar, and the temple of the Queen completed the Grecian atmosphere. This year Sigma Nu repeated its 1953 victory in having its candidate, Jackson soph Sadie Morrill, crown- ed queen by IFC Pres- ident Dick Goguen. In the queen's court were: Judy Burling QKippiej, Jackie Drouin fThetej Mary Goodrich CDUJ, Barbara Holly QATOJ, Bobbie Kaufman fAEPij, Nancy Middleton fzetej, Nancy Sulkin QPhiEpj, and Emily Warren fDeltj- 5 jackson's Pan Hellenic Coun- cil began its social year with the annual Pan Hellenic semi- formal, the Pumpkin Promen- ade. Couples danced in Hal- loween-inspired Cousens gym to the music of George Graham and his orchestra. Witches, ghosts and jack-o-lanterns leer- ed from the walls accompanied by straw stuffed dummies in sorority sweat-shirts. Pan Hellenic president Rosie Frankfort welcomed freshmen and transfers at the annual tea in Jackson lounge, held this year on November 3rd. Its purpose is to formally introduce the new students to the sorority girls and it is the official beginning of rushing for the fall. Jackson students welcomed Miss Marguerite Wynne-Roberts by holding a tea in her honor in Jack- son Lounge. Miss Wynne-Roberts is new to this campus having come from Wfilliam and Mary College to assume the new positions of assistant dean and head resident of Hodgdon Hall for Jackson Col- lege. The annual Foreign Students Tea was held this year on October 21 in the Jackson Gym Lounge. Most of these students have been sent here by their governments for a year's study after which they will work in their countryis foreign service departments. Others come here for a regular four year Liberal Arts or Science education, many planning to go on to graduate school. On December 1, Robert Frost again visited Tufts at the invitation of Mid- dle Hall. Speaking to 21 crowded chapel lie assured us: "I have Ll wateli in my pocket that I don,t change for every clock it doesn't agree with." I DOOR SPORT At any dorm, telephoning is one of the top activities, second only to Bull Sessions. In this respect, Hodgdon Hall is no different - the two phones are perpetually busy with "on your own floor" or, as in the case of the picture, "at the desk" calls. The latter cannot be switched upstairs so the girls have invented their own semi-private phone booth in for underj which they can carry on this favorite year round in- door sport. Tufts-Jnckson Christmas toncert Music for dancing 31975 Pen, Paint, and Pretzels, Tufts' oldest under- graduate society, celebrated its forty-fifth anni- versary with an unusually varied selection of pro- ductions, the first being their annual "Pretzel Night" show for the freshmen. This show is writ- ten, direeted, and produced by the members and cohorts of 3P's. This year's show, was written by Lois Epstein and Rosie Frankfort and was prompted by the Tufts movie that has been in process this 'ear. It was, as usual, n take-off on cam us life. 5 Some of the funnier scenes were re Yistration and E freshman chapel. The first serious production was Jean-Paul Sar- tre's grim protest play in the form of a Greek tragedy, "The Fliesu. It starred Sydney Turner, Vilma deVellis, and Dixie Hoshall Cthe latter two newcomersj , and several votive urns. The play will be remembered for its beautiful costumes and staging. Next came Oscar Wilde's farce, "The Importance of Being Earnest" and starred Fred Blish, Gardner Tillson, Jackie Zollo, and Otto Ashermann. The latter was the director who molded it into a suc- cessful and well enjoyed whole. Because of time and dat ole debbil money, 3P's had to be satisfied with one more presentation, its fabulous musical "Lady in the Dark" by Moss Hart. Entirely student directed and produced CBill Kearnsj and acted CLois Epstein, Philip Coburn, Fred Blish, Mike Fortman, Stuart Townsendj, the show was a colorful success and opened Cohen Audi- torium to the student body with a bang. A dif- ficult show to do, as it is a combination of a psychological drama and a musical comedy, it was as good a show as has been put on in recent years. 3P's itself is a serious institution, membership in which - signified by a 3P's key - is a sought-after thing. But then there are those famous strike par- ties after the last performance of each play with a parody of the show, jazz, and the general enjoy- ment which makes theatre so much a part of all those who work at it. is banquet The end of mid-terms and the day before Thanksgiving vacation - these heightened the enthusiasm for the Junior Jazz Concert held in November in Jackson gym. More than 250 people enjoyed the supper catered by the Venice and the lively jazz by the Dukes of Dixie. . . and then there was Christmas. SMART' joan Lake and I'red Blish, Greenwood Prize Natalie Scrrimelli 191 Don Perkins l Prive Scholarships nie for ilancing.: ACADEMIC HO URS An annual tradition at Tufts is the Academic awards program, this year held on November 3rd in Goddard Chapel. After the faculty processional, the Tufts-Jackson Chorus sang and the invocation was delivered by Dean Ashton. Sixty students were honored, either singly or in groups, as President Wessell read their names: Donald Per- kins and Natalie Settimelli were award- ed the 1911 Prize Scholarships while Alpha Epsilon Pi and Alpha Xi Delta received the scholastic achievement awards for fraternities and sororities. A few new awards were added this year: manufacturing firms, awards, the bio- logy honor society, Sigma Xi, award and another biology award named for Anna Quimby Churchill. Winners of this year's Greenwood Prize for oral interpretation were Joan Lake and Fred Blish. L cs if 0 5591415 DORMITORY CEN!-ZNIZOOAM CE 7xINrTHA11KEN1'oN+sReAT"rYPE GJ?lNGINLIN3THERAIN"TYPE QZQWEEPADQ-LrNa'rypE 6 Hpnfxcncrs-MAKES-PErzFsc'r'1vPss aio MNIBQYWHAFA-sm' me cm 'LGIGI-1ANDMoAN" TYPE Q dmeogxes-OF1-xNAaAacrcAucALcuu-1swsnAP'wPe cD'wHE1zas-rr1Arf-14z1fF1Y'1YPEQ"umseAnaf.e"'rYPe , Q "ws-cAN-swap-come-Hsmon-wan-WATER'me QD 'UUSTIN-FROM'lA'IE-DATE'IYPE cnua ro LACK op HOUSING Q morvuzeoov CLOTHESLINE-STRINGER' TYPE 0901415-1 seonrmasfaoon' me smce. som ewvss wwe G9 'SOMEBODYCS'-UGH71INffHE-POT"'IYPE:' Q"lVlEAbH.lTl'LE-KID' TYPE BEEN omnmsvv DORM LIFE Dorm life is one part of college which includes and influences IUOSE of us at some time during our four years. The people you come in Contact with through bull sessions Qwhere boys talk about girls and other people and girls talk about other people and boysb, playing cards, singing or listening to someone's radio two rooms down, getting ready for the Big Date, and just goofing. Sometimes it's a small dorm with a close group all sharing their books and problemsg or some- times it's that group in a large dorm. Whatenfer the situation, the experience is a unique, often trying one, and we cannot leave Without being altered by the happenings here. I 1 i i i l i s.:.p 122 WINTER CARNIVAL 1955 Winter Carnival this year lasted four days - from ebruary 11 to 14. Skit night, with Jack Peckham as 1. C., was first, with all the fraternities and soror- ,ies competing, plus a faculty skit. The Carnival all was held on Friday night in Cousens. Hal Tay- rr and Roe Daghlian, dance and decoration chair- men, had the Jesse Smith orchestra plus the Four irads Vocal group for dancing in a winter and 'aletine theme-decorated gym. At intermission layor Bucky Spurr crowned Jackson freshman Rob- 1 Gordon Queen. Her court consisted of Roe Dagh- an, Barbara Kelley, Mary Goodrich, Dianne Haeus- er, Janet Vinburg, and Jackie Gosney. The co- 'inners of the "Ugly Man" contest - created to aise money for the Campus Community Chest fund - were announced as Lenny Mintz, AEPi, and Norm 'Iarieb, Thete. The skit winners, Alpha Xi Delta nd Zeta Psi, were also announced. Saturday afternoon and evening the Cage Carnival 'as in full swing with booths from sororities, fra- ernities, Bouve, Varsity Club, and Mayor's Council. luring the afternoon there was a Uringside show" :t up by Bucky which included a juggler, a cartoon- .t, a magician, a Delt quartet, and others. That night 'ufts and Springfield played a tight and spirited ame to a packed gym fthe latter wonj, and an in- jrmal Sock Hop followed, the booths stayed open ntil 11:00 p. m. Sunday afternoon Carnival came m a lively end to the jazz of LeRoy Parkins and his Xcalibur Jazz band who played at the Kursaal. No low sculpture this year, either. 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W Mmm Qs... ull EI SJ Stockwell, Buckley, Zecha, Murray, Fee, Itckham Freeman, Sexton, Parks, Schuster, Pineo, Robbins Scott, Kaplan, See., Cremer, Rec.-Sec.g Surtees, Vice-Pres.: Perkins, Pres. Fournitr Coires Stey Treis Kimball TUFTS STUDE T COUNCIL The Student Council concerns itself with all student life and activities. Its membership includes students from Tufts, Jackson, and Bouve, and plans have been made to receive other affiliated schools. The mayor, re- presenting each of us, was made a voting member. Also, for the first time, standing committees included non-council students. This year, the Council supervised Freshmen Orientation, approved the Barnum Chorus Constitution, and helped draw up the IDC visiting hours in male dormitories. It also organized a week of coordinated Charity Drives, set up a new date book system for all college events, expanded the list of Class UA" dances, and aided in establishing Curtis Hall as a start to- ward a Student Union by adding ping-pong facilities, meeting rooms, and extended Kursaal hours. In its activities, more integration between the administration and students was achieved. Council recommendations were considered and nearly always acted upon, for they were indicative of student opinion. With the aid of its ad- visor, Dean Emery, the Council shall continue to work wifb the administration for the student body. Temple, Cobleigh, Dyer, Caldwell, Reynolds, Sec.-Treas.g Modestow, Kimball, Comeau, Dodge. Converse, Jacobins, Selimedel, Vice-Pres., jameson, Pres.q Hall, Holly, Scott. I 1 4 1 v l ACKSON STUDE T COUNCIL The major purpose of the jackson Student Council, according to its pre- amble, is to promote the welfare and interest of all Jackson students. This year's Council undertook a number of activities designed to advance this purpose. A completely revised constitution, n new representation system to accommodate large dorms, and the setting up of publicity and election com- missions were several of its innovations. One of the most successful undertakings of the Council was its sponsor- ship of az Homecoming display contest to which the dorms and fraternities enthusiastically responded. For the incoming freshmen, the orientation program was conducted in cooperation with Tufts Council. Continuing its good relations with other divisions of Tufts, a womenis inter-school council was set up, including Bouve, Forsyth, NTS and BSOT, with the purpose of dis' cussing mutual school problems. Other activities of the Council included maintenance of a summer job file, sponsorship of a quartet competition and support of a Greek war orphan. As usual, the Council continued to be ll sounding board for various student problems. Christmas Sing Trophy being presented to representatives of Richardson House and thc Luigi Club. Kendall, Budd, Munsie TOWER CROSS Membership in Tower Cross is considered one of the highest honors that can be accorded an undergrad- uate. The Society was founded in 1897 and has func- tioned every year since then. Its members, ten of them, are nominated by the members of their class in the annual all-college elections. In its early years, Tower Cross was the only group of undergraduate con- trol and supervision, but many of its ever-expanding duties were eventually shifted to the Student Council. In the past year, besides running the important rallies for our football team, Tower Cross conducted the competition for cheerleaders, ran Tufts Night, and ran the Christmas and Spring Sings. The Society, this year, also investigated the Athletic Association as far as student membership was concerned. They also were instrumental in the success of Class Day. Heneglian, Bilionis, Bonasia, Vice-Pres., Harrison, Pres.g Taylor, Budd. 'Til' johnson, Ward, Freeman, Beecy, Faseiano. Cogliano, Mattson, BI'.lI1l1IgQ'II1. Sec'y-Treas.g Murphy, Vice-Pres.g Gardner, Pres. IVY SOCIETY SWORD AND SHIELD The Ivy Society is a Junior Class honorary group consisting of ten members, elected by their class. This year, Ivy assisted the faculty in many ways during the Russell Lectures, Academic Honors, and the or- ganization of a community charity drive. The Sword and Shield is the Sophomore Honorary Society. The twelve members of the Society welcome all visitors, present the annual Traditions Dance, and enforce Freshman Traditions. This year a Complete Freshman weekend was planned which offered the '58's their first introduction to college life. Fee, Rose. Stockwell, Texido, W'ells. Cahill. Frigon, Sec.-Treas., Farley, Kassler. Missing: Wriglit. Pres., Bourns, Vice-Pres. Danielson, Sec'yg Parks, Treas.g Resteghini, Pres., O'Brien, Vice-Pres., Jorgensen, Marshal. SENIOR CLASS What has the Senior Class been up to this year? Well, the biggest affair was the Mid-Winter Dance, the "Snow Ball," at the Somerset Hotel in January. The Class turned out in full at the Louis XIVth Ballroom for a wonderful eve- ning of dancing, socializing and enter- tainment by Mayor Bucky at intermis- sion-time. ln February we sponsored a winter weekend in North Conway, hired the Timberline Inn and moved in en masse for three days. Those who didn't ski, skated, those who did neither had a tremendous time relaxing in front of the huge fireplace with hot toddy in hand. Jackson, besides having informal social hours, sold food among the dorms, held a Career Night at Jackson Gym, put on the annual Senior Fashion Show in the Spring, and had a get-together with the Sophomore Class. The Activities Committee for both Tufts and Jackson did a fine job in or- ganizing and carrying through these things, and our Senior Week in June will be the best ever, thanks to their good work! l 1 Cremer, Historian, Goss, Marshal, Holly, Treas.l Kaplan, Vice Pres., Dodge, Pres., Roberts, Sec'y. Ofhcers for the Class of 1955 Mattson, Marshalg Cogliano, Treas.g Brannigan, Sec'y.g Pineo, Pres.g Goodwin, Vice-Pres. IUNIOR CLASS The Tufts and Jackson Junior Classes began the year with a tremendously suc- cessful Spaghetti Supper and Jazz Con- cert held late in November. The Dukes of Dixie were the popular jazz band featured in the concert. Their initial success was followed by the Junior Dinner Dance in February. This year it was held in the Louis XIV Ballroom in the Hotel Somerset. Tony Barrie furnished dinner and dance music for this event. The last social event of the year was Junior Weekend in May. This included the Junior Prom, Junior Day activities, and a beach party. The Junior Class of Jackson got the year underway before classes started with a Big-Little Sister breakfast held behind Jackson Gym. The following weekend the traditional Big-Little Sister picnic was held at Nahant Beach. Later in the year they gave a bridge and punch party for all new transfers in the new Hodgdon Lounge. The Junior girls also took children from the Nazareth Home in Jamaica Plain to a Christmas play in Boston. Finally Junior Day came in May when all the girls dressed in their new white blazers. Sawyer, Historiang Moclestow, Pres.g Olmstead, Vice-Pres.g George, Treas.g Bens, Marshalg Kinsman, Sec'y. fficers for the Class of 1956 Rose, Treas.g Farley, Marshalg Kasslcr, Sec'y.g Fee, Pres.g Pepper, Vice-Pres. SOPHOMORE CLASS September came and the class of 1957 assumed their role as the all-knowing Sophomoresg they saw to it that the Tuft's frosh wore their beanies and car- ried their Ivy books. October brought a mixture of green bows, a baby party, and rain Qthat is to say, "Pray for Rainuj. Following these came the other traditions: a rope pull, the bunny-hop, and the Sword and Shield Traditions Dance. In November the Sophomores did their part to make Homecoming more suc- cessful by sponsoring a Block Dance in the intramural gymg the proceeds were used for new uniforms for the cheer- leaders. The Jaxonites had a spaghetti dinner at de Pasquale's, where they also discussed sophomore activities for the remainder of the year. The "Ski Holiday" at Jaffrey, New Hampshire was by far the outstanding activity of the year. They skated, tobog- ganed, and a few braver enthusiasts even did some skiing. Spring soon came and the activities were those of a slightly different nature. They had an "egg hunt" and Easter Party for the local orphans and ran an- other Block Dance, but this time it mov- ed out to the Jackson Tennis Courts. Pereira, Sec'y.g Gifford, Pres.g Nand, Historian: Kedian, Vice-Pres.: Harvey, Treas.g Dartnell, Marshal. Off1CCfS for the Class of 1957 Stokes, Marshal, Wilson, President, Ellis, Vice-President. FRESHMAN CLASS Along with the many spring activities to keep the freshman busy was the "Bunny Hop", April first, sponsored by the Tufts and Jackson Freshman class. Along with the planning and running of the dance, the members of the various committees were initiated in how a major campus activity is successfully run. Both Easter and April Foolls Day pro- vided an excellent setting for a theme and decorations. Refreshments consisted of unique cookies and punch. Later on in the spring a beach party sponsored by the Freshman class was held at Crane's Beach. Most of the activity consisted of games on the beach with the exception of a few polar bear swim- mers. Perhaps che most fun of the day was the softball game of Guys vs. Gals. Hotdogs cooked over huge bonfires satisfied the appetites of the beach en- thusiasts and they returned to the cam- pus tired but happy, looking forward to finals for the second time. Gordon, Sec,y.g Jevely, Historiang Hodgson, Treas.g Stronge, Vice-Pres.g Gorenflo, Pres., Hayes, Marshal. Officers for the Class of 1958 Ilall. NVood, Perkins, Spcyer. McMahon. Taube, Cromer. XY'l1ite Dion, Morris, Robbins, Tcrranova, Corr. Scc'y. Nelson, Vice-Pres., Surtees, Pres.g Sexton, Rec. Sec'yg Dateo. PHI BETA KAPPA For over a century and a half, election to Phi Beta Kappa has been a recognition of intellectual achievements in the liberal arts and sciences. The Delta chapter of Tufts College Was founded in 1892. In the spring and fall of each year, members are elected from leading students of the junior and senior classes of the School of Lib- eral Arts and Jackson College. At the initia- tion ceremony, the new members were pre- sented their keys, anrl a dinner was held at which Professor Burch gave a stimulating analysis of the effects of ancient languages on Western civilization. He speculated that our next renaissance will be based on the Sanskrit language. TAU BETA PI The Tufts chapter of Tau Beta Pi, Delta of Massachusetts, is one of some ninety "Tau Bere" chapters in engineering schools throughout the United States. Tau Beta Pi is an engineering honor society, selecting its members primarily on the basis of aca- demic achievement. Integrity, breadth of interest, both inside and outside of engineer- ing, adaptability, and unselfish activity are also considered necessary for election to membership. It is the purpose of Tau Beta Pi to do more than simply recognize high scholastic achievement. Worthwhile projects are taken on from time to time in order to make the organization a factor in campus activity. In two important ways the Tufts chap- ter, during the 1954-SS school year, carried out its obligations to the College. Slide rule classes for freshmen were held once a week for six weeks during the winter. In- troducing the engineers to the facts of pro- fessional registration was a project under- taken in the spring. i But we musl meet the deadline! IUMBO BooK Wood, Assoc. Ed.g Hart, Gertsaeov. Ad Managcrg Kownlsky, Ad Manager. Mansfield, Holly, Co-Activities Ed.3 Ryan, Co-Faculty Ed.g Hall, Co-Faculty lid.g Kaplan, Senior Ed.g Scott, Co-Activities Ed.g Frankfort, Sorority Ed. Kuzmann, Jackson Edirorg Rubin, Business Mnnngcrg Setrimelli, Editor-in-Chiefg Sheibcr, Assoc. Ed,g Barron, Assoc. Ed. 139 TUFTS WEEKLY News and pictures of the latest campus developments plus features on interesting college personalities are presented by the Tufts WEEKLY. This completely student-run publication offers experience in gathering and editing news to all interested students. The pub- lication is free from all censorship. Besides the actual writing, the students make their own Dummies, write headlines, and assist the men of the College Press in many of the technical aspects of publishing. A typical week at the WEEKLY begins Monday when "copy" begins arriving at the office. The stories are then headlined and checked for accuracy. The material is then linotyped and proofs are taken of the "galleys',. Next, the type and picture "cuts" are placed in the forms and locked up. From here, "page proofsn are taken and then the final "press proof". The final deadline for publications is Thursday after- noon. The WEEKLY is published 13 times a semester. The editors for 1954-1955 were: Herbert Goodwin and Donald Nelson. C-3 t LN I i y . fp N 59 If-J was fl UL ,I Q L' .X all X N Ji? rum l X X cf! fl 7 fdvm 'x v iz ,f 7 I 1 .cy X4 CJ L gf - .1 5 ' -sw et, t L l l A ll W' l 3' 2 Y CQ Ll T ir- fli i X ii f 0- W fl? l- il D , , , . V, A W 4 , nf 1. . 41 5 QM 3 lfgr fp QR A ,Ri InnA ?i fjgl X ' igyij .5 -V A Xxx S q? f W X ' Xi ix V if 5 V l,E,,V,,,: I is f f X X " x X X X i -' 'HQ . , T V X X N. x wr as ts as lfveryo e at Tufts reads the Weekly Bean, Make-up Ed.g Baer, Nelson, Managing Fd.g Goodwin, Editorg Ramsdell, Sheiber, W'eltman. Snyder, Tendler, Copy Ed.g Speyer, News lld.g Congram, Giles, Feature lid. 140 SIGMA PI SIGMA Sigma Pi Sigma, the national physics honor society, serves as a means of awarding distinction to students having high scholar- ship and promise of achievement in physics. Also, it promotes student interest in research and in the advanced study of physics. The Tufts chapter has endeavored to popularize an interest in physics in the general colle- giate public. The chapter held open meetings which were addressed by nationally recognized speakers. Last semester, the society spon- sored a symposium on microwave research which was attended by physicists from all over the nation. Asst. Prof. Pease, Zimmerman: Prof. Minginsq Asst. Prof. Frost, Budd, Deutsch, Becker, Prof. Bartnoff. ALPHA KAPPA DELTA Alpha Kappa Delta, sociology honor so- ciety, was established nationally in 1920 and is open to undergraduate students with high scholastic standing. Its purpose is to promote an interest in social problems and activities leading to human welfare. The Tufts Chapter was established in 1954 and since then has become increasing- ly active. Among the problems of bimonthly meetings have been films, slide lectures, and reports on research projects. Also, the so- ciety sponsored many exhibits which were open to the college community. Epstein, Roberts, Colby, Fisgrau, Bern- stein, Greenwood. LAMBERT-KINGSLEY A a p mmm-5 ---MW. SOCIETY The Society has been organized to pro- mote fellowship among its members, to stimulate research, and to provide a forum for the presentation and discussion of orig- inal work in biological sciences. Election to the society depends on excellence and interest in biology. One of the most important contributions the Society made in the past year was the presentation of the Biology Open House. This annual affair in April helped to show the student body and students from New Eng- land high schools what is being done in biology at Tufts. Levine, lfligator, Jaffe, Canvanelli, Cog- liano, Taube, Munsie, Hillman, Santos, Brown, Flanagan, McLaughlin, Marieb. Kearney, V. P.g Bailey, Sec,y.g Ponack, Needle, Somer, Pres.: W'hittaker, Prof. Sames, Fac. Advisor, Clopper. Lilxzezf:-A , , ..vM:few- Q--A i??E2'2... d"l-B'l35'23f "?"'4"'?'Z- ' M WW WW .aa b ,,. as --V. , s..1:,.-as--f qw' a...1wi1za':::sn--E+-Hz., at 5 W K H Q mm, - 2233- M. ..t,,.......':.-:Y-fm.a....,,,.,...,u a ......., ..----n-u W 4 -nf , , fl W Q? ig , J , fs, was .X f- fe M , QA AQ f , 142 2, W' WG gi? 7 is S a W -1523, A , ? Q --Q 'ik iw. A www K M ' 'Mil 79594521 mr A F. V1 ,f A-N5 U H, 95, .ew M 1' 'l 9 512' '15 3' 'E X W' Q 4- Q ,if , , ,sf A Q c 2:3 Jv- 'Qi if M 5 , : 1 A r -1 f QWN fuggyv fmmgpn ff 2 2: V 3, A u 1 Q, ,JM XL 1, ff ,-7 is J, w,Q W . '.,k' is ,yy . f ,QQ M, I . H. ' N A W, 1 H 'funn 4 Q 'QV - , N3 b 2' 5- V .M 1 gy, W f 5' wx:-pig, if ' A' -'AAf 'iii 2" 4 S ,:A:, fx' , VA mam , , 3 it if ik I wx if x ,,,. m,w - ,M 4 WM 2' TUFTS-IACKSON CHORUS One of the most active music groups on the campus has been the Tufts-Jackson Chorus. With a membership of about one hundred voices, this organization presented several programs of classical and semi-clas- sical music during the 1954-SS season. In addition to a Christmas concert and a Spring concert, this group performed at Tufts Night at the Pops in Symphony Hall in June and two informal concerts with M. I. T. and Simmons College. Other off- hill appearances help add money to the scholarship fund for members of the chorus who are majoring in music. Dr. Stone, Director, Munsie, Aecompanist: Gmyrek, Asst. Manager, Neal. Gross, Brooke, Skames, Leigh- ton, Gray, Mclfnteggart, Munro, Duncan, Mgr.: King, Ghareeb. Atkins, Snitwongse, Myriek, Reardon, Sec'y.g Mc- Mahon, Cook, Kelly, Isherwood, Welsh, Williams, Morra, Wade. Gorman, O'Neill, Mansfield. Shoop, Watkins, Furman, Poole, Olson, Mamary, Librarian. Hankins, Tucker, Werner, Kulberg, Provan Milne, W'hite, Lacy, Briggs, Pres.: Brown, Hynes, XVeisberg, Treas., Raynsford, Collier. Tabellario, Bailey. Scory, Bailey, Dt-Nunzio, Berger, Lowe, Kraskouskas, Klafsrad, Tillinghast. BARNUM CHORUS The Barnum Chorus was organized dur- ing "Bucky,' Spurr's mayoralty campaign in 1954. They sang on several occasions during mayoralty and they appeared in the late spring of that year. The student body was very enthused over this group and the interest carried over to the fall, when the Barnum Chorus was made an official col- lege organization. Its purpose is for the enjoyment of those who like to sing semi-classical and "light- er" music. In addition to singing in the Mayor's show, Homecoming and for the Intercollegiate Debate Program, the Chorus sang for Xmas Sing, Winter Carnival, and Spring Sing and other occasions that arose. Briggs, Hilyard, Fournier, Eastman, Senna, Rayns- ford, Pres.g Mahan, Director, Reynolds, Accompan- istg Lattimore, Wileort, Duke, Duffield, Gallivan, Morse, Dittami, Smith, Marshal, Gallivan, Bray, Scory. Midkiff, Mansfield, Chilcoat, Palmer, Comeau, Mc- Peake, Judd, Swanson, Parker. TUFTS COLLEGE BAND The Band is comprised of students from Tufts, jackson and the affiliated schools. lt is governed by a Band Committee elected each year from the members of the organ- ization. The function of the band is T9 play at football games, at the Christmas and Spring sings, and at other college ac- tivities which might benefit from its pres- ence. This year the band added two new features to its program: drum majorettes for the marching band and a combined con- cert with the Tufts-Jackson Chorus. Snyder, Campbell. Jacobins, Trautnian, Larson. SKIN N ER FELLOWSHIP Skinner Fellowship, the Student Council of the School of Religion, completed what proved to be a year of social and intellectual stimulation. One of the IHOSE rewarding programs, made possible through the ef- forts of the president, Bruno Visco, was a panel by two of Bostonls prominent clergy- men on t'Minister, Priest, or Prophet." Contributing immeasurably to the group this year were our new dean and his wife, Dr. and Mrs. Benjamin B. Hersey, integral members of our close-knit fellowship. Hawkes, Bess. Program Chairman: Gaines, Visco, Pres.g Holman, Kimball, Vice-Pres., Atwater. RELIGIOUS CUUNCIL The Religious Council was formed in 1954 to promote better relations between the various religious organizations. The faculty advisor is Dr. Eugene Ashton and the meetings of this group were held at his home on Talbot Avenue. The Religious Council sponsored many joint activities. The most important was the annual observance of Brotherhood XVeek held in lfebruary, and two square dances in November and April. Popular this year were the worla sessions to discuss mutual problems which were held for advisers and officers of the various religious organizations. Slsames, Scory. Duffield, lfngvall, Vice-Prex.g Re- gine, Prem King. 5ec'y-Treas.g Block. Fournier. Magnoli, YT-S ji 'fig A-. Aw CANTERBURY CLUB The Canterbury Club is organized for the benefit of Episcopal students on the campus. This year the club held bi-weekly meetings and sponsored bi-monthly Com- munion services. The programs were designed to produce a better understanding of Episcopalianism and the major world religions. To execute this plan, the club had various speakers and discussions. Thanksgiving and Christmas services were held in conjunction with other Prot- estant groups. The group also supported the Religious Council Square Dance for the benefit of the Foreign Students Scholarship. Duffield. Pres.: Hankim, Vice-Pres., Heitbrink. Trautman. Scory. Bulls, Rec. Secxy.: Ransom, Tre-as. CON C-RECATION AL CLUB The Congregational Club composed of students of Congregational, Presbyterian, and Baptist sects had a varied program of religious and social interest. The club opened the season wirh a re- ception for entering freshman, with Rever- end Chalmers Coe as speaker. A: the next meeting, Dr. Ullman spoke on "Alcohol and the College Student." The club took advantage of the Columbus Day recess to make a sight-seeing trip to Concord. Also, the members were treated to a real Chinese dinner by Dr. and Mrs. Shih of the Chinese mission. Puffer. Pres.g Casselman, King, Coburn, Vice-Pres. THE CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORC AN IZATION The Christian Science Organization tries to instill into its members a better un- derstanding of Christian Science and of how it can help them in their everyday problems. It also tries to bring to the non- Christian Scientist some idea of the Prin- ciple of Christian Science. The Organization has had a prosperous year due to the increasing cooperation and interest of its members, making it possible to accomplish many things. Along with its weekly meetings, the club invited guest speakers to informal gatherings throughout the year. Files. Stenberg, Weriier. Tones, Grasshoff, Anderson HILLEL Hillel is the Jewish religious organization on Campus and is affiliated with the na- tional college group. Advised by Rabbi Herman Pollack, the officers held monthly Ubrunchi' meetings at which a late break- fast was served and students had opportun- ity to listen to lecturers on both religious and secular activities. Every other week, groups met to discuss the topics, "Basic Judaism" and "Place of the Jewish Student." Also, Rabbi Pollack taught Hebrew and consulted students in need of advice or anxious to further their knowledge. Wiiistoii, Kaufman, Scc'y.q Kornreicli, Gitter. Block, Levine, V. P., Cremur, Pres., Gleicher, Trcas. N EWMAN CLUB The Newman Club is the Catholic or- ganization at Tufts. Its purpose is to de- velop a spiritual, social and intellectual at- mosphere for the Catholic on a secular campus. The club is a member of the world- wide Newman Club Federation, and this year held the office of secretary of the Boston Province of this organization. Father Basil W. Kenny, C. S. P., is the newly appointed chaplain to the campus. Father Kenny, a Paulist Father, instituted a guidance office in the Kursaal this year. The meetings held this year were mostly lectures given on Tuesday afternoons. Many small discussion groups on apologetics and modern problems were held frequently. So- cials were held every third week, and two of the major activities were a facultv re- ception for Father Kenny in November, the Spring dance held in April, and a series of Lenten Lectures given by Father Kron, C. S. P., on the "History of the Catholic Church." Kearney, Treas.g Magnoli, Rec. Sec'y.g Regime, Pres., Fr. Kenny, Chaplaing Spinale, Corr. Scc'y.g D'Amato, Vice-Pres. ORTHODOX CLUB The Orthodox Club was organized in 1951 to bring students of the Orthodox faith together to discuss and learn more about their religion and also to have a good time. To become more acquainted with other Orthodox clubs, the Tufts organization invited B. U., Simmons, M. I. T., and Salem State Teachers to combined meetings where religious leaders enlightened them on some aspect of their religion. Durin the season, some home cooked g s . It , . suppers starting with yapraks ' and ending with rich delicacies were re ared b the P P members. Zervoglos, Mamary, Treas.g Harovas, Mavralcis, Karamechedis, Corr. Sec'y.g Kokaras, Deemys. Marinakis, Chigas. Pres., Mavrongianis, Sec,y. Skames, Shuris. Vice-Pres. UNITY CLUB The Unity Club is the organiza- tion for Liberal Religionists on cam- pus. While its membership is largely Unitarian-Universalist, it is open to members of all groups interested in its progress. Under its president, Gil Heath, this year the Unity Club has had a full program of speakers, dis- cussions, and recreation. Its series on the "Prophets of Liberalismn was especially well received. The club also participated in joint meetings with other Boston groups and in the na- tional program of the Young Liberal Church. Kimball, M.n-shall, lvlorsc. Ieiglnon, hlansfieltl. WESLEY CLUB The Wesley Club, the Methodist organization, met Sunday evenings at Hillside Methodist Church. Combined meetings, supper, business discussions, and worship services were led by the students under the direction of Rev. James Leslie and Faith Abbey. Members of the club also met Tuesday noons to read and study the Bible. Two annual retreats, in the Fall and Spring took the students to Billerica for fun and worship. Plans were made to send delegates to the Christian Citizenship Seminar and to Europe to the Ecumenical Work Camps. Isherwood, Fournier, Vice-Pres., Watkiiis, Briggs, Pres., Smith, Trcas.g Langworthy. Duncan, Cockey, Tancred, Poppendieek, Reardon, Furman. FORENSIC COUNCIL The Forensic Council is the execu- tive committee of the Debating S0- ciety and is composed of students who have distinguished themselves in in- tercollegiate debating. Together with the Director of Forensics, the Council organized debate schedules and trips. This year the Council brought about two innovations, it inaugurated the Novice Prize Debate, designed to stimulate freshman debating, and it became associated with Tau Kappa Alpha, the national honorary forensic fraternity. For the seventh year the council was host to twenty colleges at the Tufts Debate Tournament, Dartmouth College Winning the trophy. Field, Hart, Van Heusden. Goss, Sec,-Treas.3 Wood,Pres.g Fox, Vice-Pres. ,lv DEBATING SOCIETY The Tufts Debating Society is de- signed to encourage and direct stu- dent participation in intercollegiate debating. This year, the national topic, "Whether or Not the United States Should Recognize Communist China", was stimulating and highly controversial, it caused criticism from Congressmen and was prohibited as a topic of debate in the military acade- mies and numerous other universities. This year, the Tufts debaters visited such colleges as Brooklyn, Dartmouth, Vermont, and Rhode Island, to com- pete in tournaments. The climax of the season was the Cherry Blossom Tournament in Washington. Schwarti, Tyler, Shea, Hart, Goldberg, Van Heusden, Field, Fournier. Kuhn, Fox, Goss, Wood, Miller, johnson. Lichtenstein, Donn, Fishman, Miller. FOREIGN LANGUAGE CLUB This club was organized to promote an understanding and appreciation of foreign languages and cultures among American students and to provide various social activities for the in- tegration of foreign and domestic students. This non-partisan club is composed of various members coming from .iil parts of the world, therefore provid- ing for a closely knit international group. Zecha, Pres.: McAvoy, Danielson, Sec.g Asiaf, lfknaian, Mittcmeiier, Treas.g Talanian, Vice- Pres.q Uvanni. FRENCH CLUB Le Cercle Francais has striven to acquaint its members with the culture and people of France. With a know- ledge of different aspects of French life, students are able to understand, to a greater extent, the language. The group held many of its func- tions such as movies, plays, and social gatherings with French Clubs of col- leges in Greater Boston. Also, many lecturers addressed the club members concerning France and its life. Dr. Simches was an enthusiastic advisor and the group gained much from his assistance. Giordano, DeCourccy, johnson, McDermott, Kedian, Archambault, Prof. Simches, Faculty Advisor. Christian, Nichols, Sec'y.g Cassarino, Pres., Devlin, Trans., Celia. GERMAN CLUB The l'Deutsche Vereinn provides an opportunity for students to in- crease their knowledge of the German language, folklore, and arts. The club offers both educational and social means to accomplish this end. Through a series of talks by foriegn students and members of the faculty, the new German folkways were ex- plored. This year has seen the success- ful Fall Hike and Spring Outing preserve the outdoor spirit of the German folkways. The Fall and Spring banquets at the Rathskellar brought into reality samples of Ger- man culinary art and of melodic folk music. Russo, Asst. Prof. NX"ells, Advisor, Mittemeijer, Uvanni, Babigian, Clopper, Prof. Newton, Advisor, NWestphal, Meloni. Talanian, Treas.g Bean, Pres., Krueger, Vice- Pres.g Westphal. Sec,y. INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB The International Relations Club is designed to encourage student in- terest in world affairs. To achieve this purpose, the club sponsored a program of visiting lecturers, round table discussions, and films about matters of world-wide importance. This past year the club heard Pro- fessor Halm of the Fletcher School speak on "Socialism, the Road to Serfdom?" and Professor Fairbank from Harvard talk on "The China Problem." In addition to these noted men, the group heard other speakers of international prominence. Rosenbaum, Sheiber, Schloeder, Fishman, Snyder, Treas.g Seaver, Fournier, Sterling, Sec., Van Heusden, Pres, Frandsen, Vice-Pres. ECONOMICS CLUB The Tufts College Economics Club is composed for the most part, of majors in the field who are interested in familiarizing themselves with lead- ing personalities and topics of the day. The students along with Profes- sor Manly, the sponsor of the organ- ization, provide for the whole Tufts community four or five excellent programs each year. One of the most stimulating was a debate on "Ethics in the Modern Business World." The subject was discussed on the philo- sophical side by Professor Lasky of the Philosophy Department, and on the practical side by Professor Gray of the Economics Department. Wuscke, Johnston, Steynen, Anderson, Bistany, Pres.g Fournier, Ramsdell, Mac Isaac, Haslam. Holmes, Fellows, McAvoy, Brackett, Dun- combe, Vice-Pres., Fitzgerald, Gartner, Drew. Sylvester, Clioulian, Alrnassy, W'einstein, Muse, Treas,g Knese, Schmidt, Sec. Ha ..T.,...,... Q I i , t 5 12' . If 32 3 -i fa, PRE-LEGAL SGCIETY The Pre-Legal Society of Tufts College enables prospective law stu- dents to hear leading members of the profession speak on various aspects of legal practice and on the all important topic of admission to law school. Among the speakers this past year, the Pre-Legal Society was pleased to present representatives from the law schools of the University of Chicago, Harvard University, Columbia Uni- versity, and New York University. Miller, Gooldherg, lfield, Sec., Fishman Fournier, Vice-Pres., Xllfhite. JACKSON ALLAROUND CLUB The Jackson All-Around Club was founded in 1897 and has grown to be the one social organization to which every member of the college automat- ically belongs. The board remembers the letters of welcome to the class of TSS, Fresh- man Week with the tour of Boston, and a new -Iaxonite almost stranded on "Old lronsidesv. The Jackson di- rectories were out in time for Christ- mas, and gifts were collected for the underpriviledged children of Boston. The ticket bureau plan sprung forth in February when many attended the London Festival Ballet. Choulian, Chilcoat, Gifford, Sec'y. Hayes, Schmidt, Treas.g Dartnell, llolly, Pres.g johnson, Baldwin, Chubbuek, Vic:- Pres.: johnson, Harrop, Pierce, Whgner, Hens. MIDDLE HALL Middle Hall, the English Society of Tufts College, is a club organized by the English Department for un- dergraduates and faculty. The Club entertained many noted speakers: among these was Robert Frost who addressed the college com- munity in the Goddard Chapel. Dr. Sylvan Barnett of Tufts spoke about his trip to Europe during the summer of 1954, and Dr. Wisner Kinne, of the English Department, discussed his recently published book. The Club had a Christmas meeting in the fashion of an old English Yule party. Other meetings included Stu- dent Reading of original work. Not- able among these were the four under- graduate poets at Tufts who jointly published some of their work in a volume entitled "5 New Poets." Prof. Blanchard, liacully Advisor, Bauer, Congram, Smith, Ryan, Kimball. Cradiian, lfastov, Prof. Holmes. Faculty. Bourke, Barron, Treasg Hall. Vice-Pres.: Blish, Pres.: Young. Sec., Scott, Kornreich. Settinielli, Keenan, Giles, Myrick. Ciillen, Comeau. f.l1ilUl.1!. Kaplan, Newman. Q , J, 1" W! W' Q 'gl 7. ,. ' .A A,b9"" 8 Q? fi w is fw I fa- ,ff U 'W f fl ' 2 ' My-w 'Q 11 ' V5 T3 Q Q 4' 3 q - i A, RODIN SOCIETY The Rodin Society is an informal discus- sion group whose purpose it is to help its members acquire information about all fields of education. This year, faculty members from many departments and other experts spoke at the meetings. In order to insure informality at its meet- ings, the society is limited to a dozen mem- bers, guided by their faculty advisor, Pro- fessor Lasky of the Philosophy Department. Bender, See'y., Bean, Laufer, 3 P'S Pen, Paint, and Pretzels, the honorary undergraduate dramatic society, celebrated its forty-fifth anniversary this year. The annual Pretzel Night show was pre- sented at the beginning of first semester, and the regular season of plays opened with Jean Paul Sartre's tragedy, "The Illiesn. In way of contrast, this was followed by Oscar Wiltle's l'The Importance of Being Earnestn. The musical comedy "Lady in the Darkn was produced in the spring term, and sen- ior year was ended threater-wise with Shaw's "Man and Superman". Although the major purpose of 3 Pis is to encourage dramatic interest and activity on campus, the Pretzel lovers had their share too this year. In addition to the strike parties at the close of each show, which for the first time this year ran for six per- formances, was the Christmas party in n green and silvered lobby, a Beaux Arts Ball at which guests appeared dressed as their favorite dramatic characters, and the formal banquet in May, where the new members were initiated. Stoddard, Hathaway, MacNeil, Mansfield, Turner, Sjolund. Baird, Baldwin, Promotion Manager, Kearns, Pres., lipstein, Vice-Pres.g Pollard, Business Mgr.: Frank- fort, Sec'y. OFF-HILL CLUB The Off-Hill Club is the primary means by which a commuter may become an in- tegral part of the Tufts College Commun- ity. At its bimonthly meetings, members were given an opportunity to meet fellow com- muters. The club sponsored jazz concerts, teams in intermural sports, and groups in the Spring and Christmas Sings. It is by participating in activities like these, that the Off-Hiller is able to enjoy fully the college life offered here at Tufts. VC'right, Buckley, Pres.: Murray, Student Council Rep. Anderson, Sec'y., Choulian, Lyons. CHEERLEADERS The Tufts campus this past foot- ball season has seen a new football coach lead a winning team to a 6-2 seasonal score, but what is even more significant, it has seen the spirit necessary to back this team. This new spirit at Tufts was clearly visible in the Cheering Squad. An attempt was made to improve old cheers, and to introduce new ones. Thanks to the generous contribution of the Sopho- more class and to the funds collected at Home-coming, new outfits were obtained and a great deal was added to the last game of the year. Farley, Malm, Flanagan, Blanchard, Lees, Harlow, Cassover, Hayes, Burling, Cifarelli. INTER- DORMITORY COUNCIL The Inter-Dormitory Council was founded to unify the various types of extracurricular life in the men's dormitories and also to place some authority regarding matters of stu- dent policy and conduct in the hands of a responsible and representative body of Tufts undergraduates. Dur- ing the past year the Council has established policies for parties, and regulations for women visitors. An athletic system was established for a dormitory "trophy of trophies", and also a scholarship trophy for dorm- itories. Zeelia, MeAvoy, Levine, Mittemeijer, Pres.g Durant, Baer, Rec. Sec'y.g Gartner. Anderson, Gitter, Parks, Vice-Pres.: King, Kornreich, Corr. Sec'y.g Morrow. PRE-MEDICAL SOCIETY The purpose of the Pre-Medical Society is to further the interests of its members in the biological sciences, medicine, and dentistry, and to aid its members in attaining their goals. To help achieve its purpose, the so- ciety in its monthly meetings, brought to the college as lecturers some of the foremost medical authorities in New England. The names of this year's speakers, such as Dean J. Hayman, Jr., of Tufts Medical School and Paul D. White, the heart specialist, would certainly be included in any "Who,s Who In Medicine." Hill, Pollari, Gallivan, Durant, Canzanelli, Norrington, Hobbs, Marino. Harovas, Hillman. Clopper, Wilcott, Taube, Ponack, Ostroski, Pres., D'Amato, Vice-Pres., Colbert, Rec. 5ec'y.g Lawlor, Treas.g McLauclilan, Marinakis. CHEMICAL SOCIETY The Tufts Chemical Society, an affil- iate of the American Chemical Society, is composed of graduate and undergraduate students interested in different phases of chemistry-research, teaching, and industry. Through its activities, the society brings to its members a broader view of chemistry than is possible in the classroom. Lectures and movies elucidated recent advances in research and plant tours ac- quainted the members with various indus- tries whose operation is based solely, or in part, on chemistry. This spring the society sponsored the Chemistry Open House. Rapp, Pres., Cremer, Uvanni. Dolph, Treas.g Spillane, Vice-Pres., Cutter, Sec'y. FUTURE TEACHERS OE AMERICA The Carmichael chapter of the Future Teachers of America was organized in the spring of 1954 to further interest and un- derstanding of the teaching profession by means of speakers, discussion groups, and panels. This year FTA had many speakers in- cluding Miss Krastin, an English teacher at Arlington High School, representatives from the Massachusetts Education Depart- ment, and Dr. Wfessel. The members enjoyed a social at the home of Dr. Wellington in January, and ended the year with a cookout and beach party. Bromley, Sec'y.g Stoddard, Harrison, Fukuoka, Prof. Wellington, Faculty Advisor, Speyer, Vice-Pres. Austin, Heller, Dyer, Pres., Dunphy, Weinstein, Colby. ERESHMAN COUNSELORS In order that the incoming freshmen have knowledge of the academic side of Tufts College, a group of 35 girls were chosen to help faculty advisors. These girls were instructed in a series of three sessions, in regards to writing to their five counsellees over the summer about courses, classes, schedules, etc. When the freshmen arrived on the cam- pus, the counselors met them and during the Orientation Week were available to help the girls settle down to college life, both socially and academically. Kaplan, Harvey, Dodge, George, Bender, Raynsford, Myrick, Lanigan. Hall, Bartlett, Clark, Austin, Knese, Schroedel, Chairman, Sawyer, Reynolds, Tedesco, Schmidt, Holly. Rose, Morrill, Pereira, Smith, Wade, Scory, Setti- melli, Frankfort, Grant, Scott, Fpstein, Schnitzler, Roberts. YOUNG DEMOCRATS The purposes of the Young Demo- cratic Club of Tufts College are to create an awareness and understand- ing of political affairs at Tufts, to train young people in the mechanics of practical politics, and to support the Democratic party and Democratic candidates in partisan, local, state and national elections. The Young Demo- crats is a service organization of the Democratic Party. It does not take action on pending local, state or na- tional legislation nor does it endorse candidates before a Party primary or non-partisan election. Sterling, Baer, Snyder, Shcibcr. YOUNG REPUBLICAN CLUB The Tufts College Young Repub- lican Club has brought to the campus distinguished figures in Massachusetts political affairs, has sponsored discus- sion groups, and during the 1954 elec- tion campaign worked vigorously, in coordination with the Massachusetts State Republican Committee and the Medford Republican City Committee. For his work Mr. Miller, the president, received a commendation and letter of appreciation from the Governor of the Commonwealth. The Tufts College Young Repub- lican Club has been more than duly satisfied with its accomplishment in arousing interest among the student body. Ramsdell, McAvoy, Seplow, Zecha, Kassler, Danielson, Fournier. Anderson, Treas.g Fishman, Vice-Pres.g Miller, Pres. LUIGI CLUB OF EAST HALL The Luigi Club's primary objec- tives are to encourage a closer and more informal relationship between the residents of East Hall. The social functions of the Luigi Club are sec- ond to none on the campus. They also participate in all intramural ath- letics and functions which are open to the college community. The close cooperation shown by the club and all members of East Hall prove that the basic aims have been successfully achieved. They also deeply pride them- selves in the fine Tufts spirit shown by the Club during the athletic sea- sons. Although the Luigi Club is restricted to residents of East Hall, all Tufts students are invited to at- tend many of their social functions. Munsie, Kepner, Asiaf, Kornreich, Treasn Skipper, Mascot. s Danielson, Sec.: Talanian, Pres.g Zecha, Vice- Pres. ROCK AND DRUMLIN SOCIETY The Rock and Drumlin Society's primary function is to promote friendship between students sharing an interest in Geology while increasing their knowledge of the Geological sciences. This year, Dr. Warren Stearns and Dr. Robert Nichols of Tufts, Dr. Chau Waldreu of Harvard, and Thomas Wolfe of Boston University spoke on topics of general interest. Also, Dr. Gunman Bjareley, a famed mineralogist, lectured on mineral re- sources in New England. In addition, excellent films were shown on alum- inum production and the mining of salt. Rutter, Perry, Morrison, Barnes, Trcas.: Tuttle, Reid, Pres., MaeNish, Molholm, Whitaker, Webb, Roekett. Dolph, Chase. ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY The Arnold Air Society is an honorary society of the advanced course AFROTC. The purpose of the Society is to acquaint the members with the activities of a modern air force. This year the cadets flew to Ohio for a tour of Wfright-Patterson Air Force Base. They also visited the jet engine laboratories of the Lynn General Electric Company and other laboratories in the Boston area. The group also ran a number of in- formal dances and socials for the AFROTC cadets. The year was climaxed by the annual Military Ball. Callahan, Wiles, Pineo, Genercux, VanNess, Brown, Wood, Cleveland, King, Duncombe, Surtces, Gordon, Rapp, Dickerman, Bird, Silva, Sexton, Morrison, Hicks, Anderson. VARSITY CLUB The Varsity Club was established to aid needy athletes at Tufts College. Today, more than S500 in scholarships are given out each year for this cause. This year, the club had over one hun- dred members representing athletes in all major sports on campus. The club was one of the most active on Hill. Its activities included the Fall Sports Dance, Spring Sports Dance, the Minstrel Show, Jazz Concert, and refreshment concessions at all college affairs. Sherman McGrath, Hayes, Hallisey. Duncombe, Taylor, Kelley, Krueger, Philbrick, Fasciano, Cohen, Beecy, Gardner, Wriglit, Noonan, Prendergast. Mahoney, Byrne, Budd, Treats., O'Brien, Sec., Heneghan, Pres., Schmid, Vice-Pres., Bran- nigan, Wilkie. JACKSON ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION The JAA, an organization whick promotes interest in healthful, re- creational activities, supported several varsity teams, sponsored interdormi- tory and intersorority competition, and assisted with freshman orientation, The All-Jackson Dinner was held in December with Mrs. Elmore Mac- Fee as speaker. At the spring Awards Banquet, deserving girls received em- blems, ,IAA pins, and White blazers. The ,IAA has accepted the presi- dency of the New England Section of the Federation of College Wfomen for 1955-56 and the organizationls an- nual conference will be held here. Curtin. Vice-Pres., Roberts, Outing Club Chairman, Tedesco, Treas. Hall, Sec'y.g Reynolds, Pres.g Sudalter. Sophomore Rep. IVIASSACHUSETTS INTER- COLLEGIATE LEGISLATURE The Massachusetts Intercollegiate Legislature is an organization whose primary purpose is to foster an un- derstanding of the governmental process of this state and to present state officials for discussion so as to maintain an awareness of current political issues. In addition to their basic aims they tend also to critically analyze the actual situationi which confronts the Commonwealth of Massachusetts. Be- sides attempting to clarify many mis- conceptions which might arise through a lack of interest or know- ledge of the current political scene, the Legislature also tries to objectively arrive at intelligent conclusions which might be overlooked or misunderstood if the particular issues had not been thoroughly examined and discussed. Asiaf, Treas.g Danielson, Vice-Pres.g Zeclia, Pres., 'I'alanian, Sec'y.q Bean. CLUB 35 Club 35, now in its sixth year of activity, is a group made up of ath- letes and studcnts,from Fletcher Hall. The purpose of the club is to increase good feeling among its members and to produce outstanding intramural athletic teams. Among its members there are captains of four sports and members of two honorary societies. Activities, which the Club had for this year included, open house at Homecoming for its alumni, the an- nual Christmas party, and the Spring Formal at Longwood Towers, Brook- line. Among atheletic events, the team had individual championships in soft- ball, football and Independent League Basketball. Club 35 also was promin- ent in interdorm activities. Harrison, Pres., Maclsaac, Vice-Pres., Nar- dini, Sec.: Bermingham, Nveiss, McGrath. Bianchi, Barton, Meehan, Renzulli. PANHELLENIC COUNCIL The purpose of the Panhellenic Council, which is composed of two delegates from each sorority, is to regulate sorority activities, such as rushing, and to foster panhellenic spirit. In the fall, the inter-sorority marshmallow roast was held to in- troduce the freshmen to the sorority girls. On Halloween, almost two hun- dred couples attended the annual Panhellenic Dance. In December, the sororities made holiday favors for children in the Boston Floating Hos- pital. In March, the sorority girls di- rected, acted, and staged a Gilbert and Sullivan operetta at the Tufts Arena Theater. Frankfort, Pres.g DeNunzio, Reynolds, Sec.- Treas.g Schmidt, Roberts, Tendler, Todreas. INTER- FRATERNITY COUNCIL The Council spent most of late Fall drawing up and executing the plans for the annual I. F. C. Ball. During the remainder of the year the Council became a more respon- sible governing body of the Frater- nities than it had been in the past by establishing and carrying out definite policies concerning the Fraternities. The council made an exhaustive study and a complete report upon dis- crimination within the nine Frater- nities on Hill. This year the Interfraternity Coun- cil surged forward in responsibility and leadership, and with the con- tinued interest of capable members, the Council will continue to progress. Steele, Mattson, Deady, Freeman, Thompson, Hunter. Bistany, Sec'y.-Trcas.g Goguen, Pres., Con- nolly, Vice-Pres. l 159 1 z Wllfl ' lzllz Back Row - Qleft to rightj - L. Palmer fCoachj, R. Ahlberg, T. Parsons, C. Raine, G. Perry QManagerJ. Front Row - R. Hunter, Duncombe, H. Cabcceiras QCapt.j, D. Brown. TENNIS Hamstrung by the loss of returning lettermen and plagued by the lack of practice facilities early in the season, the Tufts Varsity Tennis Team strug- gled through the 1954 season with a 2 and 8 rec- ord. Highlight of the season was the outstanding play of Jack Duncombe. Jack, -31121 singles man throughout the season, showed a sharp aggressive brand of tennis. At the conclusion of the season he was elected Captain for 1955, and was also honored with the Most Valuable Player Award. Sophomore Ralph Ahlburg, playing in the IHIZ slot most of the year, has a promising future. Three- year veteran, Captain Henry Cabeceiras, played steady tennis at IHI3. The remainder of the singles lineup varied from match to match with Dudley Brown, Bob Hunter, Carl Raine, Burt Cohen, Dick Cassidy, and Reggie Parsons all seeing action. Par- sons in particular played fine tennis, and this soph- omore was the most improved player on the squad at the end of the season. The doubles combinations varied considerably, but Duncombe's slashing play made him a threat with any parnter. Captain Cabeceiras' steadiness proved valuable when paired with the younger ad- ditions to the squad. Coach Palmer is looking forward to 1955 when his top men will all be seasoned players. Jack Duncombc It was no lawn party on the Tufts greens for Spring ,S4. The Varsity Golfers rang up an 8-6 record on the scoreboard. Captain Dick Welch led the team past the gloom of the first match, a defeat to Babson, on to five straight victories over Bridge- water State Teachers College, Bates, Colby, Bow- doin, and Lowell Textile respectively. Connecticut, a pace-setter on the collegiate links in New Eng- land, blocked the winning streak, and the Brown and Blue saw defeat at the hands of the Amherst Lord Jeffs as well as the B. U. Terriers. But the resilient Jumbo linksmen bounced back with a dual win, 1216-SW over W. P. I. and 10-8 over Clark. After a loss to M. I. T. in a hard and close match, the Tuftsmen closed out the season with a gallant romp over Wesleyan 18-9. The top six men respectively for the Tufts' "Sammy Sneads' were Captain Dick Welch, John Wohlschlaeger, known as "Old Grandadn, Dick Ingmanson, Howie Rockwell, Dick Hurley, and A1 Woodis, with capable A1 Fraier filling the utility slot. Coach Ellis thought the record of the team augurs well for next year. GOLF What a set p Back Row -- Qleft to rightj -- T. Markham, E. Bacon, A. Schuster, F. Guilfoyle, B. Davis, C. Donovan. Second Row-E. Tarvin, G. Knightly, R. Holmes, E. Burke, F. Sears, F, Schulancr. Third Row -G. Bennett, D. Rice, F. Shrum, D. Harrison, R. Schlesinger, F. Bushfield, C. Shaw, K. Dickson, R. Gartner CMan13., rj Front Row-Coach Tim Ring, F. MeCurdy, P. Crosby, J. O'Brien, B. Symons QCo-eapt.J, W. Hallam CCo-capt.j, C. Bayley, R. MC-T'LdL,UC R. Godzinski, R. Thompson. LACRGSSE Led by co-captains, Bill Hallam and Barry Sy- mons, the 1954 Varsity Lacrosse team chalked up 3 wins and 7 defeats for the season. Besides being the high scorer of the team with 23 goals and 12 assists, Bill Hallam was also chosen the most valu- able player. Much credit should be given to our goalie, Barry Symons and such players as Dave Harrison, Phil Crosby, Fred McCurdy, Cy Shaw, John O'Brien, Tom Markham, and Frank Bush- field for their teamwork and spirit. Since Coach Ring lost many men through grad- uation, including his co-captains, he will have to count heavily upon the new co-captains Dave Har- rison and John O'Brien along with Ed Bacon, Ed Burke, Ken Dickson, Dick Godzinski, Dave Rice, George Knightly, Tom Markham, Frank Bush- field, Fred Sears, Cy Shaw, Lanny Shrum, Gordie Bennett, and Roy Tarvin to give the team the needed drive for a successful season. 19 54 RECORD 2 M. I. T. 3 Harvard 9 Trinity 9 New Hampshire 5 Williams 4 Amherst 17 Worcester Polytech S New Hampshire 2 Boston L. C. 8 Adelphi Tufts Tufts Tufts Tufts Tufts Tufts Tufts Tufts Tufts Tufts Ring around il Rosie Let's go down to Hy's BASEB LL The Tufts diamond Cutters started off the 1954 spring season with a southern trip. Quiet enough in its overall record, it was noteworthy for the dis- covery of two sophomores who plugged the holes in the Jumbo infield, Dick Murphy at first and Bob Gardner at short. Missing from next year's lineup will be the talents of Fred Gerulskis, Tommy Myers, and Bobby Meehan. Coach John "Jit" Rick- er kept the Jumbos buzzing, especially in the New England competition. Up north the team painted a 7 and 10 record on the Tufts scoresheet. Tufts was carried back to old Virginny at Fort Belvoir in the first game in their southern rendez- vous. The G. I.'s from Belvoir, loaded with minor leaguers, had previously romped over seven college nines. Tufts losing 17-4 and 4-0 was not the straw that broke the back of the army mule. Because of his performance as a relief hurler, Ronnie Lengyel was rewarded with a starting as- signment against Rutgers. He gave up only two earned runs, but bad defensive play combined with the speedy Rutgers baserunners to give the Red and Black the victory 6-3. . From Rutgers, the Jumbo nine Went on to Princeton, N. J. and proceeded to get its ivory tusks gored by the Tigers. The Princetonian nine- hit attack was levied against Tufts moundsman John McGrath, who received very little batting support. In the last game of the spring trip the Jumbos jumped off to a three-run lead against Upsala. But the Tufts pitching couldn't hold the Vikings at bay. Upsala scored a disputed run to take the lead 5-4, but Dick Murphy,s clutch two-out single in the ninth scored Fred Gerulskis and tied the game. The game Was called at the end of the eleventh inning with the score still knotted. The Jumbos started off their Greater Boston League competition by dropping a close one to Har- vard 10-8. Both teams got off to a rapid start, each scoring S runs in the first three innings, after which the Rickermen went ahead by two. But they Were tied in the seventh when the game was called. In the completion of the early season 8-8 tie, Harvard triumphed 10-8 in two innings on two steals of home plate. In a non-league game at Worcester, a very power- ful Holy Cross team led all the way to defeat the Tufts team 5-1. In its second non-league game, Tufts assumed a three-run lead against Bowdoin in the third inn- ing, but the Polar Bears came back with two in the fifth. That was all che scoring until the ninth, when on an infield hit, a triple, and a sacrifice, Bowdoin scored twice to notch the win 4-3. It took a brilliant two hitter by Fred Gerulskis to get the Brown and Blue off to winning ways against Northeastern QS-Oj. Ken Janello led the Tufts attack with two of the 8 hits and 3 runs batted in. Tufts won its second straight by beating MIT 3-0 behind the five-hit pitching of John McGrath, fly . ,f ' ' 'f ' f if- .rtiai who struck out six and gave up 4 walks. Bobby Meehan collected 3 of Tufts' six hits and scored 2 runs. Tufts then ran up against league-leading B. U. Both games ended in Jumbo losses 5-2 and 8-1. Back Row - Qleft to rightj - McGrath, R. Buffone, D. McCullough, G. Darling, D. Beecy, R. Oishi. Middle Row-R. Lengyel, J. Bunasia, F. O'Brien, W. Sawin, R. Murphy, R. Gardner, C. Schmid, D. Lynch. Front Row-Coach "jit', Ricker, R. Meehan, K. Janelle, F. Gerulskis, V. Swoyer, R. Bennett, T. Myers, G. Peterren, U. Callahan. Next came six straight Jumbo Wins with U. of Mass., W. P. I., M. I. T., Harvard, and Brandeis twice as victims. In the second Brandeis game, Tufts walloped the Judges 7-1 behind the five-hit pitching of de- pendable John McGrath. He had a shut out until the ninth inning when a Brandeis man reached on an error and Was brought in on an error and a triple. In the Harvard game two-run homers by Bob Meehan and Tom Myers, Bob Gardner's triple, a pair of singles, two stolen bases and an error gave Tufts a seven-run fourth as the Jumbos de- feated the Crimson 7-2. The game, limited to seven innings, wound up the Greater Boston League schedule with Tufts finishing with a 6-6 record. The victory was John McGrath's fifth in the league against one defeat. Tufts closed out its 1954 season in a squeaker, losing to the Lord Jeffs of Amherst 6-S. Bob Meehan paced the Tuftsmen with 2 hits, one of which was a homer. Bob Bennett and John Mc- Grath contributed two hits apiece to the valiant Tufts cause. The team owed much to the bril- liant fielding of shortstop Bobby Gardner. After the game the squad gave tribute to Bobby Mee- han and Tommy Myers by electing them as co- captains for the 'S 4 season. YVh.1t am I doing here? The weather last spring did not permit the jumbos or any other team to get in shape. The Varsity held three of four scheduled dual meets with the last one being held in a steady drizzle. In the year's first meet, the Jumbos thawed the Bowdoin Polar Bears 70-65. Dick Kruger took a first in the high and low hurdles. Steve Wilkey's two firsts in the 440 and the 880 were thrilling as usual. Captain Alleyne took first in the 100 yard dash and third in the 220. ,. . Grandma, XVhat big eyes you have! TDOOR TRACK In the second meet, M. I. T. handed the Jumbos their first defeat of the season, 81-54. In the last dual meet of the year, Tufts, weak- ened in several spots, was defeated by North- eastern, 76l.Q - WW. Tufts finished 4th in the Eastern Intercollegi- ate Track and Field Championships at White Stadium. Tufts was nosed out of third place by one point by Boston College. The Jumbos 20M points came from Wilkey, Calkin, Kruger, Schuler, Alleyne, and Bowering. Wilkey took first place in the 440, missing the meet record by two tenths of a second. Wm, Ram d Sand Left to Right-Coach W. S. Yeager, B. Stockwell, R. Swonger, R. McNisl1, D. Fournier, J. Prieves, A. Price QCapt.j,R.Will11l1der,E. Zink, J. Powers, S. Stone, QManagerj. The Tufts Cross Country team, supposedly des- tined for a disastrous year, came through with a surprisingly good season last fall. Even its 3-3 re- cord cannot rightly be taken as a criterion of the teamis success, as all three of the defeats were by margins of less than five points. The bulk of the team's load was carried by Jim Powers, Captain Al Price, Ron Stockwell, and Ed Zink. Powers himself accounted for four first places. In post season voting, Dick Willander was elected captain for 1955 and Jim Powers was chosen most valuable man for the past season. SEASONS SCORES 25 Tufts Coast Guard 30 25 M. I. T. Tufts 30 26 B. U. Tufts 29 27 Springfield Tufts 29 2 5 Tufts Williams 30 16 Tufts W. P. I. 45 CRGSS CGU TRY Back Row - fleft to rightj -- Coach J. Bohn, R. Hook, M. Jahnke, G. Gilfoil, P. Halberg, J. Fain, Files F Comunale, E. Cliff, G. Higgs, R. Sindt. Front Row-R. Stanford QManagerJ, D. Woodard, C. Reece, A. Kran, G. Deemys, E. Budd Captamj J. Duncombe, T. Lomax, R. Lloyd. SOCCER The Jumbo Soccer team compiled two wins, three ties, and five losses, but with a couple of breaks, this mediocre season would have turned into a success. The Brown and Blue opened the season with a loss to a strong Amherst team. In the second game, the team booted home a 3-1 victory with Gordie Johnson scoring two goals and Jack Duncombe one. In their next games, Gerry Higgs and Captain Ed Budd played great defensive ball against Trinity and M. I. T., but the Jumbos were lacking in the scoring department. Then, after playing a grueling 98 minutes, the Jumbos and Worcester Polytech wound up in a 2-2 tie. Duncombe and George Deemys scored for Tufts. The next game, against Lowell Textile, also ended in a tie, this time 1-1. Dud Woodard scored the only goal with Win Briggs starring in goal. In a driving rainstorm, Wesleyan outplayed the Jumbos to take the next encounter. However, the team came back to belt Brandeis and romp home with seven goals. The Boston University game was the third over- time game that entered the record books as a tie. The Terriers scored their final goal with thirty sec- onds left to play and the game ended with three goals for each team. Fullbacks Tom Lomax and Fran Comunale played great ball, and Deemys chipped in with his fifth goal of the year to make him the team's high scorer. The other Jumbo goals were scored by Dud Woodrird and Jack Duncombe. The team finished out their schedule against a powerful Massachusetts team and succumbed 2-0. The soccer team, playing with mostly sophomores and juniors this year, gained a great deal of ex- perience and should be one of the strongest Tufts teams next year. Back Row- fleft to righty -R. Thompson, H. Bowdring, N. XVright, F. Hill, R. Tarvin, R. Atkinson, R. Hallisey, M. Astrachan, N. Stewart, L. Cohen, D. Blotner, R. Doyle, R. Mattson, G. Ward, R. LeVine, D. Wells, R. Weiss. Middle Row-T. Cahill, R. Coviello, N. Marieb, M. Busch, A. Nardini, K. Schmid, G. Barton, D. Harrison, R. Meehan, Captain J. Francini, W. Sawin, F. Paige, J. Allegro, A. McKinnon, W. Dowd, Manager G. Rowe. Front Row-R. Bowering, R. Coleman, S. Gilligan, M. Roth, D. Curry, L. Ricciardelli, M. Werblum, F. Gold, H. Frigon, R. Northrup, R. Shaw, W. Perkins, W. Brannigan, W. Texeido. FOOTBALL "Oh, Captain, My Captain" QFrancinij The Tufts College football team enjoyed its most successful grid season since 1943. Coach Harry Arlanson, making his debut as a college coach, developed a very successful team despite injuries and other unfortunate mishaps. Faced with the problem of teaching a new system with only three weeks of practice and performing his duties as new Director of Athletics, Arlanson had an added burden to his already difficult job. In these crucial days, he was ably aided by an excellent coaching staff composed of Ross Pritchard "Gus" Plausse, "Woody,' Grimshaw, and Gene Rose. By the time of the first game, the team had been brought around nicely under these men and under the team leadership of Captain John Francini and Bob Meehan. The Brown and Blue opened its 1954 season with Bowdoin on September 25. The team traveled to Brunswick a five-point underdog, but returned a seven-point winner. During the interim, touch- downs by sophomores Normie Wright and Ralph Thompson, plus a safety by Gerry Barton, gave the Jumbos a 14-7 victory. The next encounter for the Tufts eleven was with a spirited Wesleyan team. But Wesleyan, de- fensively geared to stop Normie Wright, was caught off guard by the thrusts of fleet-footed Dave Wells and by the bucking of Bill Sawin. These two combined with the brilliant decoy play of Wright for a 26-6 Win. 5'-3 October 9 found SOOO fans on hand to watch the fullback duel between Tufts, Normie Wright and Trinity,s Charlie Sticka. Although the Brown and Blue succumbed to Trinity, 27-6, the personal duel ended in our favor. Wright gained more yards per carry than Sticka, plus throwing the key block on Dave Wells' exciting ninty-five yard sprint for a touchdown. Tufts, possessing a two-and-one record, met Colby up at Waterville, Maine. In this contest sophomore quarterback Ralph Thompson showed great ability at running the club. He completed nine out of twelve passes and also scored six points on a punt return as the Jumbos won 28 to 14. October 23, Williams played host to Tufts at Weston Field. Touchdowns by Bill Sawin, a trans- fer student from Williams, Dave Wells and Normie Wright gave the Jumbos a 21-6 victory. Wells, the long distance specialist, ran 85 yards to score, with Wright making the key block. Tufts, playing its best game of the season, de- feated an Amherst team which had a string of fourteen games without a loss. Dave Wells, who seems to have an obsession for long scoring jaunts, gave another 85-yard exhibition of speed, with Norm Wright and Howie Bowdring throwing crucial blocks. This score, plus Norm Stewart's talented toe, gave the Jumbos an upset victory over Amherst. L e Coach Henry Plausse, Head Coach Harry Arlanson, Backfield Coach Ross Pr tchard Shake, Rattle, and Roll This side up. Handle with care Educated Toe Stand up and cheer 'QQ 5'2'i?'i'!'f1 V ' " . .cl- All's well that ends Wells On November 6, Tufts played its next game with the University of Rochester, at Rochester, New York. The game was the scene of amazing in- dividual effort by the sophomore sensation, Norm Wright. Wright scored all three of the Jumbo tallies with great runs of 49, 56, and 89 yards to give the Tufts eleven a 21-20 victory over the up- state New Yorkers. Homecoming, November 13, found Tufts meet- ing the unpredictable University of Massachusetts. The Redmen proved to be the spoilers of the year, adding Tufts along with Harvard as its upset vic- tims by a score of 19-13. Bill Sawin was the first recipient of the Phi Epsilon Pi Trophy presented to the most outstanding player of the game. The whole college community was proud of Coach Arlanson's excellent job of developing the team with a fine record. Normie Wright was se- lected on the first team of the Little All-American, with his teammates Dave Wells, Bob Mattson and Capt. John Francini all getting honorable mention. A special recognition should go to Dave Harrison for playing in twenty-eight straight varsity foot- ball games and to Bob Meehan for extraordinary efforts while with the team, as Well as to Karl Schmid who so adequately took over the duties of trainer upon the death of Frank Alexander. SEASON SCORES 14 Tufts Bowdoin 7 2 6 Tufts Wesleyan 6 6 Tufts Trinity 27 2 8 Tufts Colby 14 21 Tufts Williams 6 7 Tufts Amherst 6 21 Tufts Rochester 2 0 13 Tufts Massachusetts 19 Scrimmage with Brandeis BASKETBALL Left to right - C. Kemper fManagerj, R. Fasciano, J. McGrath, S. Sherman, D. Singdahlsen, Heneghan CCO ca Grimshaw QCoachJ, F. O'Brien QCo-capt.Q, J. Hayes, D. Feinberg, A. Hartley. R. Gardner, D. Daveau. The Tufts Basketball team, under the excellent coaching of George "Woody" Grimshaw, corn- pleted its most successful season since the days of Perry, Goodwin, Mullaney, and the like. Led by co-captains John Heneghan of Somerville and Fran O'Brien of Lexington, the Jumbos gained national recognition for their scoring feats. Throughout the season, the Brown and Blue hoopsters were on a par with the top scoring quintets in the country and Heneghan ranked with the top twenty-five individual scorers. Heneghan also was rated third in field goal shooting percentage. After a mediocre start when they lost to a power- ful Holy Cross club, the Jumbos overwhelmed Clark University. Then, after losing a hard-fought game to Norwich, the team piled up an impressive string of victories. Noteworthy among these were wins over Middlebury, University of Massachusetts, Brandeis, and Harvard. In the Middlebury game, guard Frannie O'Brien dropped a foul shot in the bucket with twenty seconds left in the game to allow Tufts to edge out the Vermonters 84-83. Heneghan was high scorer for the Jumbos with 28 points. At the University of Massachusetts gym, Heneghan and John Mc- Grath dunked in I9 points each, to defeat the highly-touted Redmen 90-76. Later in the season, our high-spirited Jumbos piled up 14 points in the last three minutes of play to beat the Harvard Crimson 68-58. This last-minute surge climaxed an uphill battle for the Brown and Blue in which the Johnny Harvards led until four minutes re- mained to be played. Stop Hands Up During his undergraduate career, Co-captain Heneghan shattered practically every Tufts scor- ing record. He presently holds the all-time col- legiate scoring record for both three and four years and at the time of this writing needs only to Con- tinue his present pace to break the seasonal scor- ing record of 440 points currently held by Jim Mullaney, Class of 1951. This year a new milestone in Tufts athletic his- tory was established when co-captains Heneghan and O'Brien were awarded their fourth varsity letters in basketball. They are the second and third men in modern Tufts history to have accomplished this feat. Other graduating seniors on this year's team are Jim Hayes, John McGrath, and Larry Bianchi. The starting five for the Jumbo hoopsters, most of the season, were Heneghan, O,Brien, McGrath, Hayes, and Bobby Fasciano. Junior Sam Sherman played great ball all year substituting at needed positions. Since four of his five starters will hang up their sneakers after the 1954-S season, Coach Grimshaw will have to depend a great deal on his strong bench composed of Bobby Gardner, Don Daveau, Al Hartley, Don Singdahlsen, and Dave Feinberg next year. The freshman squad under the capable coaching of first-yearman Bobby Meehan had an impressive 14 wins and 2 defeats with only two games re- maining at the time of this writing. It seems quite likely that boys like Phil Shaw, Bert Muench, Pete Stanley, Ira Stepanian, Pete Willianason, and George Manias will be able to fill the positions on the varsity left open by the graduating seniors. A11 in all, things still look bright in the basketball pic- ture for the Brown and Blue. The Tufts Swimming team suffered severely this season from the loss of many outstanding swim- mers. But the squad held their own, with a good percentage of the meets being decided by the last relay event. Setting the pace for the mermen in the freestyle events were juniors Tom Arnold, Bruce Earley, and Bill Wright. Highlight of the season was sophomore Herb Franck who broke the Tufts team records in the backstroke and the 150 yard indivi- dual medley event. Later in the season, he broke his own record in the backstroke event for a new mark. Coach Larry Palmer feels that Franck is capable of even more outstanding work. Junior Dick O,Neil paced the diving events with his SWIMMI excellent form on the board, taking many firsts in the meets. Paul Sheiber, the only senior on the team during the season, did the valuable work in the distance events. Co-captains Tom Arnold and "Huck" Davidson felt that the team holds good promise for the future with a strong freshman squad coming up. Wayne Pickering, a valuable member of the freshman team, broke the Tufts Varsity team record in the 150 yard individual medley event later this year. Other valuable members of the squad who rounded out the team were freestylers Dick Simonds, Bucky Finnerman, and Sam Ina, breast- strokers Pete Mangels, Dave Kornreich, and Pete Paige, backstroker Ed O'Malley, and diver George Deemys. Back Row - fleft to rightj - Coach L. Palmer, D. Kornreich, P. Paige, P. Mangels, K. Mcserve, P. Sheiber, S. Ina, J. Finncran, -I. Srandel, R. Ruszczyk. Front Row-F. O'Mallcy, H. Franck, W. wyfigllf, G. Davidson, R. O'Neil, B. Farley, G. Deemys wi... . w wfmmsmmm: L5 , wnwunan 4. .fi feng 'P""' 'fn fr PM , M KW S9 .fd S - ' fa. K, W... . ....::4:.:-..:z'....... ,R Back Row -- fleft to riglitj - XY. Kean. A. Oliviera. lf. Nlacliily. K. Brown. liront Row-D. Switver. T. Christman. R. Butler. 17. lfoley. The 1954-5 edition of the Jumbo grapplers was composed mostly of underclassmen having but one to two year's experience. Little re- mained of the strong freshman squad three years ago that had looked so promising. Captain Ray Butler, last year's most valu- able player, again performed with amazing speed and strength in the 130 lb. class. Kim Brown C157j and Eugene MacKay Q167j were the only veteran seniors on the squad. Un- fortunately, Brown was forced to quit about mid-season leaving a weakspot on the team. MacKay was challenged in his class this year by Gerry Higgs, Ed Kelley, and George Glass. When MacKay was unable to compete, Higgs won two matches by falls. jack Burke, a senior in his first year of com- petition filled the gap in the 147's with aston- ishing success for a beginner. Doug Switzer and Dave Foley wrestled in the 123 and 137 lb. classes respectively, showing constant im- provement. In the 177 and the unlimited, Tony Oliviera and Wzlrreiu Kean always provided excitement. Pretzel bender And away we go HOCKEY The 1954-55 Hockey Team will go down in Tufts sports history as one of the greatest athletic teams ever to don the regalia of the Brown and Blue. With slightly more than half the season completed, the pucksters compiled a record of eleven wins and one defeat. In these games Jumbos scored 114 goals to make them one of the top offensive teams in the East. De- fensively the Jumbos have allowed S4 goals to be chalked up against them. Thanks to this outstanding record, the Jumbos are currently ranked seventh in the East, outranking such powers as Yale, R. P. I., and B. U. The first line of Co-captain Gerry Mahoney at center with Dick Kelley and Charlie Cinto at the wing slots is currently the highest scor- ing line in college hockey with 64 goals and 7 3 assists to its credit. Whitey Hamilton, Bob Cox, and Ed Kidston make up the second line while the third wave had Leo Spang centering for Paul Colbert and Frank Barbuto. Soph- omores Charlie Ehl and Bill Ryder were the spare wings. Senior John O'Brien and junior Leo Mackey were the first defensive combination and they did a very effective job all season long. The defense Was further bolstered by a trio of rugged sophomores, John Stamegna, Bob Dallin and Art Conley. Co-captain Hal Taylor tended goal and turned in several stellar performances during the season. He was ably assisted by a pair of promising sophomores, Jake McGillen and Don Conn. Perhaps the deadliest gear in the Jumbos of- fensive machine was center Whitey Hamilton, whose 25 goals and 21 assists for 46 points make him at this time the leading scorer in the East. Other top scorers for the Jumbos were Dick Kelley wich 23 goals and 21 assists for 45 points, and Charlie Cinto and Co-captain Gerry Mahoney who both had 41 points. Cinto had 27 goals and 14 assists, While Mahoney had 14 goals and 27 assists. y 181 Left to right - Finnon, R. LeCour, K. Swett, T. Mooney, W SKI TEAM As a member of the New England Intercollegiate Ski Conference, and under Co-Captains Keene Swett and Thomas Mooney, the Ski Team initiated its season by capturing the Osborn Trophy at Big Bromley in Manchester, Vermont. In competition with North- eastern, Princeton, B. C., B. U., Brown, Keene Tech- er's College, Holy Cross, M. I. T., and New England College, the Tufts squad this year showed great promise. The team received a larger turnout of prospective candidates than it has had in the past four years, and with four good men returning next year, the team seems to be well established. And then there are the guys at Tufts who take gym. Sometimes they show up at three classes a Week and other times they cut. Also, we find the Walking 3.8 average who couldn't remember his combination number unless he was given a quiz on it. But it,s all in the realm of athletics. Back Row--Cleft to rightj -R. Langlois, K. Glick, R. Swonger, C. Dussault fCoachj. Middle Row-A. Watson, B. Stockwell, T. Ng, W. Bradley, R. Coviello, R. Bowering. First Row- L. Reagan, V. Faucon, S. XVilkey QCO-capt.j, P. Calkin QCO-capt.j, B. Solomon, R. Kruger. I DOOR TRACK And here we are again This year Tufts hasn't had the large number of outstanding performers it has had in the past. The boys had to get down and really work as a team to turn in good performances. The first meet with Northeastern proved that the Tufts team would have to get down and work together. The second meet proved that they could. The Northeastern meet was lost 45 to 59. The last three or four events were indecisiveg but North- eastern proved too strong in the critical events. In the 600 Steve Wilkey took first and Parker Calkin took third. In the 1000 Wilkey took another first. The jumps also proved to be a Jumbo stronghold, with Roger Schuler and Victor Faucon taking the top honors. The Boston College meet was won by Tufts 72 to 32. B. C. wasn't able to get more than one first place in the entire meet. Dick Krueger looked in top form as he took first in the hurdles. Brooks Johnson won the 50 yard dash with Co-Captains Steve Wilkey and Parker Calkin tying for first in the 600. Ken Glick in the shot put and Frank Cogliano in the hammer showed good form as they took firsts. Tufts then swept the high jump and broad jump with Faucon, Bowering, and Reagan tying for first at 6'2" and Schuler taking first in the broad jump. In the pole vault, Ng took first place at 10'6". To finish the meet off, the Jumbos won the relay too. Here I am and there you are Tufts entered winning relay teams in the Knights of Columbus and the BAA games. The team con- sisted of Johnson, Faucon, Calkin and Wilkey. In the K. of C. meet, Steve XVilkey Won for the sec- ond straight year the Farrell 500 yard dash. Steve now holds the Boston Garden record of 2.14 for this event. CII fucken: paula Staff: Miss Beedcm, Mrs. Hibbard, Miss Wright. The Jackson speedsters of the 1954 swimming team worked hard at Hamilton pool under the coaching of Miss Gertrude Goss and ended the season undefeated. Besides racing for competition, the girls swam at Wellesleyis annual playday on March 6th. Jackson went to Pembroke on March 10th for their first meet of the year. Ann Frazier came out on top in the diving competition. In the 40-yard freestyle, Rufus Roberts and Ann finished first and second, while Bobbsie Van Heertum swam intc first place in the 20-yard backstroke. Chip Curtin and Yrsa Grasshoff were Jacksonis outstanding form swimmers, as well as being valuable assets in the relays. Jackson came out on top, beating Pembroke by a total of 50 to 34. SW MM NG Radcliffe came to Tufts on March 17th to meet the Jacksonites. Ann again took the diving and came in first in the 50-yard freestyle, with Rufus second. Yrsa raced to victory in the 25-yard breast- stroke event. Jackson finished first in all three relays, Roberts, Grasshoff and Curtin teamed up for the 75-yard medley, Dee Giles, Roberts, Frazier and Curtin sprinted in the 100-yard freestyle re- lay, and Roberts and Grasshoff took first and sec- ond in the 75-yard individual medley. Jackson won their second and last meet, totaling 55 points to Radcliffeis 28. The 1955 swimming team again met Radcliffe and Pembroke, this time at two trimural meets, one at Pembroke and one at Tufts. Left to Right-D. Giles. Curtin. xl. Safran, I, Fersing, B. Hutt, D. W'ebstur. D. Cummings. ll. Tannenbaum. Left to Right - V. Murphy, D. Giles, J. Lake, E. Ryan, D. Schloeder, -I. Kedian, Miss Beedem, C. Suclalter. TENNIS Jacksonites' rackets could be seen many a fine afternoon Working out on the courts, while Hodg- don Hall raised itself out of the first golf tee next to them. The girls in the White shorts finished the 1954 season undefeated. As with the softball team, two matches had to be cancelled, leaving only Pembroke for the Jackson racketeers to conquer. And so they did. Winning two of the three singles and both doubles, the Tufts gals took Pembroke, 4-1. All were served sand- wich suppers by the Pembroke teams shortly there- after, so that both the softball and tennis teams could get back to the hill in time for Spring Sing. Back Row-M. Kane, G. Raynsford, B. Moor, R. Roberts, Rogers. Middle Row-D. Luongo, N. Hall, A. Wright, C. Pierce, B. Penney, M. Kelley. Front Row-S. Morrill, F. Franchi, F. Reynolds, L. Kimball, P. Bens, J. Christian, J. Dartnell, B. Kinsman. The softball team of last spring, besides retriev- ing foul balls from the ditch and catcher,s mitts from the Somerville 10-year olds, showed great spirit in the field and at bat, especially in their celebrated game against the Thetes. Trading pitch- ers and catchers with the uinvincible' Theta Delta Chi, Jackson gave the boys a close contest, ending the five-inning game in a 9-9 tie. With rainy weather for the New Hampshire game and a cancelled game with Radcliffe, Pem- SOFTB LL broke remained for the Jacksonites to face. On May 18th the team took over the Brown womenls field, but the game was half over before they start- ed really hammering from the plate. Pembroke stayed in the lead and it was a 5-2 finish, favor Pembroke. The '54 archery squad, under the coaching of Mrs. Hibbard, was a small but active group. Jack- sonites Jane Metcalf, Betty Quimby, Joan Shool- man, and Mary Lawson wielded their bows and arrows at the triangular archery meet last May to place a close third in the competition between Radcliffe, Pembroke, and Jackson. Jane Metcalf was high scorer for Jackson, placing third in the individual scores of the meet. Jane, a senior in '54, also won top place in a home meet between the members of the squad, for which she was presented with a silver cup at last year's J. A. A. banquet. M. Lawson J. Metcalf O'R0urkc and Mr ARCHERY J. Shoolman International Hockey with Fletcher HOCKEY Left to Right-J. Webb, B. Hutt, P. Lanigan, N. Austin, F. Reynolds, P. Baldwin, J. Easton, S. Gallivan, J. Cornelius, A. Temple, P. Spillane. The Jackson field hockey team opened its sea- son on October 19th with a 0-0 tie with Bouve. Since the game was primarily a defensive one, the varsity playing of Patti Jameson, Judy Webb, Ann Temple, and Nancy Austin was outstanding. Neither the offense nor the defense had a chance to show their prowess in the next game as they were overwhelmed by Ratcliffe's skillful team on October 27th. However, the offense controlled the game with Pembroke as they handed them a 2-0 defeat on the victor's field on November 10th. The game with the University of New Hampshire proved to be the most exciting of the season. Tied SPEEDB LL A A 1 Back Row--J. Fraim, G. Swanson, B. Barbato, Miss XVright. Front Row-C. Trilling, R. Litchenstein, R. Gleicher, N. Middleton. M. Newman. at a score of 1-1 until the last minute of the game, Jackson went on to win. Within sixty seconds, Polly Spillane shot the winning goal to give the team their second victoy of the season. This left the varsity team with a record of two victories, one tie, and one defeat. The co-captains for the 1954 season were seniors, Patti Jameson and Judy Webb. Other girls who played were Ann Temple, Nancy Austin, Polly Spillane, and Trish Baldwin. Flo Reynolds, Paula Lanigan, and Jan Easton repre- sented the junior class while freshmen Sheila Gal- livan and Joanna Cornelius also played first string. ODER ANCE Jackson's modern dancers, clad in black leotards and green skirts, meet once a Week in Jackson Gym's modern dance room. The members of the group present one show a year free of charge for the Tufts community. This year's Annual Spring Recital was made up of a variety of numbers, with The Wizard of Oz as one of the main themes. The girls also have opportunities to meet modern dancers from other New England colleges at sym- posiums held during the school year. This year the club Went to Radcliffe, Where they participated in a master lesson given by Mrs. Meyers of Smith College. Last year, the symposium was held at Pembroke College. A performance is also given by the dancers on Alumni weekend. This yearis program included a round and a Spanish dance. Through improvision, interpretation and hard Work the members of the Dance Group express their love for dancing-both for self-satisfaction and public entertainment. B DMINTO The 1954 Jackson badminton team finished the season with two wins and one loss. The Jackson bird-batters travelled to Pembroke for their first meet to defeat their rivals by a total of 5 to 3. Joan Lake was outstanding as she took her singles match, and the combinations of Scott-Coolidge and O,Brien-Hall clicked to take both doubles. On March 17th Jacksonites Ann Wright, Noreen Hall, and Bebe Scott were victorious against Rad- cliffe but the Harvard Coeds fought to come out on top by a score of 2-3. The final game with U. N. H. starred Wright and Lake as they won their singles, and again Hall-O'Brien and Coolidge-Scott paired off victoriously in the doubles games. Jack- son took the match, 4-2. The '55 team Went to the nets with veterans A. Tedesco, E. Brenman, B. Callow, C. Harvey, N. Hall, Nichols, A. Modestow, Lake, B. Ponack, K. Snitwongse, and A. Temple, along with new- comers E. Jevely, J. Krasne, U. Nand, C. Climen- ko, C. Crist, S. Nichols, A. Monier, and H. Connell. Front Row-K. Snitwongse, B. Callow, U. Nand, N. H ll V Nchol Back Row-Miss Wright, C. Climenko, Jevely, I1 Be S Nch 0 Harvey, H. Connell. BASKETBALL Jackson can be proud of its 1954 basketball squad, which finished the busy winter season with a total of five victories out of six games played. Jackson and Bouve played a close, exciting game in which Jackson suffered their only loss of the season. In the game against Gordon College, Paula Lanigan contributed 9 points to jackson's victo- rious score of 25-20. The team then travelled to Pembroke for another victory, this time with a score of 55 to 33. Boston College School of Nursing also suffered defeat at the able hands of the Jack- sonite hoopsters: the score, 49-14. After defeating Radcliffe, the Jacksonites played a close game with the University of New Hampshire. Although UNH was in the lead at the half by a score of 20-18, Jackson pulled ahead to finish with 52 points to UNH's 41 points. Faith Ellis was high scorer in this game with 27 points. This year's squad looked good with many of the '54 team back. These veterans included Patti Jame- son, Judy Webb, Flo Reynolds, Paula Lanigan, Helen Friend, and Joan Dartnell. Games with Bouve, Pembroke, UNH, and the Alumnae were included in the ,SS schedule. Back Row-Miss Beedem, S. Gallivan, C. Pierce, D. Rosen, M. Gerhart, J. Cornelius, G. Grandy, C. Corcnflo, C. Halleran, A. Keenan. D. Bowen. Front Row-M. Hannafin. G. Raynsford, Dartnell, P. jameson, F. Reynolds. H. Friend, KI. Kedian. MARLINS Back Row-M. Blodgett, M. Joffe, I.. Livingston, J. Green, J. Brokenshire, G. Murphy, P. Wagner, B. McCurdy, C. Sudalter, C. Curtin, R. Bennett, D. Hoshall, D. Tendler. Front Row-B. Van Heertum, N. Middleton, C. Parker, J. Easton, W. Cowles, B. Litchenstein, M. Morrill, E. Warren, C. Denman, B. Clark. The "Color Carnival" was an exhibition of water ballet not to be missed last spring. In conjunction with Bouve, Sargent, and Radcliffe, the Jackson Marlins organized and presented a varied and col- orful show. Miss Gertrude Goss, who helped to introduce synchronized swimming to America, is the Marlin coach. With her expert advice and the enthusiasm of the swimmers, the "Color Carnival" was an event enjoyed by swimmers and viewers alike. Each school presented interpretations of moods suggested by a color. Jackson, using green as their theme color, presented three Varied numbers. A "Symphony in Spring" was gracefully executed to the music of the "Barcarolle." Six Jacksonites in- terpreted a "Return to Paradise," and "Forest Fro- licsv was splashed out to the tune of the popular Bunny Hop. Bouve showed their skill in the water with "Night Lightsf, "Manhattan Shadows," and "Stepping Outf, all portraying a mood suggested by the colors black and white. Sargent interpreted the color red and Radcliffe used blue to complete the color scheme. A grande finale, with swimmers from all four schools participating, wound up the Color Carnival. Besides presenting a show every year the Marlins are often asked to swim for alumni and pre-fresh- men. Last June they presented "Ebb Tide" at M. I. T. and at the Braeburn Country Club. I O 4 S min... ATf.RNiTiFS YQ? 4'-ws' up . . ,X M+swg,w-v- f Fourth Row-Lev, Baram, Goralnick, Josephson, Kabler, Whisscrman, Rosenbloom, C. Schwartz, Zimble, Fenton, Kraus, Fierberg, Litchman, Schloss. Third Row- Nverncr, Gcrtsacov, Kuhn, Bennett, Hyman, Berenson, Sandburg, Gordon, Dincrman, Demby, Dolinsky, Rubler, Salticl, Gotschalk. Second Row-Kane, Lipson, Glovsky. Deutsch, Lindauer, Furman, Mintz, Santis, Stone, B. Schwartz, Palatt. Belin, Kasok, Fox. First Row-Needle, Holstein, Drukman, Rcscrvitz, Yett, Goodman, Seplow, Cohen, Kalcs, Standell. ALPHA EPSILO PI Our second year in the new house, things are looking up . . . new rugs, furniture, a bigger staff, and still no shower curtains . . . the largest pledge class in five years, a relief for the Seniors, no more house duties . . . and did we throw a formal for these pledges, decorations were small but effective-shaving cream and pies, what a brawl! . . . you don't have to join the Navy to see the world, just become a pledge and we send you . . . Homecoming must have been a success, all the Alumniis wives had to go home in taxis . . . the Jumbo Award was ours again this year, a perfect record of acceptances to medical and law schools remains unblemished . . . We keep finding mementos of our last year's Mayoralty Campaign -tortillas under the beds, serapes used as bath mats, and tequilla bottles . . . Viva Zapata! . . . The house is well represented in activities on cam- pus-the Jumbo Book, Tufts Weekly, Film So- ciety, Debating, L.-K., Sword and Shield, and Phi Beta Kappa. . .the AEPi movie club, bridge club Q formerly the hearts clubj and the poker club have sponsored many successful soirees . . . the newly formed Felixophiles are riding high, despite one minor setback . . . we,ll always re- member the four wonderful years spent as brothers of AEPi. Sophistication Master . r, Lt. Master ,,,,, Scribe ,, A. Exchequer reeee House Manager ....,, A- Roger Kowalsky - Robert Goodman M-- Kenneth Seplow George Reservitz Benjamin Cohen W Aw Shucks! And They Light Up In The Dark Go, Go, Go , Ivan Enstrom Wh The Calverts Richard Goguen David Rice ,, A Edmund Hill All Alone And Thinking Of You A new semester . . . Silloway Enterprises shifts its activities to the United States Army . . . New wallpaper enchances interior . . . New carpeting deadens those footsteps on the way up to study . . . Dent school entices "Brownie" from house . . . "Shnuk', moves in with George . . . "Kippie,' returns to reign supreme -still holds attendance record fmore classes than any three brothersj . . . Uncle Sam returns two men -- "Fish', and "Don', foogh! not another hilly . . . "Gogh bites the dust . . . "The Binglev goes wild with the hammer and saw . . . Armory installed on first floor . . . Those great literary discussions of the L. Afs versus the Engineers . . . Daley and Sheldon with the pros and cons of i'To Be or Not To Be" . . . T. G. I. F. C. on Friday evenings . . . Our first "Sig Bustv . . . 'iKippie's" first 'iaccidentu . . . The pledge's first Brothers meeting . . . Hell Week . . . the Saturday night parties - Shipwreck, gangster, pajama UQ . . . rush week, its joys and its sorrows . . . Parker's masterpiece at Homecom- ing . . . The I. F. C. with Judy for Queen . . . the Pledge Formal at the Brunswick Lounge . . . the Founder's night blast . . . Junior Weekend . . . then the Spring Formal at the Cliff Hotel in Scituate-an outstanding success . . . all this, capped by Senior Week, the great finale -except for graduation, of course. ALPHA SIGMA PHI Fourth Row-Perry, LaZerte, Taricco, Hodgkins, Stanley, Auray, Sheldon, O'Brien, Carkhuff. Third Row- Losert, Wolfe, Thornton, Stiles, Kuhns, Hill, Hoss, Bessemer. Second Row-Hill, Berube, Ovigimian, Nicholson, Doyle, Adler, Barry, Packard, Deemys. First Row-Tuttle, Hickey, Rice, Goguen, Enstrom, Hill, Bilionis, Andersen, Nickerson, Morrison. i f.nmnm.umffuw .sa-wf.rs.w.aa1,m.. , -gyrus ,as-emi wrgnmm- :nr f4 1, x The Boppers Worthy Master ,A,,,,, ...-,..,.. B ruce Cook Worthy Chaplain ..............., Kimberley Brown Worthy Keeper of the Exchequer o,o, Lincoln Blake Worthy Scribe .... . ....e...........t....f. Alvin Frandsen Worthy Keeper of the Annals .,..e.r. John Gerity 1 Fifth Row--Bozcnhard, Haggerman, Pineo, Capen, Morash, Stokes, Wilson, Gillespie, Clabaulr, Nicholls, Clearcy, Dolliver, Berger. Fourth Row--Genova, Beecy, Woolf, Dickerman, Dillaway, Webb, Burns, Aparo, Bird, Birmingham, Kelly, Atwater, Milne, Robbins, Reynolds. Third Row-Guzzi, Hodge, Gramaglia, Tarr, Gerdes, Huntley, Stengle, Gaudette, Jahnke, Herrmann, Gallagher, Christman, Butler. Second Row-MacKay, Mooney, Deady, Vaughn, Brown, Cook, Blake, Frandsen, McMahon, Faucon. First Row--Franklin, Fitch, Wright, Berton, Turner, Christ, Escobar, Ferrelli, LeCour. ALPH TAU OMEGA Days, months, years pass too quickly . . . study, classes, too long brothers meetings, formals, Sat- urday nights . . . People, too . . . brothers, scenes you don't forget . . . Deadyys jigs and accordion, the Casis, Bud's nude and champagne glass murals . . . Help Week, Sunday mornings QCarroll's any- one?j . . . 2:00 A. M. ram parties, Tote board QPlace your bets - WHOPQ . . . The model home off the chapter room open for inspection . . . Homecoming, the formal at Woodland C. C., and that Christmas thing QSkits?j . . . Christmas Sing: with the perpetual trophy at stake, a chance to win for the third time in a row, we sang for all we were worth-Charlie is currently being served up for dinner . . . some of us wish that Woolf wouldnlt bang on the piano so much, es- pecially during exam periods . . . the dog bone, an established tradition, why are some so hesitant to accept the honor inherent in that worthy in- stitution? . . . There are our four years . . . When we return for a last look in the fall after grad- uation, we will see a new generation of Taus at 134 . . . and we will know that, as each of us has left his mark here in someway, so the house has left its impression on us, and we will feel it always. Back to school, renewing old acquaintances and many senior faces missing . . . Rush Week . . . a Greenwich Village party and a Caribbean Cruise, but thank goodness it is over . . . Joe is President of the National . . . Nat is back from Alaska . . . Queen Emie . . . Homecoming trophy . . . "Me and my Gal from Delta Tau" . . . Pledge Formal at the Salem Country Club . . . Very triganom- itrating . . . Georgia . . . "Chestnuts roasting on an open fire" . . . Rathskeller party-"Drink, Drink, Drink to eyesv . . . Oh no, Jim, not again! Thanks, Joe . . . The rush is on for getting pinned . . . Executive Suite . . . The Weak-Greek . . . The Iron Man . . . TU anyone . . . Ah gee fel- lows, pancakes again . . . "we got a little chapter up inn . . . Theodore Roosevelt Woods the 3rd . . .The "Deltoncs,' . . . "A very citronellaish situation" . . . the Fox . . . Aruba for Christmas anyone? Fred Blish down at the theater again . . . New Year's Eve party a week late, but still a gala affair . . . National award for best pledge average . . . Formal at Magnolia and beach party at Crane's Beach . . . Formal Chow? . . . It's been a great year at 98 . . . There will be Delts wherever you go! DELTA TA DELTA Fourth Row-Schrum, Donlon, Wren, Richmond, Manias, Morse, Redfield, Miller, Gudgcl, Martinson, Reighart, Werner. Third Row-Moffatt, Falchetta, Bourns, Coburn, Holmes, Cogliano, Malm, Isquith, Fraze, Sklarz, WYIHLII1, Calkin, Callahan, Ahlberg. Second RowfKargcr, Fee, Rutter, Fellows, Bacos, Zeffiro, Lightcap, Heisler, Smith, Charles. First Row-Johnston, Mittemeyer, Bistany, Blish, Lcngyel, King, Burnham, Tenglesen, Annis, Brito, President Fred King Our Song Vice President Treasurer e,...e,ee, . Corr. Secretary eee, Rec. Secretary There? A New Deal John Bonasia Charles Burnham Fred Blish Kenneth Bistany The Delts Go Hasty Pudding ,, , , Fifth Row-Schuster, Roy, Blatchford, Hartley, Bucknam, Gworek, Hook, Stewart, Pettapiece, Ellis, Downs, Hallisey, Files. Fourth Row--Stockwell, Starkweather, Ina, Djcrf, McNiell, Hixon, Brackett, Thomas, Mitiguy, Rusczyck, Croft, Mattson, Frates, McGrail, Brown, Cliff. Third Row-Read, Kingsbury, Ward, Johnson, Chamberlain, Baker, Finneran, Muench, Cohen, Fasciano, Chandler, Miller, Rigano, Wilkey, Wells, Hale. Second Row--Brown, Philbrick, Perkins, Geoffroy, Murphy, Duncombe, Esrey, Bowering, Kendall, Sawin. First Row-Seaver, Parks, Adams, Whalon, Bowering, Mulligan, Williamson, Rand, Wilson, Berrini. DELTA UPSILO Picking up the remains of last senior week . . new rugs . . . everybody paints their rooms . . . blue, red, green, black . . . Lost 25 seniors at graduation, found 25 freshman at rush-Week . . . retired the third leg of the Trophy of Trophies last year . . . starting on a new leg this year - first in football, cross country, golf, track, swimming and so on . . . Tony and Lait take over problems of a new kitchen system . . . Sam Sardone . . . the Albanian cross . . . the bar makes money . . . John and Joan married . . . Perk, Phil, Tom, engaged . . . Ed captains soccer team . . . Bill M. V. P. in football . . . Steve co-captain in track . . . Perk heads Student Council . . . Croft puts the band through its paces at the football games . . . Brothers meetings, Southeast votes yes . . . our own jazz concert the night before the Christ- mas Formal . . . S75 of free gin . . . and we had plenty of nice green trees --compliments of the Bowering Bros .... skiing between semesters . . . Hooker goes from the Navy to the Marines . . . memories of our Spring Weekend at the sea- shore . . . Westerns, football, and Space Cadets on our new T.V .... Four years of working to- gether, playing together, laughing together, of Brotherhood . . . "Once a D. U., always a D. U." Roll Call President ,,,,,,A., Vice President Treasurer Steward ..,,.r Rec. Secretary John Duncombe Richard Murphy Jack Esrey Anthony Brackett Kevin Geoffroy He Still Says She's Cute .K .i . my The Orchestra Superior ,,,, . Vice-Superior ,,, ,, , Rec. Secretary Corr. Secretary Treasurer .,,..,...,, Roger Sclxuler Richard LeVine Merrill Werblun Stanley Jacobs Herbert Mershon School of Hard Knocks Steak Night A new paint job over the summer, everything is brighter this year . . . In the reign of Julian the living room got a new shining floor, and tile in the dining room . . . Herb Mershon as house man . . . a pine-paneled cellar, a new storeroom for George . . . Pete and Anita toe the mark for the last mile . . . a new pledge class finds itself in this "crazy college life" . . . second for the Jumbo academic award . . . The house swarms with var- sity men, a share of the '54 sophomore stars are ours . . . a sports conscious house makes a good intramural showing, and the armchair quarter- backs talk it out well into the night . . . Dawn breaks up the card games and Magoo sleeps under the machine . . . Homecoming with previews of coming attractions in Med and Dent school . . . A wonderful Pledge Formal at the Boston City Club . . . Tommy narrating the "Night Before Christmas" . . . The pledges, between line-ups, painting and refinishing the house . . . seeing Carmichael looming before the living room win- dow showed we were closer to the hill than ever before . . . I. F. C., I. D. C., Student Council, and weekly representatives . . . debaters, beer parties a new deep freezer, a motion for a paved lawn - not passed -, and the house hasnit been so close in years . . . a year to remember. PHI EPSILO PI Fourth Row-Hootstcin, Goldberger, Karten, Morgan, Libowitz, Feinberg, Paster, Roth, Field, Gitter, Thea, Libson, Schoenfeld, Yospin, Posner Third Row-Werblun, Kornreich, Moskowitz, Leader, Lipman, Quandcr, Segal, Fournier, E. Cohen, Gibson, Gold, Shapiro, Drezner Rabney, Fruchtman. Second Row --Bikofski, Sehulaner, Jaffee, Jacobs, L. Cohen, B. Cohen, Scholder, Moss, Block, Rowe, Hammer, Glicksman, R. LeVine, M. LeVinc First Row-Zecha, Snyder, Baer, Astrachan, Eligator, Immergut, Friedman, Appelbaum, Miller, Kassler. ,lg,,g ,,1m,,ma. I ,-.-. f nvnw. Q-mlwksqmfuw M nm- av.- fm-ww-W .fa-,W-nw-.....av-H. ,eff-ms. 111.44 fa-my .f g Santa Claus And His Children Whom Are We Discussing? 'vo Commander ...... ,, Walt Steele Lt. Commander C,,, .,7,, 7 Bob Surtees Recorder ,,,,C,.,C,,, -, .,,.. Frank Guilfoyle 'Twas a cool night in thc back bedroom. Treasurer "" " Fred Scars as 'YT . Y Fourth Row-Willett, Jung, Woodruff, Reece, Fain, Schultz, Druckenmiller, Reichenbach, Gregory, Stanford, Williams. Third Row--Brackett, Dolph, Hill, Higgs, Klaubert, Reidy, Hryshko, Dion, Kran, Beaton. Second Row-Fiske, Devlin, Gartner, Nye, Boyle, Sumner, Bournakcl, Melillo, Lund. First Row--Sindt, W'ales, Bacon, Hudson, Steele, Surtecs, Sears, Guilfoylc, Hunter, Bess. IGMA New wall paper . . . Third scholastically . . . Zum Zum, again . . . Dinner will be formal . . . Five years for Thelma . . . how can she stand it? . . . Let's get ladders and paint "this ole house?,' . . . Spaghetti with shrimp sauce, what next? . . . Sadie is our Lady . . . two Queens in two years, can we ever pick them . . . Forfeit all our games . . . Boob, Jordan Marsh's answer to the Pajama Game . . . Let's dig a tunnel over to Sawyer House . . . Two Bamboo curtains . . . That's what happens when you struggle, baby, pipe down or the Chief will be over with his boys . . . "Sot,' is still drinking . . . Where is the NU blast this weekend, Guil, V. F. W. or the Legion Hall? . . . You going over to Medford again, Hunrly? . . . How about a game of Cribbage? . . . What? We beat Bouve in Field Hockey? . . . E. C., get a date! . . . Who's up for Saky's for a quick one before dinner? . . . How far is it to Old Greenwich? . . . Alpha Xi's and Sigma Nu's Christmas Party for West Medford kids-who enjoyed it more? . . . Frank, "Feed ,em Fish" . . . The R. C.'s will run the popcorn concession, Carl . . . Hazel had nine . . . Gormic is still doing the Charleston . . . Farewell to Four Fine Years . . . Goodbye Skeets. It,s like that at Tufts . . . Friendliness, singing, learning, and growing and many other things thrown together and called spirit and change for the better . . . Fraternities are like that too, being a part of something nice on the outside and secretly different on the inside . . . Their worth and popularity shine in their graduates and is mellowed by admirable age . . . Ours is among the oldest . . . one hundred and eight years in exist- ance . . . It is no small matter of pride to realize that in the history of Tufts, Theta Delta Chi has produced four of its eight presidents . . . But all this is only background, important in itself but subordinate to that which is living, learning and enjoying . . . Enjoying fine parties like the French and German parties and the formals put on by Pete Jenkins . . . Enjoying the laughs and warm feelings in just knowing and liking each other . . . And the spirit aroused by men like our own mayor Bucky Spurr, and our athletic chairman Ward Talbot . . . Enjoying that grand feeling of belonging, having respon- sibility, having tradition to hold up, but most important, of cultivating life-long friendships . . . It is like that at the Thete house. THETA DELTA CHI Fourth Row--Wfilkinson, Talbot, Marieb, Godzinski. Lionette, Carr, Youngman. W'allent. Third Row-Broadbendt, Powers, Kopf, Morris, O'Malley, Pratt, Quent, Frigone, Jenkins. Second Row-Currant, Koskila, Hanson, Buck, Kean, Werner, Marvin, Dykeman, Keenan, First Row-Bryant. Cahill, Kinum, Shore, Peckham, Cassidy, Marshall, O'Niel, Hancock, Williaiiis . -1 L,:frYe'weW"f,'f' N-f,.,,,,,.,,v-gg, fum sa.-ou. www-f-,,.ftp,. ,faq an-ma .M-M A . .N .,,-,, fm, , . ...-3. MW... , -M .W A T President , 7,, Philip Cassidy Corr. Secretary John Bryant Rec. Secretary i.i, John Peckham Treasurer ....,. Burnett Pixley Q, - - i,,' 7. MQ' "joe Form" And His Brothers Ain't We Somcthin'? Who Says They're Acting! Fourth Row-Reagan, McKenna, Nutt, Perlow, Alukonis, Atkinson, Wright, Marsh. Third Row-Sutton, Whitaker, Sellers, Arnold, Gallivan, Jcllison, Parks, Gardner, Visitor. Second Row-Dillihunt, Thompson, Heskcth, Prendergast, Brannigan, Taylor, Raber, Byrne, Lefavour, Dickson. First Row --Perkins, Brannigan. ZETA PSI There are memories and names that will never escape our minds . . . "Hey Hal, Why do they al- ways have to be blue eyed and blond? . . . Cliff, what did you say that formula for a 2.8 Was, Wine, Women and song? . . . who will ever forget Larry's night in Jail in search for the Holy Grail . . . and then there was old Colestream, More Haffenreffer, Donnie . . . Karl, l'm not punchy I'm just in love again . . . Gung Ho! . . . Ronnie,s off to Connecticut in his pretty green suit . . . Remember when P. fPicadilly Circusj went Zete! . . . We can still hear Bill Paige, as he plucks the petals from the daisy, she loves me, she loves me not . . . remember O,Bie the Metcalf Marauder standing on his ear singing Mrs. Murphy's Chowder . . . We voted Bud most likely to succeed in his Naval en- deavors . . . Suave, debonair Gerald L. Mahoney and his relentless desire to be Jack in the Bus . . . In a group like this we finally found a level head, almost, huh Ed? . . . we leave the little White house on the corner . . . hoping that the next party Won't cause its collapse . . . we hope that all those Who enter and leave these portals receive the pleasure and comfort that We the seniors of Zeta Psi have received during our most gratifying stay here. But Tl1ey've Got Volume President A....... Vice President Treasurer ...ee..... Corr. Secretary Secretary .,........ Harold Taylor Karl Schmid Clifford Raber Lawrence Byrne Donald Hesketh The Charles Atlas Club Crazy College Kitts Sixth Row-Jones, Doggett, Todreas, Querker, George, Wiiiiinerslioff, Alter, Haeussler. Fifth Row-Bauer, Heller, B. Kelley, Bolles, Lawson, Brooke, Giles, McG:irry. Fourth Row-Dunn, Dyer, Blank, Hall, Nand, Long, Brokenshire, Currie, Casserino, DeNunzio, Third Row-Fraim, W'itkos, La France, Hallburg, Mavrogianis, Choulian, Mitiguy. Second Row-M. Kelley, Love, Chace, Callow, Epstein. First Row-Cremer, Settimelli, Beltz, Holly, Goss. Non-Pictorial-Archembault, Colman, Gutauskas, Lovci, Quimby, Wolfe. ALPHA OAMICRO PI 'tGirls in red, girls in white" . . . great to be back . . . lots to catch up on, lots to do . . . intersorority cookout, get some charcoal . . . rush- ing already? . . . we need a skit, Emo will do . . . underwater theme, out to the beach for drift- wood, lollipops and candy sales, we need a committee, Arlene . . . refreshments tonight, put on the coffee . . . big party at the rooms, bring a mop . . . the blizzard won't stop us, call five taxis . . . what happened to the budget? . . . five pound box of candy "Jackie", another good sister gone . . . Babs directing the Panhell show "Pirates of Penzancev . . . formal next Weekend, bring a toy . . . clothes for Kentucky, storage space under Marelyn's bed . . . basketball game with pizza following . . . AOPi weekend, take to the hills . . . patrons tea, yes, stockings . . . off- hillers bring some food . . . formal meeting, na- tional representative coming . . . initiation din- ner, spaghetti by DePasquale under candlelight . . . entertainment, "Quim's" golden gift . . . doesn,t seem possible, graduation . . . pack for the convention . . . new faces, one symbol . . . one set of ideals . . . character, friendship, and loyal- ty . . . "AOPi is dynamite". Clmrmantes President .,, ,, Vice President Treasurer ...,v,,,, ,,., Corr. Secretary Rec. Secretary l Babette Beltz Barbara Holly r Barbara Cremer Natalie Settimelli Louise Goss The Mermaids XVe Use Hazel Bishop 216 Alice Herself President .,..ve., Y Vice President Corr. Secretary Rec. Secretary Treasurer ..., Patricia Rose Joy Roberts ....v. P eeee Joyce Scott Barbara Schroedel e . Edwina Ryan Another Scene From Hollywood Alice and N. B. Cast Selling popcorn at football games for Alice . . . Rushing . . . trying to squeeze 100 girls in a tiny room with that pole in the middle . . . taking a trip with "Alice In NVonderland" led by Carol and Queen Marcia . . . Peggy, the Cater- pillar, blowing smoke rings from her water pipe . . . the gargling with Listerine due to those sub- marine sandwiches . . . thanks to Norinne with her magic piano fingers . . . Margie, Charlie, and Scotty-our artists . . . the Alpha Xi Conven- tion at Mars, led by Patti as Madame Gung Ho, Chippy barking as Pluto, Mambo-Barbie, and Skippy going around in circles . . . Pride in re- ceiving the Boston Panhellenic Tray and Tufts, Panhellenic Cup again . . . joy in gaining 18 wonderful pledges . . . love with wedding bells LPHA XI for Toni and Nancy, and a ring for Carey . . . A Merry Christmas for 25 underpriviledged children at the Sigma Nu House . . . our own Christmas Party and caroling . . . Twee's pale face when reading the Treasurer's Report . . . the roller skating and bowling . . . the fun of the Panhell show . . . Ann and our Help Wfeek for the college . . . our Parent's Weekend . . . the memories of the Pledge Formal and Initiation Banquet . . . and the gala weekend at Cape Cod . . . and finally - the farewell to our wonderful seniors with sincere happiness for the future . . . forever re- membering the presence of their warm friendship . . . love, loyalty, fun and friendship . . . this is Alpha Xi Delta. DELTA Fifth Row-McMahon, Harvey, Rosen, Posner, Knese, Trautman, Lundegren, McNally, Isherwood, Harseh, Jacobus, Harrop, Judd, Smith, Myrick, Tannebaum, Bender, Raynsford. Fourth Row- Hayes, Scott, Vfestphal, Brenman, Pereira, Galvin, Lowe, Gorenflo, Julius, Eisenberg, Kelleher, A. Keenan. Third Row-Bourke, Bernhard, Gillcn, Agnew, Bergeron, Curtin, Van Heertum, O'Neill, Wade, Magnoli, Levy, Hannafin. Second Row-M, Keenan. Ryan, Climenko, Roberts, Schroedel, Teehnn, Reynolds. First Row-Nenna, Giordano, Scory, Modestow, Ullman, Rose, Lawson, Jevely, Kraskoukas. Non-Pictorial-Banham, Cutcliffe, Proctor. So Then He Said You Never Had Ir So Good Breakfast of Champions President ....,..,,,. A,,. J udith Webb Vice President Treasurer M- Secretary ..s...... .rrr Pledge Trainer Anne Temple Pauline Spillane . Patricia Dodge Patricia Jameson Fifth Row-Smith, Kedian, Nichols, McCurdic, Harlow, Morrill, Sudalter, Lynch, Young, Celia, Blodgett. Fourth Row-Darrnell, Parker, Swanson, Clark, Sawyer, Grover, Gordon, Lanigan, Gallivan, Hurney, Austin, M. Rogers. Third Row-Pearce, Easton, Gifford, Tesch, Tedesco, Karp, Booth, Anderson, Schmidt, Reardon, Coughlin, Cowles, Weir, McPeake. Second Row-Kaplan, johnson, Green, Snell, Livingston, Pierce, J. Rogers, Chubbuck, Wagner. First Row-Spillane, Dodge, Webb, Temple, Jameson, Scherr. NonPictorial-Chilcoat, Lundberg, Simmons. CHI OMEGA A busy year in Chi Omega . . . a turkey banquet for the Eleusinian . . . a breakfast for the other sororities . . . a Patron's tea . . . a Pledge formal, with a play at the Arena the night before . . . Alumni tea at Homecoming . . . spaghetti supper for the pledges . . . those skits! . . . Helen played Santa Claus and Paula was a mouse . . . and Julia could really sound like a goat . . . Our four seasons party was work, but Shirley-Jo could find anything from lamp posts to beach sand . . . Christmas time in the barn yard . . . Marlene as Pa . . . an overnight expedition to Anne,s in Amherst, who will ever forget that- drawing lots for beds . . . We have a new award for scholarship, Cappy won it first . . . Meeting football season with boxes of apples and peanuts . . . a winning basketball team again . . . food sales to earn money for the usual philanthropies . . . there were lots of pinnings . . . Diamonds for Carolyn and Willie . . . Wedding bells for Betsy . . . wonderful advisors . . . the Friises to help us out of predicaments . . . Mrs. Reynolds and Mrs. Schrum to advise us wisely and always en- courage us . . . informal parties . . . visiting alums . . . quartet winning second at the com- petition . . . we'll never forget, Chi Omega will always stand for friendship. A hectic fun-full year from its very start . . . the National Convention at the Rooney Plaza in Miami . . . and Phoebe had so much to tell Omicron . . . Seems as if half the sorority is engaged or pinned . . . remember the Sigma K poms at the Homecoming game? . . . and the Cinema party with those old films for the other sororities? . . . the Panhell Dance-and our rug covered with silver sparkles for a month . . . Lois keeping up our Phi Bete tradition . . . Rushing, our traditional Roaring Twenties party en route to Europe, with Charlotte in a tux and the kitten in the fishnet . . . then a quick change to the Gold Rush days with "Paint Your Wagon" . . . thanks to the Zetes for their bar . . . Pris, exquisite dance . . . those miners who didn't know where they were going . . . An "un-birth- day" party at the settlement house . . . the skit in the Home for the Aged . . . Winter Carnival . . . our new pledges and all their spirit, especially at Song and Paddle night . . . our big dance of the year at the Bay State Room in the Statler in honor of our new sisters . . . "PaintH for the Panhell skit night. . .Parent and Alumnae Tea . . . the beach party . . . the Senior Break- fast . . . and lots of dreamy plans for the future . . . then the end of another wonderful year, forever for the seniors, and a looking forward to a greater one for the others. SIGMA K PPA Fifth Row-Bromley, Stockton, Nicholson, Harvey, Teagan, P. Cummings, Lovell, Congram, Tendler, Bartlett, Almassy, Williams, -Ioffc. Fourth Row-Hodgson, Ransom, Shoolman, Muse, D'Amato, Neipris, Kendall, Nichols, Weinstein, D. Johnson, Block. Third Row-Frankfort, Watson, D. Cummings, Middleton, Faigel, Bailey, Bunyan, Friend, Speyer, Barbato. Second Row+Saperstein, Merrill, Atkins, Safran, Grandy, Daghlian, Lichtenstein. First Row-Catton, Murphy, Barbo, Greenwood, Conn, johnson, Bowen. Non-Pictorial - Colbert. President ....,,.. Vice President Treasurer ,.,r,,,... -, Corr. Secretary Rec. Secretary ,,vr, Phoebe Greenwood Charlotte Barbo Donna Bowen Virginia Murphy . Judith Johnson l Wl1crc's The Orange Blossom? We're Small and Friendly Underneath The World 2 1 5 ..... u . . . the guiding hand in the explosion of growth around Tufts is the new- comer to the Presidency. Tufts is changing, adding Carmichael Hall, Hodgdon Hall, Cohen Auditorium, Alumnae Hall, the Reserve Officers' Training Corps building, remodeling old dormitories with new lounges and old Curtis with a new two-room Kursaal and the old Kursaal with an extension of the electrical engineering department. Tufts is expanding. Its proud and steady growth has finally been recognized. The Class of 'SS entered Tufts College-they will graduate from Tufts University. Dean of Vfomen ll I Vice President of Development gwmm Vice President Mi li ,,,,,, Dean of the Division of Special Studies Assistant Dean of the School of Liberal Arts 5 W' Assistant Dean of Women ' ' 5. 1 C 2 . S+ Dean of the School of Religion Dean of Liberal Arts 24-41 6, Dean of the School of Engineering EUGENE ASHTON Chaplain MRS. CECELIA VAN AUKEN Public Relations Director and Journalism ff' v,,. -, Jw ' K ' , ,,,. ': J PAUL RICHMOND College Physician DIRRELL DANIEL SAMPLE 1891 - 1954 GRANT CURTIS Dean of Admissions CARITA LOVEJOY Jackson Admissions JAN FRHS Planning Engineer 1 , ,l 5, RAYMOND L. WALKLEY Librarian MRS. VIOLA SALTMARSH Director of Placement ""'h-W-.V JOSEPH MORTON Director of Alumni Relations i Q 1 S N. 2 3 'M i x i 2 2 1 Q kgffv , ., ' 1 K , W fs - I 41 - . , rd x gs A Q Q x '3 7 1: Q Y - ' ' sw S . Mx 5 Q Y 'N ,. ,X 5" I 4 - ,uwaaggfqy I'-1 r L A , - V: nvny .5 A 1 V N , Q .K ,..:. . Y .b-. :qk 5 ' I . ,,,,W, ' i 11, 3 ., I '.,' 5 ' Q. s ,L in g Q 5 , 3 - ' , if 1 . ,L , 2 g sl aliflf? ' 'f X ,,.,,4 H gg, G' LY ,A,, Y L' 5 M452 , ,...... -1.1 fi. A, 3:3 w wg:A,,: ,T , ""23"4ff 'ff 1 ft K3 2 -Q 1 1 2" ,M,.. , sax. . Lf 1 3 ' I I :v an F1 r - , xl S , A, . I lv -EW' I5 ,W f"' ., ,,....-A Q- s L ff 3. . ,,H,M. ' buds! -msn ,QM fy k em- We Llzgggwyryg 2:2 , fi 14. -A wwvizyfgiiilal H L"Vl5fi1xg3x A 1 1. iii, , Ljmq 'S Mfzza w swf W ,- ww V j' in 's i , n as 4 ' QP . , Q -,wi Q5 , ,S-, M . ni. ., E 4' 2 1 Q 'Pit 2 V -viggu 'W X X I f? sy 2, . iff ' , f N , ., My if ff? g fa., S'-'if' ii Wa wa www.. W f 5 3 ff ,' .f yn :,.. 55 i ' ' qw lgM'L.af2,'l1 fig ? mwah! www , ,- ,. .,Zfav:5:5 X ap - s 53 ,.V,k X . fi 5 A' ' X ' X 4, In x v-..7.,, 2 Q15 my f 3' ,V,V WWE if f f g i f w a '1, f 1 is I, ,, W Y ni 1 if 262 . K Qs Qi . 'wr PS f ,is , Qsfwgw Q N. 5 2. ,W .155 17' ECONOMICS Top Row-Assoc. Prof. Smitli, Mr. Ernst, Asst. Prof. Gray, Asst. Prof. Bridgman, Asst. Prof. Rich, Prof. Halm. Bottom Row -Dept. Head: Prof. Manly, Prof. von Mering. Missing - Prof. Houston. HISTORY Asst. Prof. Miller, Prof. lmlah, Dept. Head: Prof. Bartlett, Mr. Pnrkman, GOVERNMENT Mrs. Burch, Dept. Head: Dean Miller, Asst. Prof. Pritchard, Asst. Prof. Elliott. Missing -- Prof. Houston. 232 PHILOSOPHY Dept. Head: Prof. Burch, Asst. Prof. Laskey. , 54:1 fi' EYYQZL- 2 L 5 . 71 X 1 Q H fl- .. - ,Y im 5 M2 S , W W + 1 - , . lilly, ' 'I K ' , 5 I - is V 3 ' QS ' A53aiS'Y ' 'AfQt.s.?5'?'5'95'4 A A . .. V., , A . - new , -- ,541 ,. 2 MFE? ff f MS: 4 gg , , 1 im A, 5' gl 1 fzfffi -Lg. f fi?f"+5W2aif1 ' :HE , f , ,vw 2 if MK 25255 i W1 ? , , M wif as ,lf . Y 4? M W M ., 3 , gg . STE? W f gh I I M , X in J ,fy , , A L- ry Qu, ' N, ' -ref Q , "n',i'W limi?'ffQfQi1e5Ssgegw r., . ., . 5 3' 1 Wx' 1 Q ff' .ik WL i xxkf . , 3-4 Q X A 5 . . Q , if A 4 7"' I, r N Mfg ' ei? if 9 Ab Ll Q-X 37. . f' L A v i' W , ii V sf 'f Avy-- X - 1 .- 4 Q- .K 259' WN ,, 5.1, K .Q W ry r SPR f F152-Mzikgi , .X .rf W M, .M " :M xwag, M l L Z i ,M . iii.-'Q 'N S. K Wm 125,41 35553. 1 -p -.s J. 53' ff ' .1 ,,g? ,, Mi, K 221 wfgwexe ,ab ,L sa N545 DW, W 'ks fi Q M Wiymfx, , ww ?22s'sf2- , Q LN r , . K., ji A A N Q SEN nn- MUSIC Dept. Head: Prof. Stonc. CLASSICS Asst. Prof. Bennett, Dept. Head: Prof. johnson, Leet. Wfyatt, Mrs. W'yatt Asst. Prof. King A... I V- GEOLOGY PHYSICS Dept. Head: Assoc. Prof. Prartnoff, Asst. Prof. Frost, Prof. Mingins, Asst. Dvpf- Head: Prof- Nichols, Dean SYCIIFHS- Prof. Pease, Prof. Combcs, Mr. Sampson, Asst. Prof. McCarthy, Asst. Prof. Champion. M Asst. Prof. W'enden. Missing - Asst. Prof. Stevens. 235 NAVAL SCIENCE Top Row-Capt. Mis! icwicz, Lt. Doak, Lt. Glen- dinning, Lt. Ping. Bottom Row - Comdr. Alley, Dept. Head: Capt. Fitzsimmons. CIVIL ENGINEERING Asst. Prof. Dunkerlcy, Assoc. Prof. Rice, Dept. Head: Prof. Weaver, Prof Littleton. Missing - Assoc. Prof. Holmberg, Mr. Savage. ENGINEERING DRAW- ING Acting Dept. Head: Assoc. Prof. Hill, Prof. Leighton, Mr. Wbotl, Asst. Prof. d'Am:lto. CHEMICAL ING Asst. Prof. Van Worlxxcr, Prof. Smith IiNGlNEIiR- l'1u'clcl1ck, Mr. Dept. Head: Pl-IYSICAI. IQDUCATION Mr. Shca. Mr. Grimslmw, Dept. Hcad: Prof. lillis, Prof. Arlnnson, Prof. Yea- ger, Asst. Prof. Palmer, Mr. Myers. FRANK ALEXANDER 1889-1954 AIR SCIENCE Top Row- lst Lt. Thur- ber, Capt. Hutchins. Bottom Row - Major Paul, Dept. Head: Col. Hardy, Major Hallct. I i CROSBY FRED BAKER 1887 - 1954 C ELECTRICAL Top Row-Assoc. Prof. Messer, Asst Prof, Iivtmg, Assoc. Prof. Greenwood Prof. Eddy. CHEMISTRY - ENGINEERING Bottom Row - Assoc. Prof. Gibb Assoc. Prof. Littlefield, Dept. Head Prof. Baker, Prof. Dolemnn. s vc Above-Dept. Head: Prof. Howell. Asst. Prof. Maskalenko, Assoc. Prof Higginbotham, Assoc. Prof. Warner Asst. Prof. Pike, Assoc. Prof. Hammond. MECHANICAL Asst. Prof. Astill, Dept. Head: Prof. MacNaughton ENGINEERING Assoc. Prof. Harrington, Prof. Leavitt. Missing-Prof. Fittz, Asst. Prof. Vannah. 1 THINKERS ON THOUGHT "The true teacher defends his pupils against his own personal influence. He inspires self-distrust. He guides their eyes from himself to the spirit that quickens him. He will have no disciple." Bronson Alcott "At a small cost men are educated to make leather into shoes, but at a great cost, what am I educated to make?" Thomas Carlyle "Here are books, and we have brains to read themg here is a whole earth and a whole heaven, and we have eyes to look on them." Thomas Carlyle "D' ye think the colledges has much to do with the progress in the wurruld?" asked Mr. Hennessey. "D' ye thinkf' said Mr. Dooley, " 'tis the mill that makes the wather run?" Finley Peter Dunne "Meek young men grow up in libraries believing it their duty to accept the views which Cicero, Locke, and Bacon have giveng forgetful that Cicero, Locke and Bacon were only young men in libraries when they Wrote these books." Ralph Waldo Emerson "For ten years now, without response, I've held my erudite recitals. And led by pupils by the nose, And round we go, on crooked ways or straight. And well I know that ignorance is our fate And this I hatef' Goethe "Give woman all the advantages and all the education which her organization, so tender and delicate will bear, but do not try to make the anemone into an oak." Rev. John Todd "Why can't somebody give us a list of things that everybody thinks and nobody says, and another list of things that everybody says and nobody thinks." O. W. Holmes, Sr. "Wear your learning like your watch in a private pocket, and do not pull it out and strike it, merely to show that you have one." Chesterfield "It,s a difference of opinion that makes a horseracef' Mark Twain Credits for a single page are from left to right, top to bottom. Lines are separated by dashes. Life, Michael Rougier, MATS, Pfc. John Time, Time, Robert Lautman, - Time, Burns, - Seattle Post-Intelligence, Hack Robert Lautman - W. Eugene Smith, Miller Time Life, CIYCIC Wm- Hare? - Life, .loo Clark? Tom Funk, - Tom Funk, - Erika, Tom - Life, Lean, Time, - Time, Roy Stevens Funk CBS-TV4 Life, Peter Stackpolei "' Warn' Life, Robt. W. Kelley, Mademoiselle, -- er Bros? ' MGM Life, Jantzen Swim Suits AP? - UP-Acmeg Time' Brian Seed Time, Arthur Siegel, The Alan Gallery, AP, - Life, Cornell Capa, Internation- I Tnge, glcingmy wiebelltlz T'l"1f', Edgar al, - AP, Time, Max Peter Hass on' Y me man or UP, -- Paramount, International, - Oxford Daily Mail! Life, Yale Joels - NBC, Time, Richard Meek UPS APs AP A. Leydenfrost, - Life, J. R. Eyerman N. Y. Daily News, Gillon, Time, Martin Iger, Columbia, - Smithsonian Institute United Artists Horizon,-United Art- ists? Paramount? - Signet Books Canadian Press, Life, Alfred Eisenstaedt, - International, Life, Hank Walker, - gime, Jay B. Leviton, - Sovfoto, - Sov- International OtO T' ,Rb M ',-T',--W1 Iflorman G. Dyhrenfurth, Swiss Founda- Dzfly 12,5551 Ctizgggngl, ,me a t tion for Alpine Research, - London Time, British Mt, Everest Expedition, UP Iigelnnaicfgalg ST AGIP, Black Stan - AP, - UP, US Marine Corps, - Time, ' C ar -- USAF, International Llf T, M h H I T, i e, zme, .art a omes, - zme, Dept. of Defense? - Dept of Defense? - collection of Mrs. Eidlitz, - Time Dept. of Defense, UP, Life, Hank Walker d 1 Time, Se ge Le B ang, - Columbia, - - Life, :Laugheadg - Charles Life, Sl'1RWQ Tinlf, Poletto, Life, Rotkin, Allied Stores Corp. Clark G. M. and Chrysler Corp., - San Fran- CBS? Life, Lisa Larsons - NBC: NBC cisco Examiner, International, Life, John Zimmerman, - Time, James F. Coyne Life, Michael Rougier The Jumbo book acknowledges with appreciation the permission extended by LIFE and TIME to use their photographs. Also, acknowledgement is due the International News Service, Wide World Photos, United Press, Courtney Bourns, Mr. E. D. Burd, Duette Studios, Deirdre Giles, Bill Johnson, Reena Kaz- mann, George Milne, Bob Pallme, and Bob Litel of the Vantine Studio. 14 Jackson Editor ,...,v ..... R eena Kazmann Associate Editors ,o.. ..7,,. J erry Barron Paul Sheiber Gordon Wood Business Manager ...... ,.... B urt Rubin Senior Survey Editors ,....... ...... L ois Epstein Louise Goss Beyond the Hill Editors .......... Donald Hart Gordon Wood Seniors Editor .,..... .....,,, M arcia Kaplan Assistants ,...... ......,... F red Blish Shirley Colby Wilene Cowles Marilyn Magnoli Bill Palmer Paul Scholder Activities Editors ........ ...ee,. D eirdre Giles Barbara Holly Joyce Scott Appreciation is extended to our representa- tive from the Jahn 86 Ollier Engraving Com- pany, Mr. Peter Gurwitg Mrs. Camille Johnson and Mr. Douglas Dunn of Vantine'sg Mr. David McConnell of the Benton Review Pub- lishing Company, Inc., Doctor Norman Wash- burne, Professor John Holmes, Mrs. C. Van Auken and Professor and Mrs. Paul Flint - all of Whom so willingly cooperated in making our mental picture become a yearbook reality. To those who have had any part in pro- ducing the 1955 Jumbo, Thank You. To you, the book will have a special significance, for here is the culmination of many separate tasks performed with a gratifying display of indus- try, devotion, and spirit. I wish to record my appreciation and thanks to Courtney Bourns who conscientiously car- ried out the difficult position of yearbook photographer, to Gordon Wood and Paul She- Clubs Editors i.s.,,. Sports i Tufts ....s. Jackson Fraternities ,,.,. Faculty ,.,..., Advertisements t,,t,s., Business .,..,.,.....s. Technical Aid .,,.,. Art ................ Photography .,,,, ----- Jerry Barron Don Hart Paul Sheiber Gordon Wood Paul Sheiber Ruth Bennett Barbara Schroedel John Kinum Rosemarie Frankfort ---,-i--- Marion Hall Edwina Ryan Burt Rubin Evan Baker Bob Jaffe Marty Katz ------ Don Nelson ---- Reena Kazmann Courtney Bourns iber who didn't stop when their individual sections were completed, but willingly worked until the last pages were proofread, to Lois Epstein who sought to know the typical 1955 Hill graduate through hours of computing and interpreting Senior Pollsg to Marcia Kaplan who made our Non-Pictorial section one of the smallest in the history of the school, to Burt Rubin who efficiently carried on the financial affairs of the bookg and especially to Reena Kazmann who did the art work for the entire annual and whose loyalty and warm encourage- ment personally meant so very much. This is the 1955 yearbook. It has been the aim of the staff to give you a yearbook that will be of interest and worth now, but whose intrinsic value will be realized in reminiscent moods in the years ahead when the expansion and growth that started here will have reached its height. Natalie Settimelli TUFTS COLLEGE President NILS Y. WESSELL, Ph. D., Sc. Ed. D. Vice President and Provost JOHN P. TILTON, Ed. D. Vice President of Development CLARENCE P. HOUSTON, L.H.D. Dean of Administration GEORGE S. MILLER, A.M., Litt.D. THE ASSOCIATED SCHOOLS The School of Liberal Arts CHARLES STEARNS, Ph.D Dean Jackson College for Women KATHARINE R. JEFFERS, A.M., Ph.D., Dean Engineering School HARRY P. BURDEN, S.M., Dean Graduate School LEONARD C. MEAD, Ph.D., Dean Special Studies RICHARD A. KELLEY, Ed. M., Dean Dean of Men CLIFTON W. EMERY, Jr., Ed.D. For information concerning these schools, address the appropriate Dean TUFTS COLLEGE, MEDFORD 55, MASS. Medical School JOSEPH M. HAYMAN, Jr., M.D., 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 the Dean TUFTS COLLEGE, MEDFORD 55, MASSACHUSETTS Following graduation the members of your class will scatter far and wide. Except for occasional visits to the College there is small opportunity to recapture the spirit of college days except through association with other Tufts graduates organized in various centers of alumni population to encourage a cordial good fellowship and frater- nity of interest. Younger alumni will receive a hearty welcome at meetings, and assist- ance through its membership. In addition to separate departmental organizations, there are many active Tufts Clubs, whose membership is open to all alumni. The number is constantly expanding and is usually printed in the Alumni Review. Information about meetings will be furnished by the individual club officer, or by the Alumni Office at the College. Any other information in regard to alumni activities may be obtained by addressing Joseph W. Morton, Alumni Secretary, Tufts College, Medford 55, Massachusetts. CALIFORNIA Northern California Roy E. Wood E' 04 110 Sutter Street San Francisco Southern California Mark H. Houghton E'11 1108 East Tenth Street Long Beach CONNECTICUT Connecticut Miss Marion F. Gilde J' 40 65 Cumberland Avenue Wethersfield Southwestern Connecticut Miss Dorothy Cutler J' 16 33 Coleman Street Bridgeport DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Washington Peter Leary R' 45 - 5617 Colorado Avenue N. W. Washington 11 FLORIDA Southern Florida Dr. Murray Sanders A' 31 1750 Chuchnantah Road Coconut Grove, Miami St. Petersburg Robert D. Towne A'41' 211 Miramar Boulevard Snell Island St. Petersburg ILLINOIS Chicago Mrs. Alvin J. Bennett J' 34 214 South Edgewood Avenue La Grange MAINE Maine Edgar A. Comee A' 38 Mussel Cove Road R. R. 99 Falmouth Foreside MASSACHUSETTS Boston Lewis H. Parks A' 36 9 Alden Road Wellesley Hills Fall River Dr. O. P. Vieira M' 26 140 Winter Street Fall River North Shore Rev. Howard F. Smith, Jr., A' 40 38 Ruby Avenue Marblehead Norwood Richard G. Nead A' 50 19 Elm Street Norwood Pioneer Valley George E. Rogers A' 24 Monson Academy Monson Worcester Mrs. Chester Olson J' 29 1 Orlando Avenue Worcester MICHIGAN Detroit Mr. Harry H. Leathers A' 49 18329 West Outer Drive Dearborn NEW HAMPSHIRE New Hampshire Edwin L. Smith A' 35 153 Union Avenue Laconia NEW YORK Central New York Mrs. Joseph M. King J' 45 150 Dormar Drive North Syracuse Mohawk-Hudson Hector D. Blair A' 48 1038 Horvath Street Schenectady New York Miss Margaret F. Ziskin J' 29 450 Riverside Drive New York 27 Rochester Mrs. G. Richard Kurtz J' 49 808 Winifred Drive Webster Western New York Mrs. Mark I. Young J' 41 326 Starin Avenue Buffalo OHIO Cincinnati Mrs. John P. Favre J' 433 49 Burley Circle Cincinnati Cleveland Mr. Wilfred G. McKinney E, 26 20891 Avalon Drive Cleveland PENNSYLVANIA Philadelphia Mrs. Stephen Tutelian, Jr. 737 Edmonds Avenue Drexel Hill Pittsburgh Chester B. Story II A'31 661 Perrilyn Drive Pittsburgh VERMONT Vermont Carroll L. Coburn A' 30 10 Baldwin Street Montpelier TUFTS COLLEGE BOOKSTORE Quality - SERVICE L Cooperofion 9 CATERING EXCLUSIVELY TO f TUFTS PEOPLE TUFTS COLLEGE BOOKSTORE iiii Specializing In Their Famous Submarine 3 fd I f?" fi". V , 54,5 " Jalal. Self-service Grocery Luncheonette Magazines Frozen Foods 340 Boston Ave., Medford Hillside Phone MY 8-9642 coMPuMENrs or HERBERT GEORGE CO. MEDFORD BRICK CO. 18 Mystic Ave. MEDFORD 55, MASS. MYstic 6-1810 D. C. MacMu1kin The "TOPS" in Quality uml Value -Q BU 4, ROBT. BURNS 4 1- -,A. . Classic ...... 2 for 254: ,A,,.. 1 '-- j Panatela cle Luxe 2 for 274 4 1 -Q':' Perfecto Royal. . . . . 15cp 1 Corona Supreme . 3 for 504: o'GA99 lmperials ........ 251 Cigarillos .... . . . 54 wl-me owl. Invincible ....... 109: Panatela ........ 1043 Q VA N D Y c K Perfecto 1 ........ 104 Huvious mom com T0 COAST SAVAGE'S 138 Riverside Ave. MEDFORD, MASS. InnlulnlnlllnlnlnnInInllnlIllnlnlnlnlnnuullllllu ullIllluInllllllllllullllnnlIllllInlllllnllululunlllnllllllnlllllull VENICE CAFE BREAKFAST - LUNCHEON DINNER Italian and American Food Pizza Our Specialty BEER - LIQUOR - WINES 65 Holland St. Davis Sq. Somerville MO 6-0350 InlnullnnunlllunllnllnInnlllululunlunullnnunnlu nlnnnnn nun COIMPLIMENTS Manufacturers of BLACKSTONE CIGARS ORIGINAL RUM and MAPLE Pipe Mixture GOOD - 2 Ways GOOD - By Itself GOOD - As a Mixer With Other Tobaccos Incorporated September 5, 1877 HILLSIDE - CAMBRIDGE CO-OPERATIVE BANK 356 Boston Ave., Medford Hillside, Mass. MYstic 6-0680 George S. Miller, Pres. Donald N. Sleeper, To COMPLIMENTS OF CARROLL'S DINER 89 MAIN ST., MEDFORD open from 6 A. M. to 2 A. M. Warren Kay Vantine Studio, Inc Official Photographer for the Jumbo Book 132 Boylston Street BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS COMPLIMENTS OF COMPLIMENTS OF HENRY LEVEN A FRIEND COMPLIMENTS OF COMPLIMENTS OF J. F. COGNETTI AL MARK "George B. H. MACOMBER Company BUILDERS At Tufts: Hodgon Hall Sweet Hall Cohen Auditorium Alumnae Center PAPER-MATE DELUXE America's most Popular Pen! 0 7 bright color combinations. I Can't leak-always a clean point. ,Q Ink won't smear, stain, or transfer. Q 0 Choice of exclusive Silvered-Tip points A fn" A V- -either FINE or MEDIUM. ,ff M PER- ATE PAPER-MATE CAPRI 0 Sparkling jewelry-finished chrome. 0 Won't crack, chip or tarnish. MM ' 0 Gift of a lifetime. ,,,,fff'd"N 0 Choice of exclusive Silvered-Tip points ' ...Iwi -either FINE or MEDIUM. H. N- .,-"',w"' ..',.1':1,uH 11, , Sfffil ' ' ....N.'J2" :ll V ' M Mp,.r", ' I W!,uM359g., ,.pL-4131 ' I' 'V M 52 95 .-X, Q'f:fff"ii" . Genuine Silvered-Tip Refills in 4 colors: BLUE, GREEN, RED and BLACK, Only 49c APPROVED BY BANKERS AND SCHOOL PRINCIPALS Exclusive! PAPER-MATE "Silvered-Tip" PRESSURE-SENSITIVE Fon wonurs SMOOTHEST WRITING COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND IlnullnlnlllllnllnnnlulnullIllulllllllnlllllnlnlllu IulllllIllIllIllluIllnullIlllullullllluluunuulllnlull COMPLIMENTS OF LOREN MURCHISON 8. CO., INC. OFFICIAL J EWELER for All College Ring - N.R.O.T.C. Ring AAF - JACKSON 8. BOUVE Represented by JAMES F. CORR WA 4-3649 BOX 82 WAVERLY, MASS. CLUB PINS - MEDALS PROM FAVORS - TROPHIES ulnlnlIllIIllnlulIllnlIllIllInInnlllnlunlnllnllllllllllll IIllIllIllIlllllnlnlIllIllnlnlnlllllllllllllIllIllllllllllllllllnllnllllllllllln COMPLIMENTS OF COMPLIMENTS OF ROBERT MEKELBURG R. T. SMITH COMPLIMENTS OF COMPLIMENTS OF A CHARMS COMPANY Asbury Park, N. J. 1 FRIEND Bloomfield, N. J. Best Wishes COMPLTMENTS OF Sam Dublin and J. C. SMITH Joe Bohn ngspu "When it's supplied by . . . ili piwq jf HILLSIDE HARDWARE AND PAINT co. E 2 it's U16 B6St value in t0WI'l.,, 364 Boston Ave., Medford 325 Boston Ave., Medford Hillside MY 6-5544 f p d ce call MYstic 8-0712 BAYARD TUCKERMAN, JR. ARTHUR J. ANDERSON ROBERT T. FORREST JULIUS F. HALLER ARTHUR J. ANDERSON, JR. HERBERT SEARS TUCKERMAN J. DEANE SOMERVILLE CBRION, RUSSELL 8x CO. Insurance of Every Description "A Good Reputation Does Not Just Happen - It Must Be Earned." 108 Water Street 3275 Wilshire Blvd. Boston, Mass. Los Angeles, California Telephone Lafayette 3-5700 Dunkirk 8-3316 CSXXXED Printed By BENTON REVIEW PUB Incorporated Fowler, Ind. QKQ 6 'john A familiar and reassuring slogan Ollier Again FAMlLlAR...bECd14S8 it has appeared in thousands of the country's finest year- books for the past half century. REAssuR1Nc...because tbose years of specialized experience bring complete service, outstanding quality and de- pendable delivery to the yearbook staffs with wbom we work JAHN an OLLIER ENGRAVING CO 817 W. Washington Blvd Chicago 7, Illinois 11 X +. ZLXUJXJX I BASKETS: hand-made splint W'N'x 0 Pack: Senior and Junior sizes OPicnic: Plain and fitted 0 Vermont Pie O Extensive variety I Also imported VER-HAMP PRODUCTS KEENE ROAD - WALPOLE, N. H Catalog on request Lafayette 3 - 1438-4909 ADAMS PROVISION, INC. Choice Meats and Provisions 56 North Street Boston 9, Mass. ef 1873 X 9 al X P ' 1 X l ' N x fl' cxrsnn ns , X mn ' : ' fa l- E 5 Our 82nd Year of Continuous Catering Service E 5 Now at Frozen Food Counters Seiler's Famous Foods 5 5 Clam Chowder Fish Chowder Chicken Croquettes 5 E Shrimp Croquettes Lobster Croquettes I : Braised Beef Sz Vegetables Chicken ala King I I with Sherry E E Delicious Ice Creams English Muffins H. J. SEILER COMPANY I E Three Generations of Seiler Management E Q 110 Norway Street, Boston Com 6-2422 RESTAURANT 5 uw- Breakfast Luncheon : Tea Dinner Open Every Day Private Dining Room for Small Parties Special Occasion and Birthday Cakes Wellesley Square Wellesley, Mass. Wellesley 5-1955 The 1955 Jumbo Book wishes to thank the following Sororities and Fraternities for their financial assistance: Alpha Xi Delta Sorority Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority Chi Omega Sorority Sigma Kappa Sorority Alpha Epsilon Pi Fraternity Alpha Sigma Phi Fraternity Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity Delta Tau Delta Fraternity Delta Upsilon Fraternity Sigma Nu Fraternity Phi Epsilon Pi Fraternity Theta Delta Chi Fraternity Zeta Psi Fraternity BOSTON BONNIE FISH sucks Heat'n Eat All Pure Haddock No Bones About It Fancy Quality Fish Hillside Laundermatt 334 Boston Ave. MEDFORD, MASS. COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND I-I Y ' S LUNCH 8. DELICATESSEN 695 Broadway Ball Sq. Somerville SOmerset 6-9445 SANDWICHES MADE UP TO GO "Hot Pastromi - Our Specialty" . BEER - WINE - ALE Daily 9 AM-11:45 PM. Sunday 1 PM-11:45 PM New EngIancI's Best MILK - ICE CREAM Quality since 1846 COMPLIMENTS OF KAYWOCDIE, INC. clopaid Enioy all that wonderful ulfgrgathl breath freshening magic qu ' , of this CIOY-Bid cmonorum cum CHLOPO LL I2 mms COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND RUBIN'S CORP. MANUFACTURING STATIONERS New Eng. Representative, Burton R. Rubin, '55 180 MOTT STREET - NEW YORK CITY THE GORDON LINEN SERVICE COMPLIMENTS Why Buy We Supply SHEETS PILLOW CASES OF A TOWELS For Tuft's College Students FRIEND 60 Aberdeen Ave. Cambridge 38, Mass. Tel. KI 7-4430 li. ...I Q X

Suggestions in the Tufts University - Jumbo Yearbook (Medford, MA) collection:

Tufts University - Jumbo Yearbook (Medford, MA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


Tufts University - Jumbo Yearbook (Medford, MA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


Tufts University - Jumbo Yearbook (Medford, MA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


Tufts University - Jumbo Yearbook (Medford, MA) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


Tufts University - Jumbo Yearbook (Medford, MA) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


Tufts University - Jumbo Yearbook (Medford, MA) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1


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