Tufts University - Jumbo Yearbook (Medford, MA)

 - Class of 1956

Page 1 of 264

 

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



Page 6, 1956 Edition, Tufts University - Jumbo Yearbook (Medford, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1956 Edition, Tufts University - Jumbo Yearbook (Medford, MA) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1956 Edition, Tufts University - Jumbo Yearbook (Medford, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1956 Edition, Tufts University - Jumbo Yearbook (Medford, MA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 1956 volume:

D H HL 4-,, f r,-P1 1 Fil." v-4. 415. x QQ.. J ,. 1 f ,' .. 5- - .. . 'C Ls? Nj" gh 3 . 1 K I 1, if , VXA! ' FT V ., -3021 I ,'u . ' X4 .ao- D A u, lf.-' 'S' . Il jg... N, Q. 5-of 'J I-, . iv . v 'Q 1 I m N. ' - ,sill '- ' .-av . ' lst' "' 'sf r - ' 'pri - mt . V--iv F-A I -lr .N lr lf" f A . +G-Q I + ia 'z V I-,1',, ZIV, ' A.. - i 'ap . 1-'. 1 . 1 -v. A wiv x U 6 A I,i9i?r.' '71 - .f--fu. ,0,,.L, 'Y:'.1 A 4 'L 5: lv 5' Q., .,,, A. .- lv ,qi -, ' vs- . ., ,L , if al., A , . 1 f -4. .1 Ii? lf. ' a 13 .ftp V I 1 f. - ,4 4 Q. 1 . 4 . 1 'I ,lg IW I, .Q M- ,f, H ,l 1" '. ,U Z 1 A aa. E. 'milf - ' x . w ,ex nhl Jf .E 5. 'S' Af. 4 4 x. .W ' -z '- ,K i'.ht5 'qv - 4' 3 '0- 1 I 1 I i 1 1 l 1 W Y , l 5 S. gif qi ff! 4 1 4 af .z15yf"w'S,7. 5. . vp. Ballou, Hall, the first college building, stands at the top of the hill Four years .... forty-eight months .... two hun- dred and eight weeks .... one thousand, four hundred and sixty-one days .... thirty-four thousand, eight hundred and sixty-four hours .... two million, ninety- one thousand, eight hundred and forty minutes .... one hundred and twenty-five million, five hundred and ten thousand, four hundred seconds .... is there an math major in the house? 1 K Between classes the crowds gather at Braker Hall, home of the Economics, History, Government, Sociology, and Philosophy departments. Four years have passed during which there has been a great deal of change, some mental and some physical. We have seen the start of the rebuilding of Ballou Hall. Seasoned seniors, who thought they knew their way around, found themselves chasing the elusive Dean's office from Ballou to Packard and back. The Bursar's office and the switchboard never left the building but the reconstruction did a good job of hiding them in the midst of plaster, ladders, and elevator shafts. With English classes forced to move to Braker, the increased crowd that gathered between classes, praised fespe- cially in the muddy seasonj the flag- stone patio which appeared this year covering that expanse of dirt on which Maintenance had for years tried vainly to grow grass. Every Jackson girl tries to look her best at all times J" 1 X5,ii"fjf:5fi 9L- ljgfhf " Q I "c f ff fn vga NNN a '34 Qing? ' "'52+Qrr w,.,,x,,, , g,f,..Q W.-A. , ,w4,:.1gfw..-sf Q 2 .u .WJ 1' .vii gg!! 5 '11 'H + 1351? -QQ. 1-'C y, wil - K., . ' , Mfg. ,lx 'W' -+G V ' 1 ' .X -Q , 455,59 W .J , , 'WY J: ' an' wwwfqw 2 Emmy, if F , K 2 k i' .N W.. .SZ x .f Q, XS 5 Q X :Jw 'X X , may V WW, 'hmmm' WWW Nx xx J, wi 'I' Q4 ,Pr gy x . .2 K 4, ,ix V, , y , x '- l I ln! 325 ll Ill N! n J H ,lun """" --- 1 I 's 4 . y vm QM ,mg e ef 2 I E .. .-eil. tn 1 may-nm,':tt-s 'f ' ff. in I 1 4--- T- ---wt . .,.. , - 'l-,ag . - 1 - QQ. L-V The Taberna or Bookstore, whichever you wish, provides a shelter for texts, ties, tonic, and tissues. The Tufts Ivy Book says of the bookstore, 'The Taberna, situated on the main campus drive between West and Packard Halls, space for the sale of student supplies, equipment, etc." uEtc." is a wonderful word when applied to the bookstore for never has so little meant so much to so many so often, that quick breakfast of coke and crackers before a nine o'clock class, the hurried meeting at eleven o'clock to check on a date, the rush for fresh- man beanies, and the last of all, the leisurely wait for books after registration. as J . Sus., my A package of r'rm'lrvrs, cz bottle of Ionic and your beside me beneath the bulletin board. Professors are on hand to help students. Registration .... in our four years most of us have faced this procedure eight times. Five minutes before the starting gun is fired, large groups gather at the gate. A few rascals get a head start but they are soon trampled under when the gun goes off and the shout, "They're off and running at Cousensf' can he heard as far away as Ball Square. Recently we heard from certain sources that Maintenance had found a middle aged man wandering through the track tunnel. He was carrying a list of courses for the fall term of 1936 and muttering, "Where's the end of the line for the English department? 'i Registration is the supreme test, worse than even the College Board Examinations or finals. Here is where the men are separated from the boys, the women from the girls. Ah, three cheers for the survival of the fittest. Some of the many signs which guide students through that maze known as registration. A good writing surface handy to the scene of battle is neces sary Do not unwrap until june 1956. Through these doors of Packard Hall pass bewildered fresh- men after wrestling with Huxley, as well as confused seniors having completed their tussle with Milton. ,1 , ,"s,lWl,,f gm, A handy non-alcholic oasis. To the seniors, the confusion in Packard Hall this year was a re- minder of the hectic state in that building during freshman English days. Shakespeare seemed different in North Hall, Dr. Blanchard was lost in the Renaissance without his maps, Professor Kinne had to trot Idealism over to Miner Hall three days a week and freshmen found English l meet- ing in such strange places as the old Music House and Cohen Art Center. Even the History department suf- fered when Room 10 was surrendered to six secretaries, five typewriters, a Ficus elastica and thirteen hlooming hegonias. 43 x Q 2 1 I llllll 'Tiff lf- L.: wb iufa ,LQ mir. Y ,liffs . 7 385' -lg .gli .5 ulgniif- :RUS ...ggolffell '. a 1 .vjjff-' fmml f nl. - Barnum Museum, home of the biology and geology departments and the shelter for Tufts, famous mascot, Jumbo. A student in Biology 146-Build Your Own Frankenstein Mfonster, an advanced course open only to qualified seniors with the instructor's consent. Step right up ladies and gentlemen and see that oolossal stupendous trib- ute to the great showman, Phineas T. Barnum. Come and see the el- ephants, count them, all one of them. But there is more, much more. For just 357.50 more fand it's well worth itl you will see a horrifying, blood curdling sight. Ladies, unless you have strong stomachs, you had best not come any further. For right be- fore you eyes, you will see a spectacle of blood and gore that will stop you in your tracks. Frogs, ladies and gentlemen, frogs massacred by the thousands. Come one, come all. Working for Maintenance fills the wallet of many outdoor minded Tufts students. Any similarity between this picture and views of Franklin Park zoo is pure coincidence. When Charlie Tufts put that light on the hill, he also planted some trees which have since become great leaf-dropping monsters. Each year more and more appear to replace those lost by storn1s and age. But whether new or old, they all shed leaves. A common sight each fall is the leaf-gathering brigade. Augmented by students, this industrious hand carefully rakes together all the fallen ones, collects them in neat piles and then, when their backs are turned, the strong autumn breezes playfully redistribute the leaves in every direction. Therefore the procedure continues on into the late afternoon until union bells ring and instantly quiet and peace again descend on the campus. Another day, another dollar. ,. . G' ' A -I ' - f , f- - W - H- -' e-T f - - .f .f A - ff, - ,la Y pl, ,- 1,4 - I, x ' ' ' ,'.- ,ff .'-' ' , .. ' ,. I r" " X ' . w g, If M., . ,-'X - .I-c.-' Q ' .1 ' . . ll" ' - f Uul .jzf - ' 1 jll - . -r 9 . r Jfgv Qu' A l ,, K i an i l The shortest distance between ' two points is a straight line but sometimes that second point is a long way off, at union rates. ' lim, . I M tfxfg SAM 7 fjyl f i, V' 2 4 .1 5 .f-fi Forces of the law distribute daily greetings to naughty stu- dents. Sure, and me name is Friday. I'm a campus cop with powers covering near-by p public streets. I'm a busy guy and work a full day. What do I do? I'll tell you. In the morning, I stand at tl1e main gate and stop all cars. Only those on official business can use the drive. It's funny but there sure is a lot of official business going on at Tufts. During the mid-morning, I patrol the back roads looking for cars with motors left running or radios left on. Occasionally I give a ticket if I find any illegal parking. Things are quiet in the afternoon so I usually find time for a cup of coffee or a visit in the Chem building boiler room with Doc Doleman. At night things are different. They get restless and I have to quiet them down. Some- times I have to help in a raid and other times I have to stop a raid, but I don't mind because I'm a oop. A policeman on duty at the main gate prevents unnecessary traffic on the main campus drive. Girls from the affil- iated schools lunch here between a lecture on muscles and one on mo- lars. Such conditions make this a hunting ground for Tufts men. Lang lebe Kursaal! s I Presicled over by a crew of hard- working ladies, including happy-gm lucky Bessie, the Kursaal, for some reason renamed the Pine Room, is a busy place from dawn to darlr. Hazel ealls if a home away from home. The Kursaal is also the home of the largest permanent floating bridge game in the east. Yi 'W wr , ri N L if Wi. Mamrifz- ipy 'und Wm . '41 Uv -- gm I f' Convenient, courteous, stuift..,MTA whisks students into bustling, cultural Boston. Item from The Tufts Weekly, March 13, 1974: To alleviate parking problems, the administration announced today the building of three new heli- copter parking lots atop Hodgdon Hall, Cohen Art Center and the Chemistry Building. All students owning copters must register them and pay the 35.00 per semester fee. Stickers are to be placed on the central blade facing upward so they can be easily seen by patrol copters flying overhead. All unregistered helicopters found parked on campus roofs will be towed to Boston. Students are re- minded that only faculty parking is permitted on campus buildings except on Saturdays. In the absence of shuttle buses, off street parking cannot compete with Medford and Som- erville curbs and curves. 6 fi A 1 . I fi-4' ,4- nf sei I 555, 4 'f' 'Ml'-' 354' nff., figs iv . jfs? P gl 't 1 5 fffw, Qief' ggi' -gl? . . , 555 'figs sniff flfxk. ,gif-' In s rfgxl- M. anvil' -, ..,. egg' , ng lt! 5 .I '-F 'V Hal vs! F I1 T1 lk! ' I Fifi? V 1 IQ. 2 52 Many people have commented on the structural and architec- tural beauty of the new Cohen Art Center. Also structurally interesting are other Tufts landmarks in- cluding the well-built chapel. Y Y ,. .,............., .,.,.,,,- , ,NMI R 13, . .' Q ,ht- , . . .A ,,.-,ML J-.-4. o11..4ex'A'v. I',"1 i K. T':j.. 1 ,,-fl..-. a na., a4.1.uA Dear Mom, Things are great here at Tufts, Boy, will you and Dad be sur. prised. I bet you thought Tufts was a menis college. But there's a girl's college here, too. Itls called Jackson but they spell it Jaxon usually. The girls are nice. I met one I like a little. Her name is Sarah Ormsby. She's majoring in Anthropology but she's really a nice girl. Wc've been out a few times and l'm so busy I donit have much time. 1've been busy study- ing, I mean. Sarah is really a nice girl when you get to know her well. Welve been to some very cultural things together. We went to an art show at Cohen the other night but it was closed so we just looked around the building. Last Satur- day we went down to the theater and saw a very intellectural play. I didnit understand it, but Sarah said it was very funny but I didn't hear anyone laughing. The more you get to know Sarah the more you get to like ber. After the play we went to an eating place near- by where all the smart kids go and discuss world affairs. So you see all my extra activities with Sarah are very stimulating and actually are part of my liberal education. Sarah is such a smart girl besides being kind of good looking. Nvell l'll be seeing you soon. I've got to finish this now because I have to go to the library. to study of course. Your son. Orville P. S. Please send me some more money. I have to buy more books. Sarah is a swell girl. l'm sure y0ll.Il like her. Uh. by the way. Sarah and l were married yester- day. N 9 1 K G U' 'I -,U I 5 - .El 1 1q.y lil" v-.J .. yu. ? yall. rl'- 'IAYIITL ill, " H1 ar f 1' rw- ... .ik . ' -K4 qi I' H su., v . 'gy "fr -W..- ,..r,...L.L . - li L Nl' 'L rm mr . mn 'fue 1 Frm Auf , tm,-W.-.f yan: mf' n-g'i,Kr1. ... g, -1- XN .1 . Y-v .wh .nl mg is ilxf' 'fl H, ,s. ing' .Lf mv! Hmm: 'M ,V-Q. sf H, Q . p N . 'iilff fmfdf- iff Mfg .. if TQ ., ,J W' f D ffl rv' 4.9 .A .w- 5,- ,.. ,,- 'r- rill '-'VL ' V1 mf? , g ,Y y. it 1' ' S ,Q sz . X QN .. - . if - 5 w i? 'SQ A ess f is g A A ow 3 v ' Q L H Many times, cultural discussions arise at parties. With thoughts flowing freely, the upper hand shifts often but there is always a winner. Such conversations often continue when a couple leaves the party. The talk usually ends shortly after arriving at the girl's dorm. In spring, a young man's fancy turns to thoughts of grassing. Young ladies' thoughts do like- wise and soon a wholesale switch to grassing is in progress. Whether it be French classes on the library steps or just relaxing under the trees, itgs Tufts' favorite outdoor sport. Standing before the Miner-Paige Arch looking out over the Nlemorial Steps, one sees the industrial skyline and imagines the sea beyond. One of the most widely used tests for high blood pressure is known as the ustep-testw. The individual is required to climb up and down stairs, thus creating body reactions which mean something to the doctors. Any number of dootors could save themselves the expense of building such stairs by merely setting up shop at the top of the Memorial Steps. For throughout the day and night hundreds of students loaded down with books trudge up that ladder that seems to continue 011 forever. The stairway up to paradise for some, the stairway down to a l1ZlI11lJll1'gC1' or a trip into Boston for others, but to all the cause of 111ucl1 puffing and many red cheeks when the sunnnit is reached. -Qid M, It U . fa TIP' -fufgff 1? Qwf"VY' rw 'fm 17 5 IO! LMI! 4 ,JUN ,UH 7 o- At night the citys lights make intricate patterns and as one lool-cs out at them, the urge is to play a mental connect-the-dots game. 1852 - The campus and scenes, symbols, and faces that would have been ty pt cal when the university was in its infancy. Then Ballon was the only buzldmg ancl the enrollment totaled thirty. While the motion picture industry struggled with their new projecting techniques, the Alumnae Lounge fast became the home of another big screen picture. As we Watched, the history of Tufts gradually grew before us, and many of our faces were included in the Vast sweep. Thousands of photographs, draw- ings, and other collected material were pieced together in the project. The scenes of Tufts at the beginning of the second hundred years reveal three new buildings in one year and an enrollment of over four thousand. Out of it grew an amazing picture of campus views and faces 1 that truly represents the Tufts story. Some of us were only the third hrush stroke from the left in the sixth row, hut every one was proud to he part of it. That constant parade of self-ad- mirers, who came almost daily to see if they had heen painted cross-eyed or how-legged, must have surely disturbed the art- ists, who worked day and night to complete the Cohen murals. w .,..,fs.. , . t V rf - Press release in the Topeka, Kansas Bugle: Jonathan Lumpkoff, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. V. Lumpkoff, 183 Shades-of-Hades Rd., is home for Christmas. .lon is a freshman at Tufts Uni- versity up north in Massa:-husetts. He reports that the cold, winter weather has heen very hard on him and he just c'an't understand how the native New Englanders stand it. He says they wear sweaters and such things under their coats. "Boy, is that ice and snow and stuff deep on the Hill. lt's over the soles of my shoesf, We ran into ,lon in Mr. Sweethalfs store where he was huying hip hoots and water wings to comhat the rough weather up north. On winter days, the policeman who diligent- ly guards the main gate is usually found sit- ting in his warm squad car. f a 2 "I 4 u M a :vii W1 X V, J 'v jr, t 'U I g A' Q v the ir I , 1' ' - "i' A W- .1.,, 'Y K. ' Y 2" .I 4 4222 .t.s e., 64 -4, t' I-' -' X 'a-. 1.- ' 4 my "R '? ' lyrl M w g, ' if ' , . .. Q' ',:jA.,V,,xLw 411. . VV 5. X '- it I The gateway to a snow - al ' 43, 14 Hill' funlasyluml: c'.r4'r'pI during lluintvr lfurnirul when waclin b - ' , g oots and pltlh lwlm,.,S UH. Hmm, In m.l1t,r. S r P r 'r .KQ- LL! J ll if-1 Those who know have been telling us for many years that climate patterns are changing and soon our weather will be like that of Flori- da. There'll he palm trees growing on Boston Avenue, fig trees on Powder House Boulevard, and monkeys along Professors' Row. New courses will have to be instituted like skin- diving and deep-sea fishing. Imagine the head- lines: TEMPERATURE HIGH FOR DECEM- BER IN MEDFORD, 85 DEGREES REGIS- TERED XVHILE SNOW FALLS ON PALM BEACH. Too bad it isn't summer on the beach, then he could wrap a towel around his head to break the wind. Admiral Byrd's expedition cautiously picks its way across the frozen tundra of Medford. With its late closing hour, Carrolfs is a popular stop a ter a dance, the movies, or for just a weekday mid- night snack. Relaxation is very necessary because every- one knows, "All work and no play makes ,I ack a patient for the psychiatrist." Close by the campus, we find several famous gourmets' havens and an educational film theater. One might wonder why it is that people who claim theyire exhausted from studying and need a rest flock in droves to crowded places where they breathe smoke, bend elbows, or strain to see Marlon feed his pigeons. Never- theless, some become so relaxed they pass out completely. You can always find some Tu ts stu dents in the Ball Square Theater YSSE5 Anyone who does not know the outside and inside of Hy's cannot truly consider himsel a Tufts graduate. 63' During the spring and fall a familar sight is some thirty boys playing tennis in their after- noon gym classes and about sixty more boys waiting for their chance to use the courts. The Bulletin of Tufts College says: MAH stu- dents are required to complete Physical Edu- cation l-2 and 3-4 in order to he eligible for a degree." Freshman obey like sheep, sopho- mores cut, juniors scoff openly, and seniors find their graduation in question until they make up their twenty-three classes. Let's see, there are five gym classes a day. Well that means it will only take four and a half days and twenty-three dollars. I could write home and say I need the money for senior expenses, or I could work a little . . . no I'll write home. That will he easier. We don't have many sand traps on our diminutive golf course but this year there did ap- pear one beaut of a water hazard, which became a popular spot during the winter. I 9' The slide rule amazes all non-engineers. That one piece of equipment can multiply, divide, and find any root seems impossible. Surely it must be the size of a Mttrk computer. Recently an engineering student discovered his L. A. roommate using his precious slide rule to prop open the window at night. During the Winter labs seemed like fun. But when Spring arrived the green grass and warm sun beckoned and, oh, how the laboratory sickened us. The fun had worn offg lab was now just work. Y 1,, -K... ELECTION DAY Quadri-nitro-dynamite Blows fifteen times as high When it is mixed with G. O. P. Our Congressman will cry, '6We have been Democratic, But it's now the Fourth of July." OCTANE 88 Filler up with the high-test Pain. Check the oil and the holy water. Is anyone anymore still quite safe? They're all pedestrians led to slaugh- tCI'. Thou annointest my head with motor oil, and leadest me through tl1e Valley of Detonation in the presence of ad- verse pressure gradients. gigs fx iekmusnmwx , ...nn 2 ,, Gentlemen, this machine needs a new washer, for as you can see quite plainly, it leaks. Well after all, Casey Jones was an engineer too. I l QU fF":4i1l"1f. fl As. fgf 'IQ' .. ff' WM ,," 'tl-51 ' . ,4!.""'U"i ff" East is east and West is west, but I can never remember which one she lives in. There wasn't quite as much going on in the girls' dorms this year: no dis- appearing coke bottles or mysterious white drapes in the living room of Met- calf, and half the fun of roughing it in Hodgdon was gone when the men from Bell finally got around to putting in a few phones. Many people wondered what all the digging around the dorm was for. Rumor had it that Maintenance was trying to hrace up the building so that it wouldn't slide into the lake. . "gf ' , , vm' V -. Q f ,-1 11 f 4' ww, ., . ff ,,, ,,,t,.,w- , . . Evvryolu' at Hodgdon reads . r,f.,, f M Y ,, , ,, ,, ,, M , W f -fn V wt ,.arrrr arrr Q t ,, r , r,,,, ,, ., ., ,p A , in ,, If W AM' 1 Q . . ww . -sq A g 1 lsi,i,h t ,Y .xx 1 . I ,NVIQ r ,' yt qw . X ,' , 1 4' N V I Q, A , Wg H M 1 5 n ' 1 5 A . re:f3fs't it it 1 -, iw-Q s , zgf, ' 'f V, . , " s --.1 L . , ' , A I - t - ,kg ' . ' ,, . ., .- - ,f , f2rqQpx- -,374 if w 15-.. , , If 4. - ef. Masai. ma'rzZ'?mW2L.mPs-pjfgjq,-,-QQA , 1 +-- - .. A , ,S ,The male student body is qskgd ,O mlm mm, t tat Hodgcion Hall, home of one llflltllllfpd and fifty Jaxonites, has a total of three tell I this year. I vp zones No, Albert, you don,t have to be afraid, Dracula doesrft live in that building. No, Albert, Charles Addams didn't build it, no one knows who did. After all, who can remember that far back? The sweetest-well at least the loudest - music in fthel East. Women in dorms, faculty residents in dorms, and Tufts men occasionally in dorms is the scoreboard this year. Lu- igi Club became romantic on Valen- tine's Day, Club 35 continued in their plaid strain, West Hall got a coat of paint, Paige Hall kept the theologs and Hazel, and Carmichael got a Year old- er. The battle of the shirt and tie at din- ner proved a losing struggle for the na- ture hoys. The men sulked, the girls claimed that only at those meals did the average student look attractive, but when the furor died down, a thought- provoking letter, pointing out that such dinner regulations would lead to compulsory studying periods, dance at- tendance, and chapel for upper class- men, started the controversy all over again. This seldom-seen view of the campus from the Miner-Paige Arch shows how really attractive the campus is in the spring and fall. B E L L S summoning . . . the students . . . ils entrent S L L E B E L L . . . ils partent B E L L S . . . . encore, ils entrent, S L L E B ......puis, ils partent B E L L S . . they enter sightlessly sightless S L L E B . . . . . . they leave B E L L S . . . . . they enter motionless motion S L L E B E L L . . . . they leave leave L E A Y E Sountllessly sonnmlless l. 1 E A Y lu and the BELLS mul the BHLLS BELLS BELLS lll'fl,l.S XYIIITPII llatley J U M hail to the nam . . . rah, rah, r B O e of Jumbo ah! O B M U J U M B O . . . . . . whereier you go J U M B O the wide world over don't forget O B M U J . . . the Brown and Blue and Blue J U M B O . . up on the hill tonight O B M U J . . . . all will be gay J U M B O . . . all will be gay and Blue O B M U J U M B O . . . . . . we will cheer cheer C H E E R in triumph C H E E R brown JUMBO and blue JUMBO JUMBO JUMBO JUMBO Raymond G. Lussier, Jr Spring on the Hill is sweeter far ummm uunnmgn .Qnn ww sux TUFTS GULLEBE QUDQ JQCKSUH UULUEGE Tum unavfasuw RUHl J. BARTLIETT INCE 1935 Doctor Bartlett has been chairman of the Department of History at Tufts. His character and teaching have inspired his students. Soft-spoken in manner, scholarly in his approach to history, he brings more vision to his subject than any other professor. He believes in constitutional government with clearly defined powers, powers which should be changed by constitutional method, not by fiat, not by the exigencies of the moment. The government should present significant issues before the public for discussion and debate. This demands leaders with integrity, statesmen who will act on principle, not expediency. For its part the public must keep itself informed of the issues, study them dispassionately, and decide them carefully. ln his American history and American foreign policy courses Professor Bartlett's stu- dents have found a thrill in the American ideal, in what this country has done to recognize the capacity of man to become uthe sole architect of his future," in the faith that man can direct his own actions and can govern his government. Yet Professor Bartlett knows how hard is the road of freedom. If one wants peace of mind, he should submit to authority for decision and direction, but the only road to human dignity is via complete freedom to in- vestigate, complete freedom to draw conclusions from this investigation, and at its most majestic height to relate these conclusions to human action. This is a hope, an ideal. And when Professor Bartlett is called an idealist, it is with the most profound respect for the man and for the word. Perhaps his greatest achievement is that he can communicate ideals, that he can kindle a real love of country, that he can excite a vision of human dignity in the minds and hearts of his students. ' ln I une Professor Bartlett leaves the faculty of the College of Liberal Arts to devote his full time to the Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy. The College is losing a great man. At your departure, we, your students, want you to know that we have appreciated your teaching. It is with gratitude and affection that we dedicate this book of the Centennial grad- uating class to you, Ruhl .l. Bartlett. HELEN MYRICK DONALD F' HART EVAN 5' BAKER Jackson Editor Editor-in-Chief Barium Mamwvf 746 en LIU H H THE YEARBOOK OF 7.414 eaeam MEDFORD'MASSACHUSETTS Dear Classmates: Choosing an approach to school life for a year- book is a difficult thing to do. The content does not vary, but each year the staff approaches the subject from a different angle. This year the angle is rectangular. We chose a straightforward layout in the hope that the book would have a dignified and mature appearance. We originally planned a Shakespearean theme, but found that Shakespeare did not go well with Tufts. We dropped the Shakespeare and tried to paint a picture of contemporary Tufts, coloring it with the im- pressions that we all held to a greater or lesser degree. Our purpose was to make the book something other than a reference work or glorification. Here is the culmination of a year of smoke- filled and caffein-drenched work. Here is a "Tuftsy" Jumbo Book. Sincerely yours , 4QLsatzQ3ji'ZMLt2f STAFF Editor-in-chief Donald Hart Business manager Evan Baker Managing editor Deirdre Giles Jackson-Literary editor Helen Myrick Photography editor Florence Reynolds Art editors Marjorie Bender Margaret Chuhbuck Section editors: Location Raymond Lussier Convocation Constance Pierce Instruction Herbert Franck Elinor Coneau Competition John Van Heusden Florence Reynolds Cooperation and Relaxation Donald Nelson Carl Edwards Phyllis Epstein Graduation Richard Kimball Sandra Fishman Technical Asst. Richard Howe Photographers Robert Hayden James Kesslen Sales Donald Dickeruian Promotions Samuel Fitch Sally Fitch Advertising managers James Clabault Louis Kane Judson Files Editorials assts. S. Aroliainbault, E. Dorf man, G. Erickson, J. Leckie P. Murphy, R. Schwartz, J McDonald WSH UP EUWHU if if l l0CAll0N minced impressions of four years 1n a quick campus tour . . CUNVUCATIUN an assessment of a small universlty s needs and responsibilities in a second century of service . . INSTRUIITIUN the catalogue of departments and ornanlzatlons which make up the academic side of our college llfe . . CUMPETITIUN through the Tufts sports world 1n 32 pace . . CUUPERATIUN AND RELAXATIUN social life and the people who direct it: organlzatlons 3Ct1V1t1CS and fraternities . . . . GRADUATIUN the faces addresses and accomplishments of the centennlal braduatlng class . . . . . . football to field hockey a whlrl S 82 WH, WHS N 1906 George Stewart Miller graduated with the fiftieth class of Tufts College, but this was only a prelude to his association with the school. In 1916 he became an instructor in the Department of Government, moved to assistant professor in 1921, to full professor in 1929, and to chairman of the department in 1939, a position which he has continued to hold through this year- His duties have not always been professorial ones, for in 1937 he was made Acting President of Tufts, from 1939 to 1951 he was both Vice-President and Dean of the Faculty of Arts and Sciences, and from 1951 to the present he has been Dean of Administration as well as President of the Tufts Alumni Association. We as students know and respect Dean Miller as an understanding man, a teacher who combines an affection for and interest in his students. His knowledge of government and of what makes a responsible citizen has provided us with invaluable information and insight on which to judge our own living. By his enthusiasm for full participation of all citizens in government and by his own example of participation, he has prepared us for active citizen- ship. His lectures on the structure of American government have been models of clarity and precision, livened so many times with a warm sense of humor. Wherever Dean Miller is, on the Hill or among Tufts people anywhere, he has come to be known by the now-famous phrase 4'1V1r. Tufts." He has been with Tufts in its growth from a small liberal arts college to a young and expanding university. Now, at your retiring, the Centennial graduating class of Tufts University salutes you, the symbol of Tufts, George S. Miller. EUIIVHIIIIUH IHE R0lE 0E IHE SM II UNIVERSITY N AMERICAN HIGHER EIIUIIATIIIN Tufts held its first University Convocation on December 3- 1955- On the fol' lowing pages we present summaries of the four symposia where aspects of the role of the small university were discussed. HE ROLE of what has been called the "humanis- tic-social stem" of knowledge in the engineering curriculm has been seriously discussed for thirty years. Panelist White worked on a research project on this problem and he found three dangers in for- mulating a philosophy of general education for en- gineers. The first is narrowness, the danger of believing that anything that helps one win friends and influ- ence people is indeed an education in humanities. Some people even believe that anything outside the engineer's particular branch of the field constitutes general education. Happily, this narrow notion is dying. The second danger is superficiality. Some see gen- eral education as merely a lesson in manners so that ustudents will not push poor, feeble faculty mem- bers into the gutter," or as a provider of cocktail par- ty conversation pieces. The third real danger is to overstate the possibili- ties and results of humanistic studies in an engineer- ing program. One sensible program is to have a complete eight semester program of one humanities course each semester. This offers continuity of humanistic study and the chance to go beyond basic courses. The pro- gram should not comprise full freedom of election, it should be orderly and cumulative. Mr. Bray suggested a three-year pre-engineering program on a liberal arts campus followed by two years of technical training in a college of engineering. This idea is similar to the training of doctors. By giving the student the advantages of life as a liberal arts student and by giving him more time to decide his special field, the plan has merit. His education would of course be lengthened by one year over to- day's normal program, and perhaps the additional year to mature before diving into the world of busi- ness is a good thing. Yet, as the result of family background or natural aptitudes, some engineers are conceivably impervigug to a full and deep humanistic outlook. This is not only true of engineers in any sense. But such people are better off as technicians, and they should be left alone. An experimental program at M. l.. offers the student a forty-five per cent humanities, fifty-five per cent engineering course of study leading to a bachelor's degree at the end of four years. One more year of study in a particular department will earn the man a second degree and place him close to a master's degree. The root of the problem of how much or how lit- tle humanities should be emphasized is the increas- ing pressure on the faculty of engineering schools to offer more teclmieal training. There is simply not enough time in the electrical engineering program, for example, to study designing a modern computer or a full communications system. Discussion of tubes, transistors, and what-not is about as far as the study can go. Mr. Howell pointed this problem before the panel. Tufts has tried to maintain a twenty per cent humanities level i11 the engineering curriculm. Cer- tainly the advances in teclmical knowledge put the faculty under a strain in producing qualified gradu- ates in the time available. The Tufts faculty recog- nizes the importance of humanities, however, and that fact explains the twenty per cent time allotment. Engineers are going to affect human beings by their work in automation, detonation, and other fields. They should have a background in values, institu- tions, and human relations. If we are to consider more emphasis on this kind of study, we should know the opinion of the engi- neering students themselves. Mr. Freeman would like to see a two to three-year program of study with one-half humanities and the other half general en- gineering courses. Only in his final semesters should the student specialize in a field of engineering. That an engineer not lose the relative equality in culture with his liberal arts fellows of high school days is an important consideration. Also. the student could postpone a decision to specialize u11til late in his col- ege career. Two students in the audience il""l'C0tl ' :- ggat not enough humanities is offered to engineers. my felt a ical deficlcncv in then- som-ul relation I v K' . . SIIIPS stemmed from a too technical program of study. 1 e IQII rs the 5-Ike to a more I earn r to a or Iii- H1515- zols to If not rgrun. gputer ,re the rr fini 1, UCI' In th-2 milt- fr. WI ,mgnt f their fiflt. skin? ze fn? ,,,,,1.1 3, R111 ,,. Fifa I5 WI W .if E . U uhm, .M LM .LW W II II UI IU II I I I EU IN IHE ENGINEERING CURRICULUM t Chairman: PAUL H. FLINT, Associate Professor, English Department, Tufts University. Panelists: WILLIAM C. WHITE, Vice-P-resident, Northeastern University. OSCAR BRAY, Civil Engineer, Jackson and Moreland, Engineers. ALVIN H. HOWELL, Chairman, Department of Electrical Engineering, Tufts University. LARRY W. FREEMAN, Tufts '56, College of Engineering. ,,,, , f ss.,.,, 'wx 1' 7.1 'g V .J W 7 , 'J .ll . 311619 v Q 2 1 X I II ,S ' 1 'rf Chairman: BENJAMIN B. HERSEY, Dean, Crane Theological School. Speaker: THE REVEREND ANGUS H. lVIaeLEAN, Dean, Theological School, St. Lawrence Univer- sit . p Y Panelists: EUGENE S. ASHTON, Chaplain, Tufts University. ALAN L. SEABURG, Tufts 756, Crane Theologi- cal School. THE REVEREND CHARLES S. MILLIGAN 7 Assistant Professor, Crane Theological School. VVINTON BRIGGS, Tufts '56, President, Tufts Student Religious Council. THE REVEREND BASIL W. KENNY, Paulist Father, Advisor to Tufts Catholic Stuclents. HABBI HERMAN POLLACK, Hillel Founda- tion, Advisor to 'Tufts Jewish Students. an EVl'iliENIl Nlat-l,l'f.-KN opeuetl the tliseussion by stating that religion has generally lneeu eousirleretl peripheral in llt'tltlt'llllt' programs. lieligion is stlll till uneasy suhjeel in the elassrooui partly heeause of its insisteuee ou oueis aeeeptiug eertaiu saeretl eoueepti lu any tliseussiou the hope is that these eoueepts will l'OllIIllilllll t'Olll.0l'llI Lately a great interest in religion has arisen al- though this is prohalrlv not a iuass movement on thc N oanllbuses. The question raiseal liv this revival is "Ari we truly atlvaueiug in hreaelth of spirit autl vision 10 1 COIN' with totlayis prohleuis. or simply Vlllllllllg after t seeurily Y il lf there is a lrrohleiu ahout the role of lvllilnn on the eampus. it eau he traeetl to the partitioning of life. seieuee. auml religion as iutlepeualeut entities YY I s llus is the eouiproluise hetvveeu eouuuereial values autl tratlitioual values. The real ehalleuge is to vita llze the imleal so that the "shoulml" anal the "0U51l'l . . - . . l eau have true luterplav with the praetieal vsotltl of C6 I what is." lieverelul llliau'l.eau sees three levels of servift' tw the university. lfirst. to irovitle o 1 nortuuitv for tlu . . . l . ll .' ..l uulivulual to worship with his ovsu lxuul. l.ot-I elulrehes supplenueuteal luv eaxupus organizations arc x IHE RIIII IIF IIHIEIUII I IHES All UNIVERSITY the means available to the small university. Second- ly, schools must critically evaluate institutions and standards as they have not done this far. Witness how more advanced physical progress is than moral progress. To progress on this level something more than sectarianism is necessary. Like all branches of academic study, the study of rightness requires the broad world view, requires a huge perspective. And the university must insure opportunity for exchange of the several points of view. The third and highest level mentioned by Rever- end MacLean is in bridging the gap between the scholars of religion and those of other fields when they go beyond their respective spheres of insight and fact and meet on common grounds of interest. Surely faculty members should be concerned with making value judements, and should not pretend that morality is not part of their sphere of know- ledge. The current squabble over the distribution of the world's goods, and the very dehumanizing of life by contemplation of mass slaughter point out just how much our values are being assaulted. Perhaps faculty study groups might be formed to discuss questions of values. lf it can be said that Doctor MacLean believes that religion should be important in the university, then it can be said of Doctor Ashton, the next speaker, that religion must have a place in the university. The job is to produce good citizens, and moral and spirit- uallvalues are certainly part of the make-up of the g00d citizen. Education cannot claim moral neutral- ity, and must answer the students' needs. Mr. Seaburg, next panelist, said that if religion does have a place in the university, we should.r6C0g' nlze this fact by having a full-time faculty in the theological school. The training of five ministers is just as important as tl1e training of fifty. ln the university's Department of Religion, there should be at least two full-time faculty members, and all faiths should have a chaplain at the school. Reverend Milligan spoke about a movement in philosophy today that deals with language and com- munication. ln a sense this movement is an escape from reality into the realm of semantics. Religion. however, must avoid this pitfall and tie itself to life. The small university, a utribal unit", has a unique opportunity to further this by small, close discussions Winton Briggs mentioned the inherent laziness of the student and suggested that the university con- sider means of bringing religion to the students. Father Kenny assured the panel that students are interested in religion. The beginning and ending of their college careers are the times of greatest relig- iosity, while the middle period is more often a time of self-sufficiency. Providing classroom training and guidance -counselling is a definite help in furthering growth in God. That we must not be misled by the social and sup- erficial aspect of religion was the warning brought by Rabbi Pollack. Physical expansion is not an indi- cation of inner organic growth. Religion is a matter of heritage, tradition, and intelligence. From religion must come maturity and creativity, and for a uni- versity to speak of religion in any other terms is not to do justice to the concept of a university. This is the level o11 which we must place religion. We should not worry if the college faculty shows opposition or indifference to religion, for this awakens tl1e intel- lectually adept student to a meaningful, penetrating challenge. Chairman: DANIEL W. MARSHALL, Chairman, Department of Education, Tufts University. Speakers: HOLLIS L. CASWELL, President, Teachers College, Colulnlaia Uni- versity. ARTHUR A. HAUCK, President, University of Maine. Panelists: NANCY AUSTIN, Jackson '56, President, Tufts Chapter, Future Teachers of America. CHESTER P. MATTSON, Tufts '56, Student Council. HOWARD H. REYNOLDS, Research Manager, Dewey and Aliny Chemi- cal Company, President, New England Chapter of American Institute of Chemical Engineers. MARY ELIZABETH SWITZER, Director, Office of Vocational Reliabili- tation, Department of Health, Education, and W6If81'C. fuiffiitoftfliifi'Q:QV45Ef45HHQ11un Mamas SSUMING that good schools are important, that good teachers are needed for good schools, and that good teachers are in short supply, we must consider recruiting and preparing teachers for all levels of education. Doctor Caswell enumerated the sources of supply for teaching: high schools, colleges, and married women graduates. These sources must be tapped to answer the shortage. Recruiting is really the concern of both the education department and the other de- partments of a university. In a small school there is a particularly good opportunity for cooperation between the departments. Joint committees should undertake this project of building interest in teaching. Unfortunately, inter-departmental harmony is often marred by argument over the relative impor- tance of professional training and training in subject matter. It is quite obvious that both are necessary. The teacher needs a wide competence in subject matter and must know how to communicate know- ledge. In the small university the departments can come together and jointly consider the issue. Faculty members should visit primary and second- ary schools and see just what the teacher's problems are. Then they should assess the range and the varie- ty of scholarship needed by teachers. Finally they should develop education courses with content, courses that are more than 'csimply a few tricks of the trade." These are the opportunities of the small university. Doctor Hauck announced that he would consider the college teacher problem. The Ford Foundation's Fund for the Advancement of Education feels that by 1970 colleges will need sixteen to twenty-five teachers for every ten they now have. Considering the time to prepare a teacher, the salary competition from industry, and the dread of the ueggheadn label, we must admit that the problem of attracting teach- ers is large. How can it be met? In the first place teachers should stop feeling sor- ry for themselves because of low salaries and the an- ti-intellectualism of the age. Their examples as in- dividuals can be a forceful attraction for prospective teachers, and a listless or depressed outlook is going to attract no one. Offering more fellowships to young teachers, strengthening tl1e master's degree program, encouraging leaves of absence to seek PhD's, and supporting achievement in research would induce more to enter the field. Raising salaries would cer- tainly help. Bringing socially and economically de- pressed people to college would add to the source of teacher supply. Miss Switzer suggested utilization of the physical- ly handicapped, a highly motivated group that has been overlooked. Women should be given more chances to advance, and those who have left the pro- fession should be encouraged to return. Surely the schools must compete for what talent is available, rigid standards are a mistake. A comment from the floor told the panel that the inspiring teachers are not necessarily the Phi Beta Kappas. They are quite often people with a good deal of humanity whose principles and behavior ex- cite admiration. Mr. Reynolds advised playing up the long range satisfaction of teaching, the satisfaction of being an influence in the lives of leaders. Mr. Mattson claimed that a stimulus to enter teaching should be brought before the student in his first year, before he moves to a definite occupational decision. Miss Austin suggested that within the Education Department some coordination of the theoretical and practical aspects of the subject should be made if we are to have good teachers. The difference be- tween the principles and actual teaching is too jar- r1ng. Chairman: CHARLES E. STEARNS, Dean, College of Liberal Arts, Tufts University. Panelists: RUHL J. BARTLETT, Chairman, De- partment of History, Tufts University. VAN L. JOHNSON, Chairman, Department of Classics, Tufts University. BARNABY A. KEENEY, President, Brown Uni- versity. KENNETH D. ROEDER, Professor of Physi- ology, Tufts University. GENE A. WARD, Tufts '56, President, Tufts Student Council. ACH panelist felt that scholarship has a role in the small university. They agreed that scholarship and teaching are inseparable and should not be con- sidered as unrelated functions. Mr. Roeder characterized the scholar as humble, honest, and curious, an uintellectual Peter Pan." lf he counts the bristles on a pigls tail and goes no farther, he is a researcher, if he relates this finding to the other aspects of the biological sciences, he is a scholar. Since today's students are our future scholars and since so much learning is by emulation, teachers must demonstrate scholarship. The same reasons op-s pose an ivory tower existence. Some teachers com- plain about the lack of time for scholarly activity for is it inactivity? J . They are to blame in a sense, for wif it's in your blood, you'll do it.', On the other hand tile university errs by not hiring a man to do more t ian teach. The scientist-scholar has peculiar problems. Over- supported research may bring him to work that does not exactly excite his curiosity. He also faces the problem of loneliness. The hypothesis, the original dream, is a one man project and this divorces him from his students and fellows on the faculty. Mr. Bartlett read a paper on scholarship and the university. Finding data and incorporating it into day to day teaching is at once research and scholar- ship. Therefore we should not. think of thcm as separate processes. Education refers to fundamental inquiry and in- Sisllfs training to acquisition of a skill. The amount. of training may vary in different ficlds of study, hut- the apriniary, essential, central, and indispensable function of a university is education rathcr than training." H.. Rm. 0. PHEUUH EEHULHHSHIP Whatever else a university n1ay do is nessarily peripheral, and therefore essentially external to its primary distinguishing mission. To the degree that a university abandons education for training, it ab- dicates and in that amount ceases to be a university. On the positive side education is the uconservation, illumination, extension, and dissemination of know- ledge." It concerns itself with manis mind, its scope and perception, and Hat its most imperial and ma- jestic height, its complete mastery over human con- duct." The end of this educational process is that man may not be the victim of passion and myth, abut shall have the right to know l1is past and in its light to see his present and then to be the sole architect of his future." This is liberal education. uThis and this alone is the road to human dignity." This is achieved by complete and unlimited free- dom of the mind in the search for knowledge and in its dissemination and illumination. With this free- dom the university cannot compromise, it cannot admit any authority. calf it does it stultifies and de- grades itself." The university is where scholars and students come together in order to pursue the searching and the learning. The scholar guides and instructs and the student may learn or not. The scholar is impatient with the limits of his knowledge and restless in his position as conservator of knowledge. Thus he tries to shed more light on what has been done and tries to extend his knowledge. This is how he renews the fuel of his mind and hopes to inspire others. His primary concern is with creative teaching, which scholarship alone allows. When a university does not place the highest premium on creative teaching, it imperils its own significance, for a uni- versity is scholarship and teaching, and nothing else. Mr. Johnson felt a distinction between research and scholarship in the humanities and in the sciences. In science, we can think in terms of growth and pro- gress, while in humanities we are greatly interested in preserving and re-interpreting what is old-the love of truth, beauty, justice, and freedom, for instance. The teacher finds his teaching a distraction only when his research has become academic. His funda- mental concern is to impart to students what they can and should know and to learn himself. When his learning stops, his students will stop learning too. In the small university there is good opportunity for integration of study and teaching because the teacher conducts a number of different courses and he may lecture on a variety of subjects. Thus he gains a certain wide competence. His investigation may be overshadowed by interpretation, but in some fields this may be a good thing. The effect of his scholarship should be primarily felt in the class- room. Mr. VV ard focused l1is attention on just what tl1e effect of scholarship on the class is. The results of the scholar should be brought to the class in an un- derstandable way. Students are 011 the brink of be- coming scholars and should be tempted over by those who are already scholars. New instructors are overloaded with teaching tasks, and their scholarship is hampered. Therefore, Mr. Ward proposed a two-year plan in which time the instructor would spend six hours teaching, three hours observing methods of teaching, and a certain amount of time doing required research. The result would be a good background in teaching and re- search. His students would respect him. Mr. Keeney emphasized that research is the bones of scholarship. Scholarship itself should be com- municable to any literate person if well expressed. Some scientists have lost the ability to communicate. Without communication, tl1e effect of scholarship is dissipated. By bringing his students to the frontier of knowledge where numerous interpretations and inconclusive data prevail the scholar has given his -class the most important educational experience they can have. They can know the capacities and the limi- tations of the mind, they can know what knowledge is and what it is not. For their part the students force clarity and expression on the scholar. The forthcoming pressure of increased college en- rollments will change teaching. We can increase the size of classes or we can increase the teaching load of the instructor. This will cut into his time, and equal- ly important, his energy for research. Some research may have to go, and contract research will be the first because it increases the size of the faculty and reduces the member's participation in teaching. It is conceivable that a few institutions will maintain a ratio of teaching load and faculty members that will allow scholarship to exist and flourish. The other institutions may become entirely concerned with im- parting knowledge. 'P' .ff 1-lf 44 if f W1 'ix wi f-f MSN ff? 'Trib R ,A-M1 Z.q ,X a , 1Qx efvx N,-x x .i X Z-QA J xi J! 13 If js' I xzgf Afzf www I-L -X .-.f"" . x K XA l K f7xf Q A QL :Ui X W A V M, Mgf f wr gf, NNXQY X X fr:-' U X5 A lf Z5 l g X I :img 1 xi XM' XO M Q SQff"-"' Q ll wx X S QS X I ILS Y. WIESSELL PRESIDE T Doctor Wfessell has completed his second full your as President. Under his administration Tufts has hc- COIIIC ll university in nzune, has openod two now ClOl'll1itOl'lCS, built Cohen Auditoriuin. Aluinnaw Lounge, and Swovt Hall. wiiovaitcal old Curtis and staid Ballon, and fl0lll0llSllCd Slvnrns Yillagc. Undvi' his energetio loudorship vvoryono auitivipaitcs mon' ol1amgos.Yol Prosidonl Wicssvll dovs not vnvision or dosire an hugo 'l'ul'ls with thousands of additional students. Ho muinluins that grudiiul growth and vou- linuod solovtivity un' tlu' iuosl judivious polivivs for lho school. ll N W'-'W' xt we SX 41 CLARENCE P. HOUSTON JOHN P, TILTON Vice-President of Development Vice-P1-esident KATHARINE R. JEFFERS JOSEPH MORTON CLIFTON W. EMERY, JR. Dean of Women Director of Alumni Relations Dean of Men RICHARD A. KELLEY MARGUERITE XYYXXIC-HiDBl'fli'l'S lil-INJANIIN B. HIERSEY Dean of the College of Special Studies Assistant Donn of Worm-n IJ.-nu nl' Crum- 'l'l1mlUgi1-ul Schoo LA1'1AtiLl:JS E. STEARNS IINRRX I'. IIINIWICN Dean of the C0'l1C.f - ' ' 1' C IJ , 'I ' ' - w . . . U IIDCI ll fxllb Uvnn nl ilu' Lnllw-v nl l' num ' llll 50 RSEY ical School JAN FRHS Planning Engineer EUGENE S. ASHTON Chaplain VIOLA SALTMARSH Director of Placement CECILIA VAN AUKEN Director of Public Relations CLARK HEATH College Physician GRANT CURTIS Director of Admissions RAYMOND MAGRATH Comptroller CARITA LOVEJ OY Director of Jackson Admis sions 3' Z f 4 L.. ,'1 2213139 C. Korb. C. Schmidt, C. Wade, J. Horowitz, H. Azadian, XY. I.uufvr, ll. Lynn-lm. W. Sta-rling. H. Myrick, R. Kingsbury Missing: B. Steinbach 'eatecl: C. Kniglltly, Rev. Scv'yg G. Bust, Corr. Se-r.: I". Mm-ri., I'r.-.3 'I'. Ilnltluin-. Yie E R.SLy0n .Z X Standing: C. Price, J. Monlesi, A. Bran-kotl. Jr.. R. liullur. J. Bvaral. J. ll.-vk Ann Tedesco CADE IC H0 IDRS The annual ceremony for the conferring of aca- demic honors upon outstanding students took place this year on November 2, 1955. For the first time, Tufts bestowed these distinctions as a university. The new Cohen Auditorium was the scene of their presentation. More than sixty students were hon- ored. Following the academic processional and the in- vocation by Tufts chaplain, Dr. Eugene Ashton, President Nils Y. Wessell congratulated students on achievements, for their individual accomplish- ments and for group distinction. The following students were recipients of high awards: Robert F asciano, 956, the American Chicle Scholarship, the Prize Scholarship of the Class of 1882, the Durkee Scholarship, and a Travelli award, Gene A. Ward, '56, the Class of 1911 Prize Scholar- ship for the School of Liberal Arts, and a Travelli award, Ann Tedesco, '56, the Class of 1911 Prize Scholarship for Jackson College, Burton F. Jaffe, '56, the Carmichael Scholarship. The Travelli Scholars were Robert Matson, Win- ton Briggs, Brooks Johnson, Ronald Bucknam, William Callahan, George Fee, Dean Fournier, Don- ald Nelson, Norman Wriglit, Frederick Wells, Diana Lundegren, and Mary Lee Booth. Awards for the Freshman Prize Essays went to Paula Rivituso, John Thaxter, Jr., Mary Lee Booth, and Joseph Salvo, Jr. During the last year Alpha Epsilon Pi and Chi Omega had the highest academic averages of the fraternal organizations. Gene Ward Robert Fasciano Burton Jaffe EHEUSA HHH E GLISH EACUETY Three of Tufts' English professors were on sabbatical leave this year, Pro. fessor and Mrs. Birk were at Brown University, while Professor Holmes, Tufts' '4Poet laureate", returned to teach in February. Dr. Harold H, Blanchard is Chairman of the English department. Seated: Mr. Brown, Asst. Prof Kinne, Prof, Myrickg Dept. Head: Prof. Blanchard, Prof, Flint, Dr. Vivian. Mr. McKinley Standing: Mr. Milton, Dr. Barnet, Mr. Shoop, Mr. Marsh, Mr. Higgins, Mr. Sears, Mr. Ridlon MIDDLE H ll ,X Middle Hall, the English Club of Tufts, offers a varied program both to English majors and others interested in literature and writing. The Gott Boom of the library witnessed many memorable Xvednesday evenings this year, carrying on traditions begun in 1938. Highlights were the annual visit of Robert Frost: the Christmas Partyg programs of student readings: and an evening with the ballad singer of MIT and the west, Ted Woods. First Row: Assoc. Prof. Holmes. S. Chilcoat. M. Yvilliams. C. Cillen. R. Kimball. A. Keenan, B. Knowles. H. Myrivk. Prof. Blanchard Second Bow: E. Quimby. N. Ullman. P. Murphy. P. Cross. V. Horra. L. Marino. G. Palmer. C. Calvin. N. Simmons. B. Dockendorfy E. Comeau Third Row: N. .-Xndrvef. ll. O'Brien. H. Franck. li. Caldaronv. B. Green DRAMA AN SPEECH FACULTY Since l935, Dr. Marston Balch h1lS guided the versatile department of lrjfillllll and Spvvcll. .lt administers the llorcnsiv program. and in its vonl'SC ill Play Directing. vnahlvd five under- graduates to produce one-act "Cup illlll Sllllt't'l'.- plays. Ur. Balch. Aliss lilllll l'lldvr. and Mr. .lohn Xlioomlruff dirvvl Ii lvs Ill'Ulllll'll0IlS. , . . . .. Mr. llvlamlvr. l. lulhson. Nlr. barland. Affl- v.- X . llol. lnltlvr: llvpt, llvad: Prof. llalvh. Dil- l'1lll4'l'. Air. Ashton. All: Slringfvllms UHHWH HHH EPHEH TAU KAPPA ALPH The ninety-eighth chapter of Tau Kappa Alpha was installed at Tufts last October, l955. The Society honors those students who achieve proficiency in the art of debating and public speaking, while maintaining high acad- emic standing. Prof. Balch, J. Van Heusden, Treas.g S. Fishman, Sec., D. Hart, Vice-Pres., L. Gertsa- cov, W. Sterling, Pres.g K. Seplow, Mr. String- fellow, Sponsorg Mr. Huber, Visiting Delegate 3 P'S ln. their 46th season, Pen, Paint and Pretzels, the undergraduate play pro- ducing group, did three plays and a comic opera: Beaumont and Fletcher's The Knight of the Burning Pestle, ShaW's Mian and Superman, Van Dru- ten's The Druid Circle, and The Frantic Physician by Moliere and Gounoud. The latter was produced in cooperation with the Music Department and direct- ed by Kenneth MacKillop and John W'oodruff. First Row: N. Wirlston, D. Giles, .l. Zollo, J. LaFrance Second Row: Prof. Balch, T. Upson, S. Turner. Pre-sg E. White Third Row: E. Hoshall, G. Tillson, P. Stoddard, J. Baird, R. Lussier DEBATING SUCIETY Debating is one of the oldest tradi- tions at Tufts, and the Forensic Coun- cil's work keeps this tradition flourish- ing. Students participate in discussions before audiences near and far, the an- nual Tufts Intercollegiate Debate Tournament attracts debate teams from the United States, Great Britain, and Canada, providing rich experience for our debaters. S. Fox, Pres.g L. Gertsacov, S. Fishman, W. Sterling, K. Seplow L- 1 ,-1 f I 1 I fl i .J :p YNSQ.. Q, 1133? xt, , i lf' 5 I IERNATIUNAI DEB TIE In October the Tufts debaters met the H1611 Of Cambridge University, England., They debated the issue of planned economy and its effects.on pros- perity and freedom. Tufts students William Ster- ling and Roberta Lichtenstein opposed a. planned economy for the United States. The audience, 1m- pressed by the accents and the Oscar W1ld6-1Sl1 hu- mor, picked Cambridge as the winner. In a pre-debate conference someone alluded to Mr. Post's resemblance to Churchill. u0nly from the neck down," his partner commented. Richard Kimball, President of Middle Hall, welcomes Robert Frost to the Hill again. Relaxing before the debate, Ken Post of Cambridge gave his views on prosperity through socialism. RUBERT FRUSI In poet Robert Frost's eighth appearance on the Tufts eampus this fall he honored us with the statement g'l'm part of this institution now. ain't I?'7 As usual, a more than eapaeity audienee stood and applauded his entrance. then listened atten- tively as he read some of his familiar works: "Blend- ipg XVall". i'ldl"l0llCl'-i. "',l'he lioad Not Taken". Stopping By XX oodsn, as well as 'the longer "Death of the Hired Man." Only his observation that "l Canal S30 011 forever." saved him from three eueores. . At the beginning ol' the evening he made some impromptu remarks on the suhjeet of "optimism Over despairu as well as eommenting drwly on edu- eation: L'Students should he taught hoiw to tllillls instead ol' learning other peoples thoughts." The enthusiastic response ol' his hearers made him 1'0- peat G',l feel that l'm one ol' xouf' as he left the plai- lorm. ' DE TSGHE VIERIEI The Deutsche Verein preserved the spirit of the German folkways and ac- quainted students with German culture in a spring outing to the Blue Hills and the annual banquet, held at the Klein- er Hofbrau. Further acquaintance with the German language, music, arts, and the country, is provided through- out the year by means of slides, talks, and skits by members and visitors. D. Hankins, J. Furman, Asst. Prof. Wells, Faculty Advisorg K. Bean, Pres. RGIVIA GIE LANGUAGES Under Professor George H. Gifford, Ghairmanj the Romance Languages de- partment offers courses in French, Spanish and Italian, aimed both at en- abling students to use the languages effectively, and to appreciate the na- tions' culture. Asst. Prof. Simches, Assoc. Prof. Shapirag Mr. Pellegrinig Dept. Head: Prof. Gifford GERMAN FAGULTY The German department strives to develop comprehension and effective use of the German tongue as it is writ- ten and spoken today. Professor Will- iam K. Provine has directed the depart- ment at Tufts since 1953. Dept. Head: Prof. Provine, Mrs. Halm, Assoc. Prof. Newton, Asst. Prof. fwVells, Assoc. P1'of. Myrvaagnes YQ L1 1 f x , I ,- .J ff aw 'fx 4 - nf ' ' ' WJ'-1 ' W .Q .ff-5 ' w a W8 -gf '15-t Slfllll HISTORY F CULTY Dr. Ruhl J. Bartlett is Chairman gf the department of History. This Year, Professor Freeland Abbott returned to the Hill from a two year sabbatical leave which he spent in Pakistan. An. other development in the department of history was that Hr. Aubrev Park. man taught the course "Hist0rxi of the United States" with Professor Bartlett. Prof. lmluh. Asst. Prof. Miller. Asst. Prof. Abbott. Dept. Head: Prof. Bartlett. Mr. Park. H1 it Il GUVERNNIE l F CULTY Known to all the Tufts family' as "Mr, Tufts." Dean George S. Miller holds the Chairinunsltip of the depart- ment of Government. The department witnessed ehunges this year in the loss of Professor Pritehard. and the ap- pointment of Nlrs. Hureh to at full-time Assistant Professorship. Added to the eourses offered were. nlnternutionul IJZIYY... und -'1'l0l'ltlLlllUIl of Foreign llolieyf' llellt. lleatd: llezut Nliller. Xsst. lirof. Elliott. Nlr.-. llureh. llrof. lloustou H20 UMICS F CULTY 'l'lte tll'lllll'ltltt'ttl of lfeonotuies. under l'rol'essor l.ewis lf. Nlatnly. luis estult- lished at new "lustitute for lfeouotnu' lleseatreltfi wltielt is eurrently ettg1:lgi.1'1l in eoiupiliug at produetiou index lvl' Nlusszteltusetts. Un tlill. the depart- ment strixes to equip students Mtlll '-1 ' - unit uei. eontprehensiou of nuttly tu tl tttl 1 l'rof. llouston. Xsst. l'rot. llritlgumu. ll1't'lf llezltli l'rof. Nlatltly. Xsst, l'rol, t1t'.lN. Nsst'-1 , . . . . l I'0l. 5lllllll, png 1 tt' l HIS ,, 4,3 x SX: M, A Ex? waiwwkxfwig 'QS ff R is Xffifr-Q fx X39 'fx x riff? XY: 1 F 0. xx, ff M Z Z S, Xu . f 1 Qi, K fWQ"1g ifE,""'SfMR1gEVg4Qf? 4 1 1 mx , A x A ,X NM. Wkw X A Ji sf' 5? 9 Si 5,4 . ya fx N i N 3 . 3 ,Xml 14 X Jggzgc KIA- x.,.,.. ,-,- YOUNG REP BLICANS The Young Republican Club strives to bring enlightening programs in the field of political affairs before the cam. pus, and actively supports the Repuh. lican Party and its candidates in local. state and national elections. 1 ln conjunction with the Young Dem. ocrats, the club sponsors panel discus- sions. Memorable was 'Toreign Policv as an Issue in l956.' with professors Bartlett, lmlah, and Burch. D. Tarr. M. Burns. Treas.: S. Fishman. 'Vice- Prr-s.g P. Heaney PRE-LEGAL SOCIETY Studcnts iutcrcstcd in the law and lcgul training find a widc range of nccdcd information and udvicc in the l'rc-Lcgnl Socicty. licprcscntutivcs from lcuding law schools lccturc to thc' Socicty. and lH'Ulllt'llIS pcculiar to tllt' profcssion :irc discusscd with ncarliy uttorncys. Through trips to lt-gal firms. lcgisluturcs. and law schools. thc socicty sccks to lcurn about thc lift- of thc law- ycr and thc lam' studcut. ll. Udlricn. S. lfisluunu. W. Slcrling. G. lllllu' flflveg an the P? fm- Repgb. ill Hr 'Nx - , Pm '1 '1Li'55. LH Pom: : 53235505 411-13. luci- WY 1 , Wi .sk f1?4',Q1 , vim mfg , wwf 2 P-"'V,,5 .1 HW , P-M352 1-1-Y5'd"g-, elilfdik lf- f, ww Dr. Imlah with his lectern and students. BRAKIER 01 Cl B J Lectures in Braker Ol start at ten minutes after the hour and occasionally end fifty minutes later PEYEHULUEH PSYCH. FACULTY Besides the comprehensive under. graduates program, the Tufts Univer. sity Psychology department includes an lnstitute for Research in Psychology with more than fifteen research ciates and graduate students connected to it. Undergraduates, too. have facili. ties for experiments and researchg Dr, Leonard Mead directs all. Mr. Sampson. Mr. Xxilfirl. Prof. Crook. Asst, Prof. XY'ulfeek. Dept. Head: Dean Mead, Asst, Prof I-fall. Asst. Prof Bennett, Asst. Prof Paluhinskas PSI CHI Psi Chi. the national psychology honorary society. purposes to advance the seienee of psyehology. to stinmlate interest on the part of psychology Ina- jors. and to at-quaint others with the suhjeet. .-Xt 'liufts throughout the year. current topies in psychology were discussed: and at open meetings students were in- formed ahout joh opportunities in the field. Highlights of the year was the spring psyehology Upen llouse. l"irst Rong j, St-ory, See.-Treas.: ll, Kender. l,l't's.1 ,lt'ffI'it's. hive'-lfI't'r. 5:-eond lion: 5. ll1lYitlh0ll. l.. Heller. S. ftmlersen. lf. lfarxey. Nl. Smith. li. Kinsman. .l. ffhandlee. ll. Shtnnake. if. Sanders Third lion: tl. Kulhergz. K. Bean. Asst. Prof. Paluhinskas. I-iarulty Xdviser: F. Baron ey. ep. 111 Ag- FHL 'itll clli. Dr. lri , ,Li PT-st hology -ivmme muhte -5 mx- idm the ,vZE1m'Xll arms-211: were in- s in ill? ns the I, Kemlff- Bgllef. 5- If: Ja ia-g g i Q Q EUENULUEH f J' 300. FACULTY The expanding Sociology department, under Dr. Albert D. Ullman, has offer- ed many new courses to Tufts under- graduates this year, including Wfhe D Near East," and '6The Far East " which 7 have not been taught at Tufts for sev- eral years preceding. Mr. Geiger, Miss Salisbury. Asst. Prof. Wash- burn, Dept. Head: Assoc. Prof Ullman, Lect. Carter AlPHA KAPPA DEH To unite the sociology majors and to afford a medium for the discussion of topics relevant to sociology, Alpha Kappa Delta acts as liason between faculty and students. The honorary society, which meets bi-monthly, spon- sored many affairs - a cookout, a Ca- reer Night for all people interested in Sociology, as well as lectures, delivered by prominent persons in the field. S. Baker, C. Weiner, Pres., U. Nand, C. Blank, A. Glusgol, R. Kaufman, Vice-Pres., Dr. N. Washburn, Faculty Adviser, W. Puffer Q - km- 5 :UW In one of the Sociology Department's cryptic experiments, Uslla Nand demonstrates the till board to Ginny Malin. IM... , mu. , 1 I L . A . I! In gl H. ,, I. 4 Prof. Smith, Mr. Pri:-e RT T IIUITY TUFTS UNIVERSITY IIHIIRAI SIIIIIIETV First Row' E Quimb T P . . y, .. erson. M. Moningvr. J. l"0urnivr. ll. lluurquv. l.. YllllTll'lll:ll'li- M. Svenson, M. Schafer, G. Mm-Peake Second Row: J. Libby, J. Kelly, E. Dosmoml. li. Turpin. ,I. lfoln-n. ll. Nlyriclx. N. Mr.Ml1lH'- C. Hurney, M. Edesess, D. Williams. C. llnrlavr Third Row: L. Percival, A. Krimgold. li. llolph. l.. lliggins. M. Poll.. A. .-Xlexumlvr. lf- Cook, P. Riviluso, S. Cross, C.ll1'lllllllll. S. Cnllivnn F0l1l'lll ROW! R- Tvilglltbl'-. A. T'lilSllll1lll. .T. Illilyrvlx. Mgr.: li. llfurrny. li. Ilmw. ll. llolalll- M. Uni, W. Briggs, Pres. s l It xx 1 IEW HHH WUEQE M If Asst. Prof. King, with student The Choral Society, with more than one hundred H- Franck- voices, is the most active musical group in the com- munity. It took part in the Academic Honors pro- gram, and the University Convocation, and beyond these special occasions, presented a concert. during the Christmas season and in the spring. Expanding into a new field this year, the Chorus presented a comic opera, 44The Frantic Physician," in conjunction with 3 P's. At Symphony Hall, Tufts night at the Pops closed the season. v .wp ,wtf-151' ll ,M aw First Row: M. Rogers, E. Edwards, S. Collier, Accomp.g M. Giordano, A. Lehman, P. Bourne, P. Igoe, S. Stiles, C. Friedberg Second Row: J. Pierce, A. DeMoor, J. DeNunzio, C. Schneider, M. J- Lowe, C- C1im0l1k0, A. Tesch, D. Coniaris, P. Brehaut, J. Davenport, H. Waxman Third Row: J. Shoop, N. Carpenter, J. Newman, D. Melly, D. Holman, T. Somes, F. Duffield, R. Olson, A. Mamary, D. Poole, Treas., G. Knightly Fourth Row: D. Nielson, C. Brown, Libr., G. Woolf, Accomp.3 J. Jacobsen, P. Crosby, B. Tucker, H. Babinski, R. Desley, W. Holman, R. Bancroft, G. Shriberg, G. Milne . , .. ,, an ,, 4, s Q.. -, . H fe, f W- -1. 4 . ,L -as-:-,.,af 2.a.4,,fX " , ' 2-1 .s',v, -:Q f V, ,f . ' 31 " y 1 V 77- ' " H 7'f"" f'fi':s"' 6 M 5 I I , . '7 4'47t.g'NQ'Jj , fl 7 3 f Y' 1 I 1 ll f 1+ 'U ' .Q lf, V! 44 ' Dept. Head: Prof. Burch, Asst. Prof. Laskey PHIl0SOPHY FAC llY The Philosophy department enahles all students to enrich their education with a program designed to deepen tl1e understanding of oneself and one's environment, and the reality heneath these experi- ences. Professor Burch and new full-time Profes- sor Laskey teach a varied selection of courses, in- cluding the new HCultural History of Indiaf' vii v -I 4 in - .1 V I Asst. Prof. Bennettg Dept. Head: Prof. .lol - . 'f K. Bean. N. Block. M. Bender RUDI SUCIETY Rodin Society is an informal discussion group which seeks to satisfy the intellectual curiosity of its memhers in the arts, literature, and social and physical sciences. Members of the faculties of all colleges in the Boston area are invited to monthly meetings where they discuss interesting aspects of their field. Cl SSICS 3 FAC UV i l The Classics department added two new members to its staff this year. Mr. Kag- dis and Dr. Frank Jones. who transfered from the depart- ment of Psychology to lec- ture in Classics. Dr. Van Johnson is Chairman. 5 Q 1 l "WU", DI. NX yall. lllrs. XY yan 1 'FE 5513 - A . . , .rvxxtv -tcul ml 'Yi tiesetm V Y 1 mum :scars . v .X-' O . 5: ww 'Q if. lf' 'tl ta 1f1't"'L . mf M22 .MW .Knit First Row- Asst Prof Lasl'e De t. Head: Asst. Prof. Marshall, Mr. Schmidt, Asst. . . . x Y, p Prof Wellington, Lect. Wellington Second Row: Asst. Prof. Strawhridge, Asst. Prof. Biggy, Dean Emery, Asst. Prof. Curtis, Dean Kelley EDUCATION FACULTY Dr. Daniel W. Marshall is Chairman of the de- partment of Education. Many members of his de- partment hold dual positions. Some are principals in surrounding schools, others are administrators in the University. Professor Laskey links philos- ophy and education by teaching in both depart- ments. Fl The Future Teachers of America Club attempts to acquaint prospective teachers with tl1e problems and tasks of the teaching profession. Meetings consist of speakers and panel discus- sions on such topics as uThe Retarded Child," 'iPar- ent-Teacher Relationships," and other programs de- signed to make prospective teachers better in- formed. First Row: E. Weinstein, A. Keenan, Treas.3 N. Austin, Pres.g P. Epstein, Vice-Pres.g C. Galvin Second Row: E. Quimby, P. Stoddard, M. Helmer 1 r ,L , I XE 'Q xb- Y , ' I i , 1 Y, EW 1 35.2 L4 QSM Li: i -I 4: 1 5 X 3Xxw S X X ' x A - E - W f .mf ,gfmff,f1-lK"""'w"""M H -' 1 WwQ3wwwhfMw .wwwmm Wwafwwmpkf ' I .Q ,.,, Q ' Mwwwgw, X,! , -fxiW!Ql,,ffQV,, 2 l 2 5 f 1 ' E ' 2 is ' A X g ' 'Z' . , , .fji s ' fc 5 a.,2,k. 4 J . ,M - 1- fi.: ...,, R . ' - E .M I --gs," ts' V QXTYKE, k Q 1 f ,Wx fi Q . Uh: 2, f 'WW'7f a ZWWKS wi , y X L 3 QWQZ wa N f ,S' , .mmm 4 VI 5, Q, 11,32 . M, Q k i NN Vw ,Od 2 Z Q 0, . 2 ff 2 N W ff M ff f 'df ,,,f,!,, yff 5,4 N424 , nw, ESQ, Y msg N ' ff ? ? AM M V , 3 Vx, Y ,Wi wi 1 f fp ff W ,, ,WW , ' . .I ig! , gps. ' f wwe 35? , "aff fi ,, . fl. 'L s W' x -5 - 1 A, Qsl' : Afhggfwl Qfy- 4 f J., ge Ji! if J - : . 2 fi ff ff? ' - S! ,r lx? ? 4 m ff ,i :fi r?4,A.': .x .I V, 1 4 I f 5 ' ff s 5555 I -fig 5 ' wf Q? gin 'I -LL M W i nd if ff: ,fy W ffm 1 . Vgahkail UNITY Cl B Tufts Unity Club, orientated for re- ligious liberals who are seeking a meaningful philosophy of life, has in- vited prominent Boston speakers to the Hill this year. Highlighting the semes- ter's program were Kenneth Patton who spoke on uCreative Religion," and Dr. Greeley who effectively outlined "The Role of the Religious Liberal in the Twentieth Centuryf, M. Riceman, J. Parker, Treas.g J. Marshall, Sec., R. Kimball, Vice-Pres., D. Blanchard, J. Mott, M. Williams, M. Polk, M. Ross Missing: R. Wright, Pres. HIllEl Hillel is the Jewish religious organ- ization on the Tufts campus, and is affiliated with the national college group. Its activities are presented bi-month- ly, and include brunches, guest speak- ers, discussion groups, and programs of folk-dancing. Both religious and secu- lar subjects are the topics for discus- sion, and the role of the Jew in modern times has been stressed. M. Freeman, H. Poltorak, H. Creyser, L. Harris, A. Comford EWMAN CLUB The primary function of the Newman Club, which is the Catholic organiza- tion on campus, is to guide the Catholic students during their attendance at Tufts University in the development of their faith. This is accomplished by the creation of a spiritual, social, and in- tellectual atmosphere for the Catholic attending a secular college. A. Shiner, Pres., K. Bean, Treas.g P. Card- ner, Sec., ,Father Kenney, Chaplain, L. Kras- kouskas, Vice-Pres. WESLEY Cl B Methodist students of the 0 f'OIIlIllllIlll:y' are served hy the Wesley eluh. Through weekly supper meet- ings, the eluh offers a source of in ation and friendship. ollege spir- Sturlents participate in conferences on all levels, and are active in the ch and school of the Hillside Methodigt Church. Goals of the club are udiscug. sion. fun. singing, inspiration, and se vice. oir I'- C. l'oppemliec'l-Q. YY. Briggs. Pres.g G. Sher- xxoml. C. Williams. R. Reardon. Sec, C0 GREGATIU Al Cl B Une of the highlights of the Tufts Congregational Cluh this year was a program hx' lieverend Barnes of the North Street Congregational Church on Ulfxploring the lfueharistf' In addition to programs on campus. the club has uttenaleml worship services in different elnm-hes in the greater Boston area. XY. l'uffer. J. .-Klxxaler. Pres.: D. Cummings, See.: ll. ll'-Nloor. Treats. CA TERB RY Cl B The iiilIllt'l'lDlll'y Chili is orgllllllfll lor the henefit of l'lPlSt'0lHlllilIl studentsi The eluh holds hi-xseeeklx' meetings HW . , v . , . has hr-nmntllly TAHIIIIIIIIIIOII seI'x'll't'5 In Tifilllt' tillllllvl. 'llllls Nt'ill'. the progrann was tlesigllvll In gixe-an hetter nmlerstumling ofhillt' rlifferenl nspeets of lfpiseopaliaunsnl. There xx ere speakers. film strips. :md at xisil to an nmnnsterx. xx. Vin-lx. 'l','.-QM xx. 1-'Ing lx, ii.mx.iqs F- Venrlslein. l'. lleilhrinls. Xl""'l"""': nlnmlnl nun. lier. Fee.: l". l'lmlxx.xl'1ls. ,l. SVUVP- Irv?" lux. Iii--Inn-.I in xi.-4'la..t.-fx. til-.xvlf'i" 1 xfff ll iii- fl 11: .' 1, ". .-1. .V - CUB , Qlf ldv. , , rf' .JQ V 1 qw-C 11: 1-- I A .-im ' , ' 7 .lg1Lf' ..,p'N H V9 ' V div J I5 . . f' 3 .-H' L" 0RTHODOX Cl B The Eastern Orthodox Club strives to promote the common educational and social interests of its members, to establish contact with Orthodox socie- ties of other colleges, and to be of ser- vice to Tufts whenever possible. Functions of the club included din- ners, and participation in the New Eng- land College Orthodox Club Confer- ence. G. Zervoglos, C. Yankopoulos, J. Saledas, Treas.g A. Mondefro, N. Marinakis, Pres. IVCF The Inter-Varsity Christian Fellow- ship is a new Christian group on the Tufts campus. It is not sponsored by any denomination. It draws its mem- bers from those who believe in the Bible and seek to apply what they have learned to the everyday problems of today. Fellowship is a chief goal of the club. Seated: M. Schafer, J. Davenport Standing: R. Tilton, G. Wikstrom, E. Hal- bach, Sec.-Treas.g J. Beck, Pres.g C. Bengston, H. Sulahian, J. Halbach GDDD RD CH PEL 0.5 , 0 - t "xxx Bottom to Top: Prof. Roederg Dept. Head: Prof. Warren, Prof. Carpenter, Prof. Sweet, Miss Weiarit, Mrs. Hayward, Dean Jeffers. SUM BI0l0GY F CULTY The Biology department is one of the oldest and largest at Tufts. More students major in Biolog and Biology-Chemistry than any other undergrad. uate department. Added to the department courses offered this year was a uSeminar in the History Of Biological Thought." Dr. Paul lvarren is Chairman, l MBERT-KI GSLIEY The honorary hiology society of Tufts. Lamhert- Kingsley, strives to promote fellowship. to stimulate student research, and to provide a forum for the presentation and critical discussion of original work in the hiological sciences. Founder of the Eastern Biological Conference. L-K participates annually in the Conference. and in April. through the Biol- ogy Open House, undertakes to show students what is being done at Tufts in the lmiological sciences. 2 2 First Bow: C. Korll C. l'ollcr XV I, - , - ' - . .aul-, ,q. H , . . . J' HM, R' Yankee- PWS-3 M. Bclulpl- Kli. J 'flmmi xhvfilulf.. Nl. l,m-unc. 5. llLlXltirUll. Second Bow' q NV'lltlllll f' M i i 'mmmngi B' lfmmik ., ' - -. . :' au. ,, .. . . ' ltacully Advisorg B. flollun, lg. l.m,t:x"'n- Rayuswlm-tl, L, 11,.,,m.n. lf. Hull!! Hr' adnwxl D' Shel" D- Biflfllth E. Tlallwly is 5 ' "ll'l'- fv. licscrxill. X. l'vll.u'i. lf. f1Ulll'lUXit'll. 72 E CHEM FACULTY Newly appointed Chairman of the Chemistry department, Dr. Paul Dole- man heads a staff of eight. The Tufts Chemistry department offers thorough training in the aspects of chemistry di- rectly related to engineering and indus- tries, and the biological and medical sciences. First Row: Prof. Eddy, Mrs. Bishop, Acting Dept. Head: Prof. Doleman, Assoc. Prof. Green- wood Second Row: Dr. Rice, Asst. Prof. Evans, Dr. Coon, Assoc. Prof. Messer, Assoc. Prof. Littlefield, Assoc. Prof. Gibb PRE-MEDIC l SCCIETY The purpose of the Pre-Medical So- ciety is to further the interests of its members in Medicine, Dentistry, and the biological sciences, and to aid them in attaining their goals. In the So- ciety's monthly meetings, prominent speakers well known in their respective specialties give illustrated talks on var- ious aspects of medicine. First Row: R.'Weiss, R. Yankee, R. Kings- bury, A. Pollari, E. Smith Second Row: J. Ford, S. Auerbach, R. O'Brien, H. Wilcott, J. Santos, C. Korb, V. Davis, M. Cambrecht, B. Jaffce, J. Nernoff, M. Griffith, E. Paolino Third Row: S. Ina, W. Callahan, R. Pope, R. Dahill. D. Sossa, W. Pope. J. Hill, G. Dillaway, M. Pettapiece, G. Callivan CHEM SUCIETY Professional and academic interests of Chemistry majors are enhanced through the student chapter of the American Chemical Society. In lecture meetings throughout the year, well- known speakers discussed latest devel- opments in chemistry and allied fields, frequently subjects not yet in text- books. Industrial plant trips and the spring social complete the program. First Row: C. Poppendieck, M. Edesess, D. Marks Second Row: A. Lauber, R. Halvorsen, Treas.g P. Wagnel', Sec., W. Hobey, Pres., B Steinbach, Vice-Pres., J. Parker xxx CFULUCY FACULTY The Tufts department of Geology is headed hy Professor Rohert Nichols, Dr. Nichols recently completed his texthook of Geology which was used in the department last year. The Dean of the College of Liheral Arts, Dr. Charles Stearns, also teaches in the department. Dean Stearnsg Dept. Head: Prof. Nichols, Asst. Prof. W'enden M TH FACULTY The expanding department of Math- ematics added five new members to its faculty: Mr. Carl Cohen. Associate Pro- fessor Sheppard Holt. Mr. ,lohn Kim- her. Associate Professor George Klein. and Mr. George Mumford. Dr. Anthony Penieo was promoted to the position of Assoeiate Professor. Seated: .-Asst. Prof. Pcnieo. Mr. Cluffg Dept. Head: Prof. Clarkson. Prof. Fulton Standing: Mr. llishop. Mr. Kline. Mr. Holt PHYSICS FACULTY The department of pliysies. whiell deals with all phases of the seienee of the external universe. pI'0Yl1l0S ll fllmlil' mental liaelagrottnd hasie to the under- standing of engineering. ehemistry. lvl- f ology. niedieine. and inereastngly. eYN1 L of modern philosophy. 'lille new de- partment head is llr. lxnipp. T'ilt'sl lion: Asst. Prof. lirost. l't'0f- Mllltllllsi llepl. llead: llr. Knipp SPCUINT litm: l.eet. 'l'essman. -'VSA' Ll'-YL' Uilllllllllltlll. Asst. T'rot'. Nletlartliy. .-Yssl. LWL- l'ease It fwh. hh Hi in 111 of mark, Illini. lichqk . ol Shin- bffi to is amine Pra- ohn Kin' ifgfmfil r. if PEHIC 4 Gui: M dm V Sm lf- EH Y. ,fy . . 1 Yhvyvffj i, , tp aff"- ,fWf ffffjffgli Q . cf M, w 1:4 if .df ,vi W,e,i Moll famsissealfz During a fleld trip geology students pause to examine veins and faults of the Tufts College drumlin. Rose Quartz Seated: R. Pease, Adviser, S. Becker, E. Lynch, Pres. Standing: J. Fish, S. Zimmeran, C. Mingins, L. Combes, D. McGeoch, A. Frost SIGMA PI SIGMA The national physics honor society, Sigma Pi Sigma, awards distinction to students having high scholarship and showing promise of achievement in phy- sics, and strives to promote in- terest in research and advanced physics study. 'P HUTE . S. F CULTY Captain Asserson is the new com. manding officer of the Tufts NROTC Unit. The Naval Officers Training Corps aims to provide hy instruction at civil educational colleges a source from which men may he provided for the Navy and Marine Corps. Seated: Capt. W. C. Asserson Standing: Lt. Sehoonmaker, Lcdr. Sullivan Lt.jg. Ping. Cdr. W'hitaere. Lt. Landers, Maj Misiewiez DRILL TEAM The XROTC Drill Team is a relative- ly young unit. formed last spring. 1955. lt has a two fold purpose: to represent precision drilling in actual practice here. and to represent the Tufts Xasy Unit whenever it is called upon for a representation. BAllAlI0 Sl FF Conducting drills and reviews is the function of the Battalion Staff. lfvalll lialwr was liattalion Commander for the first svnnesterz liohert Stanford for the second. The second semester stall included .l. Nlontesi. 'l'. Gallagher. lv lloolx. and ,l. lieard. . ll'.l'0llllllll'll. 'l'. lfhristumn. ll. llart. lf. liallwf- 1.. lxnightly. li. liutla-r. Nl. liurns 7 Nm. RWD' W' ll 4, I .QT R -as W 'hm I 3 17.11" I ,V 3 mi an hi?-' ,Q gulf sw v . I 425, 4 , .4 .wifi Y Q A ,V 4 ll' ,1. A. S. FAC LTV It was announced this year that the Tufts Unit of the Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps will leave the University in 1957, as part of a program of general contraction of reserve units. The Air Force reconsidered and the unit will remain. Colonel Hauck com- manded the AFROTC this year. First Row: Maj. Paul, Col. Hauck, Maj. Hallett Second Row: Capt. Pride, Capt. Thurber DRILL TE M The Air Force ROTC Drill Team set a goal of National Championship for 1956. As a precision marching instru- ment, the Drill Team last year was defeated only by Dartmouth College, in the intercollegiate competition held at Trinity College. AR 0lD IR SUCIETY The Arnold Air Society, honorary Society of the ROTC, acquaints the members with the activities of a mod- ern air force. This year the cadets had flying trips to West Point, and to sev- eral bases operated hy the Air Defense Command. First Row: G. Best, R. Laisi, R. Schlesinger, A. Mullett, C. Druckenmiller, R. Gartner Second Row: B. Cordon, R. Van Ness, L. Bird, A. Marvin, B. Handspicker EHUKHEWHE ELECTRICM ENGINEERI G FAC HY r . llw 4il'JlI'lIlllIlf of Pl I 1 A . Pvtrif,-al Envi. D flf'f'I'iIlgf. unflvr fruff'-for Howell. pai- X'ifil'S training in tin- lnroafi field of I',if'l'lI'lf'ili ffnginf-1-ring. emphasizing Imtli tlw tlu-m'fAt1f-ul unfl praf-tical 351 pf-1-lf of ilu' Nllii-jl'f'l Illlllfffilli. Sturlg-mf r-umlrimh l'i2lF-FUUIII work with practice in urll-1-qtlippf-ri luimrutorlc-. 5t'1Ill'1i' l'r uf. Hznrllrliunfi. 'X--uv, Prof, XYMHEFZ Ut-lvl. IIVLHII Pruf, iilwwffii Flgumlingz X--t. l'ruf N114-Raul--riku. ,VX--01-, Prgfl illuulnlmllmrn. Hr. I'r--1-lffr. ,X-Nt. Prof, Pike IEE-IRE IIN Tuft- tlttllt-xv Joint Chapter of tht- XlI,l.lHlf uttvnipts to acquaint I',It'l'll'll"li i':Il1iIll'4'I'iI11 ftucivnts with tliv iutt'-t Ill'Uft'N'iUIllli gmai t01'i1r1iCaifiE'- xvluprilvrlt- in 1ilt'lI' flvlti. brit ln lltlblllilif rm-t-ting-. ftmlt-nts hoard pn-umlm-nt lt-t-tu1't-r- pn--mit new as- pm-lf in 1'iz't'lI'Ullit' x'v-vgirvil anti devel- Ullllll'lll. XIVIIIIPVIW lilt'lIl-PIYCS fiCI110Il' xtrzitt-tl lll't'tbIllIDii-ilIlll'lll in the spring i'.ll2lIl4'l'I'lIl" Upvn lluu-v Iwi'-I limtg ll. Uullvr. lI'l'.l-.2 tv. Knighlly. ' 1 l. ,ltllllw X lrr'-I Vt'- Fvvwllli litihf I full. xivfirf. xi.lTIlJI'f. ' v ii, Im MECHANICAL ENGINEERING E IIUIIY Professor Edgar lVfacNaughton, Chairman of the department of Me- chanical Engineering, has been teach- ing at the Tufts Engineering School since l9l4. The curriculum of the de- partment teaches fundamental princi- ples, both practical and theoretical, that underlie the work of the mechani- cal engineer. Prof. Fittz, Mr. Johnson, Prof. Leavitt, Assoc. Prof. Harrington, Mr. Nelson, Asst. Prof. As- tillg Dept. Head: Prof MucNaughton A. S. M. E. The American Society of Mechanical Engineers at Tufts offers opportunity to members for learning more about their field through bi-monthly meet- ings, professional conferences, and field- trips to nearby plants and companies associated with engineering. The fac- ulty works closely with ASME, helping members to plan their careers. First Row: K. Astill, Faculty Adviser, P. Baird, Chair. Second Row: C. Hoffman, Treas.g H. Foley, Vice-Chair., R. Frost, Sec. At the Engineering Open House, Asst. Prof. Astill delights the public with Ins sports car. Q39 CHEMICAL ENCINEERI C FACULTY Professor Leighton B. Smith is Chair. man of the Tufts University depart- ment of Chemical Engineering. Cener. ally a small department because of the intensive program of study it requires in chemistry and engineering, the de. partment this year graduates fifteen. Mr. Van W'0rmer. Asst. Prof. Pavelchekg Dept. Head: Prof. Smith ' . I. CH. IE. The Student Chapter of the Ameri- can Institute of Chemical Engineers helps acquaint prospective engineers with their chosen profession. Besides the monthly meetings where informed speakers lecture. memhers view motion pictures descriptive of the various phas- es of chemical engineering and take trips to industrial organizations such as Esso Refinery and Monsanto Chemical. R. l.ogam. Pres.: .l. Cox. Treas.: E. Knudson. See.: R. Simmons. Nice-Pres. ENCINHERI C CR PHICS FACULTY The department of lfngineering.GW' llhies is under .-Xssneiate l'l'0LP5S01' Percy ll. llill. 'llhe nanne of the depart- ment was changed this year from that ol' "Engineering llraxs ing." This tlel'm'l' ment anlnninisters courses hasie In itll lielals ol engineering. M.. xx.....l. tm... l'u-of. nan. rt---f. l.--isl'10"- l Xssl. lrnf. el'.Xlnaln. t I -Q ig II :DUKE V7 if ' ge 5505 P 7-II iff IIIVII E G. EAC IIY Professor Frederick Weavei' is Chair- man of tl1e Civil Engineering Faculty. Professor Weaver has long been as- sociated with Tufts, having been ap- pointed Professor of Civil Engineering here in 1919. The faculty of tI1e Civil Engineering Department Works in close conjunction with the Engineering Graphics Department. Seated: Dept. Head: Prof. Weave1'. Standing: Assoc. Prof. Rice, Assoc. Prof. Holmberg, Mr. Savage, Prof. Littleton Civil Engineers never tire of surveying the Hill IVIERIIIAN SIIIIIEIY IIE IIIVII ENGINEERS The Tufts Chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers is a junior branc-h of the National Society. To familiarize students with their field, prominent lecturers address the mem- bers, and frequent field trips to labs and construction projects are sponsored. G. Hathorne, Pres.g C. Cook, G. Fain, G. Higgs 'Q ,lf ,.---'hx X L Q H Q f 7 gs! '?f-Q FUUTBALL , FOOTBALL sm 24' Bownom- runsi 2 an 0Ct l'WE5LEYAII-MIDDLETOWILCONN-2 nu. oct 8-TRIllTY'HARTFORD.CONN - -- 2 RM. OCT. IS' COLBY - 'TUFTS -- 2 PM OCT. 22'WILLIAMS'TUFTS 2 P - .M. 0CT. 29-AMHURST-TUFTS-2PM NOV. ' 5 ROCHESTER'TUFTS'2PM. NOV I2-UPSALA.E.0RANGE,N.J. 2P.M, If ,, ,.r,..m..: 5 b in mm llln' Ll-It HS-20. MIB .mm P 'Il I Dave Wells makes a short gain against Bowdoin in the rain-drenched Oval. TUFTS 19 - BOWDOIN 2 Looming larger than Jumbo to the Bowdoin Bear, Tufts opened its 1955 football season by literally running the visitors into the oval mud and splashing their way to an impressive victory. Abrahamian, Wright and Wells moved the ball for most of the 309 yards gained by the ,Iumbos as Harry ArIanson's men were hampered more by the pouring rain and their own fumbles than by the outplayed Bowdoin team. The Tufts scores came on three short runs, two by Abrahamian and one by Wright. Highlights of the game were a thirty-two yard run by Normie Wright, a twenty-eight yard Thompson to Mattson pass and the overpowering defensive strength displayed by the Jumbo line. TUFTS 33 - WESLEYAN 25 Tufts, looking ahead to tl1e Trinity game, was astonished to find Wesleyan rolling up a I3-0 lead by the end of the first quarter. The Jumbos recovered in the second half as Wells, Abrahamian and Thompson had a field day, and Tufts returned from Middletown, Conn. with its second straight victory. TRINITY 26 - TUFTS 20 The Tufts-Trinity encounter was hailed by sportswriters and fans throughout New England as the dream game of the small college football powers. It was everything tl1e experts promised. Sparring for the second straight week on alien territory, the Arlanson army found Trinity too formidable a foe. Trailing by two touchdowns at one point the Jumbos fought back to a 20-19 ad- vantage only to see it vanish when with eight minutes remaining in tl1e game Alexander chucked to Niness in the end zone giving the Hilltoppers their margin of victory. Tufts tricky triplets, Abrahamian, Wells and Wright, scored the Jumbo talliesg Abrahamian on a two yard buck, Wright on a thirty-five yard run and Wells on a fifty-five yard breakaway. WILLIAMS 22 - TUFTS 12 Tufts was too cordial to an unwelcome visitor the following week, and Williams left Medford with an unexpected one-sided victory. The only bright note for the locals was the performance of Dave Wells. The mighty mite scampered for both Jumbo markers, one of then1 on a 38-yard run. 4,w X ,,,, , 1.0 . ,ak ii And we did. Excitement in the Williams game l'ln- com-In-s in nrlion. Normie Wright is about to hit an Upsala back and recover one of fifteen Viking fumbles, while an ingenious blocker takes out an annoying referee. TUFTS 46 - AMI-IERST 26 Once again the British came to Boston, and once again there occurred a Boston massacre. Only this time it was on the football field and the forces of Lord Jeffery Amherst bit the dust. Davey Wells ploughed into the end zone three times in the opening six minutes, and the first team rolled up thirty-three points in the first period. Coach Arlanson took pity on the crippled Lord Jeffs and emptied the Jumbo bench. It wasnit until Tufts rolled up a 40-0 lead that Amherst began to click and they managed to score four touchdowns before the final whistle. Besides Wells' three touchdowns, Wright, Abrahamian, Fortin, and Astrachan tallied for the victors. TUFTS 34 - ROCHESTER 0 Water, water, everywhere .... In a game which resembled a water polo match more than a football duel, Tufts whitewashed the Yellow- jackets from Rochester to the delight of a large homecoming crowd. Striking pay dirt for the Jumbos were Mattson, Wells, Abrahamian, Weiss, and Marsh. Norm Stewart swelled the total by booting three place- ments. The Phi Epsilon Pi Trophy, symbolic of the most valuable player in the Homecoming Game, was awarded to Normie Wright. Norm had a great all-around day, carrying for 89 yards in 16 carries, throwing key blocks, and making several important tackles to prevent enemy scores. TUF TS 32 - UPSALA 0 The Jumbos traveled all the way down to East Orange, N. J., to wind up the season with a 32-0 shellacking of Upsala. The home team was highly regarded but caught a bad case of fumbleitis which remained with them throughout the game. That guy, Davey Wells, sprinted 65 yards for the first score, which was followed with counters by Wells again, Abrahamian, Ellis, and Wright. I 'g fx. L an P 6114 n V , xx Q' X Li' A Q S1 bmw V -' K ,146 I ,ff W N gy 'M vw I' M3,,4wMu,pK, C Mmvwmwi 51155 s , H95 ,Q-he Wm . W . X , MEPLA ,Ll , R. A W 1 P - , A ' 5 V A Q, n I ff Easy - ' :DX E", 5 ' :,' " .ff df? ' is 'Z 3535? , 'SQ if! ' iii if 'px M., Q ' 7 f , ' V1 ' .h i 1 is 3 V Z S 5 S x 2 x K V, Q5- A X X f if R 'flip- .QN 2: c W4 QYWMM, " 2 , X KR ' if X' X M harm Z S S, fm 3, fi i ?.,2f,, Q :fag r ' gin ,M Q 51? Y -'gpg fw 'Q f , T55 is Yi' , +- YW iv if f I 1 N f Ax Mgr, if Eg M 5 f X , K1 f QQ! , 1' -11 34 X xxx Q - , ,N 5 'g 5, mf w 5, fl ,,-, x i g X42 'Nz Q - rw, Q: Aqx, ' Yi Q cf f 4 - ' Yfg - , x V x 1 2 D 1 4 Mun Q , --.N 5 1 w H x X k sr X Q , L ,Q XJ nf A X.. YA A ' f Xf.. " ' X , , . 'f ,Vi W xi k X, 1 . .X J wg av., 'xlx 2 f f, Q Q 2 S Q 'N W N . E 51 'Mfg' 4 X, 'K f Q The Boston papers and the Tufts Weekly had predicted that the .lumbos might have their first undefeated football team in twenty-one years, Everyone knew that the big game would be Trinity mm 'H and that if the team won that one the rest would probably be easy. 6 The fates were not with Tufts, however. Normie Wright was injured in the Bowdoin game and was only partly effective against the Hilltoppers. Many observers felt that this was the margin of defeat. The Williams loss two weeks later was due to the combination of disheartenment over the Trinity game and the lack of coordination as a team un- doubtedly caused by the cancellation of the en- counter with Colby. The New England sportswriters gave individual recognition to George Kurker, Normie Wright and Dave Wells by selecting them to positions on the All-New England eleven. No other college, not even Trinity, placed so many men on this team. Harry Arlanson's record at Tufts now stood at eleven victories and four defeats with every indica- tion that he would again have an excellent chance for an undefeated season in 1956. He'll buy an Amherst pennant and then go to Tufts. First Row: N. Wrigllt, J. Provan, D. Blot ' F H11 , .. . , - . . J. Brannigan, G. Wzll,d nel, - 1 , M- Abll-lllhlll, l.o-Lnplauns R. lN1ullson and N. Sh-wnrl. R. Atkinson Second Row: R. Shaw, B. Tl , R. N 'I - ' .. B- - -- S- Gilligans J- Schwartz, J- Bugljillglziog. Wfellgjlfibugffeliis Nvublum' li' Gold. NN. 1'vrkins. l.. liicviurdvlli. W. Tvxido. Third Row: P. Clurey, P. O'B-' , B. F ' ' H 'Q - J. Chinn, H. Kopf, T. cm-figan 'len mm" ' Em' R' B':"""f"""- G- k""'f""- V- Clwvin- N- 'l'yh-r. H. BQ-ninmin Fourth Row: C. R d, P. Wl.l , S, M'11 - - , N Abmhamian, G. Fmtezn N 011 1 el, P- Bfillllll, H. Adams, W. bale. J. Asinf, K. Marsh. A. Glivksnmn. l' 'kb a PT-v .9 I Q Q 'Alf an , .... our if .r'ff'f4f.. . 4 8 QQ' J ' . v 1 'ra g ,' 'Sy' -'lkgtafm " an . -1 "f vii ,, "9" " 'J 't 5 ' 44,51 . - ' -f3f.fa..n-lik' v " . . .'iA-:vi ' L: " ' , ff." f--".. rp-fA:x"f.L" , WMI! J. Fawcett, C. Swonger, R. King, E. DiClemente, T. Bingay, R. Willander, C. Wilson, E. Cotter, Coach Dussault CRUSS CUUNTRY Ahle to hoast of one of the finest runners in New England, the ,luniho harriers nevertheless canie up with only a four and four record. Jack Fawcett finished first in every meet in which he ran, but Tufts did not have the depth to pile up enough points for a winning season. Not only did Fawcett go through the season undefeated, but he also broke the course record at every place he ran. He was the deciding factor in all of the Jumbo wins. Claron Swonger, who took numerous seconds, captain Dick Willander and Charlie Wilson were also outstanding. The highlight of the season was the victory over B. U. for the first time in many years. My Jack Fawcett starts in the lead . . . gil ins and as usual wins easily First Row A Kran E Johnsen R McCarthy, W. Briggs, Capt., R. Pineda, P. Tanphiphat, T. Murnane, D. Lew Second Row S Gulesexlan R Hale J. Hanson, J. McGrail, R. Hayes, G. .l0hnS0n Third Row I-I Fiske Mgr E Kamockis, P. Shaw, G. Gilfoil, J. Gworek, D. Feinberg, M. Pettapiece, B Hoyt P Halberg G Plneo L Starkweather, G. Higgs, J. Bohn, Coach. Tl1e soccer team started practice in the fall with expectations of a winning season, but due to costly injuries coupled with a tough schedule they failed for the second year in a row to reach the .500 mark. Tufts found itself outclassed in early season losses to Harvard, Amherst and M. I. T. The absence of the preceding year's defensive aces, Ed Budd and Tom Lomas, was felt greatly in these three games, despite the fine play of fullback Phil Shaw and MVP ,lack Gworek. Finally the front line sparked by high scorer Dan Lew came to life in whipping Clark and Yvorcester Tech by the identical scores of three to nothing. Tufts continued their winning ways with a decisive seven to two decision over Brandeis. Late season losses at the hands of Lowell Tech, Nvesleyan, B. U. and the University of Massachu- setts brought the teanfs record to three wins and seven losses. mg 1 soviet bill for a head, this fr V ,, ,, n-U3 mi,ln gil hurl. '41, P 1 Sam Fitch The Jumbo netmen began their season with five close matches, dropping three and capturing two. All of these first games were decided by identical scores, five to four. The second half of the season was not nearly so productive in excitement. The tennis team lost the next three meetings by the margin of eight to one before they could come up with a win against Coast Guard, winning again by a five to four count. The final encounter of the year against Middlebury was disastrous, Tufts' not being able to win a set. Ralph Ahlberg, Sam Fitch, Ted Parsons and Courtney Bourns played most of the singles matches for Tufts. The doubles teams used most by coach Palmer were Ahlberg and Bourns, Duncombe and Parsons, and Hunter and Fitch. f' Ralph Ahlberg TENNIS L. Palmer, Coach, P. Tanphiphat, S. Fitch, J. Dun- combe, R. Ahlberg, T. Parsons, R. Hunter, C. Bournes First Row: R. McMahon, K. Schmidt, D. McCullough, J. Bonasia, R. Lengyel, J. McGrath, W. Sawin, F. O'Brien, D. Lynch, D. Beecy. Second Row: Coach Ricker, C. Hoss, S. Gilligan, P. Ranno, R. Gardner, S. Feinstein, R. Murphy, N. Stewart, R. Weiss, J. Boyle, Manager B SEBALL Bob McMahon escapes from a pickle and heads for a Jumbo tally. ,,,,,,, ,,,,, I f, . ' X .4 ,-2-w,-nw'-.g'+'.4 - . 3. 1 - .a.'-:"f'f,.1s.-ffw. , V , L Fifi.,-Q... K, V ff'wJ9f?f M7916 ' we , ' ff , . . pw -. ' K. ., ,, aff - w 4 - A f at - .us .-.X -H1 A 1 W0 wff wffgyfz - 1 - an-,,. 5' ff ' '- ttf- --sat My ' if I Out of eighteen games played in 1955, the Tufts nine could come up with only five wins. Nevertheless tl1ey were not a low scoring team, being shut out only three times and scoring five or more runs in seven games. The defense hurt the Jumhos. They could hold only one team to one run, and they lost this one anyway, while most of the opposition scored freely. Three times Tufts allowed their opponents to score over ten runs. Opening with an eight to nothing loss against Willizlllls. the team continued losing for its next four games. Harvard won eleven to three, Brandeis. four to one, B. C., five to two, and Trinity, six to five. The Jumbos won a squeaker from North- eastern, seven to six, a11d illlllllped M. l. T., six to four. YV. P. l. also bowed to Tufts in a close contest, five to four. Scoring only seven runs in their next four games while allowing their opponents A1 Qtr so to garner twenty-eight, Tufts lost to Bow- doin, Northeastern, Holy Cross and Har- vard. The final third of the season opened with an impressive nine to three win over B. U. When Tufts journeyed to expansive B. U. field, however, for a return encount- er, the Terriers turned the tables and walloped the Jumbos, twelve to six. M. I. T. bowed for the second time eight to three in a game marked by three back to back homeruns hit by Bob Gardner, Bob McMahon and Dick Murphy. After being blanked by B. C., one to nothing, the ,lumbos couldn't buy a win as they dropped their last two games to Amherst, eight to two, and Brandeis, three to two. Outstanding for Tufts was pitcher and co-captain John McGrath who was named to the Greater Boston All-Star team and was awarded the most valuable player trophy by his teammates. At hat, Dick Murphy starred for the Jumbos while Bob Gardner was a more than adequate, often brilliant, shortstop. Bob Gardner misses a high hard one. The Jumbo bench relaxes while Bob Weiss prepares to take his cuts 0 TDUUR TR CK E. Cotter, J. Fruchtman, K. Dolley, and J. Fawcett starred on the freshman relay team. Led hy a host of record hreaking stars, the Jumbo speedsters were outstanding in last year's competition. Their two and two record failed to indicate the actual proficiency of the team. Tl1e Jumhos won the Eastern Conference title and set a number of individual records. Brooks Johnson ran a 9.6 for the 100 yard dash at the Oval which set a Tufts record and then took third in the IC4A meet with an identical 9.6, the fastest time of any man in Tufts history. Bruce Moore jumping 23 feet 11 inches also set a new record. First Row: R. Farwell, D. Wells, R. L41 ngloiss R' SW0ll,LEl'l'-. R. Covivllo Q N 0' nlgol' I Second Row: W Gr-ny Mgr ' R Kruc cr K Cl' ' f Q U N i L - Y. . ' ' 1 ' ' "' . 'lg K. 'gg -' - ' " P- Luulkmo B- Slockwelf, Cough Dusszmft, Sl0nE,tMfgr-NN llsoxl, Lo lulllldlllb h. NN lllsAB .1 . ,aa as V s: ' a . W ii. '1 nd 'l'hc ,lnmho lacrossc tcam startcml out with a hang hut fizzlcil out towarel thc cntl of the season, 'l'lw tcauu won live games tluriug thc scasou autl three of thcsc wins camc tluring the first liyc gauucg of the ycar. 'l'hc final rccortl was fiyc wins anal scvcu losscs. Tufts opcncal thc ycar on :Xpril -l with a gzuuc against llolistra. 'l'hcy wcrc thrashctl 21 to l hy the tcam that wcnt on to hccomc lacrossc class B champions. While ilown south they also playcil .-Xclclphi Collcgc. This tcam sccmctl to hc morc of their calihrc anil they ckctl out a 7 to 6 victory. Returning homc thc .iumhos smcarctl M.I.'l'. 7 to 3 and then lost a hcarthrcakcr to Harvarcl. 'll to 10. Following an ll to 2 romp oycr Massachu- setts. the team lost four straight games. They rc- ltOlllltif'fl with an 8 to 3 triumph ovcr Holy Cross. Dropping their next contest to Amherst. Tufts finished the season with an ll to 6 hclting of XV. Pl Captain Dave llarrison was outstanfling for the ,Iumhos making several All-Anierican lacrosse teams and playing for the north team in the annual North-South game in Baltimore. Dick Hayes. Dave Rice anfl Erl Burke marlc up the first mitlficlil hacked up hy ,Ian Schlcssingcr. Frcrl Scars anfl Art Schuster. The attack was lcel hy Cy Shaw, 1956 captain Tom Markham. anil juniors Carrlucr Spungin and Roh Shaw. The Trinity attack is thwarted just outside the Jumbo crease First Roar: A. Schuster, E. Burke, C. Shaw, R. Codzinski, D. Harrison, L. Bianchi, D. Rice, T. Markham, K. Dickson Second Row: R. Tarvin, G. Knightly, E. Bacon, G. Spungin, J. Schlesinger, F. Sears, W. Perkins, R. Hayes Third Row: R. Gartner, mgr.g R. Roberts, H. Dolph, R. Ward, J. Burns, H. Pollock, H. Libson, N. Wolff, R. Shaw, T. Ring. coach Vic Faucon clears the high jump bar against Bates. I DO0R TR CK The 1955-56 track season marked coach 6'Ding" Dussault's twenty-fifth year at the helm of the team. During his long tenure at Tufts, "Ding', compiled a superlative record. His teams partici- pated in 399 meets and won 378 of them. Coach Dussault has seen his teams cop 65 Eastern Individual titles and 17 team titlesg 25 New England Championshiptitlesg 17 IC4A titles, 5 New England team championships and place two members on the Olympic team. In addition, Tufts has had two world record holders. Witli a team that was not rated too highly at the beginning of the season, "Ding" again showed his unsurpassed coaching ability by guiding the tracksters to an undefeated season this year. The team was weak on depth but as Dussault indicated, they had Ha tremendous competitive spirit which comes through when the chips were down? First Row: C. Swonger, E. Hagerty, B. Johnson, D. Wells, T. Bingay Second Row: 6'Ding" Dussault, coach, G. Pistone, K. Glick, C. XVilson, E. Cotter, K. Dolley Third Row: S. Stone, mgr.g S. Falchetta, B. Moore, V. Fauvon. J. Watson, R. Coviello Fourth Row: W. Gray, mgr.g P. Abrahamian, I. Reagan, R. Burgess, R. Fortune, E. DiClemente, L. King tp- 4 w . H K , a -5- 1., I v .m .yu img .X 'Q f Hin-f. Vim Uh 314133: R nl: 'T Ullirg 'WPI yx! hlvq' Y . A L31 .rt "lm Brooks Johnson crosses the finish line leading the field. Tufts inaugurated the season with a 68 to 40 win over Northeastern. The Huskies had been favored to completely smother the Jumbos and when they lost by such a wide margin, it was evi- dent that Tufts had again fielded a powerful con- tender. Following the K. of C. meet in Boston Garden, the Dussaultmen topped Boston College. The last event before mid-year vacation was the B.A.A. games which served as a warm-up for an antici- pated rough second half of the season. Bates succumbed to the Brown and Blue at the feature sports event of the Winter Carnival. The score was 77 to 30 marking the second time that Tufts had topped 70 points. Earlier the team had beaten B.C. 73 to 26 taking 9 of ll first places. Minus the services of Dave Wells, Ed Cotter and Charlie Wvilson, the Jumbos still managed a 68 to 49 win over the 'University of New Hamp- shire. Paul Halberg won two events by finishing first in the mile run and the 1000 yard run. Dick Gavoor was another two-event winner burning the 300 yard run in 33.8 seconds and taking the 600 yard run in l:l6.6. Compiling their largest point score of the season, the Jumbo legmen slapped Brown Uni- versity with an overpowering setback for their fifth consecutive victory, 84-20. The rout was featured by a Tufts first place in every event and the sweeping of three of those events. The final meet of the season was between two undefeated track powers. Bowdoin invaded the Cousens Cage sporting a clean slate of six wins and was rated a powerful threat to end the Jumbo dominatioh of New England track. The meet was anything but close. Tufts rolled to an 84-33 victory as Brooks Johnson gained 13 points taking first in the 50 yard dash, first in the 300 yard run and second in the 600 yard run. Altogether, Tufts took 9 firsts to finish the season undefeated. The cinclermen were sparked throughout the campaign by Brooks Johnson, Pane Halburg, Dick Gavoor, Bruce Moore and Ken Glick. '4Ding" Dussault also had words of praise for John Pistone, Dave Wells, Paul Abrahamian, Ron Swonger, Son- ny Ng, Ed Cotter, Ken Dolly, Bob MoNish, Vic Faucon and John Steinsbold. l 1 I Y ' P w n B SKIETB ll p ' X ff I' by ' L 1 f 'A 1-.fy it 114. ,J fff. . 'F . - ' fam ,, - . A, sf N76 V 7 1' .3 nn, ? , A Q , ,, g ,L-zhgj, ', f , f' 1 J '7 " 4:93. 4 ' -L' x A " ' ,A I ,, - . t x . si A, ., x, an .1., . . -ay. .x,,-33'-35, vt- -,kgg.x ig A . .. K, . , -F , .A , SMI. The Tufts basketball team made a very poor show- ing as they won only four out of their eighteen games. However, with any kind of luck they could have had an even record. Five games were lost by a total of eleven points and the St. Anselms' clash was dropped in a thrilling double overtime. Only three teams outclassed the Jumbos, and they turned the games into complete runaways. The ,lumbos opened the season on December 7 with Brown University. For the first three quarters of the game they were superb but in the final quarter Brown came to life and eked out a 56 to 54 victory. The winning points were two free throws which were made when one second remained in the game. In their next two outings the courtmen were romped over by the University of Massachusetts and Providence College. However, in the Massachusetts game four Tufts men hit in double figures with captain Bob Fasciano leading the way with 21 markers. After absorbing three quick defeats, the hoopsters jumped back to take four of the next five contests. Their first win was over the fellows from Cambridge, Harvard, by an 84 to 76 score. All five starters hit double figures and F asciano was again high, with l9 points. Tufts next victim was the Clark five. The team ran away witl1 this one 89 to 71 with Fasciano and Muench leading the way. Brandeis was the next foe and they set the ,lurnbos back on their haunches by a 70 to 58 count. However, tl1e Blue and Brown re- bounded and took the next two games from Wesleyan and Trinity. The team's record now stood at a respectable 4 wins and 4 losses, but they lost the ten remaining games on the schedule. Northeastern and Brandeis set the .lumbos down to start the losing streak. The next outing turned out to be a heart-breaker as the Boston University five staved off a tremendous last period Tufts rally. The .lumbos were losing by ten at the start of the fourth quarter. When time ran out with the ball in Tufts' possession, the soore stood B. U. 53, Tufts 52. The team was lead by Muench and Sherman, each tossing in 14 points. Tufts lost the next encounter to Bowdoin, 59-55 after being ahead by ten at the half. The game with g'XNrllg ef, ,,,,,-, ' ffm 5 U ., . 4 , .. . ..- . .Y., ...-.. ,-,. EZ.. "Woody" Grimshaw and Bob Fasciano " 5 I Q 1 4 St. Anselms' is probably one of the greatest games played on the Cousen's Gym floor though the Jum. hos lost 90-83. It took the Saints two overtimes to down a never-say-die Tufts five which was led by Bob Fasciano with 28 points. Boston College completely. outclassed the Jumhos, 91-79, though Pete Stanley seored 20. 1 Tufts lost the next three games to Springfield, Amherst and M.l.T. while Bert Muench dumped in 54 points in these contests. The team ended the season with a 59-57 loss to WT.P.l. Bohhy Gardner, a consistent player throughout the year, ended his college haskethall career with a 25 point output in the final contest. Captain Boh Fasciano led the team in scoring heating Bert Muench, who made a terrific late season spurt, hy five points. Bohhy Gardner, Pete Stanley and Sam Sherman followed in that order in total points scored. Phil Shaw played mainly as a suhstitue hut nevertheless managed to average hetter than 7 points per game for the year. Don Singdahlsen, Al Hartley and lra Stepanian were also outstanding for Tufts. X Q W ,, gtg tl, .?Nd!",.. i lid' iv 'il Q. . ll". Stanley, P. Shaw,l Stepani-In .. f ' - --A.ll-ll-fQ' v. Williamson, A. Muench, ll. Gardner, G. Sll0l'fli'll:,. K l Luulmnmhih' R- l'i'N'lllll0. rapt.: l'. Dick O,Neil demonstrates championship diving form SWIMMI G First Row: C. Gustafson, S. Schloss, H. Franck, S. Ina u Second Row: P. Mangels, R. Simonds, T. Arnold, B. Earley, F. Chrlst Third Row: L. Palmer, coachg T. Davidson, T. Denny, M. Mulligan, W- Pickering, R. O'N eil The Jumbo swimming team won three meets and lost six during the 1955-56 sea- son. Opening with losses to Trinity and Bowdoin, Tufts grabbed its first victory by whipping M.l.T. Following a loss to strong Wesleyan, the team toppled W.P.I. and lost to the Coast Guard. The U. Mass. meet was lost in the last race and the .lumbos found it impossible to overcome powerful Brown. The season -culminated with an impressive win over Holy Cross. Earley, Christ, Frigoletto, Sirnonds, Ar- nold, Tna, Schloss and Mulligan swam for Tufts in the free style. Franck, Pickering, Wright and O7Malley performed the back- stroke. Mangels and ,Denny swam the breaststroke. O7Neil sparkled as a first-rate diver with Carta occupying the other div- ing slot. First Row: C. Cinto, J. Stamegna, D. Phalen, D. Wilson, L. Mackey, L. Spang . Second Row: D. Campbell, mgr.g T. Nolan, A. Conley, G. Murphy, W. Hamilton, R. Kelley, C. Dallin, V. Lang, A. Hafey, coach HUCKEY Handicapped by the unexpectedly difficult trans- formation from small college hockey to the big time, the '55-'56 edition of the Tufts skaters managed to win but five out of seventeen games. After being pasted 13-5 at the hands of a hard- checking Boston College sextet in the season's opener, the Jumbos proceeded to drop the following six games to Harvard, 13-3, Brown, 12-2, Providence, 10-7, Northeastern, 9-7, and ll-7, and Boston University, 8-1. Tufts finally broke the ice by checking the Univer- sity of New I-lampshire into the boards hy a l2-2 count. The Arthurmen followed their initial triumph by lancing the Holy Cross Crusaders, 6-5. Norwich temporarily checked the inspired .lumhos in a 12-9 squeaker before Tufts dumped Amherst, 6-3. But Tufts fell hack into a four-game rut, dropping two encounters with American International College, one with Brown, and capping the skein with a l6-l drubhing hy Johnny Harvard. Hannibal Hafey's elephants then marched up Route 9 to invade the Crusaders in Holy Cross land. W'hitey Hamilton sparked a 6-5 Jumbo victory with three goals and three assists. Tufts closed the season on a happy note, winning their second straight game, this time against the M.l.T. Engineers, 8-5. Vin Lang paced the Jumbos with four goals. The first line consisted of Co-Captains Bill 6'XVhitey" Hamilton and Dick Kelley. and Junior Charlie Cinto. Making up the second line were Senior Leo Spang and Sophomores Vin Lang and Tom Nolan. The top defensemen were Leo Mackey. Art Conley. Gerry lVlurphy, and Boh Dallin. The heavily hom- harded goalies were Sophomores Dave Phalen and lied Nvilson. Nvhitey l'l1amilton was the Jumhos' leading lamp- lighter. Last year he broke the N.C..-LA. scoring re- cord with 85 points. llamilton and Charlie Cilllo both received honorable mention on the New Eng- land All-Star Collegiate lloekey Team. 1-iw ami 1 U13 pmt!! ,VN W ,mu tw ,w af' uf' pl 5,11 "K if 1 W ,gf Tufts moves the puck over their own blue line The Jumbo goalie kicks away the puck for a save against Boston University. .SUP J Z Karr if Action against Wesleyan The matmen finished the 1955-56 season with four wins, two losses and two ties. Starting slowly, the grapplers lost two of their first three decisions hut gained steam toward the end of the season to climax a successful effort. The team got a big hoost when it upset the Cgast Guard Academy, 16 to 10 taking five out of the eight matches. A loss to powerful Amherst during Winter Carnival, 18 to 7, followed, though the matches were much closer than the score appears to indicate. In the sixth match of the year, the Jumhos tigd Dartmouth 9 to 9 as Warren Kean won an extremely close match in the unlimited division. The season ended with Tufts easily defeating their last two op. ponents B.U., 20 to 7, and U. Mass., 21 to 5. The varsity finished fifth among nine colleges in the New Englands, held at M.I.T. The four Tuftsmen in point-winning places were Tony Oliveira, second in the 177 lh. class, Dick Noel, third in the 167 lh. class, Gerry Higgs, third in the 177 lh. class, and Warren Kean, fourth in the unlimited. PHYSIC l EDUCATIUN Seated: Mr. Arlanson, Mr. Ellis Slggmdingz Mr' Palmer, Mr' Grimshimk MP. Goodfcllow, Mr. l 1 JHEHEUH EPUWE ,IN U. Nand, C. Sudalter, J. Cornelius, A. Keenan, J. Kedian, A. Modestow, C. Gallivan, N. Austin, Pres. .4 wwf: ,X , ,, ' .. AWS- 'r " .. z 9 . , .,.1 k EZ- X32'5wfw' vw ,Q 'www . 4 ff! . fiiwvfi f' s ' fy, ,SV ,f 57, f .f. k ww? gg . W, ,W ' 'wrrwwiffg-feel. . K A ,v5gguix4e.wfff' . Q71 , ' A , - W. f UW '- .mf . ,, ., ffzffff X V .,f ff Hff - fn f,,,f W 4 . H' 1 Wy! 3 1. env - ,' " N MI l ,fx ' if gil' 27951- MN. ,' .M 1 ' S w -,.-wffffiz ' 1 in f x fhffgfa , ef' i-4+ f 2 1 - ,,,,f il X E ff . ? , W," Wifi' 5 , ,f , 5 fy! :WX W X 107 First Row: J. Cornelius, J. Easton, N. Austin, A. Alexander Second Row: S. Lanigan, C. Sudalter, P. Lanigan Third Row: C. Marino, M. Hannafin, S. Gallivan, C. Wa1'd Fourth Row: E. Dolph, C. Gorenflo, J. Davenport FIELD HUCKEY The 1955 Jackson Field Hockey Team began practice in September under the supervision of Miss Helen Beedem. For one week Miss Constance Applebee, an English expert on field hockey acted as coach. Although our girls met defeat both of their games, they showed true brown and blue spirit. At Pembroke we lost 6-3 while Radcliffe defeated us here at Jackson 5-0. Our forward line included Anne Alex- ander, Joanna Cornelius, Jan Easton, Paula Lanigan, and Sheila Lanigan. Our half-backs were Nancy Austin, Sheila Gallivan, Marcia Hannafin, Flo Rey- nolds, and Carol Denman Ward. A determined goalie rushes to Co-va " -X ' - - , plains Easton and Austin u':u'lu'o an vi-nl-rl ll-' -' . . . . take position against Pembroke. 1 ' 1 in li lnmnt th' g"m" I 1 lfaeh 'l'lnn'sday evening at seven from No- yf-mlwr to .-Xpril alluring Jackson girls in form-fitting hlaek leotards go lo the modern dance room at Jackson Gymnasium where they spend two hours leaping and pironetting in front of the mirror which extends over the whole front wall. The Modern Dance Cluh provides excellent opportunity for those who are sensitive and creative to do interpretive dancing. Well- known on the campus. the Modern Dance group has heen asked many times to assist with Mayoraltv. skits, and other entertain- ment projects. In addition to this the group sponsors an annual dance symposium in the spring of each year with such colleges as Radcliffe, Pembroke, and Connecticut Col- lege for Wolileli. They wind up their season with a dance exhibition open to the public. fits sw MODERN DANCE B SKEIBALL The 1955-56 basketball team opened their season by attending a playday at the University of Massachusetts where they lost one game and tied a second. Next they held a steak dinner at Howard Johnson's, and planned bus trips for the annual orientation of freshmen, a tradition so old no one recalls when it began. Jackson went on to win against teams from tl1e University of New Hampshire, Radcliffe, Pembroke, Gordon Pine Manor, and the J ack- son Alumni, averaging a total of 49 points a game. Under the capable coaching of Miss Beedem, the team finished the season with a record marred only by the defeats at the Massachusetts playday. This y0z1r's lczun was COIIIIDOS-Cll mostly of veterans. Tlicso inclurlccl Helen Fric-nfl. Paula Llllllgllll, :incl Flo Reynolds, us forwzlrcls, and guards Gayl Raynsforfl, .loan Dart- nell, and Marcin Hannalin. Connie Gorenflo, Debbie Rosen and Cindy Hallorun were tlircc of the most promising guards, all excclling at in- terception. -ai" N! X NX .- s .. A M, ,M , 4 4, 4444 A ' ' ' J ' " ' Q -fm'-'iw1W"i?ii3'f't11:: """' T'I-T1"'?Tw3"Y1ifi3"i' A SWIMMI G Under the keen coaching eye of Miss Gertrude Goss, and captained enthusiastically by Nancy Hodgson and Ingrid Jeppesen, this year's swimming team practiced four after- noons a week at the pool in prepara- tion for two triangular meets with Radcliffe and Pembroke. Jackson placed second, behind Pembroke, in these competitions, held March l at the Brown pool and March 13 at Hamilton Pool. Of special benefit to the team might be mentioned sophomore Judy Jones, who captured unquestionable firsts in crawl and backstroke form swimming, and freshman Mike De- luca, whose well-executed dives add- ed spectator interest and points. M RUNS After initiation of new members by officers Jan Easton, Joan Dartnell, Marlene Morrill, Jean Brokenshire, and Bobsy Van Heertum, the Marlins entered the 77 degree water at Hamilton Pool to begin perfecting strokes and stunts under the direction of Miss Gertrude Goss, who helped introduce synchronized swim- ming in America. In the spring they joined with Bouve to produce a superb show called uFeet First. Every number was a water ballet based on some 99 type of shoe. Jackson portrayed moods sug- gested by horseshoes, rain shoes, worn out shoes, white bucks, and loafers, while Bouve gave interpretations of ballet shoes, snowshoes, baby shoes, and no shoes. The effect of light- ing, costumes, legs, and black dolphins was a spectacle enjoyed by participators and spec- tators alike. R. Andel-5011, M. DeLut-11, B. Hull, M. Blodgcll. I. .lg-Dpcscn Q7 . x l 1 Y I P 4 I ax I M J I l E 3 ii ll r x .1 e The Indians taught Annie Oakley how to shoot a bow and arrow. BADMINTUN The 1955 Jackson badminton team finished the season with two wins and one loss. Opponents included Pembroke, Radcliffe, and the University of New Hampshire, and all games scheduled were played at Tufts. Under orders given by the coach, Miss Wright, such veterans as Cathy Climenko, Elaine Jevely, Sue Nichols, Valerie Nichols, Usha Nand, and Kitty Snitwongse could be seen jumping rope around Jackson Gym at least three afternoons a week. The Jackson bird-batters terminated the season with a fair record and enthusiastic under- classmen are assurance of a better one the follow- ing season. RCHERY The 1955 Jackson archery team had another successful season. Miss Beedem coached the team f01'H1G1'1y 003011011 by Mrs. Hibbard. The dead- eYed trio Of Alltlrey I-Iallberg, .loan Shoolman, and Betty Quimby shot more than a few bull's eyes against the girls of Radcliffe and Pembroke. The schedule of meets was purposely kept short so the archers could participate in other spring sports and activities. Miss Hallberg copped the coveted silver cup for meritorious archery in l955g she accepted the award at the annual J AA banquet in May. ,Y Marshall, E. Jevely, S. Nichols, V. Nichols E Q X i' .: 1 sv First Row: P. Lanigan, C. Sudalter, V. Murphy Second Row: M. Jaffe, J. Kedian, D. Schloeder TENNIS When the trees are budding and the Zetes are seeding their lawn, spring has arrived and Jackson girls in neat white shirts and shorts take to the tennis courts. The first week in May found Pembroke at Med- ford where they were soundly beaten. Joan Lake won the first singles match, beating an ex-cham- pion from Rhode lsland in two straight sets, 6-2, 6-4. This was followed by three more Jackson victories. At Radcliffe the girls met their superiors and lost all four matches. This evened the season's record and thus it remained since conflicts and poor weather prevented other matches being scheduled. loan Lake demonstrates ller vicious serve and exceptional form. SUFTBALL The 1955 softball team enjoyed a brief but active season. Between Spring Vacation, mayor- alty. fraternity week-ends, and final exams, the Jackson girls managed to squeeze in scrub games with one or two powerful fraternity teams and with the local grammar school base- ball teams. Emerging triumphant from these encounters, the Jaxonites next faced Pembroke, Radcliffe, and the University of New Hampshire. Pem- broke took both Tufts and the Jackson softball team by storm winning nine to three. The following week the ,lacksonites travelled to Cambridge where they met a similar fate losing nine to four in spite of a home run and several extra base hits. The final game scheduled against the University of New Hampshire was rained out. Ten members of the squad, including captain Helen Friend, and assistant manager, Ann Keen- an, were members of the Class of '56, but interest among underclassmen was high, as well. M 0'Neil M. Gerhardt, c. Parker, J. Rogers. R- White, Miss Wright, P- Hafsch Second Row: T. Carr, C. Pierce, D. Bowen, B- Kinsman, M- Hamlefin, I- Fefsiflg First Row: J. Easton, J. Cornelius, G. Grandy, H- Friend, F- RCYUOMS1 G- Rf1YI1Sf0I'd, P- Bells Third Row: A. Keenan, we' Top: She's aiming for the fences at Powderhouse Square Bottom: Cappy Parker gloves the hall for the third out while Miss Wright, the ubiquitous umpire, looks on P f-fN ff, is J ,,,J r , 4 O , I ad , X J Y A Q? JXN J X D N A .I , 'R ' M F ' X L X N4x-3 ' T?-, V R -X D! Q, "" ww- L A N 4 MV 5 I5 'D if f fa WH fl, Li CUUPQWIUH Wmxmrum N THE following pages we have pictured events which seem to be the essence of the spirit of cooperation and friendship which have taken up our leisure fand not so leisurej Ino- ments of relaxation. Here are the clubs we joinedg the publications we issuedg the plays we producedg and the class social functions we attended. The greatest moments of cooperation seem to be found in the Mayoralty campaigns that we have worked on and planned. Maybe it is spring in the air or just that a school year is almost over, but in these weeks of feverish work the campus together pitches into a spree of fun and hard work. Remember the trouble with the sound equip- ment when "Bucaneer Bob" Meehan and "Lucky Pierre" Jack Murdock put on their "Big Raunchw at the oval? The three-ring circus and the Mex- ican Revolution with NP. T. Barnumi' Spurr and Marty HViva Zapata" Katz? And then the Queen of the Wild West, '4Annie Oakleyw Hallberg, with her bands of Indians contesting with Dick, L'Captain ? QllCStiOI1l113I'k,,, Dillihunt and his space Patrol for the traditional battered top hat. This was cooperation, and even the cynic must agree that there were a few laughs too. For pure relaxation, there were the strictly class functions: our junior dinner-dance at the Hotel Somersetg the Mid-Wfinter dance at the Sheraton Plazag and our Junior Prom with Jan Lynch as our queen. The beach parties were rained out: the jazz concerts raidedg and we never did see that traditional commodity- snow- at a lvinter Carnival. .Q X. Q Q First Row: B. Stockwell, A. Hallberg, C. Harvey, D. Tendler, C. Blank, B. Kendall, U. Nand, Y. Diez, L. Hawes, B. Bye Second Row: C. Mattson, R. Stengel, H. Frigon, G. Fee, D. Fournier, V. Pres.g G. Ward, Pres.g G. Pineo, W. Sellers, J. Finneran, R. Seaver, R. McMahon Third Row: P. Cutting, N. Wright, P. Croft, J. Buckley, C. Mullins TUFTS STUDENT COU Cll In 1955 the Tufts Council became a University control group with the addition of representatives from all t'Hi11,' schools. Within a few years, the Council has revised the con- stitution three times to meet demands of a growing campus. The Council established the following com- mittees: Student Organizations, Class-A Functions, Constitutions, Educational Policies, Financial, Elec- tions, Judiciary, Traffic and the Mayoralty Commis- sions. Besides committee work, the Council organized all charity collections into one drive - The Campus Chest. Held in conjunction with Winter Carnival in its first two years, the Chest fund collected more money than all charities combined had obtained previously. For student relaxation, the Council inaugurated a theater ticket service. On still another level, the Council continued to bring pressure for necessary campus im- provements such as sidewalks, stairways, repavement of drives and parking lots, and adequate street lighting. Gene Ward, President r E , f 1 L X r yt if f t , E fi I Ann Tedesco, President Concluding another successful and busy year, under tl1e leadership of Ann Tedesco, the Jackson Student Council listed among its achievements the introduction of the new Jackson ring, a file on the interests and past activities of .lackson freshmen, and the creation of a Prize Scholarship to be awarded in memory of Gemma Cifarelli. At the beginning of the second semester the Council's revised set of rules went into effect in Jackson dormito- ries. In April the Council sponsored the W'omen's Stu- dent Government Association Convention, serving as the coordinating body for planning and executing the activities open to the entire student body. This con- vention was one of the outstanding events of .the year. ln addition, the Council as usual conducted the orienta- tion program for freshmen in cooperation with the Tufts Student Council, and organized the summer job file. J CKSUN swnfmr coumcn F'-tR0.A.Td-,P-,-, Q f. , is C. S1aSwYe1',WA. Moeizesiiibg les g N Peleud' L' lxunbullv V- 11'l'S-S M- Cllulrlmvk. S. Collivr. Second Row: M. Morrill, F. Reynolds, J, Horowiw Y Din D B 1: - H. . om-n Third Row: B. Kendall, M. Smith, J. Caldwell M Blod-'ell J Dum 11 X' M Q q ' ' s ,-1'c,v. orru..., lliroki -.f , 'A N :I X5 a Ss 'Q 2. 0 Front Row: L. Freeman, J. Brannigan, Pres.g D. Beecy, J. Finneran, R. Mattson, V. Pres.g R. Gardner, R. Fasciano, Sec.-Treas.3 F. Cogliano, G. Ward, R. Murphy TOWER CRUSS Founded in 1897, Tower Cross, the senior honorary society, originally functioned as the only undergraduate control and supervisory hoard on the campus. Since its founding, many of its functions have heen given to the Student Council, hut membership in this society is still considered one of the highest honors awarded to Tufts seniors. This year, the ten members kicked off the football season with a very successful rally in Cousens Gym. They also organized the cheerleader try-outs with the help of last year's squad. Carrying on the musical traditions of the University, Tower Cross conducts hoth the annual Christmas and Spring Sings. This year it awarded the plaques to Metcalf East and Alpha Tau' Omega. These same groups won the awards last spring. Tower Cross also takes part in the planning of Tufts Night at the Pops for Senior Wfeek. Alpha Tau 0mega's Greg Woolf and Metcalf East's Betty Kendall after winning the Tower Cross 1955 Spring Sing- , I ly sskif 'lf 1' ' 5 I , . ,, , , 2 10- ff 5 f , ,...a. f I, I r .y I .V , ,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,, .. ,,,,,,,,,, ,, , ,,,,,, f ,,,, f 4: Members: N. Wright, B. Stockwell, H. Kassler, G. Fee, Pres.g W. Texido, Vice-Pres., W. IVY SUCIETY One of Ivy Society's more enjoyable tasks is choosing can- didates for Junior Weekend Queen. The Ivy Society, the Junior honorary society, was originally founded in 1901 as the Ivy Leaf Society. This name was chosen to represent the ivy on the Chapel tower, pointing out tl1e Society's place in the college community as second only to the Tower Cross Society wl1icl1 is represented by the cross on top of the tower. At first, the object of the Society was to break down factional lines within the Uni- versity. Now other specific functions have been added to this general one. The Society handled the Campus Chest Drive, composed and published the Ivy Book, planned the entire Junior Wfeekend, and ushered at Freshman Assemblies, the Convocation, and Academic Honors. il 3 S ii -a Y Q 1 l S. Stone, C. Pettapiece, R. Bucknam, J. Rand, Pres., W. Callahan, Vice-Pres., C. Manias, C. Wilson, P. Whalon, R. Seaver, R. Belin, Sec.-Treas. Especially active in the fall, the Sword and Shield, Sophomore Honorary Society, is responsible for maintaining University traditions and integrating the Freshman Class. This fall the group successfully performed their duties in spite of stolen paddles and various dark plots against the lives of the twelve members. With shoeshining of members as the penalty, the Frosh were easily persuaded. Besides their fall activities, climaxed by the An- nual Traditions Dance, the Society welcomed all visiting teams, served as guides at Parents' Day, ushered at various University assemblies, and or- ganized the successful blood drive. SWURD A D SHIELD S31 S members encourage their classmates to out-pull the frosh in their annual Tug-o-War at Homecoming. OFFICERS Opening class activities of the year with the annual Mid-Winter dance at the Sheraton Plaza, the Class of 1956 turned out to glide and cha-cha on a slippery floor to the music of Freddie Sateriale. Next on the relaxation docket was the ski week-end at Mt. Belknap, Laconia, New Hampshire. Besides the usual skiing, skating and just plain lounge-ratting were popular features. On the other side of the hill, Jackson seniors staged a successful fashion show in the spring, with dormitory food sales and other informal activities taking up their spare time. As special fea- tures for this year, Jackson presented a Career Night in their gym, and collected fa- vorite recipes of members for a mammoth class cook- hook. Of course, the Senior Week activities, highlight of the year and considered hy some the real purpose of complet- ing four years, climaxed our years at Tufts. 1956 R. Mattson, Marshalg D. Beecy, V- PFCS-S R- Gafdnefa PFCS-5 J. Brannigan Sec., R. Fasciano, Treas. i sg ' " ' Q 7 ' 5 ..,. -- 1 , ,,z I ff ASXS,.f'7' ' ek Lei' ,R-xp' 3, , mf- 1 , 2-. 31' Q.. frf f . 7 C1 N A- .G601'ge, TFCHS-3 C- Sawyer, Hist.g F. Reynolds, Pres.: G. Raynsford, Marslmlg L. Kimball, V. Pres.g B. Kinsman, Sec. l N 1 w 6 v -r F C. O'Connor. Ser.: D. NVclls. V. Pres.: N. NVright, Pres.g H. Kassler, Treats., 'l'. Cahill. Murslml 5: :I g? M. Harsch, Marshal, J. Kedian, V.-Pres., U. Nand, Historiang J. Dartnell, Pres., E. Bergeron, Sec., A. Saperstein, Treas. Forming an unbeatable team, the Tufts and Jackson Junior classes worked in steady cooperation to make this year a memorable one. In the fall they presented the annual spaghetti supper and jazz concert at Jackson gym. ln February there was the annual Dinner Dance at 1-he Sherry-Biltmore Hotel with George Graham and his orchestra. Later they waltzed to the music of Ray Mc- Kinley at Junior Weekend in May. It wasn't all for relaxation, though. Jackson Juniors were on the scene early this year with a Big-Little Sister Breakfast, Freshman Field Day and a cookout during orientation Week. During the first semester they were host to transfer students at a tea, sponsored a pizza party Cwhere else but at De Pas- quale's?J and held an all Jackson Junior Breakfast before Christmas vacation. The gals established a new tradition by sporting their jackets a month early this year on the first day of spring after a banquet in early March. 1957 The only time Tufts and Jackson Sophomores did not see eye to eye this year was at the softball game. But being on opposite sides was only in fun and a sock hop followed. The sophs held a ski trip in February at North Conway fperfect for the rugged outdoor type, but okay for the indoor type, tool, and completed their joint efforts with a campus raffle in the spring. Jackson class officers of '58 worked all summer to make hazing memorable, one way or the other, for the unsuspecting incoming fresh- man class. The hectic hazing featured air raids, women from Mars, and dirty birds. Then, on a Sunday afternoon before the Christmas holi- days, the girls took Christ- mas to the Malden Home for Aged People, bringing a tree, refreshments, and presents with them. Tuftsmen met a determin- ed freshman class, but not to be outdone, they enforced frosh traditions despite stolen Sword and Shield paddles and Cloak and Dag- ger counter plots. 1958 'E' "' ' 1. 1' 3551151 2' V fzyirtn gi,vf54gg"kQ?Mn15--A,.:AmtL',xg'55515.5,5 -,, " V, " , , -, , my ,,,, f-..-V3 .f .-,,,,' 'jig' Arie, f fftifffw 71 ,aw 'if'2"4-ifdfvtffff''.wf1- r' "' ' W1 3fffl7,i4'.!4' ', lm' 5,2 . 2 r f-"b,"1iffffQ.,'i' V' -1 . ' 'Z N V' Beginning the year with high enthusiasm as always, the Freshman Class led an unusually spirited attack on the Sword and Shield. How- ever the Class showed its constructive spirit by its participation in sports and in its support of the var- sity teams. Following the election of officers on Friday, January 13, the class went to work on their Mardi Gras dance which was held on March 10. With decorations in a cabaret theme, the dance featured Herbie Wayne and his orchestra. During the intermission, entertainment was provided by the B.U. Timbres and the Brunotes. It was one of the most suc- cessful and novel dances of the year. Later in the spring, the class picnic and beach party proved to be a big success. Strictly a Class function, the Frosh turned out to play beach games and softball. A few braved the icy ocean, but all joined in to cook hot dogs over an open bon- fire. 1959 I 1 , ,mg 1, bt ly if ll ll its tl E, RI fi A It l 'N Mr lj Pappendieck 1 D. Gay, R. 0'Brien is l rr i i T FTS WEEKLY Qi, V Qu. Front Row: N. Ullman, A. Gleiclier, D. Tendler, first semester Editorg Y. Morra, C. Back Row: R. Howe, J. B. Vanfleusden, second semester Editorg M. Burns, C. Deemys, The Weekly celebrated one of the most successful years in its sixty-year r history by adding an Editorial Room in Curtis Hall and finishing with a .lr 5 substantial financial surplus. N Highlights of the l955-56 season were the revival of journalistic interest is that began during Dee Tendleris cditorsliip, tlie letters and etlitoriuls of t, l. i tilt the regular publication of ten-page issues. 3 I A 1 1 . dynamic John Van Heusden, the newly-painted liurguntly pink office, and .U if t l jigs? 2121'iitiifffZi1f2:P,t1iifiAs?5f1...fAYil"t.f!rfiiE 5 E N DE E 5 ,wr-tfi' Hag ,ink-yytiefif-H114-'pfgf-m'i,F. B " - ,. . ., . , TH t aiqigff ra:af5f:,f,-. ff+?21f.gf2g5?gvp-i2iff-mix UQ JOHN, THERE "71Qt?if'tif5i'.i:.i 'fm -4.9 t .gi-if '- ri: 'A e J pl 1 'fE'i'QY'57 5:"3f:?'Jl'fii"'i' ff5fi:Tik?'4i-fa'-i 1'ff'1Y 'Q"'fUfr'7"' "Vl'i':1'ZlUTi'f ' f if " H -f .3'S'- lg I I 5 Y 5 ttiffiliw HR E SGME TH! N 2 -r ' -- E U- 'M L t f t -- . -s a t ' p1RE THE is ire,-K-f2g'g3?'i j'Gj? 2?5 3 51i7!i5:'g, ,bfi U hir? I ,A ' iff. 3, v '41'2.-.-,ze-fm' r.:l -,' vsp ' .-' '," A 7 ' .v " H YOU J " ' - t J .t ADMINIST TI , -'s,,,,.7,5' Q?-.,3,..i,,:, I? I ,. ml: V. , I. e.fsf.?9i5t CANT f-' 4 ' es H ti'- 5 4-2 s-, ..-.. -..- .,. fffrf. i r.. . KX- ,w1lljf,2.ggf,:75 1, ' ,r ul it I- M tn,---g L! - X gy- , ' ig z st, -1, , - - ' As. - 2 '- .-'1'L'aEw1.:If2f ' .- , .. -' -. f - 1 ' ,A,. g.tA,.ifsg,,,,i,v fc: .-i3::54,4.1.,.j , 3 .y:,,,.,.J,,x,.A A V fl-It I. i. I tb' at -I' , . , :f'5g:'.ii'u,:.J EMTV N B s .JH J 1 q fjigjigjymmt 1535? -msg ' +11-aev'. ,2gf.r.sp,- xii, as-on - - ' 'I Y" . Lp. f, ,I 1 "-' -- -.' - -..nj4":.j,'.3g'tggrf :b -: s N Q5 , g.j1,?tlgTf15.g5:-.56455fig, K, H 1 0 ' f'?i'f1c?j' 5ol'?'ft 1 . 'F' -.'.:f-'i2:.5Iw'F,.' Lf." 'iT:'f-'i.'V'-:R-' '.-mf' ff " 1 Zh. ' l441i:f.fvfmwtf.1tVf ms W2 ' " -s .1 Vt Q-if:af'-'xl-,Q-5., ,,. 7.13 5.2 ,144 . 7 I -,,,1 ..,,?'l-33.21 't. -4- '52, -1593 - , l - ' s, N-- L hrirfv','i.1.sf,'1,w-gigffa?-fp 92 - V - 'f-9,--::fpt,'r:f,,gt,ilfkh seg! --' -.gt -: .6 11' - K. 'ig . " QQ, ff" "'4:g5,-1e"':'.f?i'Q l 445553 if ' iw ' 1 ' ' t 'fff'4rfra-fsif. i "' W3 24 i . 1 1- nr ' -. -. - f , . 4 , . , If " -HFEFLF'-'.7Q1,,93'Z':3l new Vx ' ' ' z" 1 . ' ' 1, 14,-4, 2 f.:-,-5'-11.-'-,.S 1 gp X . gg 6353. , ,-yr., V: -' If' ,Dum-:uc 4 V - - , - , W. Mug ' V fl I l- if 4 mf' 'u ,-1 .-f.','c-sf '4-- - J, '- ' .4 ' .. ' : 1'.' 1. - lt2Yr?f t fi l ' Y elf" -an-as ll' t . YIgfdlv'1ll1".?. i 1 4 4,1 V - R16 Q . , vt 5 .,m:,1 yn t -uni .sie-Jw-' 1 i,. 1 r .f -' .' 4- ,Q 5 ',:g-akv,Q :1',-gmlp yt-4. fggiaryulrfffhi sr ,JJ-33.41. LX!! 4' , . XA it is .K tx l V l nf.. ' -i,v',H3g' ' ' - ' ' 'f -li A l l s2A5:'.at W :',t4i,5.: ,Kg g e. , . it t 41 fvwaffiftr?wS"Wl5S2t+51tX-t 1. 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Shoolman, Literary TUFTUNIAN '6This morning When I looked, l saw The Wisteria Kill the Weeping willow tree." Y 'Q :j Had Myra looked behind this time, Rl She might have seen a strangle hold on thee, Oh TUFTONIAN, of discontent, mal-finance and dying state. But lo! A Statue In The Square looked over The Mastodon and Wolf Fish, Down to Subway and 'cross to Italy, and life came back, lj In a crawling way, augmenting very slowly. l But down this self-made one-way street The late Samaritans accelerated their pace to spread, 2 You see, all over the Hill in thought and style And subject, in the attempt to satisfy I The greatest number R To the greatest extent. Any claims to success may be lies, Xl But you can't deny our increased size. '21 vv li 51 m l I E C. Edwards, Fraternity Ed.g J. Van Heusden, Competition Ed.g R. Lussier,xg.ocation Ifidlig D. lfgilelil Managipg . l E ' .' .Ch' fg H. F . k, Instruction Ed.g E. Baker, Business 1 'anagerg eyno. t s. iotograpiy giilditlgoriiildlgtioiiiluliirdl?HleMyrickf1Ql1zfckson Literary Ed.3 S. Fishman, R. Kimball, braduation Editorsg M. Chubbock, Art Ed.g P. Epstein, Sorority Ed. J MBO BUUK September. The JUMBO BOOK moved into its new quarters, the Publications room, in the cellar of Curtis Hall. The room was already perfectly atmospheric with a stack of folding chairs in the back, several cartons of relics from the old home in Packard Hall, and plenty of shelf space. The lack of windows led some to call the new room the Black Hole, but to most it was just The Pub. October. These crisp, cool days were a wonderful time to draw layouts, and a few weeks of pencil- ling and drawing of squares and much more eras- ing ensued. An occasional flare-up between Don and Dee spiced the hours of work. November. Getting a few hundred group pie. tures taken in five days was hectic. The project might have been smoother if organization presi- dents could have been notified or if the facultv picture schedule had been followed, but several comments rewarded the effort. December. The first deadline date came. Every- body joined in pasting labels on 'the backs of piig. tures and playing with the grease pencil. Bleed, crop, strip, and ex. neg. were common Pub jargon, By now Florence was a busy Photography l'iditor. Scheduling pictures was easy enough, but she never expected unopened lenses and unloaded film cases to slow production to a frustrating grind. January. Vacation was over. The printer wanted copy. lllueh searching for Seniors' activities and for typists to record them was the theme for the month. Eighty pages became a monumental task when final exams insisted on interfering. February. The last of forty-nine shipments tothe engraver brought a sigh. As the postman brought back an endless stream of bills. the worrying liillll began to wonder whether ,ll.'NlllO would be sol- vent in .lune. lllareh. Only 96 pages of copy l't'IlI1llll0ll- RRY lQussier's material livened the late evening sessions. lfelen lllyrielx imported three typewriters into the l'ub to handle the workload. and an unofficial race with our eo-liabitors. the 'l'l'l'l'l'ONlfKN. to see who would finish his material first ended willl eaeh side claiming the victory. April. l'roofreading and a staff blast ended the year's suspense and tension. lllay. Yoieil Beginning with promises of an excellent book, Evan Baker, Business Manager, was successful in his quest for the solvency of the '56 Jzmzbo Book. Ably assisted by Jim Clabault on advertis- ing and Don Dickerman on promotion, the trio staged such events as the awarding of a Parker pen and pencil set, won by Emily Pepedis, and a 21" TV set, won by Janet Parker. Option sellers were awarded a free copy if they sold over twenty books. The Pub was a good place to avoid when the publisher,s representative came to help us meet a deadline. The editor joined the final sales campaign in this closed circuit appearance on the TV set awarded to lucky Janet Parker. - 4-.deux 4:54 4:-Ara' '.fF.1-.T W- .... 32 THE TRIE K IGHT 0F THE BURNING PESTLE For the fall production, Pen, Paint. and Pretzels chose the Renais- sance comedy of Beaumont and Fletcher, The Knight of The Burning Pestle. This play presented many unusual prohlems such as procuring a Renaissance orchestra and finding authentic melodies for the lyrics written into the show. The biggest kick for the cast was the presence of the Kew England section of Renaissance Scholars at one of the performances. This play served as an example of 3P's stand on educational versus commercial lhcater. if arg AN AND S PERIVIAN lllan and Superman became the focus of controversy, rumor, and many memories. Miss Elder at last got the chance to direct another Shaw play. Rumors of actual automo- biles on stage were quickly shelved when the cost of such an undertaking was known. However, trees were a must and expeditions trekked to Swampscott. Several inactive lum- berjacks among the student body volunteered for tl1e mission. The scavenger hunt to end all such forays ended with the finding of a cupid statue according athe dream" and poor Venus de Milo was shipped back to Malden. After Joan Lake's tresses, Van Youngman's forelock and Herb Franck's mustache were removed, all that remained were fond mem- ories, a few press notices, a controversial re- view and a dirty Arena floor. The floor was cleaned in a few hours, the press notices quickly filed, but it was several weeks and many letters-to-the-editor until the review issue subsided before more pressing problems of life. 1:11 1 D. Gay, Librariang D. Campbell, Pres.g N. Jacobus, V. P.g J. Furman, Treas.g R. Fitz, Librarian BAND This year Tufts' biggest band ever stepped off to the drum roll in classy new uniforms. They pa- raded where even ducks feared to tread. Besides exhibitions at football games they joined the fall Red Feather parade where, as Mac said, they put those Crimson-clad boys from across the river to shame. In the spring they held a joint con- cert with Amherst's band at Cohen Auditorium. 134 M SIC F Tufts University Choral Society at the December Convocation Exercises. CHUR S C0 CERTS The Chorus appvuirtl nluny tiinvs livforc the college znulivnce this year. ln Devclillnn' they sang selections nt tht- Convocation cxcwisvs and shortly nl'tv1'ofl'vi'vtl their mnnml Cliristnms Concert. Tlic talent ol' this group lvronght the Frantic llllysiciam in Mnrvlt. For their final concert in tht- spring they pl'l'SCIllt'tl the Mozart Requiem. M. Hellmer, C. Maher, Mr. Wash- burn, T. Standring, Pres.g R. Morley FRANTIC PHYSICIA Willl a cast full of Tufts' hrightcst stars, the music department and 3 Pls presented Gounod's comic opera March 2 and 3 at Cohen Auditorium under the direction of Professor Kenneth MacKillop, Jr. It was hard to tell who enjoyed the rollicking per- formance more - the full house or the cast of seventy-fivc commoners and courtiers. C. Tillinghast, R. Tilton, P. Gross, G. Tillson JAZZ SUCIETY Organized in April, 1955, the Jazz Society's purpose is to ex- tend the appreciation of jazz on the campus. To carry out this goal, the So- ciety sponsored a concert starring George AndreW's sextet in Octo- her, held a record show at the Kursaal in December and took the campus jazz popularity poll. In the spring, they sponsored a jazz forum and concert in cooperation with neighboring schools. '!'ffaW3, ,Q x -X -N E AK 5 Wear SH Q 4 I ' ANN III OHM xjxvxxtx X 5 x I O N I . 4' ' o 4 ff O. V K Y ' u xi' n xx it, I I 0 P Q 1 i -.17 "9"-in-s 0100013 1-fvxxxwx... APWN 6 no , 0 xr nw ,, fg J ??? 1 ff i ?w1L+tZQMlQy'f4e,f, , f A . A, , ,V yff! 3 ,limp ,,,f 6 QW I ,Q , W .4v'5 4?g, f.. J , , 1 j,,5fZ,J:f -f 9 6 f kggif -i 1, g,,.4v' 7' Mayoralty, 1955 was a battle of the sexes as Audrey HAnnie Oakleyi' Hallberg, AOII, de. feated Dick 'ccaptain ? Questionmarki' Dilli. hunt, Zeta Psi, to become the first female, jun. ior and Gff-Hill Mayor in Tufts history. An expense limitation of S350 per candidate did not restrain the two hopefuls from trans- forming the campus into a Wild West Frontier filled with cowhoys, lndians and covered wagons and a world of Roman legions, Secret Squad- rons and a Questionmohile. The days of frantic fun lasted a month, from April l3 to May 13 and included poster parties, skits, parades and the Big Shows, as five fraternities upheld the rights of women and four hacked the traditional male candidate. On Hill Annie,s stalwart hraves danced around a green water-spouting oil derrick while Dick retaliated with a slaughter of villians, sahoteurs and spies. Annie burned a covered wagon on College Ave. and gave away ice cream at "Custard's Last Stand" while the red haired Captain in his cape and boots directed the Secret Squadron in the frenzied between-class skits. The parades were the usual colorful proces- sions of pretty girls in open convertibles, floats, hands, and drill teams. An added attraction this year was the warm May sun that graced both candidates. On Thursday night the Big Shows held forth. "Annie Goes To College" featured a lively story coupled with Audrey's raucous renditions of such numbers as 'iAny- thing You Can Do." Dick's Show featured an array of Tufts, talent who presented a some- what doetorcd version of Tufts history. Alld onthe night of Friday. May l3. 1955. Mayorf'SS Audrey llallhcrg took on the traditional Top Hal for the following year. Front Row: S. Wimmerslloff, D. O'Neill, L. Kraskouskas C Deemys Second Row: J. Hodge, J. Dunn, R. Nicholls, D. Giles L Mintz S Anderson A Hnllbeig Mayoi M King L. Heller, R. Lewis, E. Baker, R. Herideen Third Row: D. Tarr, J. Clabault, M. Burns, N. Dolhver M YOR'S CHU Cll The May0r's Council roared into the year witl1 an all-freshman talent night during Orientation Week. Following shortly was Mayor's Skit Night when the crew staged uAnnie's Rat Cellar." With Mayoress Hallberg at the helm the Council met every Thursday to plan ambi- tious events. One was the car caravan to the Trinity football game. Annie came a little late because her car broke down, but she made it. Before the Homecoming game, the Coun- cil held a giant outdoor rally that looked more like Pray For Rain Night. Still, the downpour could not stop the torchlight parade or the bonfire at the Old Campus. After the game the Council awarded tro- phies to Metcalf West and Zeta Psi for the best Homecoming displays. On May ll the Mayor's Council sponsored the annual Mayoralty Ball, and their term of office was finished. Winter Carnival opened without snow. The first event was the Tufts-Bowdoin basketball game, on February 18. After the game, the Carnival Queen and winner of the beard-growing contest were announced. The man behind the longest beard won a keg of beer, but the peach-fuzz winner won only a keg of water. The next event was skit night. Phi Epsilon Pi and Chi Omega received placques for the best skits. Bob Clayton presented our musical favorites on bis WHDH show that day. Friday evening was the ball. Ken Reeves and his orchestra provided the music, Merry Blodgett was crowned Queen, and the Bill Timbres entertained. Saturday afternoon 'there were the traditional booths, and a mock auction, followed by a spaghetti supper and the Tufts-Amherst wrestling match. On Sunday afternoon, the week,s events closed with a jazz concert at the Kursaal, featuring Buzz McKee and his Brunotes. And still there was no snow. ATO and Kippie skits Annie never expected the beard-growing contest to end in this lather. WI TER mum CARNIVAL -di' Carnival Queen MEREDITH BLODCETT Merry checking for peach fuzz X ,W m FRESHMA Javkfon Huzing always involve: a good deul of asking aroundv The theory behind it is 16 introdua-e the girls to Tufts men in the hope that Star Cuzing will follow f W'ho can deny that the veilecl faces are intriguing? 01' 501116 The lllnsl rollivking part of hazing ir refcrved for the viewing: of ,lan-kvon upperclass- men. All the freshmen cavort and guffuw in ,lnvkfon Gym in tln-ir moat infantile cos- tmm-5. While- nt tht- gym llu'?' Plat ' ' llli- ulit' Nil XX lu-vlln,1l'l'uxsn futllitlv. llU5 l' thv fir-I u-.ur that pirlurv- htm nt ln lwvu Lnlwu of the Nil' - urnlvr tu ln' .ulluillvml llll' V"'r luvul, pltnIUgl'.ll'll1'l' lm ronu- in -hm! pants .mal fllffl .I lollipop. .my g.un-x - A Q Q xl ll' 'M AZING 16 ' Ri! LL'- lf uri Urn sl- 1 ww. 4,1 4 1 .149 H' I lrtirxl .wi it-if f 7"',, Xl "V fx Pray For Rain night has always been a big hazing favorite. Both the drenchers and the drenched have a wonderful time. although the result can be overturned fire extinguishers, shattered glass and demolished tele- phone receivers. Some freshmen are early captured by the beauty of fall on the hill. They linger in the sun and anticipate grassing by several months. Or may- be this is just a penalty imposed by tl1e tyrannical Sword and Shield. The freshman-sophomore rope pull ends the hazing of a Tufts man.. The sophomores are not known to have won even though tying their end to a bus almost gave them a victory this year. is " -V-.., , -X , , 1 .aff -iiq TE Approximately three hundred peo- ple were sardined into Jackson Lounge for the annual Jackson All- Around Club student-faculty tea held in the fall. Successful, as usual, many faculty members and students took advant- age of this rare opportunity to con- verse outside of classes. Mrs. Bene- dict and Assistant-Dean Wrynne-Rolr erts served tea and coffee at tables decorated with a red, green and yel- low fall motif. WI TIER WHIRL The Off-Hill Council, formed last year to give Off-Hill students better representation and integration in college activities as well as to serve as a governing body, presented the 6'Winter Whirl" on December 9. By sponsoring intramural teams in basketball and softball and by serving as councilor and advisor to tl1e commuters, the Council has tried to enable this large group to enjoy college life at Tufts. , V M " gzkt i zagifffff X f W ft ,sg ,J Xu QQ?" 3 xt X g 'X CHRISTIVI S P RW A guy Cll1'lSllll1lS tree, egg-nog und Cookies set the mood lor the traditional Middle Hull Cluustnias party this your. Festivities begun with the reading of original and published selections by Mr. Curtis Brown and Prof. John llohncs. Dr. Blauicllurd read Pllobcrt l"rost's well known ClllilS'l'Nl.-XS l,RE.ES. Closing thc progrzun in at holitluv spirit. thc group sang Christnnls carols to the awvoiiipai- nnnent of Mrs. Bluiiclniiwl and her guitar. wJ NTE X e ? Q L . fi -is THET DEH THET Founded in l952 as a social group, Theta Delta Theta was organized to the point of considering national af- filiation and becoming the eleventh fraternity on the campus. Perhaps best known for its participa- tion in Mayoralty last year as the Roman Legion in Captain Question Mark's campaign, this fall the group sponsored a Christmas party for the underpriviledged children of the West Medford Community Center. Front Row: B. Gordon, D. Johnson, D. Main Second Row: S. Feldman, M. Billings, B. Crowell, B. Lane Third Row: D. Jackson, G. Marble, B- Handspicker, W. Cummings Fourth Bow: A. Farley, S. Lavan, K. Jacob- sen LUIGI Cl B Pride of East Hall, the Luigi Club was first organized in l946 and, after a lapse, revived in 1953. Open to all of Eastls sixty men, it was active this year in intra-mural sports, Christmas Sing, in which it placed, Spring Sing, and Mayoralty. ln November, East showed co-eds uhow the other half lives" with the first open house of its kind. Front Row: A. Senna, J. Hodge Second Row: C. Kepner, Secy.3 G. Duke, R. Corsini, R. Natalie, K. Bean, Pres. Third Row: S. Sherman, Treas.g N. Dolliver, lg. Igeake, J. Clabault, W. Gray, Vice-Pres., . art Fourth Row: H. Musof, A. Ragona, H. Wz1lke1', J. Sebesta, J. Lynch ClB35 Carrying on tl1e strong traditions left to them in trust, Ken, Perk, and Lou are in the same Scotch-plaid papered room in Fletcher Hall and the 8 point buck continues to look in amazement at the various articles of Women's Wear- ing apparel. Mickey Mouse visited the room several times. With frequent and furious blasts Lou moved out. This was really too bad since he was the part- time maid. Left to Ri ht R Thompson H Libson W g . . , . , . Perkins, J. Greely, L. Reagan, Pres., M. Thea, R. Benjamin IMC Since reactivation in 191148 the Tufts Mountain Cluh has lieen a vital group of outdoor-minded students. The club centers its activities at their lodge in Campton, N. H. Last fall TMC welll camping at Lgrkg George and Cold liiverg in the wintcr they went skiing in the NVhilc Nloun- tainsg and this spring they turned to awhile watcri' canoeing. SPURTS tl R A lQ55 addition to Tufts clubs, this group had twenty active members: all interested in the 'gnew' form of relaxa, tion,-motoring as a sport. Although not participating in races, the cluh attended the meets at Thom son and Franconia. Between races memhers saw a series of excellent autoj motive films. P. R. Pike, H. Tohin. l'res.g J. Pitman . , S ' - Treats.: R. Barber. Y.'l'res.: P. Baird ecy C MER CLUB lfoundcd in 1917. the Tufts Camera Cluh has since provided enjoyment for its mcmhcrs and service to the campus. Professor lfittz. cluh faculty advisor. startcd tht- year? activities with a pro- gram ol' photographic criticism. Later thc group took pictures of favorite campus alittle and hold its annual ex- hihitions and photograph contest. tl. lil!-su, ll. l.:-c. Nl. Hcllmer. ll. Milne. X.-l'rcs.: X. 5lt'lxlllgl'l'. l're'r. if N :X-kg, Xbox.. +' I Ns A x XI' D X -. tw' X + ,ws First Row: B. Bye, D. Rumplik, T. Baer, R. Langevin, G. Gonsalves, M. Griffith, W. Callahan, H. Wilcott, D. Blanchard Second Row: D. Avila, F. Wileteclia, K. Bean, W. Fitch, R. Hale, H. Jones, S. Stone, D. Murphy, J. Matthews, I TERDURMITURY COUNCIL This year many of the ideas and hopes of the Interdormitory Council were realized. "Fantasyland", a Class-A function featuring Bob Batchelder and his orchestra, was spon- sored hy the Council. Students danced the night of February 25 in the Hotel Continental, amid the gay decorations of Walt Disney cartoon characters. In the past IDC has given the infamous Night-Before-Christmas-Vacation dance. On the scholastic side, IDC awarded a plaque each semester to the dormitory with the highest average. Other accomplishments included the return of soft drink machines to Carmichael Hall, the opening of the Faculty Dining Hall for studying, and the inauguration of informal faculty-student dining. I. D. C. opened dormitories to the other sex Hot dogs, anyone? Established in 1945 to create a scholarship for deserving athletes, Varsity Club has since taken charge of refreslmient concessions for all campus activities. Sam Sherman became a familiar sight throwing peanuts into the stands. This fall the Club held the annual Sports Dance where they awarclefl trophies to the Most Valuable Players in major sports aml annoum-cel XY'right and Wells as next year's football co-captains. ln the spring they sponsored the alumni basketball game, a picnic, antl a jazz concert. First Row: C. Kepner, C. Deemys, L. Cohen, Treas.: 'l'. Olivia-ra. li. 'l'hompson. ll. l-'asciano, l're Second Row: A. Schuster, S. Sherman. P. Mangels Third Row: E. Burke, G. Knightly, D. Blotncr, ll. Tarvin 1 llllfst j P' A V RSITY Cl B ITER TIONAl Cl B Usha Nand over a hot fire prepares for ravenous mob at Shish-Kaboh Establishing in Spring, 1955 for closer relationships among all students, American and foreign, tl1e club began this year's activities with a Shish-Kabob cookout. Next the club sponsored a United Nations banquet with a U. N. delegate as speaker. In February, the club gave a tea for foreign students. Witli events as diverse as the countries it represents, the members held a record hop in March and concluded their year witl1 the annual banquet, where members and guests enjoyed, of course, foreign dishes. C. Russell, G. Zervoglos, Pres., U. Nand, V.-Pres.g T. Baer, K. Snitwongse, Sec., C. Levy 1 1 jackson College opened Junior Week end fehtivitieh with a spaghetti Suppe . . ' I' lor .laekfon ,luniors onlv. After the fc-aft. the girls joined 'liuftsmen fgr the J Leroy larkins and his Excalihn . P Band Jazz 1-oneert at Orange Hall in Somer villp, xvilll fpiritf roaring and jazz hlaring. the end came onlv too mon in the forin of niemhers of the Sqmer ville polif-e. Saturday inorning'f ,lunior Dav ex. eiwifef were c'ontlur'ted hy Paul Hath- away. lflet-tion refultf. Honor Societv inc-inht-rf. athletic- awards and extra- r-urrit-ular honor, were announced. The traditional lvv Soc-ietv vs. Faeultv soft. hall game war held in the afternoon. 'l'Iit- ,lunior l'roni. highlight of the we-vlu-ml fun. war held in Cousens Gym with Holi Batt-lielder's hand sup- plying the- niufit- for dancing with Tito 'll'alman and hi, Latin American combo holding forth in the Intramural Gym. ,lan l.vnt'h was ehofen to wear the t-rown and pri-fide over the remaining nioinent- of the weelxeiitl. 'lihat old traditional rain ruined the V.iiiigavr+ltit-ln limit-li partv planned for Funtlav. I l ami Top: Everyone applauded Gene Bottom: Saitnrtlnv aft.-rnoon ft-1. Ward's election as Student Council lured ai ftiitlt-int-ht-tilty ha-t-lmll hlaft. President. 11 Q I " 5' I ' t A .J V Hi! 'T-QQ. -' f :- Y-gs, Y - ily! 1, V .. x Nik . ?,vl" 'Q ' SNK s . Q Y. I eh A ,i ,.AX,.f"'6 Q t 'Q .3 ig 0. g K, ..x 1 ' 1-,dfiiz .5 'X v' X It .ni -0 X p "Htl, xi g Q.. " irtqfkfit- .ft ' '., -"' - sv i-' L' 5 .ik ' u5'."r X- ' ix W' D L F, , I K Queen eaml-itlales Phyllis ldpslein, llohtili , i I i llgxixgiiziil, .lanure l.ynt-li, tlurol Ward. tlynlhii ll"x.iN - 'wg Q 15 N f'O ' f'av5Yff'.'f v A X 1. 5- Y' '1- u he iz. em 'IP' Frm nba -vm. 'R mi ir .EI if-if .fy L.:- Jxr: ,xi O, ink., v g,4A -.f.- ,g.-- R ,X j ..- . I K 4, . , 0' Rr ,if ..- . ,X ' JAN LYNCH, QUEEN OF OUR JUNIOR PROM JUNIUR WIZIEKE D J AZZ AWARDS SOFTBALL PROM RAIN 5 ENGINEERS' CUUNCIE Seated A Mamary, Treas , G Clark J Montesi, Pi-es.g T. Callcglicr. Yi:-if-l'i'e:s.: Il. Ifzirkns. Standmg R Stengle, R Croft J Beck, Secy. Organlzed 1n 1947 by Tau Beta P1, the Engineers' Council 4-oormliiiatcs ilu: Englneermff School Wltll undewladuate campus activities. Tlic council is composed of two representatlves flom tlie four cnginccring socivtivs and two Primarily a social c-luln, Jackson .Xll-Xrouml liluli wrotv lctlcrs welcoming freshmen and sponsorml a siglitfvving tour of lloalon for llwin. Last June. JAC collected clollics for nccmly Polifli lamilivs. Tliv annual fall dinner and spring formal arc fcalurvs of tliv cluli. .ilellz A. Moclcslow. S. J. liliilvonl. Nl. lfluxlvlnn-lx. llri--. 'mdingt M. Morrill. F. Nlorill. ll. Namllm-rluni. N. liulvliffv. 'l'r1-ns.: ll. Nicholson. A. Krimgolll HLUUE M WU 3 ,......4 Our house hecomes a home . . . third year and the furniture is still coming . . . and so are the pledges . . . a great group of boys from Vermont to Calif .... and what a formal we threw, complete with theatrics and shenanigans . . . the Prodigal Son returned en masse at l'lomeeoming, the great- est response in years . . . another great scholastic year, highest average on the Hill . . . art center of the campus as brothers flock to museum courses . . . won the ugly man contest, 'twas easy, folks . . . love must he wonderful, the guys are dropping like flies . . . eluhs are flourishing, from sailing 4 I lf Y es -Y I NAND! ll g ,2- INUINMAN 3 nu 1 M nwuan l I 1 ! l 6 H a y ' U I A W ' ' I r f I xg! li h.: gl kg . L X u mvzxunw r. .,,nN.nfN ' HF L' U 3 . Q.. ,,' K Q ' 5 'N P N 'Awww L 4 R wining: W' -A W4 ' 1 E 2-, S? P Cf 2 sn 5 on -x -smug fx I. ' , 5 I' l 4' J . 3 , 1 . , r X Q 5 1 5 5 ' 4 ua nuyry 1 1,94 V .. if ' , 1 Q lx . N Ill I N4 n llNll'll I Y 7 K ,X il RKYIXQN 119 xr.-:::':-....,,,x.... nr- IN 1 A 1, ,x . W llluuutl 1 ' Qi Q P 5 -13' K w 1 N . mflrwxx Y PM M4 0 Nl"ill'?V1ll f"0 lpha 2141, ihm ggi-'fl ,- uf 15 4 7 J lux ll LALOWKNY A .lfvl l'lfll'l NWN!! A 'l'I UVUN ll IIIIAHI ll IUKNAN 1 ', E ll 1 E - lg all N f . A K I l . Y I 1 Jerry Marder Dave Atkin George Reservitz Harvey Tall .. Ronald Rubler William Litchman .. Alan Hyman 1 4 4 1 .1.v.4.ln xx ua. 'una WNDI l."Tf122fff'Q'WM""""h"fi1 if , ,,,, , .W W 6 r , '4 f1fxC'.,MAN JVM ' Q W I 'Y J 50! 10 f , . WH! Q :ff a W G. SPUNUIN ' cw-me . ff 7 f XA i 9 f ff 1 V QM Sf f vf wwf' , M , RW w gy, Z' M S we s xf 1 5? 1 4 f, :MQ . E7 1 I, K!1'ZIf!iACC1Z 1 f xg , 0 , may , If N 9, " V .'... 2 f f Z k Q C f40NV0l0'! an 2 Z 2 J , 1 . mf , f tlLONl WW if 1 f 1 4' 7 X ff f Q' f ff wwf 7 HANK W X ,M f 1 , Z x- . Z 'Lg-4 z lf? 4 X, ff 9 ,Y , ,,.',f ,. , U K ,... 6 ' 4 j W f 4. 1 umm 5 I I I I I I I, I I LPH SIGM PHI M-Ewa-...S:.f.... .s1s.., I I I I I I WI I IIII I III I I II I I I I I 'I I ,I, 56 ali Va xx 4 I X wt , Y . K 1+ r- I 5 Q".N' wifi "iii Everybody misses "Kippie" who has passed on to better things . . . A bang-up start with the an- nual "Shipwreck Party" . . . Max'l returns to the fold after two years with Uncle Sam . . . Lost to the Dental School are Gene Taormina and Bob Losert . . . The cave gets a face-lifting . . . Sister parties and punch ? ? ? . . . Rush-week culminated with the annual pumpkin harvest . . . "Brunote" Jazz Blast a liquid success . . . Pledges grind out their marks . . . ls that a violin I hear ? ? ? . . . Anyone for the Jumbo ? ? ? . . . Creeping Jesus strikes and all but Sheldon succumb . . . Hi-Fi war with Neighbors . . . over T0'i lose their heads and their pins . . . Kippies lose blood but Min beer . . . Cupid snarcs Jungle . . . Formal Party Founders Night . . . Yikes it's the Stork I ! I . . . Christmas Cards from the Phantom . . . Christ- mas Sing . . . Vacation at last . . . Finals? Yvho wants to go to the show ? ? ? . . . Rathskeller an- nual success . . . Scituate by the sea . . . Gradua- tion zmd then . . . ? 'f ? A wcuouxm in monmou 0 0405 0 SNELDON F GREENGERO Guest, ff Q , Tnhfl ,imgmuj Ip Q RUISNB JR Y QHANTAFILIIIO K' A i - X mmm W. Y, ,k,g ,, ,,,. ...rm W., ... -..- - R nova , I Q . Euft q li :mm r ucvwooo anzssrnm J noun ' q, Kgmwy , T TPOMAS YARICCO 0' DECNY8 R KBTER R ENQUSH P BKRUBI JR Vl.CAUU'llL0 R NAILIR . . C, BRICKETT ABARRY A W c. umm n wmncn P mu n ueoumcm H R. ncncs R- NAU- 0- HOWAN emenuxv X R- DOHSEY ' nowanoiou, was KAI' lhlhh President .,..,,., .,,, F rank Greenberg Vice President .... George Sheldon Recording Secretary .... .. Gardner Gage Corresponding Secretary ,.... ..... C arl Hoss Treasurer .... Thomas Guartafierro 157 5 K JT I Sssshhh, listen: '6Hey Ron! Thereis Skill on my potato . . . .loin the tweed ring . . . Hey, Boze, can I horrow your car? . . . Wanna he a hot ticket? Buy a hat . . . Half-a-dollah, half-a- dollahl . . . What are the odds on Jahnke? . . . Are you in shape to drive to the Cape? . . . Uhhh, Iam very proud to he chosen for the uhhh, Thomas Arkle Clark Award . . . Well, it wasn't too good for this week. If this keeps up, we'll have to out out the coffee and . . . Stella I . . . Wfell, they'1'e all queens here tonight, hut the one We've chosen to represent us . . . Guy Wants thc peanut hutter . . . Don't mess with the old Bender . . . Gee, kids, it's great . . . Geez, I don"t know, you guys aren't cooperating with thc athletic committee . . . Wllat if I did park 4 . L . 5 .3 '- fxffi ' e'fB'4,',' 'K Q' . '- 94 ' ffm"-" ,. if - LPHA TAU UME6 ,-. N r frf ff tw' A in front of the state house-wherc's my car . . . Vile have a lot of hills and you guys just aren't paying your dues . . . No, George, don't take a picture now I . . . But, Nick, how can you chug-a-lug il keg? . . . Din. Din. Din. where the . . . Hi, Normy, wherc'vc you hecu hiding? . . . No, Dave, l dou't have at cigarette . . . .l0llIl Harvard was painted hy whom? . . . Know a fullhuck? See B. K .... But. Greg. l just cauft hit that note . . . No. Jim. l'd say you're just a little high, thut's ull . . . lt's 'lihursduy niglli, Paul-what do you menu. 'NVl10rc's tht- pnrty?' . . . li dou't cure what you say Ark. I rmft 0n.l0Y at party from uutlvr an tnhlv . . . Dogh0llCl Xvhut do you menu lloghouv? . . . . 'l'hut's ATO. 44" .4 I ,ya fx. 1 ..- Wort Wort Wort Wort Wort Wort Wort Palm BET CHI Beta Chi is the only local fraternity on the hill. The initial work on the fraternity, which was recognized last fall, was begun in the spring of 1954. The Betes hope to bc a chapter of Theta Chi by next year. Scholastic-ally, Beta Chi has been well represent- ed on the Dean's List and has established a plerlgc-advisor system to aicl the pledges in ob- taining a high average. Believing in a well roumlecl group, the Betes have members in almost every major at Tufts. Each member participates in at least one extra- curricular activity and the fraternity is well rep- rcsentecl on varsity teams. Beta Chi macle its debut this year in intra- mural athletics anal participated in the Spring Sing. lvcekly parties tcnal to fill out the members' social life aml the spring formal climaxes the Beta Chi social ycar. any., A GRAY D. GAY C, FLLLER S CARTER K- BOW-E T. masons T. nocxsrr o PEACOR C' eta hi W. MANHARD N S . SHERMAN 'HHN x Q 49' ix, F1 VAN umaERsENm V 4 H9 of :po I e ' 1 e aff J. MfRR1L.L I Y' A. FULLER .1 0, . 0' "O 'Am " CQLUN5 QGUSTAFSON J mums .1 oovenev N sz nous -' I f . 5 ,. N. FITZGERALD R. SAISI X . I D ESTABROOK R. HAMBLET E. HLTZ E. SANDQUIST R. MAC NISH E. FARLEY G. WIKSTROM D. NANNNGHAM R. ANDERSON A LAGACE J. HYSON o. COAKLE' c.F. YGJNG J, BUNSTED R. CRAWFORD eJ,cRowN4 Pfggident ,,,,,,,,, Tl10I11aS Rockett Viee President ,,., .,.. .... T . R. Parsons Corresponding Secretary .... Kenneth Boyle Recording Secretary, Wa1'ren Manhard, II Treasurer .... ..... D onald Peacor 161 Delts returning to Tufts were greeted by Al Tsquitlfs contribution to house jollity, a fire engine of 1929 vintage. We drove it 'round this and other campi and with Don Miller's Model MT" truck, entered Boston's Colunilius Day Parade. An extraordinary Rush NVeek produced at spirited pledge olass. Entliusiastie intra-niural tennis Tig- ured prominently in Dell activities ol' tlle year. Notable events: Lovely Diane llzleusslvr rvignvd as Queen of Beta Mu. A jocund "Jazz 'l'arty"' ft-U. 'tured Wflle Brunotesi' of recording Tuniv. 'l'lu: x DELTA TA DELTA , , . -. x -Q ' , T. l'l4dgt I'0l'llltll. T.lll'lSTlllilS Sing. l.llr1stin.is Tarty For 'l'ln' Kids, Spring Sing. Spring AT't't'l'i-t'llll- Html tln' regular Saturday nigllt gntlivrings lwpt ns lmuif' Tgllllitllllt' Quilts: "llnil Tir. l"runlx . . - Pl U' Stratton? . . . 'l'lu- llt-iss' will fix you up . . - NN 'll tln-rv lw an post-ganna' vm-lxtnil party? . . . lwvvd lilllt-T . . livlilvivi rml ti-'llts . . . Alun' lullstvl' lluli l'rnttvr- T' . .'Tl'Tlllll'TS at . . . 'llorvli Tilllll - - - l"3"'m innlwvlwr . . fault-gvli-clit . . . rvul suwlliv' us Longrnt ulutmns ln tlla lilttws nl. limit. 1 , Q W '91 ' ff? W ,, V to , ff, V A K if '-'sums " """'W" I 0- BWRN5 " "50"'El-D R-INNIS V E oooumo mmama J.mc.wm 0.905131 enonum H noun V i ,V 1 Q y I he . 1 ,f t r :Ita an alia y. - I 0, n G , I, ,, f i "" X , 961 - WN. 4 -W f I 1' ' " ,. + y y ...... .. E vnmm c mm s asnmooxs u raomn f y : E-Mmm Emma, Elmsmu A Baum ' e2'5.2m::s5,. V5 Y. 'ax X W l K Q a ' 3 -. at at ' "'A"' f ?a ww . , . f J I 3 gy 3, ,., , f, , NN xl if .. ' 44 :' . ' 9352 Q-A EZ--f I A f c Nw A .Y 4 .SIQSX 4 IN- '1 Q IJ f,fg4:.'-73, V, I. M cyv f 4 X t so is ,I wi- ",-iff . F 1 7 4 " , in , f ii f f J 4 A5 F f 4 5 NY' a mc: nouoczv. Amzvou ' nvmsnun. 4. sxtvo s- omum SFLLOCTTA amass e amor: s was ummm mwmuscu nemce:-mon Lmn ' aiooteum sl y Q Y f , 4. Lzcxz uvuouasr aeuuagv nuuasmmrc .1 PATFE w.mn1' 0 NNW WWW' P 9ER05WW J Wm 'R I R' , 4, ,mu '32 ,A g , E1 l . . 1 Q, aj L W Downs sz oemsn J oovuva r nonueunoen C BMW-PYT J-NAUUCCK J-POW J WLM 'mom T umm H SOM J MO AHNGTON. MASS President .... ..... G eorge W. Ryan Vice President ...,..,.. Courtney Bourns Corresponding Sec., Richard Lightcap Recording Secretary, Wayne G. Granquist Guide Ernest Karger Sgt. at Arms ..... George Manias 163 4 S T"7 Arr Cfdf 7 .vfpdffvw 0 I4 41.41711 tan ng-.Q . If 1-.114 3 2 1 V' JA ff,-n 1-:ruff I I' E532 Delia llpsnlon diff! Cguffs ll' lo,ol'l M., .,..... , ...... 1..,.,. .... A.- A .4 dlx ' JJA1 IJ fl 74 J- ffdlllnkf fl .nv-.v , ,4 ,,.,..,, A 4.'.n-. 41. , :ummm-o.. W 41.-.4-.. I ll'NilI1'lll Xnllmny ll. Bran-kclt. .lr XIV4' l,l'l'Sill1'lll ,lulivn SlNN'lllilIxCl lluufing fzlllliflllilll Hraullvy 5tm'Lwvl I ll'ilFlll't'l' Huralun ,lnlmsull w 5lt'NQll'1l Hulwrl l3uuvl'lllg1 up ,K I h DISH UPSIl0 Cleaning the house in the fall . . . no more painting tl1e rooms . . . tl1e new driveway . . . keep the cars off the lawn . . . Lou giving free cha-cl1a lessons . . . brothers, meeting at midnight and then J ack throwing the whole pledge class in the bathtub . . . Dave, co-captain of football and most valuable player . . . J ack most valuable in soccer . . . the D. U. band . . . we're well on our way to another trophy of trophies . . . basketball team wins 40th straight . . . Gene rules Student Council . . . tl1e big Kitchen Controversy . . . Gordy and Tex on social pro .... field hockey with Bouve . . . Chet's magic touch at every party . . . Stew playing Santa Claus at tl1e 0rphan's Party . . . skiing between semesters . . . holy wars every Friday . . . Larry and John are expectant . . . singing the sweetheart song to Nancy, our new queen . . . Pete is pinned again . . . wake up Hooker at 7:30, urgent . . . sandwiches and milk, downstairs . . . soda jerk needed for Saturday night . . . the Monday Night Serious Drinkers' Club . . . Christmas, Pledge and Spring Formals . . . and then our Senior Week . . . Four years of working together, playing together, laughing to- gether, of Brotherhood . . . uOnce a D. U., always a D. U," JAFFE comoen 4 ,I-SIDS veaauua vacuum moo: ITT!! qpgg ZECHA SOLOMON MOS ROTH LBSON ' hi Zimfilnn ' 0914 - 1-1.1 I - - fig' . . w Q'ff Fm!!!- S 4 lsmffiflulli f M S ,, ' 'M H' HQ x - , Q 3,. 6 nc 5' 0,A'?rZ', ' Gun,-fav.,-fff?.sH' my aff! ,----1 NRI!!! 801132 151 1 SHAPIRO POSNER KESSLER PALMER U5 TNI! -Iii! VOSFN Kill 500757134 f F 3 i L , V . S- y GLICKSMAN KARTEN COHEN rnucumm ummm OOLDBUHCQH 3.4, ,I ,Nm 9 166 4 X X, . A f. Supvrior A Viva' Supa-rim' 'lxl'l'ilFlll'l'l' , H4'4'ul'4lillg Sm bcuz U50""5 ., Morrill xY'CI'bllll1l ,lam Slvssingvr .. Bert Cohcn utnry . Larry Hillvr T .K x V PHI EPSILU PI A complete remodeling job over the summer greeted us . . . Well represented in varsity ath- letics . . . the Jumbo award home to roost . . . Leeds, Palrntree and third floor rebellions . . . Rush week and its tracers, a terrific pledge class, thanks Sookie . . . Tommy's lecture during rush week . . . Finally a garbage shed, no probation . . . A tremendous pledge formal in the New Orleans room of the Sherry-Biltmore fwhere's my dog?j . . . Showing off the house during Home- coming . . . Sumner, Zech, and their midnight telephone service . . . Well known on hill, Dean . . . the Varsity and J. V. reborn . . . Skip's Queen, Kim . . . Sunkist Blotner . . . THE BARON . . . I. F. C., I. D. C., Weelcly, and Jumbo hook repre- sentatives . . . A senior year that will be re- membered. 55 we 1 ff if 34- l in , 'fl A gf 1 ' 4 1-fm, A , ,, , 4 ' si .Y S N.. xr X X M 5 ' A . ix ' Q- g Q I ..- Licut. COIIIIIIZIIHICI' ., Y 1 I rcfasurcr Steward ..., P Rvcorclvr .. A 2 f A ' W? V Q . .... WW .,.. Q 1 fi' Q IE, ,f A " 4:20 3 S , 3 N4 f ' 'V' ji Q 5 '.- Q A Q iq. -I JA bg XFVQM In if vw-R, ss A E ' lwwwg Q f :xl fi .X 4 gg 2 2 D.. 3 n I I4 9: I ,X I it E 5, ' N, . i 4' 1 9 ia za Q . ,I 4 f " ,QQ In Q X I N . 'Q W : X " EA 2 A -r 4 . 2 1 A " n ' lr, Ra ' I . 2 2 2 2 wr r E P- E ., Q ' S Q E '. 5 4 , Q25 is A ' ' ,I : i -W : 3 5 5 'Je AQ? fi 5 . 5 , 3' V 5 M A' 1 I V- -1 if-v-45: I ,. w 5 ' E , E El 0 E N ,E A , - Q 1' Q ff. 4 S 1 51 ,W Q E 3 Zu fa r-4 1 3. Q , Q 'J l M A I il h . E3 g ', 5 L 4 an - N W O -4 ill fb Boll Hunter Tom Murkhaun Fred Sears Bob Stanford Corrosponcl ing S0vr0tnl'y .... J olm Moutesi SIGMA N Back from our jobs, Camps, and Cruises . . . Great to see everyone again . . . put the House together again and start a new year- those long Brothers meetings-and studies! Then our first football game-with the D. Ufs . . . but we won . . . on to greater things . . . a Fifth Anniversary Dinner Dance . . . the Alumni return . . . we've gone a long way in five years . . . and the House is getting painted . . . finished just in time for Rush Week . . . what a time that was . . . the Roaring Twenties party roars louder every year . . . and the Showboat with Dufo . . . twenty-four new Pledges, though. Then the Brother-Pledge blast . . . Good- bye, Doug! Don't coerce me, Ed! Thelma gets a raise . . . the parties keep us going . . . Here, Karin, hold my beer and keep it cold! Later-Mornin' Neighbors, Pickins talkin, . . . Hey, Charlie, did you forget the hamburger again . . . on and on Hi- Rickety-Whoopty-Doo, Bully for Sigma Nu. 0 PRl0FI 8 PIXLEY v Z A , .1 wk I . A K EDWARDS gl Mhngwm, 0 BUCK A um-mn, M Y W E ONEIL. V E Moms N nose ,ra A vofcuno n mmap J 'LYLICIFA JHANSON T EARLEP g ,NN f if 5 4 x X x hefa 1 alta 1. BROIADBENT H, FQEY M4 -y , A 1 ffm, W "1 own uffzf i ' I N WIUNIS H FRIGCI1 511455111 U 0111 R Hmcooc T emu wxxzm w, . A , F' fmcs ' mmf' F E quail-- ..L'2f":k'L,. 5 I gh X i .V z X E ' Q X 2 Q i eq , W 4 ' Q P' Q . ' W 1 Q " 4 I J , , 1 " P '1 Q 4 Y vw ,xg 3 5 n . cs, wzsmzn p,C9gLLA R, LE wwe n roomo nuouewe a Loaoon qc vm -rouumm nxovr P my-.1 4 P 3,34 A ' ' ' - qv- Z N f S ' 5' Q f Qu . U 5 A - ' V -4 TX, 'Ni' 3 X KSCOUS J 'W-N J, xazwm rmuocass w, women J sumo c Lmwmce I4 uummn Q numm-gn. r n,f..5 9 ,,,,.,E. " ,, :Qi If VL , lv 7' ' rl Vx ' x i f, L 1 Nz. ,T If jf' -1 arf av ,, 4, . 7 ' ? v wif' 3- 3' I 5 V59 i 4 4 -J X V W f .. - ,- ,.,,, -..W D Mowmrv J KELLIGREN G DMS J Pummm J cumin 4+ w.m,f C ,,U,,.,, J, W, , A N. 'H' ,M ' .J 'AMN' A Nb mms :anno ,, ff, an A -'4.,"ha -nw f '- f . fi? ffg Wfiif ' P I7l'CSilll'lll , , . l1'vzls1ll'0l' , tt0l'l'1':4lNllllliIlg Sm A 4. 'LQ ew--.v W' F UNH 'nib , 1 N """'aowf"' ""aZ?F!,.f'g:m5Qicmm.. A A ' ff-'TG W. AA an A 1 ,Q N .W 170 Ht'l'0l'lIillg S4'4'l'4'lall'Y '1'l'l'I ll VV Dick Marshall Dave Buck I-'red Morris Curl Edwards . ig tix'-+1"S' "iii, A 2.1 'f"if.' r'.i qwirifvadiilklai Sf ' - , - .I - .1 '14 - Qu. lHflA Dfll CHI lt has been said by one wiser in the ways of nature than myself that a swan makes no sound until the moment before he dies. At this instant he sings out the story of his life, and perhaps says a short prayer of thanks for the past and hope for the future. The practice of giving swan songs has become traditional at many fraternities and each spring the seniors can be seen looking back over the year, reminiscing a little, and preparing to say farewell. I can see them now talking over what they will say: "Remember the Piano Burning Party? --How about that jazz concert?-Or Homecoming, or the Christmas and Spring Formals?" These pleasant memories are always the first ones they will mention. But they do not make a complete picture and there will be other things mentioned, like redoing the hallways-or going to meetings - or tending to house problems. But after they have talked all these things over they will go back to their rooms and think, and say, 'Tve heard all this before." And their turn will come to get up at a meeting and they will simply say, "Thanks," t I 4 N C mms , 1.135 Q 7 X. xx P R KSLQEV 584 w ummm w SALLUG JH ? Z H , av-wmfes s Nun I Q X , 1 3 :. y mv ' 1 . i " SS' V 2 nemu J swaecm . 1? X 3 E 4.- Q 3. WY M , f . Q-., is I? .,-N. Q R BAFGJYLR f V JELLHJJ L Lu:-001 ' I R. JARVIB L reLAf',.m J SLWITT lfllvvvv v 1 gi ,. rg 4 , .l , I w , X' -s- KHWDW JFKXIILYT 1714.5-H Y 1' FII' S 1 f Q ,Q S . , L : RLLIIUI Y WALULQB 10511 X f 2' 1 ,, . I 6 X Y 1 0 PNN-EN J PURCEU- -r.uuu.n Y J slams v -faamuu 9' ' in .V . - V . ' " s 'v,, a 3 1 I 5 -i.-.J gum-.. ,, .1 P .MTN rscfmwzu. D cm! , J MA.- A., vu Ijl'0Si1lPllt ., Yivv l,l'PSillClll 504'r0tau'y CKDl'l'l'Slll1ll1liIlg '1'l'PllSlll'Q'l' ,. 1'liSl0l'iilll . Y. , .launvs Brannigan ,. Ralph Thompson Pvter Murplly St'l'l'Clill'y, Hicllalrd Simouds . XYilliaun Brauuliguu . Tllonlus Xolam b""1f"1Ull ill :Nrlns x ,, .. 'VIIOIIIZIS .-Krnold ZETA PSI New wallpaper this year and also a chance to get 20 thou .... Buzz did a good job this year with the help of his W'inchcster cabinet . . . It is re- ported that Dilloway has several connections with Forsythe, B. S. O. T., N. T. S., Jackson, and Bouve . . . Freddy now owns a good share of Bell Tele- phone Co .... Who will forget Howitzer Kelley and his flashing blades? . . . Ace Mattson turned out to be a real participator this year as always . . . Bob was our only 1ne111ber of the Metcalf Marauders but proved that the truth is no longer there . . . Snake has become the campus con- noisseur of fine scotch and is vying for inter- collegiate honors . . . the prediction for the ensu- ing years is one of sorrow because we are losing the best janitor we ever had in Don Hesketh . . . Wit is not satisfied with the local females for this year he is flying them in . . . Tweedy Bill Sellers finally shipped his feline cadaver out of the house much to the relief of the boarders . . . politicos Spud and J im added knives to the equipment of the library commandoes . . . and last, visions of wrapping paste around the living room couch and rewriting the dictionary will re- main always. As we now break camp to go our different Ways we will always sit back and remember the little white house on the corner and wonder if the grass ever grew. 51 E 5 5, ir V, l i 1 fy gf 1, 7,7 L 55? 5, I if 5, 5 5 me EZ E I iy, is sf, 2 5 E. I 3 4 4 .A sa mm-.-,.v ,. ss-1-why , 5' '- '55 'TZ 131 it .w.m,WM 2. 2 fl 57 s 3 E I 173 y :ff J Q . 4 W E2 Z IFC B ll ELIZABETH BERGERON IFC QUEEN , f ', ' Q R.. x' 'A First Row: G. Prior, F. Wolfe, J. Murder, R. Redfield, L. Freeman, R. Hunter, F. Jellison I.. Friedmznl Second Row: L. Raymond, R. Bozenliard, G. Higgs, G. Deemys, H. Frigon, R. Thompson .-X. Appelbuum I TERFRATER ITV COUNCIL Pl-lNHElllf IC COUNCIl First Row: A. George, S. Archambault, B. Kendall Sea-ond Row: A. Saperslein, H. Gifford, Sec.-Treas.g F. Reynolds, Pres., C. Sawyer, E Bergeron 1 f , f 1 9 7 r 176 fi The year of '55-'56 will he one we'll remember in a variety of ways. It would he superfluous to list every event, so let's recall a few and let them recall the rest. This year we moved--not once hut twice. The first was a rather hasty one, but after Miss Bee- dem eame to the rescue we found that the Off-Hill room was quite comfortable, and Mr. O'Rourke was a faithful aid. Our rush parties were a source of gaiety mixed with a touch of frustration: Nve worked in suh-zero temperature to keep the masking tape in its place, and the Hawaiian mural nearly suffered a dire fate when 66Short Sam", uh, well-you tell it, LaFranee. For our second soiree '6Rogers" Uudiej and 'fHeart" fDeeJ put on a stellar revue featuring our MA O Paniesw. NVe were so enamoured of our scenery that the New Orleans motif may well hecome a tradition for future rush parties. The Winter held lots of surprises in store for us, hut we'll het Phyll was 'the most surprised when she walked into that uimpromptu skit". The LPH 0MllIRO PI ending wasn't hard to take, though, eh uprexyu? lvith many phone ealls from Ned Barry and some quick research hy memhers of the Prom Com- mittee we came up with a fahulous Pledge Formal at the Metropolitan Yacht Clnh in Braintree. The new room took lots of moving into didn't it? But we are awfully glad to have a permanent roof over our heads at last. Mayoralty meant almost as mneh to us this Spring as last, for even though we werenit help- ing our own eandidate it was the first time that the sorority as a whole had hael-Led a candi- flilif'-.linl llodge of .-Xlpha Tau Omega. Allll hless us if we didn't finally have that "let'S get away from it alll' weekend. Nothing like the great outdoors to tone von up for exauli fwe saidl. lVell, there you are- -another year in our lives is over. NVQ' regrelfully say farewell to our seniors who were and will always he elose mem- hers of our ehapler . . . "See you next Fall. ganglii 5 . - v : ...X W.. 'N x X S s X X 2 1 ! Q K 4, . N7ZiU'UY1L'-.1n1U, D. Btcken :hi zc, J. R ffroeigfx 141.uf'mig f -.x ' A x .. T 5 -R, F-5 . P fx ' 1 D1Cv?N:.i-. BLECMIJ, Hifrndt Also: J. Currie, J. Mitiguy, P. Kaupp .X K Q ,.... in , S x r sr X ' XG f gf? A N A X X X ki .,,, y s Vx, Q m, N5 'fwfr 1956 B. Kelley, U. Nand, L. Reilly, J. Fraim, E. Midman, N. Watson, A. DeMoor, Phyllis President . ....... ...... P hyllis Epstein Vice President ,.,, ,, ..... Elisabeth Quimby Corresponding Secretary ........ Louise Choulian Recording Secretary ..... ...... A 116116 George Treasurer ..... Gail Alter lPH XI DELTA Coming hack . . . Seniors to Sophomores . . . you know, those kids with 4'heart" . . . had a little rain in August . . . wading through our rooms, throwing out those hooks containing records dating back to 1920 . . . off to .lordan's to huy material . . . our new color scheme, red, lilack, and gray , . . Flo and Kim, you just volunteered to make the couch covers . . . can anyone sew pillow cases . . . we'll he hagging popcorn on Saturday morning in my room-come help . . . selling popcorn at the footliall games: any- one for peanuts?? . . . Heigh Ho. Heigh Ho-the Al- pha Xi's entertain the Seven Dwarfs-Marcia be- witched us with her "Ballantine Brew Songf' and Peggy playing the part of Grumpy and Cuz as Dopey . . . decorating Christmas trees on Deeemher l-out to Kimhall's for the trees . . . great cookies. Marcia and Kimll . . . alfa. your sweater's unhuttoned" . . . Helen "Scrooge" and her change of clothes . . . Cayl on sound effects: "the distant jingle of sleigh hells" lley. where are they??? . . . The freslunen markslll . . . the joy of gaining eight wonderful pledges . . . the Christmas decorations we sent to the Childrens Hospital . . . our annual Christmas party . . . ten cent fine for heing late . . . the joint meeting with the Boston .-Klumnae Chapter . . . Norinne. is that really a camel. what lneautiful hotels. and they call the entertaimnent profession worklll . . . Faith. Ann. Skippy. 'l'wee. and flhippy all dropping in oc- casionally, faithful old alums . . . moving into our sunny. hlue room in Nlareh . . . a formal Formal. aft- er four long years . . . no ham or lamh. please . .. Claire, lyilrlrey. Charley. and lfstelle engaged . . . A hridal shower for ,lanie . . . lnitiation aml Founderis Day Banquet . . . rollerskating. anyone??? . .. the Senior cookout in May . . . and then finals. .. the limnl-ltycs and flood wishes for the future to our great seniors. and the anticipation of another won- derful year to come . . . fun. friendships. and loyal- ty . . . allways Alpha Xi llelta. X .3 X X X-..lf-mi X .avi Q1 X Xia? X - X 'N X K I L Qffms--N .Q . arse X X ... .X xv X , X n u.X- T-':.sx x i . I if Nashua X gigs X Q. . up x . - Qi hX .X .,, ,, xl K iii X.X..X.Xx X X W f' X .XXX.k . Q Xw as QQ. 1 X? 5 XX XX M fill 3 n l, President Vice-President Corresponding S N X X. H . S? 6' Q X' ,X ea x X mqgex Q 5. A..:.v -vm . 'rw , rv' 5 I if .N X as ,X fs .6 , '.. .' 'M Q F.- 'I . F N XSS Q9 Xs- w -u Le s Q- Q. ,' , 3 X X . fi ! f 1 '. , XX R- Ach,-Ni X X.. X X XX S X S X X.XsX-.- X Q X S il, X 1 N s X H 4' Y ,A .g . f' ,, N X., x X .v , ay. 1' 1 :Xl A! I S . L W. V uf f' 'tw x N Secretary Recording Secretary . Treasurer Membership Chairman .. Pledge Trainer v 'cf is '99 :zu .v ' -x '?. , 1 .. ,gf 1-.Q ,X M, ' f - 1 '. um -.: . - . " "ii: 'N".'If V, SW' X. f S X XX SX X sis.. 5 i Q Ni.. R ,L .X X . g .Q wx l . I 1 5 Y - :Xl .XX rl.. 53' X w L 'X -1... N. i 'if X i X-'33 'Sig S 3? x . ' N .I Q-'llpi , I -gi? P.. X Xgs. , I.-Q4 5 'F ' . A i---Ji i st ' f. hW:'l1", .i"v1ll , I ...Gayl Raynsford .Anna Modestow ..-Barbara Hayes ...Jane Agnew ...Elaine Knese ..-.Norma Pereira ..-Charlene Harvey :S -,... X . QR GX E Q Y ,,,, X X X , ,F yy' - ' - X N 4 Ei X X X... :, s Z., . sis ix , 1 551 XZ 'N 5, sg' , ,-xv' E-f - rv : wg- X , 4 +4.90 Sq. R .E ' jg i I z .N . A ' gm.: L.. M ,f,,,, -s'r' A , , gp , 'fs 32 x,,,, 1 M A ,. f Q W X. -X ff' 4 fr s' ff' . - I ' f ,.,, 1- 2 if A fm .W V ' I2 f X X Wky Q . ,, 'O W f K :KW ed ' E X 4 .X ' 1 ' 1 , , . , y a Xi Bela 1956 , 3 X9 wif f 1 rg 'VX ,j ii Q v' S i A "x As' Il:-'nfl 4 1' . , X ff 9... , X. .STS f ., fi A . ? ' W 2 If sf lpwvw, ffwtm, N 1.5.1 ' m.u'v 5- aan ' QQ? X f A 4 wx .1f:,,X,f., ' . . x ,,'w1w -I 'Z Q65 V M... . ' - ..,, . X, W, 'aww f, 5 aaa Q ,L Q , f 4 QC? az fa W f fa "' f fx XX M M W x 'ji I f 42 X f 4 X! 0 - 'N ' V f 7 1 1 ' Vi Km Jfafm Lisa 9, f f Wxfwzrf W M ', HA !! 6 f W! x . f f X nf N ,i Z 2 X, f 7 f f ff, Q W 2 ,nw 1 Z fr. ,., ,D 2, ,f A f 1 f W 2 ' 1 , , Qvy V f ,vi f ,, fly, K ' V. VL if 'W NWW WWW W fra-W X 92.0-2 X. f A Q 4 " Q , Q f I I ia f ff Q W ff V M.e, ..,.d .ww aaafgaeav g J 1 V 'arf 4x ,f I , f c X f .w ' w fa ,vmu,Jlu,-rf, M -Q 5 " ? wg Gayl 4 V553 2. l t Looking back upon the past year, Chi 0,5 re- call many happy highlights: pledging of Denny, Ingie and Janet in the spring . . . excitement at winning quartet competition and then the basket- ball trophy . . . our picnic at Nahant with only a few brave ones daring the cold waves . . . Kate, Sheila and Helen plus other sisters helping to make the Pan Hell show a success . . . ,lannie as Junior Prom Queen . . . finally the senior ban- quet and the hilarious freshmen impersonations. September saw a busy fall get under way: .lan's owl clock from Ger. added much to our rooms . . . Bobbieis tales of her travels delight all . . . surprises and fun at trying to discover who our iddy biddy buddies were . . . excitement at plan- ning rush parties . . . ,lan giving real haircuts from the barber shop plus '6Oscar" performances ol' Mimi and Marlene at the open party . . . lngieis impersonation of the witch, cutting down real trees for the forest and puppet actors for the llan- sel and Gretel party . . . excitement and pleasure at greeting our new pledges in December. CHI UMEG Diseussions and plans for new rooms get under way . . . we greet with pleasure the prospeel of more spaee hut regret to leave our wonderflll Friis . . . wedding hells for Carolyn and Denny . . . engagement of llohhie. Jan. Julie. ,lean -and Marilyn plus numerous piunings . . . Ted W 00ll entertains us at the l'atron's 'liea . . . Carolyn he- eomes a l'hi Bete . . . ,lannie and ,lulie are eandi- dates for Yiiinter Carnival queen . . . lngie leatlS the 6'Saye a Soul" skit whieh wins the winter earniyal eompetition . . . pride in at last winning seholarship trophy and also the Boston l'an llell award. l"un ol' looking forward to and planning our Chi 0 weekend . . . Friday night the opel'eli1l1lWl party afterwards in the rooms . . . then the Satur- day night dinner danee at the llampshire llouse . . . everyone helps to make a busy aml happy' year. with the result a elosely lxnit group of sis- ters, Chi Umegas. HW. X EJ X 5- S, l X x . . . 'qw ,x ,Qllgml kfmn N1 fuxfvu . Ainulnlal 1'-.12-ff-'fi 'U .,v, ff. , ,v... 1 ., . . l , . - . x V, N gg M .n . xg' gs x W, Q' Q13 '3 ,x M 17, 4- , isf h xg, . - Q , ,I 5 1 ' :XM l Q 2 QF , x.. 1 V A L . f Lwzfafmrm ffnlnmm l,',1f,,,,l, rgmf, X K X ' Q - f ' 5, -. 9 , Q L t ' .- 'gn 'h S r I 3 ix. ', 1 'Es Y VP. -w k Y, ? f k fb :ff .. X .pg if Q ff 4 - --4 , , 1, J1.',.jf' L? 1 ,' , "X W 'y ',,-r J V - F' N, V , -. N--1 KWH.-'ff mv ...nmmx Hum mn..-1!,. K -. llkgn,-urnlmLnu. llfu ,Dchcll mule fem: ffcclir 5- b . .. . M wx 1 1 1 Qlbi Qllpia Obi iJi Q9mega 1956 ' "'l,1.,,n Liu Q1 Wvuziw P4n.n1:o.1 . .. , ba fig-fig. , ' X W " YS: z 'Z . --vf ' 7 56" A X Y ?' rf . y 1' . x X x - f ' . - gh 'Q - H N, B- , 5- J ZR! I ."' 1 65, WNW W g ,I , . fn 3, A.: , , x wwf , , .. 1 v M 'lv fu! .5 :Q , L.1:L'.u- 1.:t,c . lm. fuuf-x 1unL.f.m,f fu Qarcffqn l.1'z!'xe1,I.iPzf,y , -x ' Q:'.:N-w f , 5 cy 'ix fn ' Q, .3 ' : .- . , 1 f 'J , N' 7 , nj- . 1 Lf-'W "--'--.X PJQJLLIQ lf- lx, -.- 1,011 -f ' , ,VV x 9.4,-., I'w,1f'. 1- - ww! Z President ,, ...Paula Lanigan Vice-President . ...Carolyn Parker Secretary ...Janice Lynch Treasurer N .... NZIIICY AUStiH Pledge Trainer ---- Ann Tedesco Nan Ji cam Bum W1 V ,arf . Yf'.:g.1f - ' ...f , W ,, .0 f ..... .' 4 . 4' 4- f S3 1 Z, !?LI'7i.'ml 'L'-414067. mimi , Paula ivgwi ' fri ,, Vg. , 7 4 1 f 0 Q ., .Q J 2' Z Q 4 , Q f f 4 Q. y 4 f N...1' f 'Q Gy , , fy ,, , ,janet 777,uzfmfY I f av? W , W 1 - fm ff ' 2 -Y' . Q 'I G ', Em? if R ebezLa.HgmJr-rv X R151 fx., ,half X .5 2,142 .A ,Ms Z V ,Za 1 lf, Q , , 5? 53 X of K f f H ff ff ' , Q 6 5? ff ?Z'V4 7 ' f .,, .5 Kfvjlufl I HJIZNALL 1700 IV, , fn! QW 4 f X 7 7 ' "Zif- O 1 f ,X f X iw 4 , '- fwg., . fn f W f i O 74 1 f Q 0 K 1 f x ' I 59 M Z 4 ,A Q4., yy ,wk . ., ,,,. f , ., Clumoz J mm bhef fo. 181 . E 1 E 5 Y i Y l E 5 2 Q E c i l i t E E . I 2 12 'Q is 1 i I ll E 1 s Q A E , 5 2 5 I If I, :iff SIGMA KAPPA Another year has gone . . . another year of won. derful memories . . . planning for rush parties . . . teas . . . our formal . . . Memories of laughter . . . a fuse blowing just before the rushees came to the Round Robin . . . the sudden rush of water when the hot water heater flooded us, quick, the mop! . . . Memories of Singing . . . "Little Bunch of Violets" . . . and the Hallowe'en skit and ,lean singing "I Don't Want to Be a YVitch" . . . decora- tions of sparkling, grotesque trees . . . then the un- usual holiday at Pompey "where the wind sweeps in from Naples Bay" . . . How deep was that volcano, anyway? . . . followed by the traditional and lovely candlelight service . . . Pledging, welcoming those chosen to be Sigmas . . . Old clothes for the Maine Sea-Coast Mission, fcawllat was that remark, Aud- rey?"'t . . . Being honored with a visit from our Na- tional President . . . and always the question 5'Wl1at's the latest on the new rooms?" . . . 'iwhat color did you say those curtains are?" . . . the final excite- ment of moving and the sadness of leaving our old home with its pine-paneling and fireplace . . . Myrna saying "goodbye" for wedding hells . . . Sigma grac- ing Xvinter Carnival with the touching 'SCO On with the lveddingn . . . eomplete with Patti Page . . . Mustn't forget entertaining the other sororities at Came Night . . . and eries of NI Doubt It" and "I have nine aces" . . . Basketball Games. even if you know what a basketball looks like . . . Song and Pad- dle Nights . . . always wonderful . . . rewarding the Pledges' hard work with the formal at the Sherry- Biltmore . . . unforgettable . . . lnitiations . . . the Banquet . . . mmmm . . . .-Xnd still so mueh to do . . . Daffodil Day. a Tufts tradition hy now . . . coffee sales . . . the Senior Breakfast. reminding us that another year has passed . . . Commeueement for tht? Seniors . . . and a new and wonderful year for the others, working. laughing. and singing together . . . all loyal lo Sigma Kappa. yes. "We Are the Sigma K's!" X S K gi V. ut N-5 X , ix l . is, , ky 'f Q .x iii V M, ,, 0 5 K A X " In xl! I 4 su 'b lim.-.n - s X if x . X X X , .X " n.45,.'1 ' 2- ' -' ' H f iff- ' Y X 11 Q ff as , -f1x,,m i i K lun, L:..n-nwU.15 l rl-vi..vuI ..-x 1 is 1 9 5 6 L 8 8 . Q? , . -.S S Jvuawfi A R 6..1ir'.-ir A: I-'mf'-2-ffl 'ii' i Q ' x X V K i f ., , . ' K ' F4 y s. , 1 V f ,,,,. fl Kristin 5.e:n1'3fc I AlI"'x1Li1 '1 '74 5' if 4, l . 5 Pl .V-..' Nl. lf.1i'Plvf-H fin, .w-X lim: f fnwixn milf lr 4 ' " ff fl' f ,SXK ' , X '72 1 . gf ,f X6 'fy 2 , f .-Wm.,..,,f' , . ,wmv f! fkxs' , sr 1 41 X , 3 P f'q:?,!W " A . if , X " V it 'f ' .Z f A ' 4 -. 1 Q ' ' 2 .ff i Z Q gIfKf'l'1 MW! -lf Int.: ,. My 'i Y ff 'V iff, L . .2 .. 1 7 ,- -4 4,.,1.:,m R, ll.w'2:ir.1i ' President ----- --'- .,,,, D O H118 Bowen First Vice-President ...... Charlotte Barbo Second Vice-President .. ..... Priscilla Cummings Recording Secretary ..., ..... L ois Almassy Corresponding Secretary .... . .... Mary Stockton Treasurer H Roberta Lichtenstein Donna 5 ,,., ex fic I.mJ' f M if I X Z Z 7 f f f 4 ,, 9, f --" 4 r 7 if L- ,ygx ll A , , f -iii ?5IA.ZlYL1,fl'7 X X fr, . W ' WMM? 6 Q 'Tiff . ,GQ , ,,, ,MH is foucff ,'t2 c ern e , f , YQ Z 7 fs f Z x ? , x fM Q V QA X, wr ff f ,f f gf Z it 1 4, fy g t f-W X, A Z A-. 2 9 if Hqrsgfyfn A .Ziff f A f W X W X x ifw x f , , ff 29 iiaweii, Rusk e,fl1.w-my S l'-JLIAZ ,I 3 183 t lx r 1 i 1 N ' rw w X , ' e ii i q' M W m N N W 1? MN X! 1 , , ,, ,. ,, 1, W ! w V, 1 N V. V w ,W M lm i. CLASS HISTURY Matriculation, the first significant event of our freshman year, looked like a rehearsal for gradu- ation to some of our more confused classmates. Registration, the red-tape stampede, put the rest of us in a daze. Then freshman hazing came along, the girls sported attractive green bows and labels, while the boys whooped it up on Pray for Rain Night. The ATO'S attached a hose to a nearby fire hydrant, and wreaked havoc until the police broke up the party. Shortly after this fracas, we flocked to a chaotic football rally, complete with torehlight parade. Those were the early freshman days. After recuperating from mid-term exams, we elect our class officers. Tufts chose Larry Freeman as President, Herb Goodwin, Vice-President, Bud- dy Guzzi, Secretary, Larry Cohen, Treasurer, and Al Lau-Zecha, Marshal. Jackson elected Meredith Woods, President, Joan Atherton, Vice-President, Bobbi Reardon, Secretary, Carolyn Schmidt, Treasurer, Faye Cousens, Marshal, Carole Saw- yer, Historian. Our officers cooperated in the spring and gave a freshman dance, the Bunny Hop, which featured Ned Berry"s music and bottles femptyl of South- ern Comfort as table decorations. May brought, among other things, tl1e Mayoralty contest be- tween HBuceaneer Bob" Meehan and Jack uliucky Pierre" Murdock. Pierre and his gay revolution. ists conquered Captain Bob's swashbuckling pi- rates. As our officers for the next year, we elected Larry Freeman, President, Dick I-lallisey, Vice. President, Buddy Guzzi, Secretary, Larry Cohen, Treasurer, Al Lau-Zecha, Marshal, Ann Tedesco, President, Cappie Parker, Vice-President, Bob- bi Reardon, Secretary, Carolyn Schmidt, Treasur- er, Maggie Chubbock, Marshal. Next fall, we were top dogs, as Sword and Shield pounced on the freshmen, who retaliated with a counter-society, the Cloak and Dagger. .lackson was more successful in hazing. Wfitness freslunan girls meekly swarming the campus as Teddy Bears in gym outfits, and entertaining a football crowd with the lnnmy-hop. Second term started off with a spaghetti supper and jazz concert at .lackson Gym. The men in white coats from the V found it traumatic when a bigger crowd than they had expected turned up. The Bru-Notes from Brown set everyone beating llll1C. Mayoralty that sophomore year was one of the biggest Tufts had staged: more classes cut, more quizzes missed, more sleep lost, and more money spent than ever before. Bucky NP. T. Barnum" Spurr nosed out Marty "Viva Zapata!" Katz. Our Junior year saw some changes in the Tufts scene. Hodgdon and Carmichael opened in the fall, with a few faux pas, such as the lack of heat. mirrors, and telephones at Hodgdou, and the ah- scncc of sound-proofing at Carmichael. NVQ- grad- ually adjusted to the demise of Metcalf and Cur- tis Dining Halls, and settled down to enjoy our first. year as upperclassmen. Our officers for this year were: George Pineo. President, llerh Good- win, Vice-President, ,lim Brannigan. Secretary: Frank Cogliano, 'l'reasnrer, Bob Mattson, Marshal: Anna Modestow. President of the ,lackson crew: fkllison Ohnstead. Vice-President: liebe Kinsman. Secretary, Arlene George. Treasurer: Pat Bens. Marshal. rw . . . , lhe first hug occasion ol the year was a repeat performance ol our spaghetti spread at Jackson l Gym, this time with the Dukes of Dixie pounding out the rhythm. A more formal occasion was our traditional Junior Dinner Dance which we held in the regal Louis XIV Ballroom at the Somerset Hotel. In the spring of the year it rained for forty days and forty nights, right through Mayoralty, Spring Sing, and Grassing. For Junior Wfeekend, however, we had a bit of sun. On Friday night, since K of C was off limits, and Curtis Hall would have been dull, we mobbcd Orange Hall for our jazz concert where one of our livelier classmates swung from the rafters. On Saturday, out came the sun, the Junior Blazers, and the chinos in honor of Junior Day Exercises. That night, May 7, 1955, we went to the Junior Prom, a wonderful affair. The evening was clear and cool, Bob Batch- elderls music was smooth, and Jan Lynch was a lovely queen. Sunday morning, gray and drizzling, squelched our plans for a picnic at Nvingaershaek. When the afternoon turned sunny a11d fair, four couples drove out to Wingaersliaek to walk the beach in bare feet and scarves. Mayoralty was rainy, too, but the campaign was as crazy as ever, with a new twist. For the first time Tufts elected a girl for mayor. Audrey MAH- nie Oakley" Hallberg won over Dick uCaptain ? Questionmarki' Dillihunt. Now all we need is a woman president. For our Senior year we elected the following officers: Bob Gardner, President, Dave Beeey, Vice-President, ,lim Brannigan, Secretary, Bob Fasciano, Treasurer, Bob Mattson, Marshal, F10 Reynolds, President, Loe Anne Kimball, Vice- President, Bebe Kinsman, Secretary, A116110 George, Treasurer, Gayl Raynsford, Marshal? Carole Sawyer, Historian. Senior year brought a spirited football season. Ken MacKillop gave the band a booster shot which kept their notes above mud level. Literary levels rose. The Tuftonian. under Carl Edwards reassert- ed itself with two issues. The Weekly became high- ly entertaining. Christmas Sing came around for the last time, with Metcalf East and Alpha Tau Omega again capturing the honors. The whole campus was saddened at this time by the tragic deaths of three of our fellow stu- dents: Gemma Cifarelli CJ'57J, Charles Lund fA'57J, and Frederick Hill fA'56J. The weather was against us agai11 tl1is year. We had snow almost every weekend, but when Win- ter Carnival arrived, the campus was dry and green. Hopes of snow sculpturing competition fad- ed, though some Johnny-Come-Latelies, after Car- nival had come and gone, erected a startling stat- ue by the library. In March, a colorful and melodious experiment appeared with the production of the Frantic Phy- sician, a gay opera by Gounod, with Moliere's wit- ty play adapted for libretto. This was presented by the Music Department and Pen, Paint, and Pret- zels. Mayoralty again saw two candidates: Tom Den- ny as Nero, and George Deemys as Nicodemus. Senior Week was a whirl of signing in at 5 A.M., sun bathing, and mad antics. Tufts Night atithe Pops was jammed with seniors, alumni and chorus members. The cruise was romantic, as usual fonly a few seasick membersj. Class Day featured skits of the class's history. Then came tl1e Senior spread and the Prom at the Sherry Biltmore Hotel. Grad- uation, and we were Out! Jane Agnew 1141 Brook Rd. Milton, Mass. B,S, Education Alpha Xi Delta, Corres. Sec. 3. Ralph E. Ahlberg 26 Somerset Drive New Britain, Conn. A.B. English Delta Tau Deltag Tennis l, 2, 3, 4, Lutheran Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Middle Hall 2, 35 Band 43 Var' sity Club. Gail S. Alter 522 Hancock St. Wollaston 70, Mass. A.B. PSYCh0l0gY Alpha Omicron Pi.. Treasurer 4g Off-Hill Club, Hillel 1, 2. John E. Ames 18 Adams Ave. Watertown, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering ASME. Jane C. Amesbury Route 3 Excelsior, Minn. B.S. Geology Vassar College, Dean's List 3g Rock and Drumlin Society. f 1 , gy, V ,x A'Y,x'fV I Z! fzw ,f ffhffr iff, , ,:, J.. new , - 3 f ti 4215? " ?Nq:.,WW,,.A .1 ,,,f , 4. . ? V. Z"",,few,' ,J . ' E f, w , 'f 2!3'cvQ'2 't f . Z, , , M , , .K 5 A June E. Anderson 204 Chapman Road Tewksbury, Mags AB- French Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 43 Chris, tian Science Organization 1, 2 3. Secretary 43 Off-Hill Club: mm-h Club, 1. R. Club 3. ' Neil P. Anderson 93 W'hitney Rd, Medford, Mass, B.S. Electrical Engineering AIEE-IREg Intramural Spol-153 Newman Club 23 Tracer 1, 2- off.Hi11 Club 1, 2: wfardroonl Club 1, 2, 3, Salvatore J. Angelic-0 86 Crowdis St. Salem, Mass. BS. Civil Engineering ASCE 1. 2. 3. 43 Wfardroom 1 2 3 ,-, . Robert B. Annis -12 James Sl. Rockland, Mass. ll.S. Chemistry-Biology Della Tau Della: Congrega- tional Club: Chemistry Socie- IV. Thomas F. Arnold liill Fvtlvrall Street Sala-m. Mass ll.S. MQ-vlmnin-ul l'fnp:im'vring Ze-lu l'si: ASME 4: Sxsinuning 2. Il. Co-captain Al: Nvhlllilll lfluh l: Club 35. mm unmet 1855 IW BlllUUll Mark S. Astraohnn T6 Fowler Ave. Revere. Mass. AB, Econoniit s Phi Epsilon Pi, Dcau's List 3, Football. Mark D. Atkin 18 Oberlin St. Maplewood, N. J. A,B, Chemistry-Biology Alpha Epsilon Pi, Intramural 1, 2, 3, Hillel, Pre-Medical Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Xveekly 1, 2, Dean's List 3. Robert L. Atkinson 235 Holbrook Road North Quincy, Mass. A.B. Economics Zeta Psi, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4, Economics Club, I.F.C. 2, Varsity Club. 0swald E. Augustin Concord Road Pittsfield, N. H. B.S. Electrical Engineering AIEE-IRE. Nancy Austin 11 Gooch Street Melrose, Mass. A-B- History Chi Omega, Treasurer 4, Field Hockey 1, 2, 3, Co-captain 4, Basketball 1, 2, 4, .lackson Stu- dent Council 4, History Club 43 'llufts Yacht Club 2, J.A.A., President 4, Future Teachers Of America, President 4, Fresh- H1811 Counselor 3, I-R Club 2. l C CURE Harry Y. Azadian 23 Woodbrige St. Cambridge, Mass. B.S. Biology-Chemistry Dean,s List 1, 2, 3, 4, Tufts Mountain Club, Yacht Club, Film Society. Winthrop E. Bacon Meadow Road Chester, Vt. A.B. Psychology Sigma Nu, Psi Chi, Dean's List. James L. Baird, Jr. 26 Laurel Ave. Bridgeport, Conn. B.S. Biology-Chemistry 3P,s 2, 3, 4, Dean,s List 2, 3, 4, Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Young Republicans. Peter A. Baird 97 Claremont St. Waltliam, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering ASME, Dean's List 3, Sports Car Club. Evan S. Baker 38 Lawrence Ave. West Orange, N. J. A. B. Business Administration Delta Upsilon, Mayor's Coun- cil 1, 2, 3, 4, .lumbo Book, Ad- vertising Manager 3, Business Manager 4, Tufts Yacht Club 2, Wardroom Club, NROTC, Battalion Commander 4. TUUQ UUUJLQSITV Charlotte A. Barbo 4 Pinehurst Road Belmont, Mass. B.S. Biology Sigma Kappa, Second Vice- Pres. 3, First Vice-Pres. 4, Dean's List 1, 3: Judiciary Committee Vice-Pres. 3g New- man Club lg Chorus 1, 43 Sen- ior Activities Committee. Donald G. Barnett 12 Tremont Street J Melrose, Mass. A.B. Economics Marion L. Barstow 1oF13 Asukai-Cho Tanaka Sakyoku Kyoto, Japan B.S. Education Bradford Junior College Wilbur L. Bascomb, Jr. 741 Jennings St. Bronx, N.Y. B.S. Chemical Engineering ASCE, Football 2, 35 Track 2, 33 Congregational Club 1, 2g Jazz Society. Ann G. Batchelor 77 Codman Road Brookline, Mass. B.S. Education Colby Junior Collegeg Chair- man of Eliot Pearson Interna- tional Student Club fig Eliot Pearson Student Council 2, 43 Unity Club 1, 3, 4. if e ,, 43,1 . , I 7 :EZALP ' ""ff:1aLf, Kenneth F. Bean 29 Cross St, Beverly, Mass. B.S. Psychology Deanis List 2, 3g Newma Treas. 43 Luigi Club, Pl:-eglub Film Society, Pres. 4. isrei Medical Society 1, 2, ,3 4, Rodin Society 2, 3, 4, l ' Joseph J. Beard 35 Fidelis Way Brighton, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering Dean's List 1, 2, 33 A-IEEJRE 3, 4, Wardroom Club 1, 2, 3, James V. Beck 97 Saunders St. Medford, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Northeastern University, Tau Beta Pia ASMEg IVCF Presi- dent 4g Engineer's Council, Secretary. David J. Beeey 152 Hillside Ave. Arlington. Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Alpha Tau Omega, Senior Class. Vice President -13 lily Societyg Tower Cross: Deans List: ASMEQ Baseball: larslty Club. Marjorie L. Bender 575 Bridge St. N. Weymouth. MAISS. B5, Biolof-IP' Mplm Xi llelta: Jumlw Book Art Editor -1: Lalnbcrl-Klllilf' ley: llean's l.ist 1. 2- 3- Weekly 1: Tuftonian l. -' liodin Society ll. 3. -l- EC! A V Y V J f ,IK c,-f L f ,,, IM: , ff' ,Q .ri ferr 4' t '14 n ,,-4 ' acl'- I" V rl 'LV1 in-it Yi: 1... 'Eh is muh Roberts Bennett QMrsJ 102 Prospect St. Somerville. Mass. B Q Biology Lambert-KinSSl0Y5 Dennis. Lis' -1 3.4: Swimming l. 2: fllllillilll Q. Judiciary Council 2: Juni- bo Book 3: Marlins 1, 2. 3: Band 1: Orchestra 2: Fletcher School Wives Club 4. Patience E. Bens 69 Orchard St. Randolph, Mass. A.B. English Class Marshal 33 Softball 1. 2, 33 Canterbury Club 1. 2g Middle Hallg Yacht Club 2. bl: Mayor's Council 33 Jackson All-Around Club 3. John F. Bermingham 3 Carrollton Ave. Dartmouth, Mass. A.B. History Alpha Tau Omegag Newman Clubg History Clubg Interna- tional Relalions Club. Robert F. Bernado 58 Raymond Ave. Somerville, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Newman Club, ASMEg AFRO- TC3 Tufts Baud. Robert 0. Bess 34 Lemoyne St. Braintree, Mass. AB' Education Sigma N li 2, 3, 45. Skinner Fellowship, Ongfegational Club, '15 Intramural Sports P Sass .S sl Gary Il. Best 110 Best Rd. Bradford, Penn. B-S. Civil Engineering Tau Beta Pig ASCE, Dean's List 2, 33 AFROTC. Martin ll. Billings 205 College Ave. Somerville, Mass. AB- History Theta Delta Theta, Command Squadron. Barbara J. Bilowz 48 Seery St. Malden, Mass. A.B. Government Alpha Omicron Pig Internation- al Relations Club. Lewis L. Bird, Jr. 113 Chestnut St. West Newton, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Alpha Tau Omegag Arnold Air Society 3, 43 Student Council 45 Off-Hill Council, Pres. 43 AFROTC, Commander 45 May- or's Council 23 Command Squadron 1, 2. Charlotte B. Blank 70 Esmond St. Boston, Mass. A.B. Music Alpha Omicron Pig Alpha Kappa Deltag Deanis List 2, 3, 43 Hillel Student Council 3, 4g Jackson Judiciary 2, 43 DOI'- mitory Vice-Pres. 2. Y . L' i .l -pq 191 Arthur L. Block 31 Woodstock Ave- Brookline, Mass. B,S, Chemistry-Biolo gy P Phi Epsilon Pi, Wrestling? In' tramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4.3 Chemistry Society, Pre-Med1- cal Society, Yacht Club. Nancy E. Block 66 Parkway West Mount Vernon, N. Y. B.S. Biolo EY Sigma Kappa, Lambert-Kings ley, Dean's List 1, 3, Hillel 1, 3, 4, Religious Council 1, 3, Weekly 1, 2, 3, Rodin Society 3, 4. Donald L. Blotner 296 Underhill Road South Orange, N. .l. A.B. Economics Cornell University, Phi Epsi- lon Pi, Football 1, 3, 4, In- tramural 1, 2, 3, 4, Econom- ics Club, Yacht Club, Varsity Club. Carolyn R. Bohn 68 Bromfield St. Wollaston, Mass. 5 A.B. Sociology Anthony J. Bongiorno 65 Robert Ford Road Watertotvn, Mass. B.S. Civil Engineering ASCE, Intramural Sports 1, 2, Newman Club 3. Q? Donna L. B0 wen 48 War A Middletorfl Rfej, AB' History Sigma Kappa, Treas.3 p 4, Deans L 't 1. 2 ,. res' ban 3 . "' -x33'4,S0f1 , 4, Marlins, B ' Mgr. 3, 4, Field Hockzglieliliall 4: Jackson Student Councilgli 4, Organizations Comm. 4f Newman Club 1, 2, F.T.A 3' 4, Dorm Pres. 2, 45 ' ' Joseph Boyle. nl 15 Boyle Avenue Paterson, N, J, B.S. Biology Sigma Nu, Baseball Manager 1, 2, 3, Intramural Sports 1. 2, 3, 4. A Kenneth A. Boyle 80 Morgan St. Melrose, Mass. A.B. English Beta Chi. Allan C. Bracket! 34 Pitcher Ave. West Medford, Mass. -.X .B. Economics Sigma Nu: Intramural SP0l:l5 l. 2. 3. -l: Yacht Club: Off-Hill Club: Economics Club. Anthony ll. Brackett. JI'- l-l-l Middlesex Rltilfl Chestnut Hill. 51:155- ll. S. Nlcvlmniral lfnginccring Della l'psilon: 'llllll llfll' Pl: ASNIIC: llcun's Lust l. -- ,l fig J' f. 'fi f' v 155' .ff . v fx , fi' . J' sa- " .r W' if i-' . , , ,35- .'f' I .ff A .gt , . vu ' gli' Sl! Tiffin lb we SE- lra r l 7711 v... v- N. . it x , 1 s CTN .y mx, x 'R 2 Q lv -X Jann-s W. Bramnignn. Jr. 38 Donald Place East Rockaway. N. Y. B S. Electrical Engineering Zeta Psi, Secretary 3. -lg Sword and Shield: Ivy Society, Tower Cross President, Dean's List 1: Track 1, 2. 3: Football 1. 2, 32 Baseball 3. 41 Newman Club l. 2. 3. 4: Yacht Club 3. 4, Varsity Club 2, 3, -lg Club 35 1, 2, 3. Winton Briggs 322 Lowell Street Wakefield, Mass. B.S. Biology-Chemistry Dean's List 1, Soccer 2, 3, Capt. 4, lVesley Club 1, 2, 3, Pres. 42 Religious Council 3, Pres. 4, Tufts-Jackson Chorus 1, Man- ager 2, Pres, 3, 4, Barnum Chorus 2, 3. Milton L. Brown 38 Cabot St. Winchester, Mass. A.B. Government Thomas S. Brown 248 Tremont Street Newton, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering ASME, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Wardroom Club, NROTC, Off-Hill Club. Robert J. Buffone 36 Pinehurst Street Franklin, Mass B-S. Mechanical Engineering Tufts Mountain Club 1, ASME, Football 1, 2, 3, Baseball 1, 3, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, New- man Club. Donald Q. Bunker 31 Fern Hill Road Bl'iSl0l, Conn, BS- Chemistry-Biology Delta Upsilon, Dean's List 2, NROTC. Robert Burgess 92 Lincoln Street Needham, Mass. A.B. Government Transfer from Brown Univer- sity, Track. Edmund J. Burke 23 Farley Street Lawrence, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering AIEE-IRE 2, 3, Sec. 4, Lacrosse 2, 3, 4, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, fl, Newman Club, Varsity Club 4. Raymond D. Butler 120 Peak Street Manchester, N. H. B.S. Electrical Engineering Alpha Tau Omega, Tau Beta Pi, AIEE-IRE 1, 2, 3, Treas- urer 4, D63ll7S List 1, 2, Wt'es- tling 1, 2, Capt. 3, 4, Varsity Club 2, 3, 4, Wardroom Club 2, 3, 4, Company Commander NROTC 4. Eugene P. Caldarone 36 Daly Road Medford, Mass. A.B. History Deanes List 3, Newman Club, History Club, International Re- lations Club, Democratic Club. Jean G. Caldwell Ashpohtag Rd. Norfolk, Conn. B.S. Biology Jane Canegaly 239 Foundry St. South Easton, Mass. B.S. Biology Congregational Club, Future Teachers ol Americag T.Y.Cg Modern Dance Club 1, 2, 3. John C. Cannistraro 18 Oak Street Waltham, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineerin g NROTC Band, ASME. Marjorie D. Canter 3599 Bainbridge Avenue New York, N. Y. B.S. Education Transfer from Queens College, Dormitory President 4. Edward J. Carchidi 49 West Ashland Street Brockton, Mass. B.S. Biology-Chemistry Transfer from Cambrid e Jun . ' F5 ' ior College, Pre-Medical Soci- etyg Newman Club. lllllQ ClllllCl David C. Carlson 94 South Street Gorham, Me, AB- English Dean,s List lg Football lg Track lg Middle Hall 2, 3, 4: Tuftonian 2. Richard F. Casey 54 Cutterhill Road Arlington, Mass. A.B. English Middle Hall, Editor of NROTC Tracer, President of Navy Ward- room Club. Arthur II. Chadwick l8 Richard Rd. Lexington, Mass. B.S. Engineering Paul F. Chamberlain 6 Sherman Rd. Wakefield. Mass. B.S. Civil Engineering Della lfpsilon: ASCEQ Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3. Paul WY. Chapman lii IEIPRISRIHI Slrhvvt Montpelier. N l. B.S. lflm-lriral Ellf'.!lllt'l'l'lllL .iill'll'l-llilfi NRUTC Tracer l. fl Nli0'l'lf lhmling l.m-ague. lea W llllllllll Frederick IV. Cheney. Jr. 109 Davis Avenue Brookline. Mass. BS, Biology-Chemistry Transfer from Johns Hopkins University: Alpha Tau Omega, Dean's List 3: Orchestra, Pre- Medicall Society. Mary L. Choulian 15 Flint Road Wvatertown, Mass. AB, Economics Alpha Oinicron Pi, Corr. Sec. 4, Canterbury Club, Economics Club, Tufts WVeekly, Tufts Cho- rus, Jackson All-Around Club, Off-Hill Rep. 2. 3, Freshman Counsellor 4, Off-Hill Club 1. 2. Thomas J. Christman 192 Staley Road E. Amherst, N. Y. B.S. Electrical Engineering Alpha Tau Omega, AIEE-IRE 3, 4, Freshman Honor Roll, W1'estling 2, 3, Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4, WHl'dl'00m Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club 2, 3, 4, NROTC Company Command- er 4. Margaret A. Chubhuek 67 Fogg Road South Weymouth, Mass. A.B. Fine Arts Chi Omega, Class Marshal 2, Dean's List 3, JAC Pres., Can- terbury Club, 1, 2, Jumbo Book 1, 4, Ass't. Art Ed., Tuftonian 3, Marlins 2, Jackson All-Around Club 3, Pres. 4. Gordon M. Clark 10 Jefferson Avenue Everett, Mass. M B.S. Chemical Engineering AIChE 2, 3, 4. UI E CLASS John A. Cloud 39 Bridge Street Lexington, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering ASME. Edward S. Clough Upper County Road South Dennis, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering AIEE-IRE 2, 3, 4. Francis D. Cogliano 215 Wadsworth Street Providence, R. I. B.S. Biology-Chemistry Delta Tau Delta, Class Treas- urer 3, Sword and Shield, Ivy Society, Tower Cross, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, Track 3, Judiciary Council 3, 4, Pre-Medical Soci- ety, Weekly Staff 2, Co-Editor of Ivy Book, Lambert-Kingsley Society. Burton H. Cohen 1087 E. 19th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. B.S. Chemistry-Biolo gy Phi Epsilon Pi, Dean's List 1, 3, Tennis 1, 2, 3, Wrestling 2, In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4, Pre- Medical Society. Larry R. Cohen 122 Everett Street Arlington, Mass. B,S, Psychology Delta Upsilon, Class Treasurer 1, 2, Football. 1, 2, 3, Varsity Club, Treasurer 4, Mayor's Council 2. TUUQ UWXIUQEIW i955 Barry D Comden 141 Seaver St Brookline Mass AB, Sociology Phi Epsilon Pi. Elinor L. Comeau 15 Wall St. Everett, Mass. A.B. English Student Council l, 33 Middle Hall 2, 3, 43 Tufts Weekly 1, 2, 33 Jackson Editor 33 Jumbo Book 3, Section Editor 43 Tufts Mountain Club l, 23 Tufts Ra- dio 2g Music Director 4g Tufts- .lackson Chorus 2, 3g Barnum Chorus 3. John W. Connors 55 Faneuil St. Brighton, Mass. A.B. English Middle Hall 3, 43 Economics Club 4. Cynthia A. Cook 33 Leonard Street Foxhoro, Mass. B.S. Civil Engineering ASCE 2, Sec. 3, Vice-Pres. 43 Engineer's Council Sec. 3g Tufts Chorus l, 2. 3, 43 Jackson All- Around Club 23 Dorm. Sec. 3. Russell W. Corsini 18 Mortimer Terrace Quincy, Mass. B.S. Biology-Chemistry Edward C. Cquble 163 Ames Street Brockton, Mass. B.S. Chemistry Dennis List 2, 3g Gglfff, 4. iq-ul Sm-ielyl llrc-Bledicgfgggii etyg Newman Club, 1' Faye L. Cousins 1139 BCUCOII Street Brookline, Mass. fl -B- Education Lynn Crannell ll Maywood Rd. Delmar. N. Y. B.S. Education Transfer from Green Mountain Junior College: Student Coun- rll 3. Robert ll. Croft 30 Wilfred Street Lynn. Blass. ILS. Civil Engineering Dt-ltal hpsilon 3. 3. -it ASCE 1.2. 3. tl: lntramurul Sports 1. 2. 3. -lr Student Counril Al: Engineering: lfounril 2. 3. 4. lluvid L. Cronin 0 Slwrntnn Street lfvvrvtt. Hass. LII. lfronontici Tratnslvr from ll.lrmrd llllllvgci New mam Cluh: l'.r0tl0ml' P tilnlu: Tufts Yacht tflttlvtluolm? livpulrlirzms llllllll :ll'lN0Tl" 'ff if if' H trlw '34 if 47 P le ,inf 515543 T11 U' ip! yt E lu '. ..s' 5 ful ul-2 'fn l F Q N, Q my 1 -ft A Robert G. Crouvllley -ll Vassar A vcinw Providence. R. 1. B.S. Cltelnistry-Biology Pre-llledivall Society: li ll il i o Club. James J. Cullen 383 Charles St. Malden, Mass. B,S, Mechanical Engineering ASME, Newman Club, Tufts Yacht Club. Kenneth B. Cummings 10 Leland Street Malden, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Lambert-Kingsley, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus. Jean Currie 10 Paul Revere Rd. Lexington, Mass. A.B. Mathematics Francis G. Curtin, Jr. 108 Governors Avenue Medford, Mass. BS- Psychology Sigma Pi Sigma, Treasurer, greshman l'ootball, Intramural POHS 1, 2, 3, 4, Tufts Mountain Club. John J. Curtin, Jr. 23 Pearl Street Medford, Mass. B-S- Physics Newman Club 1, 2, 3, Off-Hill Club 1, 2. Philip A. Cutting 62 Spruce Street Southport, Conn. A.B. English Tuftonian 1, 2, 3, WTCR 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4. Donald J. Daveau 26 Robinson Street Webste1', Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Basketball, Newman C lu b, Chemical Society, Varsity Club. George G. Davidson 1218 Commonwealth Ave. Bosto11, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering IRE 4, Swimming 2, 3, 4, Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4. Selma M. Davidson 594 Churchill Rd. Bridgeport, Conn. B.S. Biology Psi Chi, Deanis List 3, 4. I 197 131 fp? , , Robert T. DeClue ,fy , 10 Westvieiv Terrace ' f V West Newton, Mass. V. Igygf, B.S. Chemical Engineering e ' Archie. 2 Ricardo Del Real Box 480 Lima, Peru A.B. Government Gerald A. Demers Box 95, Murray Rd. S. Ashburnham, Mass. A.B. Sociology Pre-Medical Society 1, 23 Rodin Society 1, 2. Glenn R. M. Demers 4 Pickman Road Salem, Mass. B.S. Civil Engineering ASCE 2, 3, 4. Carol Denman Ward fMrs.j 99 Riverside Avenue Riverside, Conn. A.B. English Chi Omega, Field Hockey 4, Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4g Can- terbury Club 1, 23 Middle Hall 2, 3, 413 Marlins 3, 41g Tufts Un- iversity Choral Society 1, 2, 3, 4. -at ca -4 Albert 0. d9E 40 Falcon Stre 1 E. Boston, Mal. B.S. Electrical Engineering lJcan's List 1, 2, 3, Joan K. DeNunzi0 72 Revere Street Revere, Mass. AB- English .-'llpha Omicron Pig Newman Clubg Tufts University Choral Society l, 2, 3, 4. Robert Xl. DEVO! T Wolcott Road Woburn. Mass. BS. Electrical Engineering Delta Upsilong AIEE. Allen F. Dickerman 10 Cobbetts Pond Wimlhain, N. H. BS, Engineering Donald ll.JDickerman, r. 0 Wi-st Avvniic' l.:n'clnnont. K-1- ILS, Civil Engineering Alhlm 'llin Lllll'-'Fil 1' 223' XSCE 2. Qi. -iz lnlrannnral PUMP' l. 2. 3. -iz Orientation Cmiiwii 2. li. el: ,lllmim llnol. Sallvi-llml lil'0lli0il0ll Nigr. -I: Tufts lllflll Club 1. 1:1 .'XlfR0'l'C ti...1.-rfllf inr: Arnold .Xir Sovifll' 9' l' 'Nl:nor's lfnnnvil 2- 'li llillnrl nltii lflvrtinn ll0IllllllSSl0ll 'i- ff 1 . Lf flffii all ' l 55 ww :ef 355' . F. ' iff! 5' lv ls .V .., - Ii M.. 7 H., n S lu v fx ini -. X Y ,A I t tts slish mln 501-11 Wins refill! lint mari!!! :SWF cel tee tl E fall! W U 5,-is wr ,, 4. Kenneth M. Dickson 23 Chester Street W. Somerville. Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering AIEE-IREQ Freshman Honor Roll: Lacrosse 2. 3. Yolanda Diez Cristobal Canal Zone B.S. Physics Swimming lg Intramural Sports 1, 2g Jackson Student Council 45 Tufts Student Council 43 Marlins 1, 2g Tufts Theater lg Dormi- tory House Committee 3, 4. Joseph P. DiFonzo 1 Dell Street Somerville, Mass. B.S. Chemical Engineering AIChE. Richard Dillihnnt RFD 33 Winthrop, Me. B.S. Chemistry-Biolo gy Zeta Psig Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4. Bernard A. Di Lorenzo 72 Guinan Street Waltham, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering AIEE-IRE. Robert N. DiNapoli 50 Pebble Avenue Winthrop, Mass. B.S. Chemical Engineering Intramural Sports 13 AIChE 1, 2, 3, 43 AFROTC Command Squadron 1, 2. Charles W. Djerf 44 F axon Ave. Quincy, Mass. A.B. Education Robert M. Donahue 6 Sheraton Park Arlington, Mass. B .S. Mathematics Transfer from Coast Guard Academy, Tufts Mountain Club lg Band lg Orchestra 1. John M. Donaldson 132 Asbury Street S. Hamilton, Mass. A.B. History Soccer 3g Lacrosse 33 Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4g Canter- bury Club 1, 2g History Club 4. Edward W. Donovan, Jr. 28 Morse Avenue Needham, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering ASME, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. ji . Roger J. P. Dow 39 Buttonwood Lane Peabody, Mass. B. A. English Middle Hall. Richard D. Doyle 3015 Darb Road Y Ardmore, Pa. B.S. Chemical Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4, Foot- ball l, Track 1, 25 II1U'3mu1'3l Sports 1, 2, 3, 45 AICIIES Tufts Yacht Club. Malcolm E. Drezner 216 W. State Street Trenton, N. .l. B.S. Biolo gy-Chemistry Phi Epsilon Pi, Football, Wrestling, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4, Pre-Medical Society, Chemical Society. Richard G. Drolette 17 Raleigh Road Belmont, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering AIEE-IRE 2, 3, 4, Newman Club, Off-Hill Club. lUl Frederick ll. Duffield, Jr. 204 McKinley Road Grosse Pt., Mich. A.B. Business Administration Transfer from Dartmouth Col- lege, Intramural Sports l, 2, 3, 4 NROTC, Canterbury Club, Pres. 3, Barnum Chorus. TQ COLLEGE George F. Duke 85-16 120th Street Kew Gardens, N. Y, AB- Government DCHDSS List 1, 2, 3, 4, Intra mural Sports 1, 2, 3, 43 Pre, Legal Club, Tufts Mountain Club, Greenwood Rhetorical Contest, Tufts-Jackson Chorus, Paul J. Dumouchel Grove Lane Randolph, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Transfer from Mass. College of Pharmacy, Kappa Psi. Ralph B. Duncan 61 Lowell Street Methuen. Mass. B.S. Psychology Wfesley Club: Chorus 1, 4, Li- brarian 2, Manager 3. Jeanne E. Dunham 101' Hornsby Street Fords. N. J. B.S. Education Transfer from Vermont Junior College. Bruce ll. Barley 8 Lunthorn Lune llcvcrly. Mass. B.S. BIl'l'llilllil'lll lfllgillcvrillgl Swimming: l. 2. 3. -ll ASME- aas IUUW EQQUUH l l l l ow X 2 I. ZF Ll ll 5, Y, 2 4 ,U L J i t It l I 1 I s ll us xt lil Janet M. Easton 9 Seneca Road XVinchester, Mass. A.B. English Transfer from Ohio Wesleyalxl University3 Chi 0HlCgHQ Hook-ay 3, Co-Capt. 43 Basketball 3g Softball 33 Middle Hall3 Cer- man Club3 Marlins 3, Pres. 4. Carl I. Edwards 536 Essex Street Beverly, Mass. A.B. English Theta Delta Chi3 Intramural Sports 1, 2. 3, 4g Tuftonian Ed- itor 43 Jumbo Book Fraternity Editor 4. Gary M. Edwards Box 458, N. Sea Rd. Southampton, N. Y. A.B. Romance Language Joseph D. Eknaian 317 Washington Street Somerville, Mass. B.S. Chemical Engineering AIChE3 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Engineer's Council 33 Jazz Society 4. Richard B. Eldridge . Box 420, W. Elm St. Hanson, Mass. B-A- Education Alpha Tau Omega. Judith G. Engvall 141 High Street Medford, Mass. AB- Sociology Dean"s List 3, Unity Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 23 Religious Coun- cil, Vice-President 2. Phyllis E. Epstein 824 Washington Street Brookline, Mass. A.B. English Alpha Omicron Pi, President 43 Varsity Bowling 23 Off-Hill Representative to Student Coun- cil 33 Middle Hall 3, 43 Jumbo Book, Sorority Editor 43 Future Teachers of America, Vice-Pres- ident 4, Massachusetts Delegate to NEA Convention, 19555 Off- Hill Club 1, 2. A Robert W. Fasciano 10 Belmont Place Somerville, Mass. B.S. Chemistry Delta Upsilon3 Class Treasurer 43 Ivy Society3 Sec.-Treas. of Tower Cross3 Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball 1, 2, 3, Capt. 4g ln- tramural Sports 1, 2. 3, 43 Chem- ical Societyg Co-Editor of Ivy Bookg Varsity Club Pres. Frank F. Fastov 56 Monadnock Road Chestnut Hill, Mass. A.B. English Transfer from University of Colorador, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4g Hillel 1, 2, 33 Middle Hall 3, 43 Spanish Club 23 Cam- era Club 1, 2, 33 Jumbo Book 1, 23 Weekly 2, 3, 4. Victor A. Faucon 54 Temple Street Arlington, Mass. A,B, History Alpha Tau Omega3 Track 1, 2, 3, 43 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 43 Newman Club lg History Club 43 Off-Hill Club 1, 2g Varsity Club 2, 3, 4. L l IUE MSS mm um1vaawuQ55 Howard L. Feldman 33 Egremont Road Brighton, Mass. A.B. Chemistry-Biolo gy Phi Epsilon Pig Dean's List 3, Intramural Sportsg Hillel 1, 2, 3, Pres., 4, Rodin Society, Pre- , Medical Society, Tufts Yacht Club. w t Ralph P. Feller 2 Rice Road Hingham, Mass. B.S. Biology-Chemistry Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4, Pre- Medical Society 1, 23 Command Squadron 1, 23 Barnum Chorus 3. Peter W. Fellows 1117 Brook Road Milton, Mass. A.B. Economics Delta Tau Delta, Swimming 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 43 Economics Club. Robert C. Filz 105 Electric Avenue Fitchburg, Mass. B.S. Chemistry Canterbury Club, WTCR Man- ager. :J 44- ,. Joseph W. Finegan, Jr. 4-46 l5'1wrry Street Everett, Mass. B.S. Civil Engzineerin ASCE. 'Q Q3 John B. Fillneran 10 Stuyvesant Avenue Larchmont, N, Y. A.B. Economics Delta Upsilong Tgwer , Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4, Intrflggfsi Sports 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Cong cll Representative 43 Newma' Club lg Economics Clubl 3, Vice-Pres. 4g Mayor's Cciun, eil 2, 3, ' John W. Finnon 107 Boston Avenue Medford, Mass. B.S. Civil Engineering ASCE, Ski Team 2, 3, 43 Tufts Mountain Club. Sandra G. Fishman 158 Sayles Street Lowell, Mass. AB- Government Tau Kappa Alpha, Freshman Honor Roll, Manager Hockey 1, 2, 33 Manager Basketball 2, Hillel 1. 2: International Re- lations See.-Treas. 43 Jumbo Senior Editor 1: Weekly Staff 1. 2: Debate 3, -lg Republican Club Vice-Pres. 3, 4. Sally Midkiff Fitch lMrsJ 16 Bellevue Street Medford, Mass. A.B. English Middle Hall 3. -lg Weekly 3. -lr Jumbo Book Business Staff 43 Chapel Choir 1: Tufts-Jackson Chorus 3: Barnum Chorus 2. 3: XY51-th House Treasurer 1. Samuel A. Fitch, JI'- lh Bellevue Street Medford, MHSS. A .Bu Economics Transfer from NY'esley:u1 lltl 5 versurv: Beta Theta Pi: Tejuu: B 1 'SS Nall 3.-1: Jumbo Book llSil 1 lx Tufts Auto Club 4. in Si- -- 111 1111. Hill 5 ' N run' fllli . . R ll llldlll imn Jfliey Lll T: l Ra umbo Suli blinn eh me Ili ,ff li ,thou J rr.. I. Jr- ullmlc' H fr fill .5.. fo- Ht 1 lliclmrd ll. Fitls 26 Lakewood Road lVeyn1outh, Mass. B.S. Engineering Richard A. Fitzgerald 73 Sydney Street Medford, Mass. A.B. Economics Newman C l u bg Economics Club , Off-Hill Club. Anne Flaherty 447 Grove Street Needham, Mass. B.S. Education Transfer from Connecticut Col- lege for Women, Deanls List 3, Eliot-Pearson School Student Council 4. Sally II. Forbush 80 Pleasant Street Arlington, Mass. A.B. Sociology Transfer from Bates College, Tufts Yacht Club. Alexander B. Formisano 398 Chestnut Street Arlington, New Jersey A.B. Classics Alpha Tau Omega, Intramural SPOYIS 1, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club. Dean A. Fournier 1705 Lanier Place, N. W. Washington, D. C. A.B. Economics Phi Epsilon Pi, Stud. Council 2, Corr. Sec.-Treas. 3, V.-P. 4, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4, Cross Country 3, 4, Wesley 1, Treas. 2, V.-P. 3, 4, Econ. Club 1, 4, Weekly 4, Republicans 2, 3, 4, Barnum Chorus 3, Pre-Legal 1, 2, V.-P. 3, Pres. 4, Rel. Coun- cil 2, 3, I-R 1, 2, 4. Henry C. Fowler, 3rd RFD :,,"l'l, Hebron Avenue Glastonbury, Conn. A.B. Economics Alfred E. Fox 538 Oakridge Avenue N. Plainfield, N. J. B.S. Biology-Chemistry Shirley M. Fox 7706 Seven Mile Lane Pikesville., Md. B.S. Education Transfer from Bennett Junior College, Television Council. Sigmund Fox 865 Linden Blvd. Brooklyn, N. Y. A,B, History Alpha Epsilon Pi, Forensic Council 2, 3, 4, Hillel 1, 2, 3, 45 International Relations Club, Pre-Legal Society 1, 2, 3, 45 Debating Society Pres. 4, Young Democrats Club 2, 3. 4- V 203 l I Larry W. Freeman 19 Spruce Street Brattleboro, Vt. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Delta Upsilon, Class President 1, 2, Sword and Shield, Ivy Society, Tower Cross, Presi- dent of Inter-Fraternity Council, Football, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Council 1, 2, 3. Leonard C. Friedman 255 E. 18th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. A.B. Economies Phi Epsilon Pi, Swimming 1, Track 2, Tufts Yacht Club, Republican Club, Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, Tufts Theater 3, 4-. Natalie A. Friedman 80 Francis Street Brookline, Mass. B.S. Education Transfer from Wlieelot-k Col- lege, Film Society 2, Sec. 3. llelen F. Friend 16 Calvert Street Newport, R. I. B.S. Biology-Chemistry Sigma Kappa, Pre-Medical So- Ciely 1, 2. 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Softball 1, 2, Capt. 3. Richard A. Frost Boston Street Middleton, Mass. B.S. Meclianical Engineering ASME, Intramural Sports l, 2, 3, Sports Car Club. Charles R. Fuller l9 Russell Street Wfmburn, Mass. B.S. Geology Beta Chi: Rock and Drumlin Miriam Fulton 3114 0 Street NW, Washington, D, C, B.S. Education Transfer from Bradford Jun. ior College. Gardner A. Gage 30 Sheraton Avenue Braintree, Mass. A . B. Government ,-llplla Sigma Phi, Intramural rports l. 2. 3. -lg Tufts Yacht Club. Thomas P. Gallagher, Jr. 25 Grayson Road XX int-llester. Mass. li.S. lit-clmnical Engineering Alpha Tau Omega: Engineers Council Yice-Pres., Rifle Team: Nt-niiuiii Club: .AlS1lE:Wartl- rnoui Club: NROTC. Nicholas P. Galluzzi I0 l't-:ilmtly .-lvciuiv lit-vvrly. Nlass. li.S. lflvclrirall l'llll!llll't'l'lll Xllflf-lliE 2. 3. -l. Claire J. Galvin 34 Liberty Pole Road Hiugham. Mass. A.B. English Transfer from Bates College: Alpha Xi Dellag Dean's List 3g Newman Club 3, 4, Middle Hall -1: International Rela- tions Club 4. Robert ll. Gardner 31 Lawrence Street Rockland, Me. B.S. Electrical Engineering Zeta Psi, Vice-Pres. 3: Senior Class Pres.g Sword and Shield, Ivy Societyg Tower Cross: Dean's List 1. 2g Basketball 1. 2, 3, 43 Baseball l, 2, 3, 43 In- tramural Sports 1. 2, 3, 4: Stu- dent Council 4g Newman Club: Varsity Club 2, 3. 4 Vice-Pres.g Athletic Council 4. Roger A. Gartner 227 S. Horace Street Woodbury, N. J. A.B. Business Administration Sigma Nu, Dean's List 2, 3: Lacrosse, Economics Club. Roger L. Gaudette 67 Mechanic Street Spencer, Mass. A.B. Economics Alpha Tau Omega, Intramural 5D0fIS 1. 2, 3, 4, Newman Club, Economics Club, Chemical So- clety. Donald S. Gay 1222 Washington Street E- Weymouth, Mass. BS' Biology Rifesley, Clubs Weekly, Tufts 0unta1n Club, Tufts Yacht Clubg Band! Pre-Medical Soci- ety? DCMOIQY Chapter: WTCR. Richard G. Gebhardt Marion Road Westport, Conn. A.B. English Transfer from Oberlin College. Fred D. Genova 29 Livingston Avenue Beverly, Mass. B-S. Mechanical Engineering ASME3 Cross Country, Intra- mural Sports l, 2, 3, 4, Arlene J. George 360 Andover Street N. Andover, Mass. A.B. English Alpha Omicron Pi, Sec. 43 Pan. Hellenic Representative 43 Class Treasurer 3, 4g Newman Club, Middle Hall 43 Tufts Weekly' 23 Tufts Yacht Club l. Lawrence S. Gertsaeov 198 Laurel Avenue Providence, R. I. A.B. Economics Alpha Epsilon Pig Tau Kappa Alpha, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4g Hillel, Pre-Legal Society, Economics Club, .lumbo Book, Weeklyg Debate Society. Geraldine Gillen 166 Grant Avenue Totowa Borough, N. .l. A.B. English Alpha Xi Delta, Middle Hall 2. 3, Sec. 43 International Rela- tions Club 3. 4. Richard L. Gitter 2160 Caton Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. A.B. Government Phi Epsilon Pig lntramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 43 Hillel, Pre- Legal Society, Economics Club, Weeklyg Tufts Yacht Clubg Tufts Theater. Harlan W. Glover 51 Pine Street Greenwood, Mass. A.B. Business Administration Tufts Mountain Club Treasurer 3 3 AFROTC. . Judith N. Goldman 1543 E. 37th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. A.B. History President of Alpha Epsilon Pi Sisterhood, Dean's Listg Hillel, History Club, Tufts Weeklyg International Relations Club, Modern Dance. Richard W. Golick 63 Brook Road Marblehead, Mass. A.B. Economics Economics Club 4. Gerald R. Gonsalves 29 Barrows Street North Easton, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biolo gy Baseball, Student Council 3, I.D.C. Pres. 4. Robert A. Gonsalves 8 Greenwood Avenue Woburn, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering AIEE-IRE, lntramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4g Newman Club 1, 2, Tracer 1, 2, 3g Off-Hill Club 1, 2.3 Wardroom Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Bruce Gordon 3 Silverton Avenue Little Silver, N. J. B.S. Chemistry-Biolo gy Alpha Epsilon Pig Dean's List 1, 33 Baseball 1, 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4g Orientation Committeeg Hillel, Pre-Medi- cal Society. Bruce E. Gordon Box 34 Mendon, N. Y. A.B. Business Administration Arnold Air Society Treasurer, AFROTC Flypaper Editorg Tufts Mountain Clubg Theta Delta Theta, Treasurcrg Rifle Team Captain. Judith M. Gordon 23 Richardson Road Belmont, Mass. B.S. Education President of Class Elliot Pear- son School 2g Dean's List 3g Elliot-Pearson Student Council 2, Sec. 3g Tufts Student Coun- oil 3, 4g House President 1, 2g Film Society 2, 33 Off-Hill Club 4. Louise A. Gorman Shawnec-on-Delaware Pennsylvania A.B. Education y wma must 4856 W GQQUUHT Anthony WY. Gray. Jr. 8 W'nlnisley Road Darien. Conn. AB, Government Track Manager 3, 4, Intrannu'al Sports 1, 2. 3, -l-1 Canterbury Club 1. 2. 3. l: Dcllloluy 2. 3: Luigi Club 1. 2. 3. Vice-Pres. 4. Elaine I. Green 20 Olean Street Worcester, Mass. A.B. English Dean's List 2, 3, Middle Hall 1, 2, 3, 4, Tuftonian Staff 1, 2, 3, 4, International Relations Club 4. Franklin Greenberg 37 Hubbard Street Montpelier, Vt. A.B. Economics Alpha Sigma Phi, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4, Inter-Fraternity Coun- cil 2, Economics Club Pres. 4. Robert F. Greene 25 Damon Road Medford, Mass. A.B. English Tufts Yacht Club, Weeldy, International Relations Club. Marian F. Grover Plymouth Street Halifax, Mass. A.B. English Chi Omega Corr. Sec. 4, Sailing Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Congregational Club 1, 2, Middle Hall 2, 3, 4, N. E. Intercollegiate Sailing Newsletter Editor-in-Chief 3, Tufts Yacht Club 1, 2, 3, Treas- urer 4. Thomas W. Guartafierro 35 Arlington Street Fitchburg, Mass. A.B. Business Administration Alpha Sigma Phi, Intramural SDOITS 1, 2, 3, 4, Economics Club, W'ardroom Club. Bertha G. Gutauskas 29 Merton Street Brockton, Mass. B-S. Chemistry Transfer from Northeastern Uni- versity, Alpha Omicron Pi, Dean's List 3, Newman Club 3, Chemical Society. George D. Guzzi, Jr. 11 Randlett Park West Newton, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Alpha Tau Omega, Class Sec- retary 3, 4, Baseball 1, Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4, New. man Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Tufts Weekly, Tuftonian Cartoonist l, 2, 3, 4, Mayor's Council 2, AFROTC 1, 2, Art Editor Fly- paper 1, 2. Duane ll. Hallett 57 Westwood Bd. Stoneham, Mass. A.B. Education Ass't Prof of Air Science Richard A. llallisey 164 Norwood Avenue New London, Conn. A.B. Economics Delta Upsilon, Class Vice-Pres- ident 2, Sword and Shield, Football, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club, Eco- nomics Club, Varsity Club. IH HE Wigs mm umuvasvw William C. Hamilton 235 Summer St. Malden, Mass. . A.B. Sociology Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4. Brian P. Handspicker 46 Gould Avenue Malden, Mass. A.B. Economics Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 43 Congregational Club, Tufts Mountain Club 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4. Edmund W. Hardy 25 Vinewood Road Milton, Mass. B.S. Biology Dean's List l, 2, 3, 4. Ralph C. Harrison 41 Chesworth Street Fall River, Mass. B. S. Civil Engineering ASCE, Canterbury Club. Patricia M. Harrop 524 Slocum Road North Dartmouth, Mass. A.B. Sociology Transfer from Mount Ida Junior College, Alpha Xi Delta, New- man Club 3, 4, Tufts Mountain Club 3, 4g Jackson All Around Club Rep. 33 German Club 4, Tufts Sports Car Club 4. Donald F. Hart 11 Falmouth Road Waltllanl, Mass, A.B. History Jumbo Book 3, Editor-in-Chief 4, Tau Kappa Alphar, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, -lg Debating Club l, 2, 33 Forensic Council 2, 35 NROTCQ History Club Exec. Bd. 4g International Relations Club 2, 3. Raymond A. Hart, Jr. 34 Lafayette Park Lynn, Mass. A.B. Biology Intramural Sports l, 2, 3, 43 Newman Club. Allan C. Hartley Crescent Street Stow, Mass. B.S. Civil Engineering Delta Upsilong ASCE, Basket- ball 1, 2, 3, 43 Intramural Sports l, 2, 3, 45 Cross Country, Fresh- men Capt.g Outdoor Track lg Varsity Club 45 NROTC. Gerald L. Hatlnorne 17 Lord Street Walthanl, Mass. B.S. Civil Engineering ASCE, Pres. 4. Robert L. Hayden 60 Elm Street Wakefield, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering ASME 2, 3, 4, Jumbo Book Photographer, Sports Car Club 43 Off-Hill Club Ig W'ardrooul Club 1, 2, 3, 4. lei n'- log ll' 5 uh 1 J ' t ft. Jns P. 0 .-ln rering asket- Sports Fresh- tck lg 110 neerillt den L gingerllll Booll Er Club iudfoom Barbara A. llayes 15 Osborne Road W. Medford. Mass. AB, Government Alpha Xi Delta. Pledge Trainer, Corresponding Sec.: Off-Hill Student Council 3, 4: Newman Club. Sec. 3, 4: Cherleader 1, 2, 3. Capt. 4. Paul J. lleancy 36 Spring Stret Malden. Mass A.B. Government Dean's List 3, 43 Off-Hill Stu- dent Council 3, 43 Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 43 International Rela- tions Club 3, 43 Young Republi- can Club 3, 4. Gilbert E. lleath 51 Corey Beach Avenue East Haven, Conn. A.B. Sociology Cross Country 13 Intramural 1, 23 Unity Club, Pres. 33 Skinner Fellowship. Charles L. llelgans 64 Rockaway Avenue Valley Stream, N. Y. AB- History Martin Henderson 288 Whitwell St, Quincy, Mass. BS' Engineering .gifs Q st.tt ss Sf. Qs . 1 we Francis L. llenkeli' 708 Broadway Everett, Mass. AB- English I-Iillel3 Middle Hallg Weekly. Richard M. llerideen 3 Morris Street Webste1', Mass. AB- Government Alpha Sigma Phig Football. Donald J. llesketh 306 W'alnut Place Havertown, Pa. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Zeta Psig Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4g Yacht Club, Vice-Com- modore3 New England Intercol- legiate Sailing Assoc. Vice-Pres.3 NROTC. Frederick B. Hill, Jr. 326 Tappan Street Brookline, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biolo gy Sigma Nug Football 1, 2, 3, 43 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 43 Wesley Club3 Pre-Medical So- cietyg Weeklyg Young Republi- can Club. Joseph P. lloar 87 Claymoss Road Brighton, Mass. B,S, Psychology Carroll J. Hoffman 9 Stevens Street Medford, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering ASME, Treasurer 33 ,Dean's List 3. Eleanor J. Holmes 44 Prospect Street Newburyport, Mass. B.S. Mathematics Transfer from Bates College. Robert S. Holmes 1012 State Road Swampscott, Mass. A.B. Business Administration Delta Tau Deltag Dean's List 3, 4g Lacrosse 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 43 Lutheran Clubg Economics Club. Kenneth B. Hook 142 Virginia Avenue .Audubon, N. J, Delta Upsilong Soccer, Intra. mural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4, Isobel B. Horovitz 31 Montrose Street Newton, Mass, BS' Education Boston University g Hillel. Q X X it Joan S. Horowitz 187 Garield Place Maplewood, N. J. A.B. History Dean's List 1, 2, 331 . Relations Club 2, gjlffngitilnal tra l, 2, 3, 43 Hillel 15 Hisloes. Club 43 Dormitory Pres Phi Beta Kappa, ' , Esther M. Hoshall 147 Tradd Street Charleston, South Carolina AB- History Transfer from College of Char. lestong Deanis List 1, 2g LR, Club 2. 3, 43 History Club 3, 43 Pen, Paint and Pretzels 3, Sec- retary 4. Robert Hunter 64 Yvebster Avenue Port Washington, N. Y. A .B . Government Sigma Nu: Tcnnisg Intramural Sports l. 2. 3, 43 International Relations Club. Sec.-1: NROTCS Foreign Language Club, PreS- 0 Richard B. Jackson 38 Chase Street Damers. Mass. BS. Chentistry-Biologt' llniversity of Texalii Dealfs l.l:l , . Burton F. Jaffe ZT South -ith Avenue lligzltlatml Park. New JCPSCF' BS. Clientistry-Bi0l0Sl' l'hi Epsilon l'i: Lznnhert-Kings' . - . -x . . qi. Icy: Donn s l.tst l. 2. n. -1- ll-1-1 , 5 1 lnztll: lnlrattnuratl Sports 1. -- al: l"in:mviatl Cotntnitlve: Hill' l'rv-Nlvdivatl Sovivly. l ll ll E l v I I l ! s i Z X i I l l lk mr!- ul 65. 4: llll Slvrv liar. LR 3. 4: bee Y DIHEM xmural ati-mal KOIC: , Pres. 5011 Biol0SY Dean? ife .UUE jgrifl ,,Biol0Z5 , Biff. as Pl if v' X 1 6 1 Fred A. Jellison 16-18 Mt. Desert Street Bar Harbor, Maine B.S. Physics Bowdoin, Zeta Psi: Intramural Sports 1. 2. 3. 43 IFC 4- I 1 Beverly A. Johnson 67 Middlesex Avenue Swampscott, Mass. B,S, Education Wheaton College ,. I Brooks T. Johnson 9 Spring Street Plymouth, Mass. A.B. Government Phi Epsilon Pig Sword and Shield, Football 2, 4: Track 2, 3, Capt. 43 Student Council 3, 4g Weekly. Gordon C. Johnson 28 Somerset Street Wethersfield, Conn. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Delta Upsilong Sword and Shield, Presg Ivy Societyg Soc- cer 3, 4, Intramural Sports 1, 2. 3, 4. Robert B. Johnson 382 Hammond Street Bangor, Maine A.B. History Unity Club 1, 2, 3, 4. L Barbara A. Jones 165 Waterman Street Providence, R. I. A.B. Government Charles S. Jones 539 Main Street Harwichport, Mass, B.S. Electrical Engineering AIEE IRE, Vice- h - C airman 4g Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. Dllys E. Jones 240 Hamilton Avenue Glen Rock, N. J. History Canterbury Club 1 , Internation- al Relations Club 2, 3g Tufts Chime Ringer. Robert K. Josephson 06 Springs Road Bedford, Mass. B.S. Bwlogy Deans L1st 23 Lambert-K1ngs- leyg Mountain Club. Saul M. Kaplan 42 Marlborough Street Chelsea, Mass. B.S. Civil Engineering ASCE, 2, 3, 43 Dean's List 2. 3- Sumner N. Katz 6 Emerald Avenue Marblehead, Mass. A.B. Sociology Phi Epsilon Pi, Basketball, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Hil- lel, Weekly, YVTCR, Mayor's Council 3 , Inter-Fraternity Council. Roberta Kaufman 21 Clary Street Cambridge, Mass. A.B. Sociology Transfer from Cambridge .lunior College, Alpha Kappa Delta, 'Vice-Pres. 4, Dean's List 3, Varsity Bowling 3, 4, Hillel 2, 3, Sec. 4. Ann L. Keenan 350 Common Street Belmont, Mass. A.B. English Alpha Xi Delta, Dean's List 2, 3, Field Hockey, Basketball, Softball, Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Middle Hall 2, 3, Vice- Pres. 4, Outing Club Chairman, Freshman Counsellor 4. Dorothy Kemler 151 Florence Street Newton, Mass A.B. Psychology Psi Chi 3, President 4, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, Jackson Judiciary Comm., Dance Group 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4. Betty A. Kendall 5309 Pard Road S. E. Washington, D. C. f AB- English Sigma Kappa, Softball, Middle Hall. Charles D. Kepner, Jr. Allen, Pa. 3 B.S. Mathematics Basketball, 1, 2, Intramural 1, 2, 3, Luigi Club. Joseph J. Kerby 165 Shore Rd. Old Greenwich, Conn. A.B. Economics Joel Z. Kessel 10 Magnolia Avenue Newton, Mass. A.B. History Alpha Epsilon Phi, Mayor's Council 2. Loe A. Kimball Goldsmith Street Littleton Common, Mass. A.B. Education Bates College, Alpha Xi Delta, Senior Class Vice-Pres., Bas- ketball, Softball, Tufts Student Council 3, Jackson Student Council 3, Vice-Pres. 4, Jack- son .ludiciary Comm. Chmn. 4. Richard G. Kimball 82 Central Street Fitchburg, Mass. A.B. English Dean's List 2, Unity Club 2, 3. Vice-Pres. 4, Middle Hall 2. 3, Pres. 4, .lnmbo Senior Section Co-Editor, Skinner Fellowship 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 4. waQQuuLcL1a5a IUUW MQDUO J 1 I x 4 l 1 I I 1 I 1 i w I HI Richard A. Kingsbury 63 Prospect Street Taunton, Mass. B,S, Biology-Chemistry Delta Upsilon, Lambert-Kings- ley Society, Deau's List 1, 2, 3, 4, Convre ational Club' Pre- S s MedicalDSociety, Pres. 4. Bebe IV. Kinsnnan 52 Raymond Street Darien, Conn. A.B. Psychology Class Sec. 3, 4, Dean's List 2, 3, Canterbury Club, Yacht Club, Dorm Pres. 2. Max R. Klitzke Davisville Road Hatboro, Pa. B.S. Biology Alpha Sigma Phi, Pres. 2, Soc- cer, 1, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4, Lutheran Club 1, Weekly 1, 2, Jumbo Book 2, 3, TMC 2, Yacht Club 3, Economics Club 1, Mayor's Council 1. Elaine A. Knese 12923 Lake Avenue Lakewood, Ohio A.B. Business Administration Alpha Xi Delta 1, 2, 3, Treas. 4, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Economics Club 1, 2, 3, Treas. 4, Weekly 3, Freshman Counsellor 3, 4. George II. Knightly 18 Buckingham Road North Andover, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering Tau Beta Pi, Sec., AIEE-IRE, Chairman 4, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4, Lacrosse 1, 2, 3, Co-Capt. 4, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club. 811183 Richard A. Knowles 71 Glover St. Southhridge, Mass. A.B. English Middle Hall 1, 2, 3, 4. Herbert M. Kohler 45 Dartmouth Street Belmont, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering AIEE-IRE 2, 3, 4. Cynthia J. Korb 670 River Street Mattapan, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Lambertfliingsley S o c i e t y, Dean,s List 1, 2, 3, Modern Dance 1, 2, 3, 4, Phi Beta Kappa. Roger J. Kowalskey 55 Marion Street Bridgeport, Conn. A,B, Economics Alpha Epsilon Pi, Dean's List 1, 2, Hillel 1, 2, Economics Club 1, 2, Freshman Counsellor. Charles A. Kuhns, Jr. 1111 Garfield Avenue Niagara Falls, N. Y. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi, ASME, In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 39 A111015 Air Society. TUUS UUIVUQSIW 1966 w 4 I Gordon E. Kulberg 8 Northern Avenue Beverly, MHSS- B.S. Psychology Band lg Chorus 3, 43 Cross Country. Joan L. Kyritl 43 North Court Roslyn, N. Y. B-S. Education Colby College, FTA, Televi- sion Council 4. Frederick W. Laffert, Jr. 38 Allston Street Lawrence, Mass. B.S. Chemical Engineering AIChE 2, 3, 4, Lutheran Club 1. Joan P. Lake 19 Ridgeway Dr. Quincy, Mass. A.B . En glish Middle Hall, Greenwood Prize in Oratoryg Modern Dance Cluhg Newman Cluhg Tennis Varsity, Badminton Varsity, Radio Worksllopg Chorus, God- dard Dramalic Interpretation Contest lg Scholastic Contest Winner. Rudolphe E. Langevin, Jr. 88 Ames Street Lawrence, Mass. B.S. Chemistry Dean's List 2, 33 Newman Club, Chemistry Society, IDC, Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4. Paula M. Lanigan 3 .Mystic Avenue Winchester, Mass. A.B. Histo YY Chi Omega, Pres. 4. , List 1, 2, 3, 4, Tennis? liking hall, Hockey, Softball. Net' man Club, History Clulf. Jael' son Athletic Association,2 C I Miriam G. Lasher 1948 Stratford Avenue South Pasadena, Calif, BS- Education Pomona Collegeg Student Coun- cil, Eliot-Pearson, Treas. 4. Wilma P. Laufer 92-10 68th Ave. Forest Hills, New York B.S. Biology Phi Beta Kappas Lambert-Kings. ley 3. 4g Deau's List 1, 2, 3, 43 I. R. Club 23 Rodin Society 3. David F. Lawlor 194 Rockingham Street Bellows Falls. Vt. A.B. Economics Newman Club: Pre-Medical S0- 4-iety: llleeklyz TMC- Dlichxlol K. Levilli' 119 Bainbridge Street Malden. M355- B 5. Chelnislry-Bi0l9f-55' Phi Epsilon Pi: L5lllllJCI1l'lXlllgg' lov Society: Dcun's L1S',1'.'f lntor-llhrmitory Colllwll af Hillel. vi.-.--Pr.-S. l'r0-Medi val Suriv!!! wiL'0kly 1' 2: Tuna Mountain Club 2- E 1 A m ll t ihlvrv Dflng NB-liiigt. ' ?tSy. 3 1-. l lik QI' me lil. lufllign ll Colm. -4. fer t York Biology ert-Kings . 2.3.41 1 -ociety 3. :lor Street Vt. fconomifi leditill 50' Nine Street mginlva ibeffmi . mah: ifxlifli ' 1, 2: Talk Robert S. Logan 22 Pleasant Terrace Lawrence, Mass. B.S. Chemical Engineering AIChE 2, Treas. 3, Pres. 4, Canterbury Club 1. Harold F. Lombard 46 Coolidge Avenue Lexington, Mass. B.S. Geology David D. Lynch 129 W. Adams Street Somerville, Mass. B.S. Physics Odikon 1, Chorus 1, Orchestra 2, Sigma Phi Sigma Pres., Inter- national Relations Club 1, 2, 3, Radio Club 2, Film Society 1, Sec. 2, Vice-Pres. 3, Chime Ringer 1, 2, 3, 4, Organist 4. Janice M. Lynch 48 Swanton Street Winchester, Mass. B.S. Mathematics Chi Omega, Newman Club, .lunior Prom Queen. Richard E. Lyon 14 Stanley Avenue Medford, Mass. B-S. Electrical Engineering IRE Sec, Tau Beta Pi, AIEE- IRE, Dean,s List 1, 2, 3, 4. Patricia M. Lyons 15 Berkeley Avenue Lowell, Mass. AB- History Dean's List 1, 2, 3, Newman Club, History Club, Off-Hill Council. Edward H. Macomber Orleans, Mass. B.S. Civil Engineering ASCE. John J. Mahoney 61 Hamilton St. Dorchester, Mass. B.S. Physics Lawrence P. Mahoney 99 Plain Street Stoughton, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering ASME, Indoor and Outdoor Track 1, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 4. Alexander E. Mamary 126 College Avenue Somerville, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering AIEE-IRE 2, 3, 4, Engineering Council 4, Orthodox Club 1, Pres. 2, Treas. 3, 4, Tufts Moun- tain Club 2, 3, Choral Society 1, 2, Freshman Counsellor 3, 4. Julian B. Marder 47 Brookside Road West Orange, N. J. A.B. English Alpha Epsilon Pig Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 43 Pre-Medical Societyg Inter-Fraternity Coun- cil. Carolyn J. Marino 385 Lincoln Avenue Cranford, N. J. A.B. English Lasall Jr. Collegeg Field Hock- ey. Jean A. Marini 45 Puritan Drive Quincy, Mass. A.B. Education Dramatic Society 3, 43 3 P's 43 Archery lg Newman Club 13 FTA 1, 2, 3, 4g TMC 2, 3, 4g Radio Workshop 2, 3g Spanish Club 1, 2. Louis P. Marino 25 Sachem Street Lynn, Mass B.S. Mechanical Engineering ASME? Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 Newman Club. Tom N. Markham South Main Street East Hampton, Conn. BS- Biology Sigma Nu3 Lacrosse, Captain 4. 1 1 Alfred S. Marotta 49 Cliffe Avenue Lexington, Mass. B.. . S PhYsics Sigma Pi Sigma, Vice-Pres. Bichard S. Marshall 140 Scammar Street South Portland, Maine A.B. Economics Theta Delta Clfg C1 M ,- shal 13 Football 113 Inllfzirfiusgil Sports 1, 2, 3, 4, Addison L. Marvin, Jr. 98 Bromleigh Road Stewart Manor, N. Y. B.S. Electrical Engineering Theta Delta Chig AIEE-IRE3 lntramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 43 Lnity Club 1, 2, 3,43 TYC l, 2, 3: American Rocket Society 4. James E. Matthews 110 Fox Hill Road Nahant. Mass. 13.5. Chemical Engineering AIChE: Congregational Club: TMC: IDC. Clu-ster P. Mattson 20 Lemoyne Street Braintree. Mass. A.B. Histvrb' Delta llpsilong C0llg!l't'g1lll0ll1ll Club: Mnyor's Council: ll'l.. 3.5, Ze!! and 3 cififi Bgffl We A1111 min' M N yt Intel ll DI Bi bl A1 Ch B: D! 1. fe Pr 1516 tll E 911116 lhf. Iluml . Jr. d I leeriug E-lllll: 3 -l' IC 1.2. ciety 4. PWS nl in-eeriug 1 Club: M505 :ffl HMM? aylllonjl gc. Robert IV. Mattson 82 Standley Street Beverly, Mass. B.S. Biology-Cllemisn-y Zeta Psi: Marshal 3, lg Sword and Shield, Vice-Pres.g Ivy So- ciety: Tower Cross, Vice-Pres.g Baseball 13 Football 1, 2- 3, 45 Varsity Club 2, 3. 43 TllflS Athletic Association 35 Com- mand SquildI'0I1 1, 2- Miehael J. Mavrakis 7 Virginia Street Somerville, Mass. B.S. Civil Engineering ASCEg Tufts Orthodox Clubg International Club. Walter D. Mawhinney 53 South Crescent Circle Brighton 35, Mass. B,S. Mechanical Engineering ASME 1, 2, 3. Elizabeth McCurdy fMrs.J 275 Manhattan Avenue Tuckahoe, N. Y. A.B. English Chi Omega. Joan K. McDonald 106 Bartlett Road Winthrop, Mass. BS' Education ljeaffs List ff? Newman Club 9 2, Future 'lcachers of Ameri- if' fl? .lumbo 4, Dormitory fesldem 3. 4g off Hill Club 1. 5. Q Q1 t etttte g..ttt... t t .I tttt at g ss. iss. L, 13 were. +R, as -.. rm Cs .F wt X. t t William L. McGuire 68 Lyman Street Waltllam, Mass, BA- History Frederick D. McKenna Depot Street Dennisport, Mass. B-A- English Theta Delta Theta, Secretaryg 3 P'sg Middle Hall. Robert B. McMahon 127 Ward Street Fall River, Mass. B .A. Government Alpha Tau Omega, Basketball, Baseballg Newman Clubg Tufts Moutain Club. Edward P. McManus 101 Melvin Avenue Swampscott, Mass. A.B. English Off Hill Council, Secretary, NROTC Tracer 1, 2, 3, 4. Leland C. Merrill 2 Hawthorne Road Hingham, Mass. A.B. Business Administration Alpha Sigma Phi, Economics Club 4. Robert J. Messina 12 Bayard Street Dedham, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering AIEE-IRE 3, 45 Newman Club 1. Don H. Miller, Jr. 2 Chester Tr. Hastings, N. Y. 13.5, Physics Delta Tau Delta. George D. Milne 99 Nelson Street Barre, Vermont A.B. Business Administration Alpha Tau Omega, Dean's List 2, 33 Unity Club, Weekly 2, 3, 43 Glee Club, Camera Club, Pres. 3, Vice-Pres. 4. Paul E. Milott, Jr. 54 Hyde Street Newton Highlands, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering ASMEg Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3g Newman Club. Anthony F. Mirabito 19 Everdean Street Dorchester, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Dean's List 23 Intramurals 1, 2, Newman Club, ASME. I if ff' Joan c. Miriguy 75 Cliff Road Milton, Mass. A-B- Education Alpha Omicron Pig Newman Club 1, 2, Future Teachers of America 4. Roger A. Mitiguy South Royalton Vermont A.B. History Delta Upsilong Baseball, Inu-3. mural Sports 1, 2, 3, 43 Congre. gational Club, History Club. Anna S. Modestow 287 Front Street Wincllenden, Mass. B.S. Mathematics Alpha Xi Delta, Vice-Pres. 4g Class Pres. 3, Deanis List 2, 3g Badminton 2, 3, 4, Jackson Stu- dent Council 3, 4g Newman Club 1, 25 Yveckly 1, 23 Jackson Handbook Co-Editor 3g Jackson All-Round Club. Senior Repre- sentative 4g Jackson Athletic Association. Sec. 4g Freshman Counselor 3. 43 Ethel M. Hayes Scholarship Award 3: Tufts Traffic Commission 2. 3, 4. John J. Montesi 1 Rhubena Street Framingham. Mass. B.S. Chemical Engineering Sigma Nu: Tau Beta Pi: Amer- ican lnstitute of Chemical Eu- aineersz Dean's List 1. 2. 33 intramural Sports 1, 2. 3: Engi- neering Council 3. 4. Pres. 4: Newman Club 1: Wardrooiim Club. John P. Moody 242-30 5-ith Avenue Douglaston. Long Island. N. Y- DS. Chemistry was COLLEGE use IW EQQUUHH llerbert C. Moore, Jr. 145 Beaumont Ave. Newtonville, Mass. B.S. Chemical Engineering AlChE, Unity Club, Vice-Pres. 2: DeMolay Scribe 2. Robert A. Morley 35 Park Ave. Wakefield, Mass. B,S, Electrical Engineering AIEE-IRE 2, 3, 4, Newman Club, Radio Station 3, 4. Virginia A. Morra RFD 3 Waterbury, Conn. A.B. English Colby College, Student Council 4, Christian Science Club, Mid- dle Hall, Weekly 3, 4, Jackson Editor 4. Joseph W. Morrill 461 Beacon St. Boston, Mass. B.S. Geology Football Manager l, 2, Canter- bury Club, Rock 81 Drumlin Club. Frederick K. Morris 29 Oak Terrace Westfield, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Theta Delta Chi, Sec. 4, Tau Beta Pi, Pres. 4, ASME, Dean's List I, 2, 3. Adrian J. Mullett 85 Puritan Rd. Somerville, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering AIEE-IRE, Dean's List 3, Yacht Club 1, Air Command Squadron. Albert R. Murphy 204 Park Ave. Yonkers, N. Y. A.B. History Delta Upsilon, Pres. 4, Sword and Shield, See.-Treas., Ivy So- ciety, Vice-Pres. 4, Tower Cross, Baseball lvarsityl, Intramural Football, Track, Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4. Helen F. Myriek 24 Church St. Northboro, Mass. A.B. English Alpha Xi Delta, Phi Beta Kap- pa, Freshman Honor Roll, Dean's List 2, 3, Unity Club 1, 4, Middle Hall 1, 2, 3, 4, Year Book Jackson Editor 4, Inter- national Club 3, 4, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Mayors Council 3, Fresh- man Counsellor 3, 4. Donald W. Nelson Pomfret Center, Conn. A.B. English Weekly, Editor 3, Jumbo Book 4, Congregational Club Treas. 1. Roger F. Nelson 14 Pine St. Melrose, Mass. B,S, Physics UN CLQSQ MQ umuvaswv was r Susannah J. Nickels 101 Fletcher Rd. Belmont, Mass. A.B. English Stevens College, Dean's List 3, Canterbury Club. Arthur R. Nicholson, Jr. 238 Oakland Ave. Methuen, Mass. B.S. Civil Engineering Alpha Sigma Phig ASCE, Bas- ketball 2, 35 Football 2, 3, 4. Muriel A. Nissen 69 Ruane Rd. West Newton, Mass. AB, Education William T. Noonan 25 Atwood St. Wellesley, Mass B.S. Civil Engineering ASCE, Cross Country 2g Var- sity Club 2, 3, 4. Richard K. 0'Brien 662 Newton St. Chestnut Hill, Mass. A.B. Government Delta Upsilong Track, Basket- ballg Newman Club, Pre-Legal Societyg Weekly 1, 2. Normand E. 0livier 286 Ashley Blvd, New Bedford, Mass, B.S. Biochemistry Newman Club, Pre-Medical So. ciety. Allison C. 0lmstcad 669 Tolland Tnpk, Manchester, Conn, AB- Government Modern Danceg Jackson Vice- Pres. 3. Edward C. 09Neil Off Winter St. Kingston, Mass. B.S. Civil Engineering Theta Delta Chig ASCE, In. tramural Football, Wrestling, Track, Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4. Richard J. 0'Neil 53 Silvan Place Long Meadow, Mass. A.B. Psychology Nicholas C. Pano 409 Charles St. Malden. Mass. A.B. History Dean's List 2, 3g Intramural Tennis 1: Orthodox Club. 'Vive- Pres.: Historv Club: Interna- tional Relations Club. Sec. 41 Nveekly 1. 2. 3. -1: Young Repub- lican Club, Pres. 4. lf" 42 4,5 '7 ,N 'ff V5.1 . 59 ui' .545 YK! 'f Er F :fl " 1.. mf, ., W Eff'-3" nga 3 . Q,-U gg-ilh -l . :Q , Ur. ln 'Li' A L.. , .J su ...hx L-K. aw lilly x le.. .fl lmflll Y. IFE- ll xeerin ll: ln- felling: xr. -l. eil EE. gchol05F U10 L Higori gal 1 Inffmff sf- ' Rmb A Edward V. Paolino 413 Lloyd Ave. Providence. R. I. B.S. Chemistry-Biolo gy Alpha Sigma Phi, Deanls List 2: Pre-Medical Club. Carolyn A. Parker 104 Hillside Ave. South Portland, Maine A.B, Government Chi Omega, Class Officer 2, Vice-Pres., Jackson All-Around Club 2, 3, Marlins 3, Softball 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Interna- tional Relations Club. Sec. 3, Freshman Counsellor 3, 4. Richard B. Parker Townsend St. Pepperell, Mass. A.B. History Theodore R. Parsons 1 Orchard Lane Melrose, Mass. A.B. Government Beta Chi, Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4, Congregational Club, I. R. Club, Pre-Legal Society. Lois II. Percival 9 Georganna St. S. Braintree, Mass. A.B. Sociology Chorus 1, 2, 3, Basketball 2. at wth -4 --as fit Donald G. Perry 340 Prospect Street Ridgewood, N. J. BS. Geology Alpha Sigma Phi, Basketball 1, Lacrosse 2, 3, 4, Soccer 4, Intramural Football, Basketball, Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4, Phillips Brooks Club 1, Rock 8: Drum- lin Club, Yacht Club, German Club. Bengt A. Peterson 11 Pinevale Road Waltllam, Mass. A.B. Economics Theta Delta Theta, Chemical Society 1, 2, Deanis List 1, 2, 3, Lutheran Club 3, 4, Newman Club 2, 3, International Rela- tions Club 3, 4, Republican Club 4. Charles G. Peterson 4 Woodcllester Road Wellesley Hills, Mass. A.B. Economics Transfer from Amherst College. Constance A. Pierce Box 102 North Blvd. Kent, Ohio A.B . German Chi Omega, Dean's List 3, Bas- ketball, Congregational Club, Jumbo Book 4. George L. Pineo Echeverria 3368 Buenos Aires, Argentina B. S. Mechanical Engineering Alpha Tau Omega Scribe 3, Class Officer 3, Pres., ASME, Engineers Council 3, Dean's List 2, 3, Soccer 2, 3, Student Council 3, SGC- 43 J11di0ia1'Y Committee. 7 WV, Burnett Q. Pixley 129 Center Street Canastota, N. Y. B.S. Chemistry-Biolo gy Theta Delta Chi, Treas. 3, House Chairman 4, Pre-Medical Soci- ety, Mountain Club, Yacht Club, Mayors Council 35 Intra- mural Football, Track, Wres- tling 1, 2, 3, 4. Arthur J. Pollari, Jr. Peabody Road Groton, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Chorus lg Pre-Medical Society 1, 2, 3, Cor. Sec. 4. Bette Ponack 716 Highland Avenue, N. W. Washington 12, D. C. B.S. Biology Lambert-Kingsley Soc.g Deanis List 1, 2, 3, Badminton 2, 3, 45 Hillel 1, 2, Pre-Medical Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Weekly 1, 2, 3. Donald R. Poole East Main Street Southboro, Mass. B.S. Chemical Engineering AIChEg Chorus 1, 2, 3, Treas. 4. Anthony P. Porcaro 148 Lowell Street Somerville, Mass. A.B. Economics Theta Delta Chi, Squadron Command 2g Yacht Club. Estelle R. Posner 6 Pi L Glen Cdliile, lillvyu A.B. Psychology University of M' lf . Xi Deltag Psi eiiilgsfni Agfjha Sec. 43 Dean's List 2, 3. 'HHIT International Club. l e ' Gilbert o. Potter 4 WeYm0uth Street Fitchburg, Mass, B.S. Bi010gY-Chemistry Delta Tau Delta, Sec. 2g Imra, mural Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4. Unity Club, Lambert-Kinggleyf, John Provan 629 E. Middle Tnpk. Manchester, Conn. AB- Government Delta Tau Delta Winthrop F. Puffer Monument Street Concord, Mass. AB. Sociology Skinner Fellowship 1. 2. 3, -ig Inter-Dorm Council 23 Alpha Kappa Deltag Congregational Club l, 2, Pres. 3. Elizabeth A. Quimby 241 Yiuclvrook Road Lexington. llI1l55- A B. English Alpha Omicrou Pi. Yil'9'Pl'f'5' 3. -1: Art-ln-ry 2: Cllllit'l'lllll'y Club 1. 2 .3. -1: Middle Hall ll. 3. -1: Chorus l. ll. 3. -1: lllay0fS Council 3: llaliau Club ll. 4 sf ttf if BI' 51 DM ,uf gill! Ls -v fl!! its ts B: Swim IrnsiE lldziil tktnrdii. M113 F151 34 Y. Bi Uris! ik?-liil 1 PM L yt. -1 ta. ld Tut I LB. C ill? my I AX Flag llph. hun. .xllel I I' Ullilly llllrq. 3. 4' ngsley, k filllllilll ifer El Sociol05F 4 E: 5113113 'g limb" load 155- 51111121 Yicepffi' 'miffbuf lla H3110 L: llifori lub 3' Kennetll A. Rago 602 Main Street Medford. MHSS- B.S. Electrical Engineering ..xIEE-IREQ Band 1. 2g Radio Club 1- Paul M. Rahilly 5 Lafield Street Dorchester, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering ASME3 Newman Club3 Softball 1, 2. Constance A. Ransom 4 Greenhouse Blvd. West Hartford, Conn. B.S. Chemistry-Biolo gy Sigma Kappag Canterbury Club, Treas. 2, 33 Pre-Medical Clubg Modern Dance Croup3 Mayor's Council 33 Intramural Basket- ball 1, 2, 3. Gayl E. Raynsford 34 Wall Avenue Valhalla, N. Y. B.S. Biology Alpha Xi Delta, Pres. 43 Mar- shal 4g Lambert-Kingsley 3, 43 Dean's List 1, 2, 33 Basketball3 Softbal13 Chorus 1, 2, 3,43 Band 13 Odikon 1. Roberta Reardon 708 Ridgeway Avenue Evansville, Ind. A-B- English Chi Omega3 Class Officer, Sec. 1323 Wesley Club 2, 3, Sec. 43 Middle Hall 2, 3, 43 Chorus 1, 2, Sec. 3, 4. Roger W. Redfield 88 Bradlee Avenue Swampscolt, Mass. AB- Sociology Delta Tau Delta, Rec. Sec.3 Intrafraternity Council 2, 3, Treas. 43 Basketball 13 Con- gregational Club 1, 23 Yacht Club 2. Frank M. Reicllenbaeh 228 Cutler Street Wate1'ton'n, Conn. B.S. Electrical Engineering Sigma Nu3 AIEE-IRE. James H. Reighart 16097 Northvale Blvd. E. Cleveland, Ohio A.B. Sociology Delta Tau Deltag Yacht Club. Mark L Renzulll 226 Elbeion Blvd Elberon N J HISIOI y Transfer Monmouth JI Col lege Weekly 3 H1sto1y Club 4 Intelnatlonal Relatlons Club Robert J. Restuccia 110 Waw'e1'ly Street Belmont Mass B.S. Electrical Engineering AIEE-IRE 2, 3, 4. Florence Reynolds Main Street West Townsend, Mass. A.B. Government Alpha Xi Delta3 Panhellenic Council, Sec.-Treas. 3, Pres. 43 Class Pres 43 Student Council Tufts 2, Jackson 3, 4g Sec.- Treas. 3g History Club 43 Year Book Jackson Sports Editor 43 Field Hockey 3, 43 Basketball, Softball 1, 2, 3, 43 Marlins 2, 3, 43 Mayor's Council 33 .TAA 3, Pres.3 Chorus 1, 2. Mary L. Riddle 4209 Thornapple Street Chevy Chase, Md. B.S. Education Transfer from Bradford Jr. Col- lege. Theodore C. Robbins 106 Western Avenue Waterville, Me. B.S. Electrical Engineering Alpha Tau Omegag Tau Beta Pi, Vice-Pres. 43 AIEE-IRE 3, 43 Dean's List 1, 2, 33 Basket- ball 1: Engineers Council 3. George G. Robertson 55 Oaks Road Framingham, Mass. 3 AB- Physics Transfer from 'Williams College. Thomas J. Rockett 56 Summit Road Medford, Mass. B.S. Geology Beta Chig Rock gl D 1- Clubg Dean's List 2, 35m1lIne::i man Club. We W Q We C dot! Mattllcw J. Russo 14 W'inthrop Street llfatcrtown, Mass. B.S. Electrical Enginccun AIEE-IRE 2. 3, 4. Raymond C. Ruszczyk 6 Arlington Heights Norwichtown, Conn. Bus, Mathematics Delta Upsilon, Swimming, New- man Club, Yacht Club. Michael S. Sahady 246 Quequechan St. Fall River, Mass. A.B. Government Gerald T. Sajeski 1215 Lincoln Avenue Nanticoke, Pa. A.B. H History Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4, History Club 4, International Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Richard J. Salmon 6 Buswell St. Boston, Mass. B.S. Civil Engineering ASCE, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 1, 2. Robert A. Salvo 22 Centre Street Watertown, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering AIEE-IRE 2, 3, 4. John P. Santos 59 Dudley Street New Bedford, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biolo gy Lambert-Kingsley S 0 c i e t y, Dean's List 1, 2, 35 Student Counseler 4, Newman Club, Pre-Medical Society. Carole A. Sawyer 301 Lynnfield St. Peabody, Mass. A.B. Government Chi Omega, Pan Hellenic Dele- gate 4, Historian 1, 2, 3, 4, D62lIl,S 1141511 1, 2, 3, Jackson Student Council 4, LR. Club, Weekly 1, 2, Dorm Pres. 4. Virginia II. Schaal 27 Red Oak Lane Wllite Plains, N. Y. B.S. Education Bennett Junior College, Social Chairman Dormitory 3, 4. Robert M. Schlesinger 34-19 86th Street Jackson Heights, N. Y. B,S, Physics-Electrical Engineering Sigma Pi Sigma 2, AIEE, Soc- cer 1, 2, 3, 4, Lacrosse 1, 2, 3, 4, Inter-Dormitory Council 2, Tufts Astronomical Society 1, 2, 3, 4, American Rocket Society 1, 2, 3, 4. ll UG MS mm unuvmsww Carolyn Schmidt Drew fMrs.j 63 Park Drive New Britain, Conn. A.B. Economics Chi Omega, President 4g Class Treasurer 1, 23 Dean's List 1, 2, 33 Sailing 1, 2, 3, 43 ECOUO' mics Club 3g Tufts Yacht Club, Sec. 33 All-Around Club, Treas. 33 Freshman Counseling 3, 43 Chairman 4. Carl F. Schultz 7 Harvard Street Hyannis, Mass. A,B, History Sigma Nug Dean's List 1, 2g Congregational Club. Arthur W. Schuster, Jr. 129 Sagamore Drive Rochester, N. Y. B. S. Mechanical Engineering Delta Upsilon3 Band 1, 2g ASME 2, 3, 43 Lacrosse 2, 3, 4g Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3g Tufts dent Council Tufts Yacht Stu 3 Club 2, 3g Varsity Club 3, 4. Ruth E. Schwartz 131 Upland Road Waban, Mass. B.S. Education Hillel 1, 23 Future Teachers of America3 Weekly lg Jumbo Book 43 Yacht Clubg Young Republican Club 2, 3g Theatre 23 Tufts Film Societyg Modern Dance Club 1, 2, 3. Jane C. Scory ' Box 391, Saybrook Road Higganum, Conn. ALB. Psychology Alpha Xi Deltag Psi Chi Sec.- Treas. 43 Dean's List 2, 3g Bad. minton 1, 23 Religious Council 1 2 3 Vice-Pres. 4' Canterbur 9 9 9 -J Club, Secretary 3, President 453 Future Teachers of America: Student Council 3, 43 Tufts. X71 Jackson Chorus: Barnum Choi-. USS FOI'eign Students Scholar- A ship Committee. I lk 'WX David F. Scott 41 Meredith Circle 1lrlill0I1, llflags, AB' Sociology Bates College lg D ' - . Unity Club. em LE' 1, Walter S. Scott 23 Justin Rd. Brighton, Mass. AB. History William W. Sellers, Jr. 10 Bainbridge Road Reading, Mass. 15.5. Chemistry-Biology Zeta Psi: lntramural Sports 1, 2. 3, 4: Senior Class Represen- tative 43 Newman Club 1, 2. 3. Al: Chemistry Club li Pre-Med ical Society ilg Yacht Club 4: AFROTC l. 2: Command Squadron l. 2: Rifle Team 23 Off-Hill Club l. 2. Kenneth F. Seplow 2200 Ticbout Avenue New York. N. Y. .-LB. Government -Nlplxa Epsilon Pi: Dean's List: lslillcl: Pre-Legal Society: 15.60- nnics flub' lYeeklv'llana2l1l2 Ill 5 . . , - , . lftlitor: Forensic Council: T311 Kappa Alpha: Debating.: 500i0' ty: Republican Club. Russell C. Scrbtlgl ltml5 COIllIll0llNl'illlll :lYt'lllll' llriglnton. Blass. ll.S. tllacmical lqlltllllttllll Xltilnl-f. DI B51 5111 an 1 M GP' 5.3. Alibi GMI AB, lzigi U22 4: lr ES. Ori, 5.5. lf.. i i x :N A 4 Linn frs. Jr N .l If-Binloiv Q fport - Rep-resin l: Prelled- Hl Club 3: 1131111111111 le nm.: ieplow Ann e Qovemmlfi .5 ljjll aplieffr Eff' ily 1131135155 founfil Q mm W lab. 5,0145 . n-1 J ? lit 51155. 1 EW" MU' JW- Dan ld lv Shi I JI 104 Elm St Cunbud c M1 lllftllll nv Blolo 5 ll T1Dem Lt54 eu 111 111 Club P1e l1.l8dlL'll Club Weekly George C Sheldon, 6 Plfunfxeld Stxeet Lexm ron Mass ECOIIOIIIILS Alpha S1 nn P111 T1 "lfflC Com mission George S Sherman, Jr Gibson Road Orleans Mass Romance Lflnguages Lu1g1 Club Treas 4 Varslty Club 3 4 Basketball 1 2 3 4 French Club Mary D Shurls 69 Charles Street Dorchester Mass. - - Mathematics Orthodox Club, Vice-Pres. 4. Robert A. Silk ll Glenburnie Road West Roxbury, Mass. B-S- Civil Engineering Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4g ASCE 2, 3, 4. X Robert L Simmons 211 Central Street Stoneham Mass Chemical Englneerln Hockey 1 A1ChE Richard J Slmonds Box 711 Oste1 ville Mass Lleclrlcal Engineering 7eta PS1 Swimming 1 2 3 4 AIEE IRE Robert M Slmonettl 30 .l0'ln Drive Quincy Mass B S Mechamcal Engmeerm A SME George Sgolund, Jr 12 Carlin Street Norwalk Conn A.B. Business Administration 3 Ps 3, 43 Newman Club 43 Dean's List 3. Myra W. Sklarew fMrsJ 1 South Street New Haven, Conn. B.S. Biology Chorus 1, 2, 33 Weekly 1, Tuft- onian 1, 3, 43 Rodin Society 3, Middle Hall 4. . David Slater 282 Foster Street Brighton, Mass. A B Government Colby College. Kusuma Snitwongse 216 Asoke Road Bangkok, Thailand A.B . Hi story International Club, Sec. 4, Bad- minton 2, 3, 4, History Club 4, Chorus 2, 3. Judith A. Snyder 11 Evans Road Brookline, Mass. B.S. Education Elliot-Pearson School Pres. 1, 2, Student Council Vice-Pres. 4, Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4, Natl. Repr. 2, Weeldy 1, 2, 3, Jumbo 3, TMC 1, 2, Debating 2, 3, 4, Young Democrats Club 3, Rec. Sec. 4, International Club 4, IR Club 1, 2, Sec.-Treas. 3, Pres. 4. Philip Z. Sobocinski 11 Dahlia Ave. Peabody, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Pre-Medical Society, AFROTC, Rifle Team, Command Squad- ron. Stephen M. Solomon 44 Carroll Ave. Norwich, Conn. A.B. Economics Phi Epsilon Pi, Economics Club. Leo T. Spang 7 Wave Ave. Wakefield, Mass, AB- Economics Hockey 1, 2, Varsity 2, 3. Alice F. Spencer 382 Main St. Falmouth, Mass. B-S- Biology NCWVHIHH 1, 2, 3, Pre. Medical Club, Economics Club, T.Y.C., Rodin. Thomas C. Standring 88 Hammond Ct. Chestnut Hill, Mass. A-B. Economics Robert M. Stanford 20 Arlington Road South Portland, Maine A.B. French Sigma Nu, Soccer, Lacrosse, Congregational Club. Richard ll. Stanton 369 Main Street West Medway, Mass. A.B. Economics Alpha Tan Omega: Intramural Softball: Economics Club. 5. n. t of .,- tv 'af sf. , . JI :Of W' 1 5 we e IV' li lm! La len' gn fa ig: lfg ln z Mir .25 . MTF.. I-in su bu A ,NM v. 'nw' Jw-1' , tv .Q-1 I , Q 1' 'UQ ... ff.. lint - c-wk. x tw 'Q N. FK- 'lvl W V.. :EF . 3 .. l. .. 1. N423 b x':l xp 4 -AF .fa , 'Ra L. x t fs. Q' 'Sax' t, 1 .lx K ,nomiix IF ca, I' sl. Biology 3. lg Ph, I-lub: uh-ing d CL . Sha lronolnifs a Sllllifl so llwl ,.i,lI1iDf PM :mr dnb 1 W' 211-V W 533.11 IW Virginia Stegman 303 Tunbridge Road Baltimore, Maryland B.S. Education Cazenovia Junior College3 El- liot-Pearson Student Council 33 TMC 3, 4g House Pres. 3. Mildred J. Stein 71 Meadowbrook Rd. Longmeadow, Mass. A,B, Education Betty J. Steinbach Essex Road Westbrook, Conn. B.S. Chemistry Phi Beta Kappag German Club 1, 23 Rock and Drumlin 3, 4g Dean's List 2, 3, 4g Chemistry Society 1, 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 4. Robert E. Stengle 105 Falmouth Road Arlington, Mass. B.S. Chemical Engineering Alpha Tau 0mega3 Engineering Council 3, 4g Indoor and Spring Track l, 23 Sailing Team l, 2, 33 Student Council 43 AIChE 2s 3, 42, William C. Sterling, Jr. Contoocook, New Hampshire A-B- Government Phi Beta Kappa 3, 43 Tau Kap- Pfi Alphag Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4: Wesley Club lg International Relations Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Pre- Legal Society 1, 2, 3, 4g Weekly 1.3 Debating 1, 2, 3, 43 Foren- slc Council 2, 3, 4g Young Democrats Club 2, 3, 43 Eco- UOUIICS Club 1, Philip S Sterllsteill 20 Everett Ave. Norwood Mass A.B. English Alpha Epsilon Pi Norman T Stewart 51 Forum Road Quincy Mass - - Sociology Delta Upsilon3 Football, Co- Captain 33 Intramural Sports. Donald B. Steynen 1 Moewyn Road Havertown, Pa. A.B. Economics Washington Collegeg Lacrosse 3, 4g Economics Club 3, 43 Off- Hill Club 3. Paul R. Stoddard White Birch Drive Guilford, Conn. B,S, Education Canterbury Club 13 3P's 3, 4g Future Teachers of America 3, 4g Weekly Ann Sullivan 3 West St. Natick, Mass. B S Psychology Francis X. Sullivan 67 Ellis Ave. Norwood, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering M.I.T.S AIEE. Walter B. Sullivan 60 Prentiss Lane Belmont, Mass. A.B. Government Jackson P. Sumner RFD ,652 Willilnatttic, Conn. A.B. Economics Renesselaer Poly. Ins., Sigma Nu, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4, Yacht Club. Gilbert C. Sutton 25 South Stuyvesant Drive Wilmington, Delaware B.S. Electrical Engineering Zeta Psi, Pres. 4, AIEE-IRE 3, 4, Swimming Team 1, 2, In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4, Yacht Club 4. Harvey S. Tall P. O. Box 196 Brookline, Mass. A.B. Economics Alpha Epsilon Pi, Hillel, Eco- nomics 1, 2, 3, 4, Command Squadron. Thomas L. Tang 545 'West End Ave. New York City, N. Y. B.S. Engineering Everett R. Tarvin 358 Evergreen Place Ridgewood, N. J. A.B. Business Administration Alpha Sigma Phi, Tufts-.laclv son Chorus, Lacrosse 2, 3, 4, Football 2, Intramural Sports, Philips Brooks Club, Econom- ics Club. Ann Tedeseo 913 Boulevard Westfield, N. J. A.B. History Chi Omega, Class Pres. 2, Dean's List 3, 4, Hockey 1. 2, Tennis 1, 2, Badminton 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Council 2, Pres. 4, History Club 4, Future Teach- ers of America 4, Athletic As- sociation 2, 3. Dianne F. Tendler 11 Lilac Lane Manhasset. N. Y. .-LB. English Sigma Kappa: De-an's List 3: Student Countil 4: 11'eekly Ed- itor-in-Chief 4: Badminton, ln- trainural Sports. John XV. Thornton 41 Spring Avenue Bcrgcnfield. N. .l- B.S. lilcctrical Eugincci in was sono mea IW CQllUUHlp Doris A. Trumbull 553 lvayland Avenue Providence, R. I. BS. Education Transfer Lasell .lunior College. David A. Trusdale 103 Friendly Rd. Cranston, R. I. A.B. Economics D el t a Upsilong Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4. Edwin B. Tucker Baldwinville, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering AIEE-IRE 3, 4, TMC 2, 3, 4, Tufts Choral Society 1, 2, 3, 4. Cynthia Tnkis 580 North St. Weymoutll, Mass. B.S. Mathematics Transfer from University of Massachusetts, Newman Club 3, 4. David W. Turner 221 Pleasant St. Reading, Mass. BA- English Transfer University of Missis- SIPPIS Alpha Tau Omega, Intra- mural Sports 3. Sydney J. Turner 41 Cherry St. Waltham, Mass, A.B. Drama and Speech Pen, Paint and Pretzels 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4. C. Raymond Tuttle, Jr. 21 Upyonda Way Rumford, R. I. B.A. Economics Maria J. Ursone Norfolk, Conn. AB. English Dean's List 3, Modern Dance 1, 2, 3, 4. Vilimantas S. Vaitas 30 Story St. Boston, Mass. B.S. Civil Engineering A. S. C. E.g Varsity Soccer 1, 2. John B. Van lleusden 35 Woodland Ave. Glen Ridge, N. J. A.B. History Transfer Johns Hopkins Univer- sity, Dean's List 2, Student Council, Organizations Commit- tee 3, Co-Chairman 43 History Club 4, IR Club, Sec. 2, Pres. 33 Jumbo Book, Sports Editor 4, Weekly 3, Editor 4, Debat- ing Society 2, 3, Forensic Coun- cil 2, 33 Tau Kappa Alpha 43 Young Republicans 1,. 4, Pre- Legal Society 2, 33 UWF 2, Pres. 3. , r HIHC MSS W8 uneven Y IQEJE Robert W. Van Ness 29 Gorham Rd. Belmont, Mass. A.B . Government Alpha Tau Omega, Commander of Arnold Air Society, Dean's List 2, Varsity Track 3, 4, Football 2, Intramural 1, 2, 3, 4, Yacht Club, Republican Club. Lloyd B. Varney 9 South St. Woburn, Mass. a B.A. Economics Paul A. Vaughan Ameroscoggin Rd. Falmouth Foreside, Maine A. B. Government Carol M. Wade 1715 VVest 13th St. Gainesville, Fla. A.B. Romance Languages Alpha Xi Delta, Phi Beta Kap- pa, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4, Stu- dent Council 3, French Club, Weekly 1, 2, 3, 4. Patricia A. Wagner 63 Hartford St. Natick, Mass. B.S. Chemistry Dean's List 2, 3, Marlins 2, 3, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Chem. Society 2, 3, 4, Sec. 4, Tufton- ian 1, 2, Freshman Prize Essay. Richard II. Wagner 70 Williams St. Norwich, Conn. AB- Government Theta Delta Chi, Republican Club 1, I.D.C. 3, Student Conn. sellor 4. Patrick F. Walsh 206 Paris St. Boston, Mass. B.S. Civil Engineering A. S. C. E. Gene A. Ward 221 West River St. Orange, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Delta Upsilon, Ivy Society, Tower Cross, Dean's List 1, 3, Varsity Football 2, 3, 4, Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3, Student Council Pres., Lutheran Club, Pre-Medical Society, Weekly 1, Advertising Manager 3. Shirley J. Waterman Lee Terrace Willianistoim, Mass. B.S. Biology Transfer Barnard College, Cho- rus 3. YVilliam M. Yvebll 134 Spring St. Hanson, Mass. B.S. Geology Alpha Tau Omega: Rock and Drumlin 1, Vice-Pres. 'fr when Nlbliqn 'X Com, kk ' . :mfeflljw E 1 SL y-Biology Society: LE! l. 3: 4: Intra- : Stuclem -an Club: Weekly rr 5. flll lim. Biology lege: Gr Felll St. 55. Ggol0El Hoff all 5- Vernal lveinlaerg 2264- S.lV. 2nd Sq. Miami, Florida AOB. Education Transfer from Stephens College. Carolyn Weillel' 116 Audubon Rd. Milton, Mass. A.B. Sociology Transfer from Swarthmore Col- lege, Alpha Kappa Delta 3, 43 Dean's List 2, 3, Hillel 2, 3. William A. West 11 Marymount Rd. Newton, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Sigma Nu. Martha M. Westphal 615 St. Lawrence Ave. Janesville. Wisconsin A.B. Economics Transfer from St. Olaf College: Alpha Xi Delta, Lutheran Club 2, 3, 45 Economics Club 2, 35 Weekly 35 .lumbo Book 33 T.M. C. 2g International Club 3, 43 German Club 2, 3, 4. David S. Whitaker 70 Dodge St. Beverly, Mass, B'S' Geology ggi? Psi? Rock and Drumlin cletya Treas. 4. , Myrna L. White fMrs.J 20 Collamore Terr. W. Orange, New Jersey B-S. Education Hillel Club. Sandra B. White fMrs.j Chapel Hill North Carolina AB Education Hillel Club, French Club John F. Whitesides 10 King St. Chelmsford, Mass. Carolyn Il. Wilde 15 Bemis Rd. Wellesley, Mass. B.S. Education Richard D. Willander 6 Laurel St. Belmont, Mass. A,B, Economics Cross Country, Captaing Varsity Club: Newman Club. Ralph E. winen 7 Elmwood Ave. South Portland, Maine B.S. Chemistry Sigma Nug Newman Club: Tufts Chemistry Society. Chester F. Wolfe 19 Jefferson Rd. Wincllester, Mass. A.B. Sociology Alpha Sigma Phi: Cross Coun- try 1, 2: Track 15 1nter-fratern- ity Council 3, 43 Off-Hill Club 1, 2. Barton W. Wood 158 Ridge Ave. Newton Centre, Mass. A.B. Sociology Transfer from Newton Junior Collegeg Sigma Nu. David R. Wood 39 Rockland Ave. Malden, Mass. A.B. 1 English Dean's List 2, 3, 43 Newman Clubg Middle Hall 1, 2, 3. Raymond S. Wood 14- Green St, Ipswich, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering AIEE-IRE. Gregory B. Woolf 3 Ivy Terrace Poughkeepsie, N. Y. A.B. English Transfer from Stanford Univer- sity: Alpha Tau Omega: Middle Hall: Chorus: Orchestra. William E. Wright 23 Beech St. Newport, N. H. B.S. Engineering Ronald A. Yankee 88 Park Road Franklin, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Lambert-Kingsley: Dennis List 1, 2, 3: Wesley Club: Pre-Medi- cal Club. Alwin D. Zecha Djulun Krumut V111 Djuknrta. Java, Indonesia Phi Epsilon Pi, Marshal 1. 33 Sword und Shield: Dean's Lis! 2: Soccer 1. Track Manager 2. 3: Student Council 3: Wesley Club 1. 2. -I-: Economics Club l- 2. 3. -l: Yucllt Club 2: T. M. C. 1: Young Republicun's Club 2- 3: 1. R. Club Pres. 3: Pres. N au'- sily Club -1: Luigi Club 1. Z3- 3: 1. D. C. 3. x .Nl X f kt .lnmmg E I RWM lem, QHLXIYI Witt. 'omfazlidif Urclzegm ' 'I mE.Wrigm Efechit Q-art XE. i Elms 1 5 5 ,HA.YankH ssP:rkH025 l Gmqq-HH? . fell -lililfl' Dmvl. h rfsksfwi A I- I . at md' an W' ggxiftkr-"Q, 7 M 1- W5 5: li W will 1, wigggfinie ' Lufrhfrf in? . Z' :KL 3-U. 5: wifi 7 D-V' .L I Nicholas V. Andreef 41 Highfield Rd. Glen Cove, N. Y. A.B. English William Barsorian 399 Walker St. Lowell, Mass. A.B. Business Administration Leonard I. Borack 1461 E. Sth St. Brooklyn, N. Y. B.S. Chemistry-Biolo gy Joseph Brecka 220 Robble Ave. Endicott, N. Y. B.A. Economics George J. Burke 285 Forest Ave. Swampscott, Mass. B.S. Engineering Brenda A. Duncan 277 Elm St. Everett, Mass. A.B. Romance Language Wesley Il. Durant 29 Park St. Shrewsbury, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biolo gy George J. Finer 145 Hawkins St. Derby, Ct. A.B. History Richard B. Higgins 65 Quincy St. Medford, Mass. A.B. Business Administration V .. Q ,,..-..,.. ,,,...-.... -F... H-- WORIlS WIlH0 T PICT RES Alfred W. Jones 5 Rodney Rd, Bedford, Mass, BS- Engineering Elizabeth ll. Lawson 205 Bay Dr. Massapequa, N. Y. B.A. French Neil F. Lewis 7 Macintosh Lane Ashland, Mass. BS- Engineering Southard Lippincott 74 Tyler Tr. Newton Center, Mass. B.S. Engineering Ruppert L. Lovely 10 Henderson St. Arlington, Mass. A.B. History Robert T. Lurvey 252 Austin si. Hyde Park, Mass. A.B. Mat hematics Irene A. Mavrogianis 55 Arlington St. Lowell, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biolo gy Alexander Meek 3 Moraing St. Andover, Mass. A.B. Sociology Herbert B. Mershon 11 Columbus Ave. Haverhill, Mass. A.B. Economics William R. Nels 51 Carrolton Rd. Roxbury, Mass. B.S. Physics Michael F. 0jerholm 40 Rowena Rd. Newton, Mass. A.B. Government Richard S. Pope 15B Allston Terr. Medford, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Warren D. Pope 40 F oskett St. Somerville. Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology George N. Prior Box 148 Portland, Maine A.B. Economics Susan Rilling 15327 Welton Dr. Cleveland, Ohio B.S. Chemistry-Biology Clinton L. Tuttle R. F. D. :H2 Nashua, N. H. B.S. Geology Rene A. Vigneault 66 Riverside St. Lowell, Mass. B.S. Civil Engineering Sally L. Webster E. Kingston, N. H. A.B. Education Catherine White 53 Raymond Ave. Somerville, Mass. A.B. Rel. Ed. 2 'gf W , ,, ,ylgtz if f W ? l S , , W , , L ff A ig x 3 s Ns A44 gs ff f" l ' 'Y 8,1344 Q , -' , M X' as V2 xggf 19- ge, f I 1 vig, f 'swf M,,Qf'5 my Q Q 'u - f V GRADUA Q -1 ,, - 1 Q -MM, 'M 'x 'P44 , f , 'M .. . Q- .. 7 A .. ny ,,,' I A . A X Wi M , hr 1 X . 4' 4 4 K L. B, 7 ' Q , wc v , i A , 2' me , x ,, , S .5 'ik .ii 0' Q.'. fu. A mf A Q.. . S x. ' A . ' Tv." ' '- K Wye Q' 'Z i 'i 3 'L .r4:xy"- ' . 'fg .fl ,, ' M ,., VV' - f Y. -'xr A J' ,, 'G an , 4' Q n's 1' i"3, . ,, H QWQD 4 ax -I 1 . -03:1 Ka ' ..h ,M 3 Q ,. 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V 1? gf!! fQ lxfix Q, 'Cixi f ,,,, 1, V' 5 Xvgyh :gg Q Q25 4 , X ,1 , 1 .. gif x ,, X wk 'W Wiim ,, W S MV , , S - . Gs KL ' 'ff - -a ' I, .AT ,, , x ' . R ,. gy A-. ,sv " En! f - " ' af. , . S FA if f - - - v- 2- f , H Q Q,,.-- .S x .Km-,. -1 M Q z' X ' - qv f M Q 'Y - f X--nr" 'N Y- ,MVA . N Y ..',,, -,-' ' f Q K x x . -A -A- x af 0 X Raya. as X N K 1 .tv QA ' 5. QKX tx- x in f in W. X -w . - A iw - . -N Qy. -W 1 xx! ' 'J 'N . y , If N. " " Q. 1 A - 4 . x 'H - . . 0 f 'S-bn N :K y K ?' ' ' JN Mi: S we-. ' 31-3 fi x x in ef, K ir, ,E if M E. W. ,- 52. , ' x X T ' , V K , x, I Z. R V -4, , gk .-Q -K' wx - f . , ,. ' .Q "ls ,Q XM, ,, x ,jgx ,1 'Z " f Q- 1, X x - . x ggi KY XM- X I . gi fn " . A xy 5 ,' X HA likf rfx ity.. X 1' gs, sd'- 45'-'i fx Rf Q1 lg- QA .1 1- 5 ' A 'X N fix 13- ff N" , 1" h Q Iv! sg . 'xxx 5? Q' S 3' S 1. I V - 3' se ,WU L- .Q if R . X C W-TAF' .. ff X k xl x Q Q Xu NX x X X l N xx K .. ...K , XX in 1 ' Q 58.-H -5' E GX Qfkx Q- Q H292 ,, 7 r -x,,x . if if X x 'K K . 1 :I Q- T FTS U IVERSITY President NILS Y. WESSELL, Ph.D., Sc. Ed. D., L. H. D. Vice-President and Provost JOHN P. TILTON, Ed. D. Vice-President for Development CLARENCE P. HOUSTON, L. H. D. Comptroller RAYMOND C. MAGRATH Dean of Administration GEORGE S. MILLER, A.M., Litt. D. THE ASSOCIATED COLLEGES AND SCHOOLS The College of Liberal Arts CHARLES E. STEARNS, Pl1.D., Dean Jackson College for Women KATHARINE R. JEFFERS, Ph.D., Dean College of Engineering HARRY P. BURDEN, S.M., D. Eng., Dean College of Special Studies RICHARD A. KELLEY, Ed. M., Dean Crane Theological School BENJAMIN B. HERSEY, D.D., Dean Graduate School of Arts and Sciences LEONARD C. MEAD, Ph.D., Dean Dean of Men CLIFTON W. EMERY, JR., Ed. D. University Recorder JAMES R. STRAWBRIDGE, Ed. M. For information concerning these colleges or schools, address the appropriate Dean TUF TS UNIVERSITY, MEDFORD 55, MASS. 5011001 Of MCdi0iI1C JOSEPH M. HAYMAN, JR., M.D., School of Dental Medicine CYRIL D. MARSHALL-DAY, D.M.D., Ph. D., For information concerning these schools, address the appropriate Dean 136 HARRISON AVENUE, BOSTON Il, MASS. The Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy Administered with the cooperation of Harvard University ROBERT B. STEWART, Ph.D., Dean For information concerning this school, address the Dean TUFTS UNIVERSITY, MEDFORD 55, MASS. Dean Dean ,,J.... . - - . - 1-A.-f .-fv-f-af-- N. -as--Q . .. fr- wwf' 'B-'-W 1'f""-"- A"""""""""' IUFIS CLUB DIRHIIURY CALIFORNIA Northern California Roy E. W'ood, E'04, Secretary 100 Sutter Street San Francisco, California Southern California Guy E. Marion, A'03, Secretary 832 North Mariposa Avenue Los Angeles 27, California Mark H. Houghton, Eill, President 1108 East Tenth Street Long Beach 13, California CONNECTICUT Connecticut Cedric Powers, Jr., E'45, Secretary Savage Hill Road Berlin, Connecticut Southwestern Connecticut Miss Dorothy B. Cutler, J '16, Secretary 33 Coleman Street Bridgeport, Connecticut DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Washington James E. Nolan, E'26, Vice President 1111 E Street, West Wrashington, D. C. FLORIDA Southern Florida Roy Kupsinel A'49, Secretary 661 N. E. 51st Street Miami, Florida St. Petersburg Robert D. Towne, A'4l, Secretary 211 Miramar Boulevard Snell Island St. Petersburg, Florida ILLINOIS Chicago Mrs. Alvin J. Bennett, J '34, Secretary 214 South Edgewood Avenue La Grange, Illinois MAINE Central Maine Mrs. Joseph T. Robbins, J '50, Secretary Rolling Acres Waldoboro, Maine Southwestern Maine Walter K. Hall, A'42 28 Rosemont Avenue Portland, Maine. MASSACHUSETTS Boston Lewis H. Parks, A'36, Secretary 9 Alden Road Wellesley Hills, Massachusetts Fall River Dr. O. P. Vieira, M'26, Secretary 140 Winter Street Fall River, Massachusetts North Shore The Rev. Howard F. Smith, Jr. Corresponding Secretary 10 Verona Street Lynn, Massachusetts Norwood Richard G. Nead, A'50, Secretary 19 Elm Street Norwood, Massachusetts Pioneer Valley -Q32rgf4f1g Wibbgfa A'45, Secretary ' Wlg I l1I'6Ct S rin f' ld M P g 16 , assachusetts Wo1'ceste1' Mrs. Sanfre M. Lil e ' 7 369 Lake Azenue y strom, .l 26, Secretary Worcester, Massachusetts MICHIGAN Detroit Harry H. Leathers, A949 S ' t - 18329 West Outer Drive ecle my Dearborn, Michigan NEW HAMPSHIRE New Bilampshire rs. N. Morey Ea , 1,349 S . 67 Hanover Street mes em etary Manchester, New Hampshire NEW JERSEY Northern New ersey Mrs. Bruce N. Reed, '47 24 Lehigh Avenue Avenel, New Jersey NEW YORK Central New York Mrs. Jay M. King, J '45 150 Dormar Drive North Syracuse, New York Mohawk-Hudson P. Stuart Locke, E'43, Secretary 2 Nicholas Avenue Schenectady, New York New York Miss Margaret F. Ziskin, J '49, Secretary 450 Riverside Drive New York 27, New York Rochester Mrs. John E. Morse, J '46, Secretary 8 Bobrich Drive, Apt. 20 Rochester 10, New York Western New York Mrs. Mark I. Young, J '41, Secretary 326 Starin Avenue Buffalo, New York OHIO Southern Ohio Mrs. John P. Favre, J'43, Secretary 49 Burley Circle Cincinnati 18, Ohio Northern Ohio Edgar J. Wood '26 1142 Cleveland Heights Boulevard Cleveland Heights, Ohio PENNSYLVANIA Philadelphia Mrs. Stephen Tutelian, Jr., Secretary 737 Edmonds Avenue Drexel Hill, Pennsylvania Pittsburgh Burton B. Corwin, E'34, Secretary 727 Thornwood Drive R. D. :f:j:2 Bridgeville, Pennsylvania VERMONT Vermont George P. Nye, A'28, Secretary Northfield Falls Vermont X SZQ NNW X Ew w kxrx ff L-it X Q Q X? NX X7 Sx 'X Qi QS W f 5 Zigi? if gh X wrfrfw K gX X f S ja r my X 5- , f s KX XAX Z if f Y S .E X W W 9 QW? ? f Q? X NNW 45 X if m ff' Z A X N NH lp. Lffff fl? f f i -i X W W 1- MW' ""' L W rr? Q f XS XX if 4 ? f X My X N Z MM t 'K-'K' 1 X W N Z 22 f if rr K X K5 3 NV K M95 ' X RQ FINE xg X Wfyff, K X X X X ly X F MWXY K A 'S is X 5 f 51 X r f WZ QNX X N X W f f ,7fff,,yy7 l 'qevx X A x 0 X X4 'XS X jk 'JA 6 W rrxrrr A A WWW fu fr Q r s N W X : V A- 'KY N X X ff f MW! Aly X I h '-,. i 1, 2. -, xhkx ci J .-L 'vtv' Fx ,A 4 . .A . ., X ,A'. .xx V xxx - r r e rr - 5 f F , -... -.,L- Q I " 0 ff 'Rs PTT ' far .P FV- "., - -V' f lf' f Q r We - , ff H f N 'fi V , ,,,',v .g . - ,f' 'bx .LZQf R1-4l? . , X F Nfx 'xx HQ I 5 :I Chicago 7, lllmoxs , I X. X . ,,, c ,,,. X I r 1 x, 'l - X UV M W ? if 'wr' M ff! r y 5 rg 2 '.QA V1 ' g ' f" fW ' 1 1' Q3 '1 J1 -l 'zgm 1 ' Y XXX .-Vh, ,lbb n h- . H x NX X Xi XX U1 g X9 S ,f jahim 61 Uber Agana I 9 ' -VAA - Fl- - , I A familiar and reassuring slo an ' l I M rx .. X M xfs If . rrr.r f r ' ig 1 , 2 ',4. 'f- " - 'A Q? 'tiifiiixx tlousaufs o the country 's fmest year- ? books or the past ln! century. r sr Hr FAAilLIKR...l ecause it has appezred in RExssuRmc...because tlose pears o 1 spccia1i:ei experience lrivxg complete r cms-Q e f f iriw r service oufstuziinj quality mi d - X r X pendalle ieiilerytotbepearlook sta 5 . X with u hom u e u ork. A lr iff , f A AHN OLLIER ENGRAWNG co. r X 817 W. Washington Blvd. W m g Irlntcd lx Tuntor lulcu lllhll lll Q 1 ll I nl I1l V E N I C E C A F E BREAKFAST - LUNCHEON FRATERNITY JEWELRY DINNER Ed Winbourne Italian and American Food Class of ,49 P' O S ' lt me ur pew Y L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY BEER - LIQUOR - WINES 65 Holland St. Davis Sq. Somerville 230 Boylston St. Boston, Mass. MO 6-0350 xl como FoRMAL 1 Complete Line of I p All Formal Wear to Hire Lee ElIioH's Formol Shops 13 FOREST ST. MEDFORD SQ. MY 8-9507 YOUR NEAREST OUTFITTER Featuring Tropical Lightweight Tuxedos Medfgrd Square Since 1886 Discount to all Tufts students Harry C. O'Brien '22 COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND mu, Qi QTTEEEES Our 83rd Year of Continuous Catering Service Now at Frozen Food Counters Seiler's Famous Foods Clam Chowder, Fish Chowder, Chicken Croquettes Shrimp Croquettes Lobster Croquettes Braised Beef 8z Vegetables Chicken a la King with Sherry Delicious Ice Creams English Muffins H. J. SEILER COMPANY Three Generations of Seiler Management 110 Norway Street Boston Com 6-2422 Open Every Day When in Wellesley Visit our W RESTAURANT I nc. Coffee Shop open daily 7:30 A.M. to 7:30 P.M. Special Occasion and Birthday Cakes 110 Norway Street Boston COm 6-2422 Wellesley Square Wellesley, Mass. Wellesley 5-1955 TUFTS UNIVERSITY BUOKSTORE Quality - SERVICE Cooperofion U CATERING EXCLUSIVELY TO TUFTS PEOPLE TUF TS UNIVERSITY BGOKSTORE Jay's Specializing In Their Famous Submarine Self-service Grocery Magazines Luncheonette Frozen Foods 340 Boston Ave., Medford Hillside Phone MY 8-9642 THE GORDON LINEN SERVICE Why Buy We Supply SHEETS PILLOW CASES TOWELS For Tufts' College Stuclents 60 Aberdeen Ave. Cambridge 38, Mass. Tel. KI 7-4430 WRIGHT sr DITSON J :yl I... f0r in , BADMINTON gig iiiglgv, , Wav H rackets - sets - sundrles in '9 trttt1,.,, it' ,,i-Qfifgg,,. 'i Q5f ' W i "" WRIGHT Sz DITSON HAMMOND FLORIST 35 H-olland Street Somerville, Mass. 462 Bolyston Street SO 6-5320 Boston SANTOROS SUBMARINE SANDWICH QUALITY "' BEVERAGES f' I7 FLAVORS 43 Salem Street MEDFORD SQUARE MY 6-2177 ws 6710 as fave' ooMPL1MENTs OF HILLSIDE CLEANERS 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, Treas When it's supplied by . . . HILLSIDE HARDWARE AND PAINT CO. it's the Best value in town. 325 Boston Ave., Medford Hillside for rapid service call MYstic 8-0712 Hillside Lclunclermat 334 Boston Ave. MEDFORD, MASS. SCHCJLASTIC JEWELERS, INC. 5174 Washington St. Boston 32, Mass. Tel. FAirview 3-4300 Official Jewelers - School Rings TUFTS AND JACKSON COLLEGE A 1- N' A M ,A - 5- Bayard Tuckerman, Jr. Arthur J. Anderson Robert T. Forrest Julius F. Haller Arthur J. Anderson, Jr. Herbert Sears Tuekerman J. Deane Somerville OBRION, RUSSELL Sz CO. Insurance of Every Description "A Good Reputation Does Not Just Happen- It Must Be Earned." 108 Water Street 3275 Wilshire Blvd. Boston 6, Mass. Los Angeles, California Telephone Lafayette 3-5700 Dllllkifk 8-3315 Congratulations 0 ' ' To the Class of 1956 FROM THE CENTURY PAPER CO., INC. 295 Congress Street Boston 10, Mass. Distributors of Typewriter Papers - Bonds - Ledgers - Mimeos - Book- Index - Blotting - Envelopes COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND ROCHFORD MOTORS, INC. 364 Boston Ave., Medford MY 6-5544 CONGRATULATIONS to many MEN of Tufts on their foresight and good judgement. ERICH E. SCHURIAN, JR. Liberty 2-3060 Congress Street Boston 9, Mass. Life Insurance and Retirement Income Lafayette 3-1438-4909 ADAMS PROVISION, INC. Choice Meats and Provisions 56 North Street Boston 9, Mass 11113 Q A og, I ' N , I ' 3 EXCAVATING CONTRACTORS 15 Beecher face Phone LAsel1 7-4437 Newton Center 59, Mass. SHOVEL AND BULLDCZER WORK ASPHALT ROADS AND DRIVEWAYS LANDSCAPING Warren Kay Vanhne Studio, Inc Official Photographer for the Jumbo Book 132 Boylston Street BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS COMPLIMENTS OF SHOEMAKER 8g SONS Carter Combination Windows Aluminum Combination Doors and J al ' CARROLL'S DINER owes 6 Camelia Place Lexington, Mass VOlunteer 2-4022, 2433, 2445 Main St. Medford Open from 6 a. m. to 2 a. m. STATION CLEANERS Catering Service For Of Winchester Qccqgigng Serving all Dormitories and Fraternity Houses MOnument 6-4750 rHoMAs G. GALLAGHER, inc. Heating - Piping - Air Conditioning Refrigeration - Burners - Power Plants 164 SoHooL STREET SOMERVILLE 45, MASSACHUSETTS 1896 - 1956 SIXTIETH ANNIVERSARY TREE MOVING I TREE CARE LAN DSCAPING It has been our privilege to serve Tufts continuously for many years THE FROST 8g HIGGINS CO. 20 Mill Street Arlington 74, Mass. MIssion 8-1410 Power Lawn Mower Service Co. 24 Broadway Somerville, Mass. Serving New England for 25 Years 1931 1956 U. S. AND FOREIGN FLAGS For Sale and Rental FRATERNITY FLAGS AND BANNERS ADVERTISING FLAGS DECORATIONS FOR PROMS AND GRADUATIGNS New England Decorating Co. 16 Lincoln Street Boston, Mass. Tel. L1 2-1144 KNOWLTON IRON WORKS CO. Iron ancl Steel Fabrication Telephone Everett 9-1310 100 Tileston Street EVERETT, MASS. I-I Y ' S LUNCH 8. DELICATESSEN 695 Broadway Ball Sq. Somerville SOmerset 6-9445 V SANDWICHES MADE UP TO GO "Hot Pastromi - Our Specialty" BEER - WINE - ALE Daily 9 A. M.-11:45 P. M. Sunday 1 P. M.-11:45 P. M. Young or Old You Never Oufgrow Your Need For Milk H. P. Hoool 8a Sons .Qualify f25a4?uf paacfuclfi .Sam 1846 SOmerset 6-8159 GRANT CONSTRUCTION COMPANY 168 SCHOOL STREET SOMERVILLE 45, MASSACHUSETTS COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND In Boston, it's the SHERATON PLAZA "SERVING NEW ENGLAND FOR OVER SEVENTY YEARS" ESTABLISHED 1884 G. GIOVINO 81 CC. Wholesale Grocers Fruit cmd Produce Double "G" Brand - Blue Orchid Brcmd 19-21 Commercial St., Boston, Mass. Telephone, connecting all departments, LAfayette 3-5050 REARDON 81 TURNER COMPLIMENTS ENGINEERS 150 CAUSEWAY STREET A BOSTON 14, MASS. McKAY FUEL COMPANY 131 WILLOW AVE. SOMERVILLE, MASS. PR 6-7010 famed Tops in Automatic Oil Heating OIL BURNERS Y' l tl-ll 4 we f runmsl-I wi DECORXQTE T X- 'R coMPLe're executive 11 g a coMMenciAL orrices SQ if 0 Expert staff will dECOYftE, irlstall X 4:6 Q pets and draperies, hui d cus om W . L f t e, design 84 furnish Reception, 2 - e , 'H ffm' n mm, -Rest1Room, Lobby and ' 3 , S' Dining areas, all at a surprisingly ,Q ax 5, moderate cost. You are welcome to G, our suggestions 84 prices without obligation. ' U 713 Beacon St., Boston, I5 e l cnunmcr sms 5 wtfagfg Kenmore Square KE nmor 6-1515 THE T956 JUMBO BOOK wishes fo Thank The following sororifies and fra fernifies for their financial assistance: Alpha Xi Della Alpha Omicron Pi Chi Omega Sigma Kappa Alpha Epsilon Pi Alpha Sigma Phi C Alpha Tau Omega Bela Chi Della Tau Delta Delta Upsilon Phi Epsilon Pi Sigma Nu Thefa Delfa Chi Zeta Psi ACKNGWLEDGEMENTS ln publishing a yearbook the editor draws advice and assistance from many quarters. These people too often receive little or no recognition for their services. The editoris most persistent problem is to get quantity and quality photogra- phy consistently and rapidly. Many people helped in this operation. Robert Hayden spent two days a week taking pictures for the J UMBO and then spent his evenings developing and printing huge quantities. James Kesslen took our after dark campus views. The employees of the W'arren Kay Vantine Studio photographed and processed a really prodigious number of pictures often un- der the most trying pressure of time. On several important occasions Mrs. Cecilia Van Auken of Public Relations provided pictures and information. The Boston Herald and the Newark Evening News supplied the feature foot- ball shots of the Bowdoin and the Upsala games. Kane Studio and Delmar Studio contributed fraternity and sorority composites. In the realm of advice our publisher's representative, Mr. Peter Gurwit, sparked our initial planning and was always ready to offer his astute judgments. Mr. James T. Gilmore of the S. K. Smith Company helped to design a simple, striking cover. The interest and advice of Professor Paul Flint, faculty advisor, and Donald Abbott, Director of Publications, cannot be overlooked. To all these people as well as to the entire Literary and Business Staff of the 1956 JUMBO tl1e editor expresses his thanks. GNR9 Printed By BENTON REVIEW PUB Incorporated - Fowler, Ind. 6Nk9 ::4ro-.4e::::::-0-4r:::::: . - Q N 1 M I I 1 3 I K I i 5 ? Y I 1 F i W 1 I i 4 4 i r I 1 X s i l K I I P E I " 7 , HJ, af, '? if .e- 1-1' rg. ,fl Wi I A, x,i 5 L5 I 1' wi. s gl 4 ith 5' Avia I , I - A I -1 f1' - .,.'f If I Q X V ' ' r I. af 1 f , f 1 , gll 3 . ll 'f Q1 .1 ' mx 1 33 V, ' 'ia zu as W ' -.z' , , , TQ, 4 11 , ,r 1 ' ', V. F I -L- 'E . ff: W -. , n' 11:3 1 .. v W 'lie' 14 1' , W JJQ. 1 9 , V Q X 3: K vgvj. 3 '27 Y , ' 1 1 , iw ,Q , al 1 1 L 5 N . nf' , I Vx ,.A, m nb. . H :wwf-q . TEN V I 7' - ' 2-5- 58 v' W E 5' 1 3 flag Q N f 1, 1 g NME i Wg ig! , uw Z HAY ,ilu , ,, :If 53" Ein: !gg,1 'fflsf' : f":f 'wily 5' ,u I 1 ! ,! l wxlg l. m 4 ,. 1 2 4. '-'lf .r ..- -4 1 s 1, w. s all NL- 4 1 .' 'lf tit- 5. - .I A "nf Tk as fi!- 91? l"T 4 ,s . - ?1.1.:: 0 . Q' 1.5-ky. il.. A ,. 9 J . 6,1 if 1. , s 'Q 5? fi' '-s. v J r . gg. H I ff K 'Y .. ' ' vs-fs" ,gilbfi ' .' .., f wa - ,M .


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

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

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

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