Tufts University - Jumbo Yearbook (Medford, MA)

 - Class of 1958

Page 1 of 280

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1958 volume:

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' 5' if V , fry- , Zrllf .nf M542 A3 ., .. V 1 'ff-A-5 ' sg, ' ,fiat 'Wiz' 1' ' ' "-..f', . in --1 1:. , .5 L f - Q' '11 4 -"2?'F'Ef'Jf2g:,Q " ff ' ' '- n ' , ' , 434 I 1 v'- nq.. , .- 2 , lv-'ff U' -xi, J -,iz . ,Q 1- H ' ., 4 .K it lf. ,ld-45:1 ff' , if ' a :fi'.f'1L'1ff f 4- 1 -' ,rw rg, ' -' :M 1 ,314 , 1 .o Q Ji '-my JY'- 75. x , g-A 1, A, h . ,,f.. V . . F' 1 1 'S P. ' V, i,l. A I v 1 . 1 Lk' .1 We Con Beside T by Knee The Chapel Impressions of Tufts After Pour Years Someone not associated with a school will judge it by facts. He will base his evaluation on the names, dates, and lig- ures which are available. He will reduce it to a statistic--easily read, simply understood. But Tufts is more than facts. Tufts is also impressions. Some of these we share. The chapel we all know--the crush ot' freshman assembly, the year of Psychol- ogy lectures, the annual visit of Robert Frost, the bell summoning us to class and proclaiming the end of a successful day on the football field. We all know the Kursaal Where a thousand cups of coffee are sold each day, Where subjects are occasionally studied and constantly Sporty debated. We are all familiar with the confusion of registration, the rush at the Bookstore, the meeting of new friends in a new year. A play at the Arena Theatre, an operetta at Cohen Audito- rium, the library reading room--these are all parts of Tufts. But there are other impressions that make up our college. These are the mem- ories which we do not share and which we cannot explain to another. It may have been an all-night vigil before an exam, a walk across the campus in a snow storm, an exciting lecture, or per- haps a dull one. Perhaps it was an eve- ning sortie at Hy's. Or a bridge game or maybe an evening at the Pops. It may Clmrer have been the last date of the year. It T could have been a thousand things, all of which, important or insignificant, good or bad, become for the individual a part of Tufts. It would be impossible for any one of us to say how his impression of Tufts differs from another's, for each person's idea of his school will be his own. But Tufts will have left some mark upon us. For four years we have lived here and matured here. While we were part of Tufts, Tufts was all the time becoming part of us. Thus we will always know what it is that lies behind those facts, figures, and dates, for we, ourselves, represent a portion of them. 3 ..a,,-Q-u it ,........... afli f H u 'fy 'S 0 1 3.3: 'Q nl n 1 f Q ' s xx J: M 'V' 5 wb Q 1 V 1 4 .' ., . O 4 I Y. -, Y I be ' 1 8 , -If?-- " .P'vs'5 Q ,..o-sa' 1 :RWM -1 an 'lf Q " " , Y x li H 3' ' Y. W nk V f 5 5 'Y 21+ v 'K pln3iU' f 1 2 . ff' Q A 'U-mf' Q, s - - 2. i 4 rr, "iw 'F' - , A L 8 Q10-T .Ag Q pf' K. 4. ' a 3-L1-YQ i 4" 2 2 1 v A- K V 11,31 . ff? xnxx 3' Qu 'QW 9 , , six A 'J L 'iff NM , UMBC 58 The Undergraduate Yearbook of Tufts College and Iackson College TUFTS UNIVERSITY Medford, Massachusetts 5 In Dedication .... Professor Clarence P. Houston, after a long history of close association with Tufts, retires this year. Professor Houston, better known on the campus as "Pop", received a B. S. degree from Tufts in 1914 and an LL.B. degree from Northeastern University in 1923. The First World War brought a brief interruption to his academic pursuits. While serving as a Captain in the Eighteenth Infantry Division, Professor Houston received a Purple Heart and a Silver Star. He returned to the Tufts campus in 1926 as Braker Professor of Commercial Law. Professor Houston's career as a successful teacher and administrator was given official recognition when, in 1952, he received the honorary degree of L.H.D. from Tufts and when he was appointed to the position of Vice- President for Development at Tufts in 1953. Pop Houston has also been active in athletics. After serving as Tufts Athletic Director for twenty-live years, he left this post to become president of the National Collegiate Athletic Asso- ciation from 1954 to 1956. In 1956 he traveled to Australia as a member of the U. S. Olympic Committee. Although Pop Houston is retiring, he will not be forgotten at Tufts. For almost forty years he has actively served his school. And we are sure that for some time longer than that, his name will remain an important part of Tufts tradition. 6 Clarence P. Houston 7 "9?"gv'.v'-1 .J -C. ...'..1'e,w"' 2 if yL'uQ' MA 'M +1 0 , , , 1 'L f' ' 0 M ab. '-"' A L 1--FV' - -nw .5 , M-V ,sf ..,.. A3 H ,- 03 S ,Y F- . 9 . ' f ,M ' r-- 9 ! s, 4 f , W fl 3 'Al v V ,mx . f 9, nngax . fum' " , G Jr' ' F 'N' ' E 'LQ 'K f u h ' ,I 'af ' . F - 4 ' ' , - ff 1-sz ., In six WAV .3 , . X14 ,, , i .qfaigymgn Y .,.,f'. H, ' 'F' : V f "' ,-.-rf'-F" , .1-1:'1T-'W vp 4. 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V.. 4 0 michael Hall supplying much needed dor- mitory space, allowing more of our stu- dent body to live on the campusg Cohen Arts Center furnished a new home for the German, Music, Classics, and Fine Arts Departments. Cohen Auditorium with its larger seating capacity replaced Goddard Chapel as the center of many campus functions. In the past year we have witnessed the construction of a new Bouve dormitory and a heating plant. The former will fulill the function of housing the Bouve students under one A if iittii Growth of Tufts In the four years that we have attended Tufts we have seen it develop from a college into a university. This growth has not been in name only. Tufts has pursued an intensive building program to keep abreast of the increasing enrollment. 1954 witnessed the addition of Car- roof instead of manyg the latter will pro- vide a central heating unit for all the college buildings. And even as we graduate a drive is fr , , s , X- ,I+--1 underway to build a new School of En- gineering. Tufts' increasing interest in its physical facilities is clear proof that we have attended not only a good school but also a growing one. In Appreciation ...... Last spring Harry P. Burden, Dean of the College of Engineering, retired. During his forty-three years at Tufts Dean Burden has established his position as an excellent scholar in the field of sani- tary engineering. As Dean of the Engineering School he has demonstrated his ability to understand the human, as well as the mechanical, side of his engineering students. His aim has always been to avoid letting his students graduate understanding their science but not themselves. The intro- duction of a combined five-year Liberal Arts-Engineering program, a system which has given Tufts the reputation of teaching liberal engineering, is evidence of Dean Burden's success in com- bining these two approaches to scholarship. His ability as a teacher, his skill as an administrator, and his understanding of human nature have been a tribute to Dean Burden and a boon to his college. 10 .5 i i,!45f::3.,Qx2s,iwsz , iw A -mm, 2 ligqgfgg ff I-Ai f Zvi?-1iss1i.e . 2 Q. -:Q X M 5551 ff, Q mx . X 1 WH-f wftfsas 4Rf?4fi5:P5mS2'iK2 sz--A ,sqgifQgjjfg'fmisjg,f55 ggi 2 WM-:A Harr P. Burden 1 1 ,Ql,,,L. A Aqilg-'4s.f,eese1.q,gS-'mg 2 EW cw S 'V 1,-gi, :gi 1: --vp, l 4. fi K5,S , , 9 3 Q -, . I -V , , Y 4 hyd 35-b,.v xv-.fgm H31 M .. ' .'f + 5"-l,,,v 'fx' W' . Q, .- swf' 'A-H 6, ' 1 ZJ . . ' ' xg ng" ' . N'-Q ' Q kk- , Q, ,V ' -'S v- ..' -, .b 'h, 1' 0 '- ' ' . 'Q M4 IM" bi' ' X v N' if - .iw , W . . ' ., ,- ' ,. ' M ' f ,S ,J-uf.. N f 'A' 'JL ,fr fi- 'F' 'a fU1,A'1?"i"Y-' ' Q l ' ' A ' '- , i" -. 'AL' Y , ' H 6 Q ' 1, " M ' .K ' '17, . I 's ' .sd , I ,P V 4 Q t J., A ,'1,4-w fix Mxui N w 'Vat Af! 11 rf' ' in S 1 we R vga 'Mui fl' ca W - go X .x 1 A v i ' lr W 'A 'f 'I ,. e 'xfiiffffffa ' T5 5.k3"f5-5 f ' Q M, ,, Y f..,i?.g sp bs . .. 4 N 1- W gy' in 'Q sv-'ff A. 2 'fiery qw! 5, N' 's, 'K 'fm 'QV my wx Q 46 IQ , 'K -iii " wh " J' f Y .A-.. ' 3 K I Uk I 4' 5 M1 , K4 A A , , A, 4 ff Q x. w W ' K. '11 ft 1 -1 gi . . if 5 ' L -2' 1 1 Z ja ,Erie Q, . u 5 A fn ' - ' J , W. 'UH' ,,'fyg.1l IW, ag . .-Q.. .,. W My ,, 4 ,,,,,,.. 4- W. 0 f lf M-wg, "' 'Mi -' mm K M "M Q ,,,,,,w A, MQ! , Smurf amp . qv. ff w-www ' , .Wy ' '- .xt-W. Wm? w SEN IORS FACULTY SPORTS GRGANIZATIONS FRATERNITIES 81 SORORITIES ADVERTISING Senior Week Between final exams and commencement comes Senior Week. We have overcome the challenges of four years of college and, For seven days, at least, there is only success to enjoy. Due to this, Senior Week will be recalled as one ofthe most mem- orable parts of our College career. Social activities are a major part of Senior Week. The moonlight cruise around Boston Harbor on the Boston Belle, a night when the senior class uni- versally prays for clear skies and calm seas, and the traditional Tufts night at the Pops are two occasions that all are sure to remember. But while such activities are enjoyable, the final day of the week remains the most important. When we first see our president and professors appear, not in their usual class room garb, but in that of their academic oilice, we know that a bachelor,s degree will shortly cease to be a myth and become a reality. What does a bachelor's degree mean Lwenmmw to us? For many it means entering either the Navy or the Air Force, either as ai duty or a life, Perhaps it means a step forward in formal education or perhaps the beginning of a business career. But there is one thing that commencement is sure to mark for all--the end of four years of work and studyg the end of a week of final triumph. av- 3 ff 3 . 4' 'S P 7? 4.1" 111s . 5" -':.-A 5 --- ip. , 'W 'ur .x--..A,.1.- .... M., W, .LW ,, ,Muni ' 0 'X X ' " .m3.-uyg.A.ail.m.-L-mA"ffAz4..La..':-..A,,1QlL,-,.,m...,..mi,ig-A.QM.. f.....::f-M-Li-JJ-A--1' "5 41 v X my W. 'mf ,gm ,K 5, W J : ,lagg- V312 Y .1 3 - :Ziff ' V. Y , Q Y SENIGRS JOSEPH CHARLES ABATE 15 Eliot St. Medford, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Phi Sigma Kappa 2, 3, 4, Pre- Medical Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Off- Hill Club 3, Off-Hill Council 4, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. ROBIN GORDON ABEDON QMRSJ 340 Chestnut St. W. Newton, Mass. B.A. English Chi Omega 1, 2, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4, Class Sec'y. 1, 2, Swim- ming 1, 2, Tennis 1, Marlins 2, Tuftonian 3, Exchange Editor 4, Middle Hall 1,2, 3,4, I-R Club 4. PAUL ABRAHAMIAN 207 Powderhouse Blvd. Somerville, Mass. A.B. Economics Football 2, 3, 4, Track 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club. HUBERT J. ADAMS ROY W. ADLER 1 I . Apple St. 9 East 33rd St. ' ' --:. A A A Essex, Mass. Erie, Pa. ' , y s " ' " s B.S. Mechanical Engineering B.S. Mechanical Engineering V Delta Upsilon Corr. Seciy. 2, Alpha Sigma Phi, House Man- A A.S.M.E., Football 1, 2, 3, 4, ager 4, A.S.M.E., T.M.C. 1, ,,.,, ,, ' Lacrosse 1, Intramurals 2, 3, 4, Yacht Club 3, 4. NROTC, Tufts Student Council , 4 - .,,:. z LVV: H E i'ii S . . t 5 ii . iff, Q Z' ..- ' 1 THOMAS J. AHERN ELIZABETH ANN AIMETTI PATRICIA J. AITKEN 10 Herbert Place 154 Pearl St. 26 Myopia Rd. Lynn, Mass. Manchester, Conn. Winchester, Mass. A.B. Philosophy A.B. History B.S. Biology Transfer from Merrimack Col- lege, Jazz Society 3, 4, Rodin Society 3, 4, F.T.A. 3, Middle Hall 4. Chi Omega, Corr. Sec'y. 4,'Inter- national Club 1, 2, Newman Club 1, 2. 18 ROBERT ANDREW RICHARD R. ANDERSON JOSEPH ANGHINETTI ALUKONIS 39 Lafayette Rd. Crest Rd. 21 Curwen Rd. Newton, Mass. Framingham, Mass. Peabody, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering B.S. Chemistry B.S. Psychology Theta Chi Treas. 2, 35 Intra- Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. Zeta Psi, Intramurals 2g Pre- murals 1, 2, 3, 45 Tufts Moun- Med. Soc. lg Newman Club lg tain Club 1. Yacht Club l, 2. DAVID EDWARD ANTHES 85 Lexington St. E. Boston, Mass. B.S. Chemistry Chem. Soc. 1, 2, 3, 45 Pre-Med. Soc. lg A.C.S. Student Afiiliate 3, 4. ANDREW ANTIPPAS SALVATORE CARL RALPH R. ARMSTRONG 430 Highland Ave. APICELLA 60 Forrester St. Winchester, Mass. 30 Bonner Ave. Salem, Mass. A.B. History Medford, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Transfer from Boston Univer- B.S. Chemistry-Biology Band l, 23 Orchestra l, 23 Tau sityg History Club 4g Economics Dean's List 2, 3, Pre-Med. Club Beta Pi. Club 4g French Club 4. 1, 2, 3, 4g Newman Club 2, 3, 4. 19 JOSEPH R. ASIAF 107 Prospect St. Brockton, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Zeta Psi, Ivy Society 4, Secretary 3, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Co-captain 4, Tower Cross President, Var- sity Club 2, 3, 43 Tufts Student Council 43 IDC 4, Luigi Club, Vice Pres. 4, Pre-Med. Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4. CHRIS BACOS 147 Wentworth Ave. Lowell, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Delta Tau Delta, Lacrosse l, 2, Co-Capt. 3, 45 Track lg Wres- tling lg Orthodox Club 1, 25 Pre- Med. Soc. 2, 3, 4. PATRICIA A. ATKINS HARVEY SHELDON College Park, Maryland AVARBOCK B.S. Biology 118 Beach St. Sigma Kappa 1, 2, Thalia 3, Malden, Mass. Treas. 4g Dean's List 1, 2, Lam- B-S- Chemistry bert-Kingsley -3, Treas. 45 Jack- Dean's List 1, 2, 3: Chem. SOC- son Judiciary 4, Community Or- 1, 2, 3, 4- chestra l, 2. DONALD F. AVILA 75 Martin Rd. Milton, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Theta Chi, I.D.C. Judiciary Comm. 2, Vice-Pres. 3, 4g Jumbo Book Advertising Mgr. 3, Busi- ness Mgr. 4, Sailing 1, 2, Yacht Club 1, 2, 3, 45 A.S.M.E. HUBERT F. BABINSKI 20 Morrell St. Hempstead, N. Y. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Tufts-Jackson Chorus 2, 3, 43 French Club 4, NROTC Drill Team 1, 2, 3, 4. 11' 'QS' '75 L Q1 ' A - -" -:L-A -L g,' 'I' 1 ,ai , T. in JJ- W' u if ' mv? ly I. 2 sa 'Q I I gi- .-F35-33. .. ill 55' it A s Q 1 f U JACQUES BAGDASARIAN 1049 Highland Ave. Needham, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Delta Tau Delta, Transfer from Universite de Lyons, Tufts Yacht Club 3, 4, Pre-Med. Society 3, 4. 20 NANCY CAROLYN BAILY 439 Lexington St. Waltham, Mass. A.B. Education Sigma Kappa l, 2, Thalia 3, 4g Bowling 25 Tufts-Jackson Cho- rus l, 2. WILLIAM LEWIS BALLARD 458 Shannon Dr., S.W. Atlanta, Ga. A.B. French French Club Pres. 4g NROTC Rifle Team 1. SUSAN BARTOL 1466 Canton Ave. Milton, Mass. B.S. Education Transfer from Bradford Junior College 3, I.R. Club 4. BARBARA BARBATO 640 Pleasant St. Canton, Mass. PETER BARMASHI 57 Conwell Ave. Somerville, Mass. B.S. Chemistry A .B. Government Sigma Kappa 1, 2, Pre-Med. Society 1, 2, Chem. Society 1, 2. DAVID EDWARD BARNES ALBERT PAUL BARRY 92 Willowdean Ave. 255 Housatonic Dr. West Roxbury, Mass. Devon, Conn. German A.B. History Pre-Med. Society 1, 2, Newman Alpha Sigma Phig Intramurals Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Off-Hill Club 2, 3, 4. .J in JJ. W' 1 :mp 496 "9 l - ..J 2 55 la , - :E . V A 'I' , . 'J 1 , . ,ig R Q A ' .,. . M ELIZABETH MARGARET BAUER 312 East Second St. Moorestown, N. J. B.S. Biology Dean's List 2, 39 Lambert King- sley 3, 4, Middle Hall 1, 2, Inter- nationalClub2g Lutheran Club 2. 21 Delta Upsilong Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4. RICHARD CURTIS BEAVEN 756 Watertown St. West Newton, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineer WTCR 1. ROBERT PAUL BELIN 112 Billings Rd. Quincy, Mass. ROY A. BENJAMIN 19 Welgate Rd. Medford, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology A.B. History Dean's List 35 Class Treas. 1, 25 Zeta Psig Football 3, 45 Intra- Class Sec'y. 35 Class Vice-Pres. 45 Tufts Weekly 1, 2, 45 Sword and Shield Society Sec'y.-Treas. 25 Pre-Med. Society 1, 2, 3, 45 I.D.C. Representative 1, 2, 35 Ivy Society 35 Tower Cross Vice- Pres. 45 Golf 1, 4. PETER FREDERICK BERRINI Tatnuck Country Club Worcester, Mass. A.B. Economics Delta Upsilon Steward 3, 45 La- crosse I5 Football 1, '25 Yacht Club 2, 45 Economics Club 45 AFROTC Drill Team. murals 3, 4. PAUL OLOF BERGSTROM 7 Brook Hill Drive Worcester, Mass. A.B. Economics Delta Tau Delta5 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 45 Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. ELIZABETH BERNHARD 3871 Sedgwick Ave. New York 63, N. Y. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Alethea Ass't. Treas. 3, Treas. 45 Dean's List 1, 2, 35 Anna Churchill Zoology Prize 25 Lam- bert Kingsley 35 Pre-Med. Soci- ety l, 25 Rodin Society 25 Bad- minton 1, 2, 3. I x I I lu: J. PAUL BERUBE, JR. 4 Maple St. West Concord, Mass. A.B. Bus. Admin. Alpha Sigma Phi, Steward 35 Intramurals 1, 2, 35 Arnold Air Society 35 Newman Club 15 AFROTC Drill Team. STEPHEN LOUIS BENNETT 3611 Henry Hudson Pkwy. Riverdale, N. Y. B.S. Chemistry Alpha Epsilon Pi5 Tufts Weekly 15 Intramurals 2, 3, 45 Hillel 1, 2. STEPHEN MICHAEL BESSEMER 963 Laurel Ave. Bridgeport, Conn. A.B. Government Alpha Sigma Phi5 I.F.C. 2, 3, 45 Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 45 Yacht Club 1, 25 Tufts Mountain Club 15 Economics Club 4. 22 AARON KATZ BIKOFSKY 45 Ocean Ave. Winthrop, Mass. A.B. English Phi Epsilon Pi, Intramurals 2, 3, 4, Lacrosse 3, 4, Middle Hall 1, 2, 3, 4, Yacht Club 1, 2. THOMAS E. BINGAY 40 Brooksweld Rd. Canton, Mass. B.S. Psychology Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club. WILLIAM A. BIVONA 244 Jay Ave. Lyndhurst, N. J. A.B. Physics Alpha Sigma Phi, Tufts-Jackson Chorus 1, Lutheran Club 1, 2, 3, 4. ALBIAN P. BJORK RICHARD BLAKE 66 Beaver Ave. 12 Western Ave. Lynnlield Center, Mass. Greenfield, Mass. B.S. Electrzcal Engineering B-S- Bl0l08y A.I.E.E., I.R.E. Pre-Med. Soc. 3, 4. N x I IW. ROBERT EVERETT MEREDITH BLODGETT BLATCHFORD Nubanusit Lane l7 Conant Ave. Peterborough, N. H. Gloucester, Mass. A.B. Philosophy B.S. Biology Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4, Jackson Delta Upsilon, Intramurals 2, Student Council Secretary-Treas- Football 1, 2, Newman Club lg urer 3, President 4, Swimming 2, Varsity Club 2, Pre-Dent So- Modern Dance l, 2, 3, 4, Unity ciety 3. Club 2, 3, Theater 2, 3. 23 RONALD M. BLOOM 3616 Henry Hudson Pkwy. Riverdale, N. Y. A.B. Government Alpha Epsilon Pi, Intramurals l, 2, 3, 4. MARY LEE BOOTH 148 Ridgeview Place Boonton, N. J. B.S. Mathematics Chi Omega Treas. 4, Phi Beta Kappa 3, 43 Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4, Jumbo Book 4, Tufts Weekly 2, 3. DAVID N. BRAMWIT 812 East 8 St. Brooklyn, N. Y. B.S. C hemistry-Biology Tau Delta Phig Tufts Weekly 2, 4, Pre-Med. Society 2, 3, 4, Tufts University Band 4. WALTER E. BOSSELMANN, JR. 84 Wildwood St. Winchester, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering Intramurals 1, 2, 3. GEORGE. SPIRO GEORGE A. BOYLE BOURNAKEL 4431 Acushnet Ave. 60 Webster St, New Bedford, Mass. Lewiston, Maine A.B. Sociology B.S. Chemistry-Biology DCITIOIHY 1, 2, 3- Sigma Nu, Lacrosse 1, 2, 3, 4, Orthodox Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Yacht l Club 1, 2, 3, 4. AM I 11 sllfllills G S an - 2 -I " . -7 A QA glzih 'fx -,A fm f 'A ., .L ll ll...L. V IHII A A s - CHARLES MACGREGOR BRICKETT 7 Cedar St. Marblehead, Mass. B.S. General Engineering Alpha Sigma Phig A.S.C.E. 3, 4g Sports Car Club 3, 4. 1 24 JOHN E. BOUDETTE 159 Suffolk Ave. Revere, Mass. B.S. Chemistry Chem. Soc. 1, 2, 3, 4. RONALD CHRISTOPHER BRINN 35 Murray St. Waltham 54, Mass. A.B. English Theta Chig Student Council 3, 45 Tufts Weekly 1, 2, Editor-in- Chief 3, 4g Fourth Estate 3, 4g Pen, Paint and Pretzels 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Classics Club 1, 2, 3, 41 Middle Hall 1, 2. 3, 4g Student Council 3, 4. SPENCER JOHN BRODY 1381 North Main St. Laconia, N. H. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Alpha Epsilon Pi, Lambert- Kingsley Society 3, 4, Pre-Med. Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Yacht Club 3, 4, WTCR 3, Hillel 1. VIVIAN M. BULLARD 5 Pille St. Winchester, Mass. A.B. Education WILLIAM JOSEPH BROGNA 96 St. Theresa Ave. West Roxbury, Mass. A.B. Government Jumbo Book 3, Pre-Med. Society 1, 2, Chem. Society 1, 2, 4, Newman 1, 2, 4, German Club 3, I.R. Club 4, International Club 3, Middle Hall 4, Luigi Club 2. RONALD EUGENE BUCKNAM 13 Wiggin St. Concord, N. H. B.S. Civil Engineering A.B. Economics Delta Upsilon, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, Sword and Shield 2, Ivy' S6 ciety 3, Tower Cross 4, Class Pres. 2, 4, Class Vice-Pres. 3 Student Council 2, 4, I.F.C. 3 4, A.S.C.E. 3, 4. l X VAVQVQ ..,ill 11.1, VANCHAI BULAKUL 412 Suriwongse Rd. Bangkok, Thailand B.S. Mechanical Engineering Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4, Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4, Squash 1, Badminton 1. ' A f' 'rl' 'QTQ 'Sui D' Q if I Q . il 41 b ' V D I , .7 -it gmw . Q A Rl 1' F, ,ax RICHARD C. BRUCE 13 Belvoir Rd. Milton, Mass. B.S. Biology Yacht Club 2. WILLIAM EDWARD JOSEPH P. CAMPOBASSO CALLAHAN 48 Decatur St. 121 Senate St. Arlington 74, Mass. Pawtucket, R. I. B.S. Electrical Engineering A.B. Chemistry-Biology Intramurals 3, 4, Tufts Amateur Delta Tau Delta Treas. 3, I.D.C. Treas. 3, 4, Lambert-Kingsley 3, 4, Sword and Shield Vice-Pres., Football 1, 3, 4, Track 1, 2, Trovelli Fund Scholarship 2, Pre-Med. Soc. 1, 2, 3, 4, Chem. Club 1. 25 Radio Soc. 3, AIEE-IRE 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 1. EDWARD ROBERT CARDONE 98 West 53rd St. Bayonne, N. J. A.B. Economics Delta Tau Delta Vice-Pres. 3, 45 I.F.C. 3, 4g Intramurals l, 2, 3, Newman Club 1. WILLIAM DAHL CARKHUFF 364 William St. Somerville, N. J. A.B. Psychology Alpha Sigma Phig Tufts Weekly lg Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 45 Yacht Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Congregational Club lg Young Republicans l. WILBUR D. CHEEVER 268 Bedford St. Lexington, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Intramurals l, 2, Lacrosse 1, 2, 3, Co-Cap. 4g Soccer 3, 4g Arnold Air Society 3, 4g A.S.M.E. 4. M LZ JOHN CHINN 34 Belmont Ave. Wilmington, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering Football l, 2. GUY R. CARTA Ballfall Rd. Middletown, Conn. A.B. Chemistry-Biology Swimming l, 2, 3, 45 Track 1, 2g Mountain Club l. DONALD A. CHISHOLM HELEN CHISOLM ROBERT ANTHONY 166 Lincoln St. 26 Cedar St. CIAMPA Lexington, Mass. Wellesley Hills, Mass. 44 Webster Rd. B.S. Civil Engineering A.B. English Lexington, Mass. Lacrosse 2, 3, 45 ASCE 2, 3, 4. Middle Hall 3, 4, Transfer from B.S. Mechanical Engineering Lassell Jr. College. Engineers' Council Treas. 4g Newman Club 1, 2, 4g A.S.M.E. 2, 3, 4. 26 EDWARD CIOFI PAUL W. CLAREY NANCY ELEANOR CLARK 215 Palfrey St. -Westminster Rd. 607 N. Morgan Watertown, Mass. Bellow Falls, Vt. Shelbyville, Ill. B.S. Electrical Engineering A.B. Economics A.B. Psychology A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.g Newman Club Alpha Tau Omega Pres. 4, Ivy Transfer from Carleton College, 1, 2. Society Vice-Pres.g Tower Crossg Marlins 3. I.F.C. Treas. 4, Class Marshall 3g Tufts-Jackson Chorus 1, 2g Band 1, 25 Football 1, 2, Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4g Hockey 3, 4. CATHERINE CLIMENKO 1500 New Scotland Rd. Slingerlands, N. Y. B.S. Biology Alpha Xi Delta 1, 2g Alethea 3, Rec. Sec'y. 45 Lambert-Kingsley 3, 4, Dean's List 2g Tufts- Jackson Chorus 2g Marlins 3, 45 Badminton 1, 2, 3, 4. R W PHILIP G. C. COBURN 89 Lathrop St. West Springiield, Mass. A.B. History Tuftonian 3, Ed. 4, I.R. Club 1, 3, Treas. 4, Dramatics 1, 2, 3. EDWARD P. COHEN ROBERT COHEN ELAINE GINSBERG 81 Hamilton Ave. 78 Rossetter St. COHEN QMRSJ Haverhill, Mass. Dorchester, Mass. 71 Monadnock Rd. B.S. Chemical Engineering B.S. Chemistry-Biology Chestnut Hill, Mass. Phi Epsilon Pig A.I.Ch.E. Pre-Med. Society l, 2, 3. A.B. Economics Middle Hall lg Economics Club 2. 27 l LEO K. COLBY PHILIP JOHN COLELLA 121 Clay St. 430 Church St. Cambridge, Mass. Endicott, N. Y. B.S. Electrical Engineering B.S. Biology HELENE CONNELL 7 Abbey Rd. Randolph, Mass. A.B. Government Alpha Xi Delta 25 Alethea 3, 4, Tufts Weekly Jackson Ed. 4g Badminton 1. Theta Delta Chi Rec. Sec'y. 4, Intramurals 3, 4, Wrestling 1, 2, Pre-Med. Society 1, 2, Yacht Club 3, 4. LOUISE COLMAN 27 Main St. Framingham, Mass. A.B. Sociology Alpha Omicron Pi Pres. 4, Pan- Hellenic 3, J.A.C. 3g Jackson Student Council 4. CAROLE ANN CONGRAM Gardner, Mass. A.B. English Sigma Kappa 1, 25 Thalia Hist. 3, 4, Tuftonian 1, 25 Tufts Weekly lg Jumbo Book Sor. Ed. 4, Middle Hall 1, 2, 3, 4g Can- SARA COLLIER Box 167 Gibsonia, Penn. B.F.A. Music Dean's List 3, Odikon Sec'y. 4, Jackson Student Council 2, Vice- Pres. 3g Class Pres. 2, Tufts- Jackson Chorus 1, 2, Acc.-3, 43 Chapel Organist 3, 4. terbury Club lg Lutheran Club 2. T' - 151. zm- ' 0!ll"'l:, ' it 61'-1 X44 - D lll E 2: 'Q I -1 F 1-S242 5. -"iv x Q - .u. .2 , ,, 4 'Q GLEN E. CONNOLLY MARCIA ELAINE CONRAD 29 Capen St. 666 Elmgrove Ave. Medford, Mass. Providence, R. I. B.S. Electrical Engineering B.S. Biology Alpha Tau Omega, Engineers' Transfer from Bates Collegeg Council Rep. 3. Yacht Club 3. 28 GORDON CORNELL 89 Pleasant St. North Attleboro, Mass. A.B. Philosophy Zeta Psi, Tufts Weekly 2, Jumbo Book 4, Tufts Student Council 2, 3, 4, Wesley Club l, 2, 3, 4, Religious Council 1, 2, Vice- Pres. 3, 4, Rodin Society 2, Pres. 3, 4, International Club 3, 4, I.R. 3, Middle Hall 2, 3, 4, Theater 2, 3, 4, Young Repub- licans 3, Yacht Club 2, 4. WILLIAM G. COSTELLO 19 School St. Milton, Mass. B.S. Physics Philosophy Club 3, Chess Club 3. J OANNA CORNELIUS JOSEPH J. COSGROVE RFD No. 3 12 Bronx Rd. Gaithersburg, Md. West Roxbury, Mass. A.B. History B.S. Chemistry Dean's List l, 2, 3, Jumbo Book Girls' Sp. Ed. 4, Student Coun- cil 4, Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4, Basket- ball 1, 2, 3, 4, Softball 1, 2, 3, 4, J.A.A. 3, Pres. 4, History Club 2, Classics Club 3. PAUL RICHARD COURANT FRANCES COURY 3 Ferry St. 35 Elm Ave. Gloucester, Mass. Wollaston, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology A.B. Physics Theta Delta Chi, I.F.C. 3, Tufts-Jackson Chorus 1, 2, .1 in nfl- wwh i ' i N3 9 L A .. E EE ' .ii I :: Z-322-5 -Liv r. . u .. V v .1 Sec'y. 4, Intramurals 2, 3, 4, Middle Hall l, 2. Wrestling 1, 2, 3. -r.. 2 X16 5 ' lu E :E m -- -- -- hy I 'I 35 6 w If f ' 7 4-a-f , M CAROLE VICTORIA COTTER 2218 Mystic Valley Pkwy. Medford, Mass. A.B. Languages Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4, Modern Dance 2, 3, Newman Club 1, Off-Hill Club 1. L in l 29 K 1 Newman Club l, 2, 4, Off-Hill Club 1, Chem. Society 4. EDWARD COTTER 17 John St. Chelsea, Mass. B.S. Geology Travelli Scholarship 3, 4, Dean's List 2, 3, Cross Country 1, 2, 3, 4, Indoor Track 1, 2, 3, Co-Capt. 4, Outdoor Track l, 2, 3, Capt. 4, Rock and Drumlin 2, Treas. 3, Pres. 4, Varsity Club 2, 3, Sec'y. 4, Oli'-Hill Club 1, 2, Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4. EDWARD JOSEPH COX 73 Everett St. Arlington, Mass. B.S. Chemistry Theta Delta Chig Tufts Weekly l, 2, German Club 1, 2, 3g Moun- tain Club l, 2, 3, 45 Yacht Club 2. WILLIAM S. CUMMINGS 23 Cherry St. Medford, Mass. A.B. Bus. Admin. Phi Sigma Kappa Vice-Pres. 3, Stew. 4, Tufts Weekly lg Intra- murals 3, 4g Riile Team Cap. 2, Newman Club 1, 2, Pres. 3, 4g Mountain Club l,3,4g AFROTC. TRIDEAN MAE COX DAVID A. CRAVEN 26 Sherborn St. 378 North St, Arlington, Mass. Leominster, Mass. B.S. Education A.B. Mathematics LYN CRAY 173 Main St. North Walpole, N. H. A.B. Education Sigma Kappa 1, 2g Thalia Corr. Sec'y. 3, 4g Jackson Student Council 33 Tufts Student Council 3, Sec'y. 45 Jackson Judiciary 4. 7 Penn Rd. Winchester, Mass. A.B. Middle Hall 3, 4. ROBERT CHASE CROCKETT 4 Holton St. West Medford, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering Off-Hill Club 45 Hockey 3, 4. HENRY JOHNSON CURTIS, JR. English I.V.C.F. 1, 2, Sec'y.-Treas. 3, 4' Chess Club 3, 43 Yacht Club 4i RICHARD FRANK DANN 1256 South East 8th St. Deerfield Beach, Florida B.S. Psychology Transfer from Bucknell U.g Tufts Weekly 3, 4g Swimming 43 Track 4, Pre-Med. Soc. 3, 4. JUDITH A. DANNEHY ANN LINDA DAVIDOW 12 Belmont Ave, 223 Winchester St. Brattleboro, Vt. Brookline, Mass. A.B. History B.S. Education Tufts Weekly lg Tuftonian 2g Middle Hall 1, 25 History Club 1, 2, 35 Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. HAROLD JOHN DELORME 75 Fleet St. Bridgeport, Conn. A .B. History Delta Upsilon, Vice-Pres. 4g Student Council 4g Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4g Demolay 1, 23 Wesley Club 1, 2g Golf 2, Pre-Med. Soc. l. ANTHONY DE FILIPPO 129 W. Boylston St. Watertown, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Dean's List 1, 2, A.S.M.E.g Tufts Film Soc. lg Newman Club 3, Tau Beta Pig Engineering Coun- cil Sec'y. 4. MARIE C. DELLOVO 4 Sargent Rd. Winchester, Mass. B.S. I os. EUGENE DELUCA 12 Shelby St. E. Boston, Mass. B.S. A.I.Ch.E. Chemical Engineering Biology CHARLES DAVIS Barney St. Andover, New York B.S. Chemical Engineering AIChEg Intramurals 1, 2, 35 Off- Hill Club 1, 2. ANNA MARIE DEMOOR 3 Sheflield Rd. Stoneham, Mass. A.B. English Alpha Omicron Pi, Rec. Sec'y. 43 Off-Hill Council 25 Jackson Stu- dent Council 3g Class Marshal 3, Tufts-Jackson Chorus 2g Con- gregational Club l, Treas. 21 Middle Hall 4g F.T.A. 4. 31 BERNARD JOHN DESIMONE 99 Harlow St. Arlington, Mass. A.B. Government Off-Hill Council 3, 4, Student Council 4, Tufts Weekly 3, 4, Jumbo Book 3, 4g Pen, Paint and Pretzels 2, 3, Promotions Mgr. 4, Newman Club 1, 3g I.R. Club 4. RAYMOND A. DE VITA THOMAS E. DI NARDO 47 Fellsway East 6306 Moycan St. Malden, Mass. Philadelphia, Pa. B.S. Mechanical Engineering B.S. Electrical Engineering A.S.M.E. Phi Epsilon Pig A.I.E.E. 43 WTCR 4. ROBERT JOHN DIRKMAN 104 Marble St. Stoneham, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering Tau Beta Pig Tufts University Band l, 3. i llx V all '1'A3f'sfr Q A H+... URSULA MARIETTA DITTAMI 27 Metacomet Ave. Swansea, Mass. B.S. Education Dean's List lg Odikon 3, 4, BSOT Student Council 1, Sec'y. 2g Barnum Chorus lg Tufts Uni- versity Chorus 2, 3, Treas. 43 Modern Dance 2, 3, 4, Tuftones IHII ' 3 3 4 A f. . y,. Q T ' s Flilillii . -, A awww A , W BETTY JANE DOANE RUTH ELIZABETH 23 Clyde St. DOCKENDORF Belmont, Mass. 55 Cherry St. A.B. Sociology Malden, Mass. Off-Hill Council 3, Sec'y. 4, A.B. English Jackson Student Council 4, Tufts-Jackson Chorus 1, 2, Mid- J.A.C. lg Field Hockey lg Can- dle Hall 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 4, Bap- terbury Club 2. tist Club 4. 32 JOSEPH ROBERT DONATELLE 19 Melbourne St. Portland, Me. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Sigma Nu Treas. 45 Lacrosse 1, 2, 3, 4g Pre-Med. Soc. l,2,Young Democrats l, 25 Yacht Club 4g Newman Club 1, 4. SUZANNE CRANE DONNELL 13 Cabot St. Winchester, Mass. A.B. Education Transfer from Virginia Intermont Jr. Collegeg Field Hockey 3, Marlins 4. CHARLES ELIAS DOW 19 Westminster Ave. Boston, Mass. A.B. Government Sigma Nu Reporter 23 Lacrosse 1, Asst. Mgr. 2, 33 Yacht Club 1, 2, 3, 4g T.M.C. 1, 2, 3, 4, New- man Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Pre-Legal Soc. 1, 2, 3, Sec'y. 4. CHARLES HENRY DONNELLY 8 Newbern St. Lynn, Mass. A.B. Economics Transfer from Northeastern University. RICHARD EDWARD CHARLES M. DONAHUE DONNELLY 48 Parkway Cr. 1 Stonytown Rd. Milton, Mass. Plandome, L. I., N. Y. B.S. Chemical Engineering A.B. Economics Tau Beta Pig A.I.Ch.E. Treas 3, Alpha Tau Omega, Newman Club 1, 4, Yacht Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Economics Club 4. 1 llx 1 NQVQ Newman Club 1, 2. 1 ll ll...L lil! U . f' 'T N : E s iifnifnis W V A 1 HA sun, SA 'A Q- V, ,W LAWRENCE B. DOYLE, JR. 74 5th Ave. New Rochelle, N. Y. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Phi Epsilon Pig Track 1, 2. FRANCIS E. DONNELLY, JR. 21 Warren St. Arlington, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering Tufts University B and 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, I.R.E. 3, 4. JANICE ELLEN DUNN 38 Franklin St. Clinton, Mass. A.B. Sociology Alpha Omicron Pig Tuftonian lg WTCR lg I.R. Club 2, Mayor's Council 2, F.T.A. 4. 33 WILLIAM J. DUNN CHARLES J. DYKEMAN ANDREW L. EASTMAN 7 Cutter Pk. l8 Mechanic St. 29 Currier St. Somerville, Mass. Webster, Mass. Barre, Vermont A .B. Economics B.S. Chemical Engineering B.S. Mechanical Engineering Dean's List 3, Newman Club 1, Theta Delta Chi, Dean's List 1, Alpha Tau Omega, Choral Soc. 2, 3, 4, Pre-Med. Society lg Eco- 2, Intramurals 2, 3, 4, T.M.C. 1: l, 2, 3, 43 Ski Team 1, 2, Capt. 31 nomics Club l, 2, 3, 4. Yacht Club 1, 3. A.S.M.E., Camera Club I. HOWARD BOYNTON RICHARD J. ENGLISH ELLIS III 140 St. Theresa Ave. I74 Pond St. West Roxbury, Mass. So. Weymouth, Mass. A.B.' Bus. Admin. A,B. Ggvgmmenf Alpha Sigma Phi, President 4, Delta Upsilong Ivy Society 3, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Eco- Class Vice-Pres. 1, 2g Varsity nomics Club 2, 3, 4g Intramurals Club 2, 3, 4, Baseball lg Football 1, 2, 3, 4- I, 2, 3, 4, N.R.O.T.C. I, 2, Ad- ministrative Board 3, 4. ij ii BRUCE T. ERICKSON STEVEN L. FALCHETTA ALBERT E. FARREY ll3 Grove St. 73 West 55th St. 6 Ingalls St. Naugatuck, Conn. Bayonne, N. J. Woburn, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering B.S. Chemistry-Biology B.S. Mechanical Engineering Tau Beta Pi 3, President 4: Delta Tau Deltag Track 2, Pre- A.S.M.E. A.S.M.E. 3, 4. Dental Society 1, 2. 34 DANIEL FEINBERG I6 Ellwood Ave. Mt. Vernon, N. Y. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Phi Epsilon Pi, Vice-Pres. 3, President 45 Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4g Lambert-Kingsley 3, 45 Tufts Student Council 33 Tufts Judi- ciary Committee 3, 45 I.F.C. 3, 4g Varsity Club 2, 3, 45 Soccer 1 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 3, 4, Swim- ming 2g Tufts Weekly I. 9 SUMNER S. FEINSTEIN 7 Harwood St. Dorchester, Mass. B.S. Chemical Engineering Phi Sigma Kappa, Sgt. at Arms 3, A.I.Ch.E. 1, 2, 3, 4, Chemical Society lg Off-Hill Club 1. HARVEY ALBERT FENTON DENIS W. FERMANTAL 510 West Elm St. ll Beaumont St. Brockton, Mass. Dorchester, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering B.S. Electrical Engineering Alpha Epsilon Pig Tau Beta Pi 3, 4, Engineers' Council 4. LZ ROBERT S. FERRERA ARTHUR B. FINKELSTEIN 18 Ashland St. 38 Park Vale Ave. Boston, Mass. Allston, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology B.S. Electrical Engineering Pre-Med. Soc. 1, 2, 3, 43 Chem. A.I.E.E. Soc. 1, 2, 3, Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, Psychology Club 4. 35 STANLEY C. FELDMAN Commonwealth Ave. Brighton, Mass. B.S. General Engineering Phi Sigma Kappa. EDWARD ALFRED FISICHELLI 97 High St. Lawrence, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Dean's List 1, 3, 4, Pre-Med. Society 1, 2, 3, 43 Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Chem. Society 2, 3, 43 German Club 4. HARRY K. FISKE Williamstown Rd. Lanesboro, Mass. B.S. Geology Sigma Nug Rock and Drumlin Society 3, 4, Wrestling 1, 2, 3, Captain 4, Soccer Manager 2, 3, 4, Lacrosse 4. EDWARD D. FREELY 11 Ferguson Place Woburn, Mass. B.S. Biology Pre-Med Club lg Newman Club 25 Off-Hill Club 3g Lacrosse 1, 2, 3, 4. WILLIS BRYAN FITCH 9 Blanchard Ave. Newport, Vt. B.A. Economics Alpha Tau Omega, Canterbury Club 1, Treas. 25 I.D.C. 2g Ski Team l, 2, Co-Captain 3, 4g Swimming lg Economics Club 45 N.E. Intercollegiate Ski Confer- ence, Pres. 4. RICHARD G. FORTIN 3 Long St. Medford, Mass. A.B. Economics Delta Upsilong Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3g Baseball 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club 2, 3, 4. GEORGE A. FRATES, JR. 249 Evans St. N. Weymouth, Mass. A.B. Government Delta Upsilong I.D.C. 2, New- man Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Intramurals 2, 3, 4, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, La- crosse lg Varsity Club 2, 3, 4. I os- ROBERT L. FRIGOLETTO 59 Ellis St. Fitchburg, Mass. A.B. Psychology Alpha Tau Omega, Lacrosse 1, 2, 3, 4, Swimming 1, 2, 4. 36 HAROLD P. FORTIN 420 Essex St. Salem, Mass. B.S. Civil Engineering A.S.C.E. 2, 3, 4. JOEL R. FRUCHTMAN 1349 Auerbach Ave. Hewlett Harbor, N. Y. A.B. Economics Phi Epsilon Pig Tufts Weekly 2, 4, Debating Society 3, 4, Track 1, 2. 'Quads' 'Nunn' ANTHONY VICTOR FURANO 78 Highview Ave. Springdale, Conn. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Sigma Nu, Sec'y. 4, Tufts Weekly 3, Jumbo Book Manag- ing Ed. 4, Pre-Med. Club 1, 2. GREGORY J. GALLIVAN 22 Westview Drive E. Hartford, Conn. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Zeta Psi Corr. Sec'y. 3, Vice- P-res. 4, Tower Cross, Student Council 3, 4, Tufts-Jackson Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Tufts Weekly 3, Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4, Basket- ball 1, Pre-Med. Soc. 1, 2, 3, 4, I.D.C. 2, Luigi Club 3. JOHN ROBERT FURMAN Scoharie, N. Y. B.S. Psychology Sigma Nu, Sentinel 4, Psi Chi 3, 4, Tufts Band, Sec. 3, Tufts Community Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Odikon, Pres. 4, Jumbo Book 4, Intramurals 2, 3, 4. WILLIAM FRANCIS GALE III 31 Haskell St. Gloucester, Mass. B.A. Economics Theta Delta Chi, Football 1, 2, Intramurals 2, 3, 4, Golf 1, Eco- nomics Club 3, 4, Yacht Club 4. x , , N SHEILA ANNE GALLIVAN 3 Alden Lane Winchester, Mass. B.S. Psychology Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4, Psi Chi Sec'y. 3, Pres. 4, Pan-Hellenic Scholarship, J.A.A. Vice-Pres. 3, Jackson Judiciary Council 3, Pres. 4, Tufts Judiciary 3, 4, Jackson Student Council 4, Jumbo Book, Sports 'Ed. 3, Jackson Ed. 4, Tufts-Jackson Chorus 2, Field Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Softball 1, 2, 3, 4. CHARLES A. GAINES 42 Bancroft Ave. Bridgeport, Conn. A.B. History Skinner Fellowship 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4. H .V - . :Q n my i'f q ' ., i t ,sf ,L ,,E,,,..,, , ,L . . ... . , a5i..t:'.- ,, , .mt,..'Y' . ., A ,..-.ii-Q-5,123 ', ' ff"-iwfllf v-'N r 'Q ff.3,f,SfQagefgfAf- 1, .1 , Xt - , A Sql. in -:elitist , f fiZSg:'Ffvr?5'ft s XX .1 I X 5 -ifigiffteifaliilli imvsv - 2 f':44:21fa. 5 1 NORAH GARCIA 160 Calle 5ta Habana, Cuba B.A. Romance Languages International Club 1, 2, 3, Sec'y. 4, I.R. Club 2, 3, History Club 1, 2, French Club 2, Pres. 3, Classics Club 3. 37 ELAINE A. GAROYAN PAUL J. GARVIN DONALD R GAVINI 32 George St. 45 Whitin Ave. 226 Nevada St Belmont, Mass, Revere, Mass. Newton Mass A .B. Drama B.S . Mathematics Electrical Engineering Off-Hill Council Sec'y. 2, 3, Football l, 2. A I E E I R E Intramurals 3 Barnum Chorus lg Congrega- 4 Newman Clubl Tufts Ama tional Club lg Middle Hall 23 teur Radio Soc 3 Mayor's Council 3. RICHARD HAIG GAVOOR 179 School St. Watertowne, Mass. A.B. Economics Delta Upsilon, Asst. Treas. 2, Treas. 3, Basketball lg Indoor Track 2, 3, 4g Outdoor Track 2, Capt. 33 Varsity Club 2, 3, 45 Economics Club l, 2, 3, 4. .I FREDERICK L. GEARY2 JR. 87 Biltmore St. Springfield, Mass. B.S. Biology Delta Tau Delta, Lambert- Kingsley 3, 4g Intramurals l, 2, 3, 4, Luigi Clubl, 2, 3, Pre-Med. Society 1, 2, 3, Pres. 43 Newman Club 1. rt:-r 0' " 42 Q i il Ja- -ll -:HI , .L ii W, 1 1 at gfg, - S lll l -ll :I J l :-":: I I -I 25757-123 I .4 in A 1: 3 ll ,5 ' Q f .,.. 74 '-AE-f KENNETH E. MARY LOU GIGANTE NATALIE B GINSBERG GHOSTLAW, JR. 169 Main St. 28 Clark Rd 45 Hilton St. Stoneham, Mass. Brookline Mass Lexington, Mass. B.S. Education Education B.S. Mechanical Engineering A.S.M.E. 3, 4. 38 JOHN LUCIUS GIUNTA l Aberdeen Court Cambridge, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Track 3g Cheerleader 2, 3, Co- Capt. 4g DeMolay Preceptor, Scribe, Treas, Sr. Counselor, N.R.O.T.C. Tracer, Band' Jumbo Book 4. s ALAN GOODRIDGE 28 Prospect St. B.S. Biology JANET FAYE GIVEN QMRSJ 30 Milton St. Arlington, Mass. A.B. Education Transfer from Bates Collegeg Dean's List 3. ROBERT E. GOLDBERGER 35-18 166th St. Flushing, N. Y. B.S. C hemistr y-Biology Phi Epsilon Pi, Tennis I, 2, 3, Co-Cap. 4, Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club 2, 3, 4, Pre-Med. Society 1, 2, 3, 4. ELMER M. GOLDMAN 228 Foster St. Brighton, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering Phi Epsilon Pig Radio Society 3, 43 AIEE-IRE 2, 3, Sec'y. 4. -I ETL i .r" tlllll .L ' ir ses "'4 L 2 -:lst .L ii ' th X32 H fl 'M E: f5'55 415. IF Iiiigt EI 1- all :: 1 - ..u. .1 3 ' 15 4 Qi , ,gif WARREN E. GOORNO 286 Tappan St. Brookline, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Transfer from Mass. College of Pharmacyg Proctor 4. 39 ARTHUR GLICKSMAN 1309 Seneca Ave. Bronx, N. Y. A.B. Classical Humanities Phi Epsilon Pig Tufts Weekly l, Sports Ed. 2, Act. Ed. 3, Asst. Ed. 43 Fourth Estate Pres. 3, 4: WTCR 2, Tufts Student Council 2g Football l, 2, 3, 43 Wrestling I, 2g Lacrosse 1, 2, 3, 4, Pen, Paint and Pretzels 2, 3, 43 Class- ics 2, 3, 4, Rodin Society 4. NORMAN S. GORALNICK 74 Dale St. Swampscott, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering Alpha Epsilon Pi. SIDNEY JOHN GORDON 28 Nashawena Pk. Oak Bluffs, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Sigma Nu Asst. St. 3, St. 4, In- tramurals 1, 2, 3, 4, I.D.C. 2, 3, Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, Young Democrats 1, Pre-Dent. Society 4. WILLIAM D. GREEN 54 Brattle St. Arlington, Mass. B.S. Geology Rock and Drumlin 2, 3, Vice- Pres. 4, Off-Hill Club Treas. 1, 2, 3, Pre-Med. Society 1. CONSTANCE P. GORENFLO ll Ashland St. Holliston, Mass. A.B. Biology Alpha Xi Delta l, 2, Alethea 3, 4, Class Pres. 1, Jackson Student Council 1, Marlins 3, 4, J.A.A. 2, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Tennis 1, Hockey 2, 3, 4, Softball 2, Swimming 3, 4, F.T.A. 1, 2. GAIL M. GRANDY 5 Essex Ave. Gloucester, Mass. B.S. Chemistry Sigma Kappa 1, 2, Thalia 2, Pres. 4, Class Off. 2, Jackson Student Council 3, Jackson Ju- diciary 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Softball 1, 2, 3, 4, Hockey 1 Chem. Society 4. X SPFNZQ' NANCY KATHERINE GREEN 46 Federal St. Beverly, Mass. A.B. Government Delta Zeta Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 4, Dean's List 1, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, F.T.A. Vice-Pres. 4, Off- Hill Club 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 4, French Club 2. Q 1 ll lL.L ' MIKII A Klu- . I ' ' WN ' 'cl' i V LP 2 5 - il 41 ' V V 5 Q Y rr 'V K yuan . ' A A RY PAULA ELIZABETH GROSS 65 High St. Wincester, Mass. A.B. History Delta Zeta Corr. Sec'y. 2, 2nd Vice-Pres. 3, Vice-Pres. 4, Pen, Paint and Pretzels 2, Vice-Pres. 3, 4, Tufts-Jackson Chorus 1, 2, Classics Club 3, 4, Newman Club 3, 4. 40 DONALD T. GOTSHALK 46-47 Broad St. Dorchester, Mass. A.B. Economics Alpha Epsilon Pi, Sentinal 3, Baseball l, 2, 3. DONALD A. GUZI 15 McGuire Ave. Peekskill, N. Y. B.S. Electrical Engineering Sigma Nu, I.F.C. 3, Pres. 4, In- tramurals, Tennis 1, Band 2, AIEE-IRE, NROTC. DIANE MARIE HAEUSSLER 46 Boynton Rd. Medford, Mass. A.B. English Chi Omega, Dean's List 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, New- man Club l, 2, 3, 4. JOSEPH EDWARD HANSON, JR. 325 Riverside Ave. Medford, Mass. A.B. History Newman Club l, 2, 3, Editor Newman Apology 4, Middle Hall 3, 4, Religious Council Sec'y. 3, 4. 1' .. pg r., .. -.pil :E '1 V ' A iffy :ejgI3v? if g .. .. ..f.f,-ig. .. 9 5. -..--L. v' 'JQQW . ,iw , ' .Im 5? Us B " f fi Haiffiff-5Ja155a'ff1 wfi fifftflkfffl l RICHARD LOWE HALE 41 Woodcliffe Rd. Lexington, Mass. A.B. Economics Delta Upsilon, Ass't. Treas. 3, Treas. 4, Tufts Student Council 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club 2, 3, Treas. 4, Intramurals 2, 3, 4, Baseball 1, Soccer 1, 2, 3, Captain 4. DOUGLAS IRA HAMMER 827 Summit St. Linden, N. J. A.B. Chemistry-Biology Phi Epsilon Pi, Lambert-King- sley 3, President 4, Pre-Med. So- ciety l, Middle Hall 2, 4, I.D.C. 3, Intramurals 2, 3, 4. l 9 1'l'fQ3fK3 V JOHN DAVID HANKINS 115 College Ave. Orono, Maine A.B. English Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4, Tufts- Jackson Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Can- terbury Club 1, 2, 4, Vice-Pres. 3, Middle Hall 1, 2, 3, Treas. 4, Jumbo Book Literary Editor 4. 1 X r ' - G SI E 4 b ,, 1-ll'-FEE!! In AIA IHQI' . 'fiifiw 'K . A he-I, MIRIAM CROSBY HARLOW 3 Garden Place Pelham, N. Y. A.B. History Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4, Tufts Stu- dent Council 3, Rec. Sec'y. 4, Jackson Student Council 3, Vice- Pres. 4, Class Vice-Pres. 3, Chapel Choir 2, 3, 4, Cheer- leading 1, 2, 3, Co-Captain 4. 41 CYNTHIA L. HALLERAN 6 Elm St. Ayer, Mass. A.B. English Alpha Xi Delta 1, 2, Alethea 3, Historian 4, Class Treasurer 4, Middle Hall 1, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club l, Basketball l, 2. DAVID N. HARRIS 19 Woodside Rd. Medford, Mass. A.B. Government Alpha Epsilon Pi, Lt. Master 3, Pre-Legal Society l, 2, 3, 4, Tufts Weekly 1, Hillel 1, 2, Intra- murals 2, 3. PETER N. HARVEY 37 Lewis Rd. Belmont, Mass. A.B. English Middle Hall 3, 4, Soccer lg Hockey 1. M. DAVID HASTINGS D. W. Highway Nashua, N. H. A.B. French Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 45 Newman Club 1, 3, 4, French Club 2, Sec'y.-Treas. 4, German Club 3, N.R.O.T.C.g Honors Program 4. BARBARA G. HAYES 26 Grinnell St. Greenfield, Mass. B.S. Biology Sigma Kappa 1, 25 Thalia 3, 4g Marlins l, 2, 3, President 45 Chapel Choir Director 2, 3, 4. PETER GARRETT HEITBRINK 12 Standish Court Tenafly, N. J. B.S. Psychology Sigma Nu 2, 3, Chaplain 45 Psi Chi, Vice-Pres. 4g Jumbo Book Senior Editor 43 Canterbury Club 1, 2, 43 Middle Hall 3. JAMES HAZLITT EDWARD J. HEGARTY 4407 3rd St. S.E. 6 Brackenbury St. Washington, D. C. Malden, Mass. A.B. Phil0S0phy B.S. Electrical Engineering Track 1, 2, Swimming lg Foot- ball 2, Newman Club 2. fi RICHARD A. HERSAM 32 Keene St. Stoneham, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering AIEE-IRE. THOMAS S. HEWITT Prospect St. Enfield, N. H. A.B. Economics Delta Tau Delta, I.R. Club 3, 4, Unity Club 3, 43 Economics Club 4. 42 EDWARD J. HIGHAM NORMAN W. HINSEY 44 Tower St. 103 Webster Ave. Somerville, Mass. Wyncote, Pa. A.B. Government B.S. Mechanical Engineering Young Democrats 3, 4, Rodin Sigma Nu, A.S.M.E. 45 Soccer 1. Soc. 3, 4, I.R. Club 3, 4. BARRIE HOLLAND 106 Summer St. Fitchburg, Mass. A.B. Economics Dean's List 43 History Club lg Phillips Brooks Club 1, 2, Class- ics Club 2, 3g Economics Club 2, 3, 4, Sports Car Club 2, 3, 4, Tufts Yacht Club 4, Tufts Moun- tain Club 4. NANCY PICKERING HODGSON 7 Mohawk Rd. Marblehead, Mass. A.B. English Sigma Kappa l, 2g Thalia 3, 4, Tufts Weekly 2, Class Treasurer lg Tufts Theater 1, 2, 3, 4, F.T.A. 1, 3, Sec.-Treas. 45 Swimming Team 1, 4, Co-Capt. 2, House Resident 4. M JOSEPH L. HOLIK 1065 Rodman St. Fall River, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Pre-Med. Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Barnum Chorus lg Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Intramurals l, 3. ALAN R. HOOTSTEIN 97 Stearns Rd. Brookline, Mass. A.B. Economics Phi Epsilon Pig Economics Club 2, 3, 4g WTCR, Station Mgr. 4. 43 JUDITH SLOANE HOBERMAN QMRSJ 104 Josephine Ave. Somerville, Mass. A.B. Education Transfer from University of N. H., Dean's List 2, 3, 4g Dorm Vice-Pres. 3, Hillel 2, Modern Dance Club 2. BRUCE W. HOYT St. Johnsbury, Vt. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Tufts University Band 3, Wesley Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Soccer 25 Ski Team 2, 3, 4. CLAIRE M. HURNEY JANE STANLEY GEOFFRY B. ISHERWOOD 44 Hobomack Rd. ISHERWOOD 865 Henry St. Quincy 69, Mass. Walter Reed Army Hospital Uniondale, N. Y. A.B. History Washington, D. C. B.S. Electrical Engineering Chi Omega, Tufts-Jackson Cho- rus 1, 2, Barnum Chorus 1, Pan- Hellenic Council 3, 4, Interna- tional Club 2, I.R. Club 3, Vice- Pres. 4, Middle Hall 3, 4, Newman Club 1, 2, Theater 4, Jumbo Book 4. ii RAYMOND J. JARVIS 423 Eastern Ave. Chelsea, Mass. B.S. Biology-Chemistry Zeta Psi, Baseball 1, Intramurals 2, 3, 4, Yacht Club 1, Pre-Med. Society 1, 2, Pre-Dent. Society 3, 4, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Off-Hill Club 3, 4. B.S. Psychology Alpha Xi Delta 1, 2, Alethea 3, Vice-Pres. 4, Psi Chi, Junior Class Sec'y, Tufts Choral Soc. 1. BARBARA LEE ISENBERG JACEK JAN IRZYK 14 Lexington Circle 159 Suffolk St. Swampscott, Mass. Holyoke, Mass. A.B. Sociology B.S. Chemistry-Biology Alpha Xi Delta 1, 2, Alethea 3, 4. Fencing Club 1. .J I 0'W" ' Q1 " J E E ba if 'n ELAINE CAROL JEVELY 130 School St. Westwood, Mass. B.S. Biology Alpha Xi Delta 1, 2, Alethea 3, 4, Dean's List 1, 2, Lambert- Kingsley Society 3, 4, Class His- toriang Badminton 1, 2, 3, 4, Pre-Med. Society 1, 2, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 44 fi Wesley Club 1, 2, Pres. 3, 4, NROTC Drill Team 1, 2, 3, 4. E. MARILYN JOFFE 16 Spring St. Ware, Mass. B.A. History Sigma Kappa 1, 2, Thalia 3, lst. Vice-Pres. 4, Class Vice-Pres. 2, Secretary 4, Jackson Student Council 4, Dorm President 4, Marlins l, 2, Tennis 1, 2, Hillel. ANNE ELIZABETH JOHNSON 105 St. Paul St. Brookline, Mass. B.A. English Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4, J.A.C. l, Sec'y. 2, Treas. 3, Pres. 4, Class President 3, Jackson Student Council 3, 4, Tufts Student Council 4, Judiciary Appeals 3, 4, Gemma Ciofarelli Scholarship 3, Tuftonian Art Editor 2, 3, Tufts Weekly Jackson Editor 3, Jumbo Book Senior Editor 4, Band Vice-Pres. 3, 4, Pen, Paint, Pretzels 2, 3, 4, Chapel Choir 3. PERSIS RUTH JUDD 275 Clinton Ave. Brooklyn, N. Y. B.A. Government J.A.C. 3, 4, Jackson Judiciary 4, Mayor's Council 4, Barnum Chorus 1, Canterbury Club 1. JUDITH PAMELA JONES 35 Newton St. Weston, Mass. B.A. Government Marlins l, 3, Swimming Team 2, 3, 4, International Relations Club 1, 2, Sec'y. 3, 4, Christian Science Organization 1, 2, Sec'y. 3, 4. HARVEY ROYDEN JONES, JR. 705 Greenbrook Road North Plainfield, N. J. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Theta Chi, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4, I.D.C. 3, 4, Vice-Pres. 2, Tufts Student Council 3, 4, Lacrosse ALAN I. JOSEPHSON 21 Raymond Pl. Hewlett, N. Y. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Alpha Epsilon Pi, Dean's List 3, I.D.C. l, Chorus l, Intra- murals l. 1, 2, 3, 4, Soccer l, 2, Intra- murals l, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club JEL 3 4, Pre-Med. Society 1, 2, 3, - I,-' -L , Vice-Pres. 4. g0!WI"fp, .L .T0"'1 :O I 5 "' E fi -.J . s 3- .-'-Z '51 n Ji- -I' .- "C F -:ei 5 H ' "" f x if 2 Q I , .,.. , BONNIE JULIUS 500 Pinebrook Blvd. New Rochelle, N. Y. B.A. Psychology Alpha Xi Delta 1, 2, Alethea 3, 4, Dean's List 3, Psi Chi 3, 4, Jackson Student Council 3, Tufts Student Council 4, Pan- Hellenic Council 3, 4, Dorm President 3, Tufts-Jackson Chorus 2. RICHARD JOSEPH JONES 2380 Mystic Valley Parkway Medford, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering A.I.E.E. 2, 3, 4, I.R.E. 2, 3, 4. ROBERT M. J UNC 28 Essex Rd. Maplewood, N. J . B.S. Chemistry-Biology Sigma Nu, Sent. 3, Sec'y. 4, Wrestling, Manager 1, 2, 3, 4, Pre-Med. Society 1, 3, 4, Yacht Club 1, 2. 45 CYNTHIA A. KANE R. D. 4 West Chester, Pa. B.S. Education Transfer from Lasell Jr. College. KATHY GROSSMAN KAUFMAN 63 Sparks St. Cambridge, Mass. B.A. Education Tau Kappa Alpha 3, WTCR 3, Hillel 1, Debating Society 1, 2, Treas. 3. LOUIS A. KANE 63 Brownell St. Worcester, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Alpha Epsilon Pi, House Mgr. 2, Lt. Master 3, Master 3, IDC 1, Jumbo Book 1, 2, Tufts Weekly 1, Intramural Sports I, 2, 4. HARVEY STEPHEN KARTEN 8 Winthrop St. Medford, Mass. A.B. Government Phi Epsilon Pi, Weekly 3, 4, Band 1, WTCR 3, Mayor's Council 4. FRANK KASPARIAN 47 Clancy Rd. Dorchester, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Pre-Med. Society 1, 2, 3, 4. RICHARD MARTIN KAZANJIAN 128 Pine Ridge Rd. Medford, Mass. A.B. Economic I.D.C. 3, 4, Civil Engineering Society 2, Tufts DeMolay 1, Luigi Club 2, 3, 4, Economics Club 4. A ,. :Q . ' w g, , SE in-skiiiffff " ' 4 3 46 THEODORE J. KARLSON 25 Coburn St. Malden, Mass. B.S.E.E. Elec. Engineering JOHN M. KEENAN 27 Winding Woods Rd. Rye Acres, N. Y. A.B. English Theta Delta Chi, Librarian l, 2, Corresponding Sec. 4, Dean's List 2, 3, 4, Tuftonian 4, Middle Hall 2, 3, Pres. 4, Intramurals 2, 3, 4, Sailing l, 2, 3, 4, Tufts Yacht Club 1, 2, Vice-Commo- dore 3, Rear-Commodore 4. MARY ELIZABETH KEENAN 350 Common St. Belmont, Mass. A.B. History Dean's List 3, 4, Jackson Student Council 3, Class Marshall 4, J.A.C. 4, Tufts Weekly 2, Jack- son Editor 3, Copy Editor 4, Fourth Estate 3, 4, Newman Club l, 3, 4, French Club 2, Sec'y.-Treas 3. ELSIE S. KEENE Ocean St. Marshfield, Mass. B.A. Newman Club 1, 2, 3. JANET M. KELLY 23 Devon St. No. Arlington, N. J . B.S. Biology Lambert Kingsley, Sec'y. 4, Tufts-Jackson Chorus 1, 2, Chapel Choir 3, 4. Education STEVEN S. KELLY, JR. 22 New Terrace Rd. Brookline, Mass. B.S. Chemical Engineering EDWARD J. KELLY Locust St. Burlington, Mass. B.S.E.E. Elec. Engineering A.I.E.E.-I.R.E., Chairman 4. X x f I I Qian YOUNG JIN KIM ROBERT J. KINGSLEY DONALD R. KNOX 198-11 Kwan Hun Dong 944 E. 28 St. 74 Statler Rd. Seoul, Korea Brooklyn, N. Y. Belmont, Mass. A.B. Sociology B.A. Education B.A. Economics I-R Club I, 2, 3, Modern Dance Alpha Epsilon Pi, Hillel 1, 2, Phi Sigma Kappa, Treas. 3, 43 l,2, 3. Mayor's Council 3, N.R.O.T.C. I.F.C. 3, 4, Hockey 1, 2, Rille Team l, 2. A.F.R.O.T.C. Drill Team l, 2, A.F.R.O.T.C. Riiie Team 2. 47 CRAIG A. KRAFT 5 Hodgport Lane Dover, Mass. B.A. English HARVARD V. KNOWLES 52 Florence St. East Hartford, Conn. A.B. English Tufts-Jackson Chorus 1, Middle Hall 2, 3, 4, Rodin Society 2, 3, 4. ARLENE P. KRIMGOLD Woodbine, Maryland B.A. History Dean's List 2, Jackson Student Council 3, J.A.C. 3, Tuftonian 2, Tufts-Jackson Chorus 1, 2, Debating 1. CHARLES LeROY KRONE 101 Lenox Road Brooklyn, N. Y. A.B. Chemistry-Biology Alpha Epsilon Pi, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4, Weekly 2, 3, 4, Lacrosse 1, Intramurals 2, Hillel 1, Pre- Med. Society l, 2, 3, 4, WTCR 4. I Mix 'WWE X 'S RICHARD P. KULVIN 17 Columbia St. Malden, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering G ill ILL ' BIHII Q QQ xx !f S X P 41 ' - Q V 5 1 'Qi www. A K Rx Q- A ,W DAIVA B. KUODIS 95 Jason St. Arlington, Mass. A.B. Government Dean's List 3,Newman Club l, 2. 48 JOHN A. KROL 1 Spring St. Gilbertville, Mass. B.S. Chemistry Sigma Nu, President 4, Wres- tling 1, 2, 3, 4, Lacrosse 2, 3, 4, Yacht Club 4, Young Democrats 3, Transfer from U. Mass. GEORGE K. KURKER 15 Kilgore Ave. Medford, Mass. A.B. Economics Dean's List 3, Tower Cross, Football 1, 2, 3, Co-Capt. 4, Wrestling 1, Intramurals l, 2, 3, Varsity Club 2, 3, 4, Oil'-Hill Club 1, 2, 3. - JUDITH ELLEN KLEIN KENNETH LEI KOSKELA PETER N. KNOST 39 Highland Ave. East Hill 58 Dexter St. Maplewood, N. J. Troy, N. H. Malden, Mass. A.B. Romance Languages A.B. Sociology A.B. German Dean's List l, 2, 35 Hillel l, 3, Theta Delta Chi, Asst. Treas. 3, Transfer from St. Lawrence Uni- I-R Club 2, 3, 4g International Treas. 43 Intramurals l, 2, 3, 4. versity, Beta Theta Pi. Club 2, 3, 4g French Club 2, 3, 4. VINCENT EDWARD LANG 429 Broadway Cambridge, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering RICHARD L. LAMMERDING WALTER LANDIN 734 Balsam Way 77 Channing Rd. Union, N. J. Watertown, Mass. B.S. Civil Engineering B.S. Civil Engineering Alpha Tau Omega, Wrestling, A.S.C.E. 2, 3, 4. Captain lg N.R.O.T.C. l X nlgvfgi, 9 Al 154' -gf if Q lilla!l!ls V ' QA Wai: A VA J A xx:-,, WILLIAM CLAYTON LANGWORTHY Sterling City Rd. Lyme, Conn. B.S. Chemistry Dean's List l, 2, 3, 4g Intra- murals 1, 23 Wesley Club l, 2, Treas. 3, Pres. 4g Young Repub- licans 1. 49 NATALIE JOAN ' LAVENBERG 206 Branford St. Hartford, Conn. B.S. Chemistry Dean's List l, 2, 3, Varsity Arch- ery Team l, 2, 3, Varsity Bad- minton Team 3g Hillel l, 2, 3. JOSEPH BUNTON LEADER 279 Washington Ave. Chelsea, Mass. B.S. Chemisiry-Biology Dean's List 2, 3, 4, Lambert Kingsley, Tufts Weekly 1, 2, 3, Indoor and Outdoor Track 1, Pre-Med. Society 1, 2, 3, 4. ROGER LE MAIRE 186 Albert St. Fall River, Mass. B.S. Biology-Chemistry Zeta Psi, Dean's List 2, 3, Base- ball Manager 2, 3, 4, Basketball Manager 3, 4, Intramurals 2, 3, 4, Mayor's Council 4, Pre-Med. Society 2, 3, 4, French Club 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 2, 3, 4. RENE J. LE BLANC 18 Pershing St. Fitchburg, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Delta Tau Delta. BERNARD LEE FRANK R. LEE 30 Grampion Rd. 250 Main St. Kowloon, Hong Kong North Andover, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering B.S. Biology Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4, International Tufts Student Council 3, 4, Pre- Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Camera Club 1, 2. Med. Society 4. RS lj '55, MARLENE ELIZABETH LENANE 99 Adams St. W. Somerville, Mass. A.B. Sociology Dean's List 3, Tufts Weekly 4, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, French Club 1, Off-Hill Club 1, 2, I-R Club 2, 3, 4, F.T.A. 3, Spanish Club 3, Middle Hall 4, Tufts Mountain Club 4, German Club 4, Classics Club 4. RICHARD MICHAEL LE COUR 20 Elmwood Rd. Marblehead, Mass. B.S. Geology Alpha Tau Omega, Ski Team 1, 2, Newman Club 1. RICHARD A. LETCH 164 Washington St. Medford, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Wrestling 1, 2, A.S.M.E. 3, 4. 50 DAVID LEV 493 Highland Ave. Malden, Mass. B.S. Mathemalics Alpha Epsilon Pig Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. HERBERT L. LIPMAN 152 High St. Perth Amboy, N. J. B.A. Government Phi Epsilon Pi, Sec'y. 3, Treas. 43 I-R Club 3. JOAN ESTELLE LEVINSON Curtis Lane Edgartown, Mass. B.A. Economics Dean's List 3g Hillel 1, 2, 3g Ec- onomics Club 1, 2, 3. HERBERT WALTER LIBOWITZ 27 Oimsted Rd. Scarsdale, N. Y. B.A. Economics Phi Epsilon Pi, Sec'y. 3, Treas. 4, Vice-Superior 4, Economics Club l, 2, 3, 4g Navy Riiie Team. N-CRX DIANE LIND 21 Concord St. Malden, Mass. A.B. Middle Hall 3, F.T.A. 4. Q-.E MANUEL J. LIPSON 77 Harvard Ave. Brookline, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Alpha Epsilon Pig Phi Beta Kappa, Lambert Kingsley, Tufts Weekly 1, 2, 3, Pre-Med. Society 1, 2, 3, Corr. Sec'y. 4g Vice Pres. Tufts Young Democrats. English DANIEL LEW 16 Candon Circle Lynn, Mass. B.S. Chemislry Zeta Psi, Soccer l, 2, 3, 4, Tennis lg Intramurals 4, Varsity Club, Treas. 3, Vice-Pres. 4g Chem. Society l, 2, 3, 4g German Club 1, 4. PATRICIA ANN LIVINGSTON 17 Eliot St. Jamaica Plain, Mass. B.S. Education 51 THEODORE MICHAEL LISZEWSKI 14 Hanover Ave. Boston, Mass. B.S.E.E. Elec. Engineering Intramurals 2, 3, 43 I.R.E. 3, 4. ATR., LAWRENCE HAWES MALM 19413 Argyle Oval Rocky River, Ohio B.S. Biology Delta Tau Delta. DAVID W. F. LLOYD Rice Road Sudbury, Mass. B.A. History Soccer 1, 2, 3, Lacrosse 1, 2g History Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Classics Club 1, 2. SUSAN A. LOVELL 38 School St. Montpelier, Vt. B.A. Philosophy Sigma Kappa 1, 2, Thalia 3, 4, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, Tufts Student Council 3, 4, Tufts Weekly lg Jackson Orientation Week Chairman 43 Pen, Paint and Pretzels 3, Sec'y. 4g Newman Club 1, 2, Middle Hall 2. ILT sL ...J -1-.L-P --'...l':',.L PATRICIA ANN LUNDBERG 17 Longwood Ave. Fitchburg, Mass. B.A. German Chi Omega, Vice-Pres. 4, Barn- um Chorus 1, Chapel Choir 4, Swim Team 4, German Club 1, 2g French Club 4, Yacht Club 1. ..1 .x. ' IW ll -700 3 -" -L 2 E T In ll J T'- L -,,t.- -Ll u -1-LL - ma- E2 U I: sa A tiflnlfq--I ' Il W , "" W, Q " "" 5 re 4 W f' GEORGE L. MANIAS 63 Center St. Concord, N. H. B.A. Economies Delta Tau Delta, Master at Arms 33 Sword and Shield 2, Basket- ball 1, 2g Economics Club 1, 4. . I 52 ROBERT EDWARD LORDON 142 Rider Ave. Malverne, N. Y. B.S. Biology-Chemistry Theta Delta Chig Wrestling lg Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 43 Yacht Club 4. JOSEPH LEGER MARCOTTE 6 Ripley St. North Chelmsford, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering A.S.M.E. RICHARD MARDIGIAN 31 Windemere Ave. Arlington, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering l.R.E. 2, 3, 4, A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. 2, 3, 4g Yacht Club 2, Rifle Team 2, 3, 4, N.R.O.T.C. Drill Team 2, 3, 4. SHIRLEY RUTH McCRENSKY 99 Whitney Rd. Medford, Mass. B.S. Education KENNETH LLOYD MARSH Madison St. Woodmere, N. Y. B.A. English Zeta Psi, Vice President 33 Stu- dent Council 4g I.D.C. 2, Mayor 4g Varsity Football 2, 3, 4, La- crosse 1, 2, 3, Middle Hall 2, 3, 4, Yacht Club, Varsity Club. R. J. MCCARTHY 145 Oakley Rd. Belmont, Mass. B.S. Chemical Engineering A.I.Ch.E.g Soccer 3, Intramurals 3, Varsity Club 3, 4, Newman Club 3, 49 Chem. Society 3, 4. JOHN VINCENT McCORMICK 4 Elmont St. Dorchester, Mass. B.S. Psychology Psi-Chi 4, Religious Council 3, Pres. 43 Newman Club l, 2, 3, 45 Pre-Med. Society 1, 2, 3, 4. if -LQQX 'Q' 1 351 T' 1 ,J 2 .mir F Ly E T ' A M T'- ll qwl' 1 - ' 11:2 22 ,J -u E EE I : ,+.:a. .'f'v,'Q2:C .. in i' H -- 1 ll 4 f ROBERT EDWARD McELHINNEY 2'Palmer St. Winchester, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering A.S.M.E. 2, V. P. 3, A.S.M.E. 3, 4, Football 2. 53 JANET SUE MARSHALL Heldervale Slingerlands, N. Y. A .B. Sociology Badminton 2g Religious Council 1, V. P. 2g Unity Club 1, 4, Sec'y. 2, Pres. 3g Classics Club. EDWARD H. McELROY, JR. 1677 Rugby Road Schenectady, N. Y. A.B. Economics W.T.C.R. Business Manager 3g Newman Club lg Economics Club 3. BETTY ANN McENTEGGART 60 Hastings St. Framingham, Mass. B.S. Mathematics Delta Zeta 2, 3, 4, Tufts Jackson Chorus lg Newman Club 1, 2, 4, V. P. 3, Young Republicans Club, Sec'y. 2, V. P. 3. ROBERT A. McKNIGHT 27 Durant St. Newton, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering I.R.E. 2, 3, Radio Station l, 2. ROBERT WRIGHT McEVOY Kiernan Ave. Wilmington, Mass. B.S. Civil Engineering A.S.C.E. 3. JOHN R. McGRAIL 64 Fernwood Rd. Hamden, Conn. A.B. Government Delta Upsilon, Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4, Swimming 1, Tufts Yacht Club l, 2, 3, Mayor's Council 3. V ROBERT J. McINNIS 3 Harris Circle Arlington, Mass. A.B. Economics Zeta Psi, I.F.C. 3, Vice-Pres. 4, Track 1, 2, Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4. XX IAN McLAUGHLAN East Walpole, Mass. A.B. Sociology Tufts-Jackson Chorus 1, 2, Barnum Chorus 1, Congrega- tional Club 1, 2, 4, Pres. 3, I.R. Club 2, 3, 4, Rodin Society 3, 4, Young Republicans Club 1, 2, 3' President 4. a 54 ARTHUR A. McGILL 101 Westville St. Dorchester, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. JACQUELYNNE MARY McLUCAS 204 Pearl St. Somerville, Mass. B.A. English Alpha Omicron Pi, Dean's List 3, Tufts-Jackson Chorus 1, Tufts Weekly 4, Middle Hall 1, 2, 3, 4, Off-Hill Club 1, 3,1-R Club 2, 4, French Club I, Tufts Mountain Club 4, German Club 4, Classics Club 4. .... ,. ...h,-,vi--a. -.- M- - EDWARD J- MCMELLEN, JR- PHILIP E. McMORROW GRACE MARGUERITE 61 BPCWSWCT Rd- 8 Packard Ave. McPEAKE Medf0fd, MEISS- Dorchester, Mass. 5 Lewis Rd. A-B. EC0Vl0miCS B.S. Mechanical Engineering Winchester, Mass. Delta Upsilons Baseball 1, 2, 3, A.s.M.E. 2, 3, 4. B.A. Education 43 VafSilY Club 2, 3, 43 R0dill Tufts-Jackson Chorus 2, 33 Society, RCC- SCC'Y- 3- 4- Barnum Chorus lg Jumbo Book 4g Newman Club 23 F.T.A. 4. JOSEPH S. MEANEY, JR. DAVID T. MELLEY 192 Melrose St. 49 Plymouth Ave. Auburndale, Mass. Milton, Mass. B.S. Chemical Engineering A.B. Economics A.B. Economics Chorus 1, 25 Economics Club 2, Baseball lg Newman Club lg 3, 4, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Intramurals 34 Jazz Society 2. OH-Hill Club 1, 2, 3, 4. X - X 1 I XM JEAN ALICE MERRILL ELIAS MEYMARIS BARBARA MICHELET 510 Plain St. 50 Pond St. 94 Perkins St. Stoughton, Mass. Natick, Mass. Torrington, Conn. B.S. Biology B.S. Biology B.S. Education Sigma Kappa l, 2, Thalia 3, 4, Track 1. Transfer from University of Lambert Kingsley Society 3, Connecticut, Newman Club l, 2, Chapel Choir 2, 3, 4g Cheer 4, Eliot-Pearson Student Coun- Leader 1, 2, 3, 4. cil, Sec'y. 4. 55 7.. -.. V.. ....,,, ....... -.. M.. , .W-ev f' -.-.-R ...N M.. f -g.. , wan.. mv M. iefsefsv' WT' li . -may - 1. - ,. ELEANOR S. MIDMAN ANN MONIER MARILYN HELEN 622 Walk Hill St. 48 Pitcher Ave. MONINGER Mattapan, Mass. W. Medford, Mass. 682 Grove St. A.B. Government A.B. Sociology Glencoe, Ill. AlphaOmicron Pi,Corr.Sec'y.4g Alpha Omicron Pig Dean's List BA- Hi-WOW Dean's List 2, 3, Jumbo Book 3, 3, All-Around Club 2, 3g Varsity Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4g Chorus 1, Badminton 3, Hillel lg F.T.A. 4. Badminton l, 2, 3, 4g F.T.A. 4. 2, 3, 4g International Club 4, I-R Club 4, History Club 2, 4. WILLIAM F. MOONEY CHARLES MOORE 32 Burnham Rd. 88 Wendell Ave. Andover, Mass. Wollaston, Mass. B.S. Civil Engineering B.S. Electrical Engineering A.S.C.E.g Intramurals 3. A.I.E.E.g I.R.E.g Off-Hill Club 1. l I 1 x ESKYTQM V Q iiiniw P- QA Ar A ,W JAMES B. MORGAN DAVID MOROS WALTER A. MOULTON 14 Harrison St. 1900 Revere Rd. Landing Kennebunk, Maine P0UShkeCDSie, N. Y. Cleveland Heights, Ohio B.A. Government B-S Cliemi-Wy-Bi0l08y B.S. Mathematics N.R.O.T.C. Drill Team 2, 3, 4. Phi Epsilon Pig Intramurals 1, N,R,0,T,C, Camera Club lg Mayor's Coun- cil 4. 56 ALBERT LOUIS MUENCH, JR. 38 Rockingstone Ave. Larchmont, New York B.A. Education Delta Upsilon, Basketball I, 2, Capt. 3, 4, Baseball 1, 2, Capt. 3, 4, Varsity Club 2, 3, 4. F. TAFT MURRAY 59 Iroquois Rd. Arlington, Mass. Tufts Student Council 1, 2, A.S.M.E., Intramurals 1, Off- Hill Club 1. CHARLES KEVIN MULLIN 214 Edge Hill Rd. Milton, Mass. B.S. Chemistry Sigma Nu, I.D.C. 1, Student Council 1, 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 4, Jumbo Book 3, Editor-in-Chief 4, Newman Club, N.R.O.T.C. 'Tracer" Swimming 1, 2. THOMAS WILLIAM MURNANE 164 Greendale Ave. Needham, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Zeta Psi 2, Hist. 3, Pres. 4, Soccer l, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club 2, 3, 4, Pre-Med. Society l, 2, 3, Pre- Dent. Society 4, Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, OH'-Hill Club 1. l Mk 6561754 RICHARD VINCENT MURPHY 67 Church St. Winchester, Mass. A.B. Economics Transfer from Maine Maritime Academy, Newman Club 3, 4. I ll IDL V IHII O 1' ..,' N - F H Q EIIQQMIE - 1 -S 171195 r. E A Ki RS Q, W FRANCES LAURICE NENNA 336 West St. Weymouth, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Alpha Xi Delta 1, 2, Alethea 3, 4, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, Lambert- Kingsley 3, 4, Pre-Med. Society l, 2, 4, Newman Club 1, 2, Modern Dance Group 2, Pres. 33 Dickens Fellowship 2, 3, 4. I 57 ROBERT EMERY MURCH 81 Washington St. Milton, Mass. B.S. Chemical Engineering Tau Beta Pi, A.I.C.E. l, 2, Sec'y. 3, Vice-Pres. 4, Canterbury Club l, Chem. Society 1, N.R.O.T.C. "Tracer," GAIL ANN NICHOLSON 59 Terrace Rd. Medford, Mass. B.S. Geology Sigma Kappa l, 2, Thalia 3, 4, Pan-Hellenic Council 3, 4, Jack- son Student Council4,Class Pres- ident 4, Rock and Drumlin Sec'y. 2, 3, 4, J.A.C. Rep. 2, Vice-Pres. 3. RICHARD NOEL JUDITH NOYES WILLIAM C. NYE 44 Hamden Ave. 24 Fernwood Ave. 164 Locust St, Watertown, Mass. Bradford, Mass. Hyannis, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering B.S. Education B.S. Civil Engineering W1'eSi1iIlg 1, 2, 3, 4' Sigma Nu, A.S.C.E. ROBERT ALAN OLSON 36 Jarvis St. Revere, Mass. A.B. English Odikon Vice-Pres. 4, Tufts Weekly 1, 2, Tuftonian 3, Asst. Editor 4, Jumbo Book 4, Middle Hall 2, 3, 4, Choral Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Manager 3, 4, N.R.O.T.C,, Tracer, News Editor 3. ' PAUL FRANCIS O'BRIEN SUSAN O'GORMAN 5 Arthur St. 495 Middlesex Rd. Winchester, Mass. Darien, Conn. A.B. Economics B.S. Education Intramurals l, 2, 3, Track 1, 2, 4, Newman Club 1. Transfer from Child Education Foundation, Eliot-Pearson Stu- dent Council 3, 4, Tufts Student Council 4, Yacht Club 3, 4. W MARY E. O'NEILL North Main Street Groton, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Alpha Xi Delta 1, 2, Lambert- Kingsley 3, 4, Pre-Med. Society 2, 3, 4, F'.T.A. 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Softball 1, 2, 3, 4, Hockey 2, J.A.A. Sec'y. 3, 4, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Tufts-Jackson Chorus l. M58 ILSE FERSING OUNJIAN CMRSJ 4 Day St. Cambridge, Mass. A.B. German Alpha Xi Delta 1, 2, Alethea 3, Pres. 4, Dean's List 2, 3, Class Treas. 2, 3, Swimming 1, 2, Softball l, 2, Lutheran Club 1. L ' ia E. GAIL PALMER 46 Linden Ave. Verona, N. J. A.B. English Alpha Omicron Pi, Pan-Hellenic Sec'y.-Treas. 3, Pres. 4, Jackson Student Council 4, Tufts Weekly 1, Middle Hall 2, 3, 4, Majorette 2, 3. FREDRIC D. PETERSON I8 May Ave. Naugatuck, Conn. B.S. Mathematics Transfer from North Park College. JANET M. PARKER 30 Carter Rd. Lynnfield, Mass. B.S. Chemistry Unity Club l, Treas. 2, Sec'y. 3, Pres. 4, Chem. Soc. 2, Sec'y. 3, Treas. 4. TONY PENTO 230 Main St. Everett, Mass. A.B. French Track 1, Oh'-Hill Club l, 2, 3, 4. M Q ML l CAROL ANNE PERRY 6 Celestine Terrace A.B. Sociology Delta Zeta, Dean's List 2, 3, Alpha Kappa Delta 3, 4, F.T.A. 4, Badminton 2, 3, 4, Newman Club l, OH'-Hill Club l, 2, 4. CARL NORMAN PETERSON 94 Franklin St. Arlington, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Alpha Tau OmegaWorthy Scribe 3, Dean's List 1, 3,Tufts Student Council 3, Treas. 4, Tufts Judi- ciary Sec'y. 3, Jumbo Book Sales Mgr. 4, Intramurals l, 2, 3, 4, Class Sec'y. 4, Engineers' Coun- cil 3, OH-I-lill Club l. 59 DONALD R. PEACOR 4 Hillside Ave. Stoneham, Mass. B.S. Geology Theta Chi 2, Sec'y. 3, Vice-Pres. 4, Rock and Drumlin l, 2, 3, 4. ANTHONY D. PETKELIS 93 Arthur St. Brochton, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering Theta Delta Theta, Soccer l, 3, Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, Inter- national Club l, 2, 3, 4, AIEE. .Tr--vw. 1n..,.v. .r,,.....,, ... ...pv1--W--v.-wif-v--r MILTON C. PETTAPIECE DAVID I. PHALEN RICHARD A. PHANEUF 55 Runnells St. 48 Winthrop Rd. 15 Roberts Ave. Portland, Me. Lexington, Mass. Newton, Mass. A .B. Chemistry-Biology B.S. Chemistry B.S. Civil Engineering Delta Upsilong Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4g Zeta Psi, Hockey l, 2, 3g Chem. A.S.C.E. Treas. 2, 3. Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Sword and Society lg Off-Hill Club 1. Shield. GUY JOHN PISTONE 42 Greenville St. Somerville, Mass. B.S. Psychology Tufts Weekly 3, Football lg Track 1, 2, 3, Baseball 1, 2, 33 Varsity Club. ALLYN EVERETT PHILLIPS Norwich, Conn. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Theta Chi Treas. 3, Pres. 45 OH'- Hill Club 1, 2g Oil'-Hill Council 2, A.S.M.E. 2, Vice-Chrmn. 3, Chrmn. 4. DONALD R. PHILLIPS 106 Electric Ave. Somerville, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering Basketball 1, 2g A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. 2, 3, Oh'-Hill Club 2, 3. J - ' a1l"' ' Q1 il -" -:Hr lg PAUL JOSEPH PIRAINO 'I' A ,I ii ' L yi I5 E. -Q li 442- ,, in sl? -L 4 ,Q - +L a Q '1 60 Beals St. Brookline, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Football lgA.I.Ch.E.1gA.S.M.E. 4: Newman Club 1, 2, 4. GERRIT H. POOL, JR. 64 Benjamin Rd. Old Greenwich, Conn. A.B. Economics Debating Club lg Congrega- tional Club l, 2g German Club 1, 4, I.R. Club 1, 43 Economics Club 3, 4g Unity Club 3, Treas. 45 T.M.C. 4. 60 2 RICHARD E. POPPELE 1297 Dartmouth Terr. Union, N. J. B.S. Electrical Engineering Alpha Tau Omega Vice-Pres. 4, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, Tau Beta Pi, Ivy Society, Tower Cross, Class Marshall 4, Engineers' Council 4, Tufts Weekly, Bus. Mgr. 4, Jumbo Book Sports Ed. 4, Band 2, Pres. 3, 4, Soccer l, 2, 3,Track 1, 2, A.I.E.E., Canterbury Club 1,2, 3, 4, DeMo1ay1, 2, NROTC. J. CHASE RAND 20 Grafton St. Portland, Me. B.S. Biology-Chemistry Delta Upsilon Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 4, Sword and Shield Pres., Ivy Society, Tower Cross Sec'y.- Treas., Jumbo Book 4, I.F.C. 2, Intramurals 4, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Track 1. CAROL ANN POPPENDIECK 63 Spring St. Metuchen, N. J. B.S. Chemistry Tufts Weekly 1, 2, 3, 4, Fourth Estate 3, 4, Chem. Society 2, 3, 4, Wesley Club l, 2, 3, 4. BARBARA CHAMBERS POTTER CMRSJ 60 Morgan St. Melrose Highlands, Mass. B.S. Biology Tennis 1, 2, Pre-Med. Society 1, 2, 4, Off-Hill Club 1, Economics Club 4, Congregational Club 4, Young Republicans 4. NICHOLAS W. PRODANY 2 Selwyn Rd. Belmont, Mass. B.S. Chemical Engineering Theta Delta Theta, A.I.Ch.E., Orthodox Club 3. in 'L 13' Qs' 5 ' 5 l -II 1.4"-.,f 'ii :rr -L W"'!. i - Q mi IE M5555 .mi-123. .. ZH 55' . 1 . 2: ' V I SUSAN GROSS REDFIELD CMRSJ 64 Powderhouse Blvd. Somerville, Mass. B.S. Biology Lambert-Kingsley 3, 4, Jackson Judiciary 2, 3, Tufts-Jackson Chorus I, 2, Tennis 1, 2, 3, Bas-A ketball 2, 3, Hockey 2, 3, 4, In- ternational Club 3, 4, J.A.A. Treas. 3. 61 RAYMOND JOSEPH POTHIER 22 Bowdoin St. Arlington, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering Dean's List l, 2, Jumbo Book 4, Intramurals 1, 3, 4, Baseball 1, 2, Football Mgr. 2, 3, Off-Hill Club 1, 2, AIEE-IRE 3, Treas. 4. TED REGNANTE 18 Wallace Rd. Lynn, Mass. A.B. Government Alpha Sigma Phi Sec'y. 3, 4, Dean's List 2, 3, Intramurals 2, 3, 4, Track 1, Debating Society l, Oil'-Hill Club 2, 3, Young Re- publicans 1, Jazz Society l, I.R. Club 2, Philosophy Club 3. ALFRED J. RICARD 35 Hartwell St. Waltham, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering AIEE-IRE. ROBERT HOLT ROBERTS Mile Creek Rd. Oldhyme, Conn. A.B. Economics Phi Sigma Kappa, Band l, 2, 3, 45 I.R. Club 1, 2, International Club 3, 4. LOUIS J. RIGANO 201 Maple Ave. Mamaroneck, N. Y. B.S. Civil Engineering Delta Upsilong Wrestling lg Football l, 2, 3, 4, Intramurals 2, 3, Varsity Club 2, 3, 4, ASCE. PAULA RIVITUSO 1569 East I7 St. Brooklyn, N. Y. A.B. English Delta Zeta Rec. Sec'y. 2, 3, Vice- Pres. 4, Middle Hall 3, 43 Jack- son Judiciary 3. X X I I Qu. SUE ROBERTS 35 Suffolk Rd. ED ROAF 43 Purchase St. Newburyport, Mass. B.S. Wellesley Hills, Mass. B.S. Education Transfer from Stephens College, Marlins 3. si4iSliiQQ,gi,Q2kg,1I-fji,2i5gy1f'.i,:i'12 jf' 5 i . A , ,L ,::.,... b Vi' I . , ,V . "'25:,E,f:i.,,5i, ' , . ..-.. - .. . . . it 'fi ii . . Wi. . H . . . . . i,.wsw:?4-..f,,.1... ' , Q. -5 g. f.i,.11,.,,- 535595531 ' -i . ' ' I ' he ' friwiis P 62 Chemical Engineering PAUL F. RITTENBURG 348 Main St. Medford, Mass. B.S. Civil Engineering Phi Epsilon Pig Student Council 3g Football lg ASCE 2, Pres. 3, 4g Engineers' Council Sec'y. 3. ALFRED A. ROCCI, JR. 109 Yale St. Medford, Mass. B.S. Education Newman Club 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4g Pre-Med. Society l, 2, Off-Hill Club 1, 2. W., . .,,..,,A U Y MARILYN ROGERS NICHOLAS EDWARD 500 East Center St. ROMITO Manchester, Conn. 35 Church Lane A.B. History Claymont, Del. Chi Omegag Tufts Student Coun- B.S. Electrical Engineering cil Ass . Rec. Sec'y. 3, 4g Tufts- Jackso Chorus 1, 2, 3, F.T.A. lg Pen, P 'nt and Pretzels 33 Con- gregational Club 3, 4g History Club 2. CHESTER THOMAS ROSKEY 8 Harvard St. Natick, Mass. B.S. Biology I.D.C. Council lg Off-Hill Club 2, 3. l Zeta Psi, Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 43 AIEE-IRE 3, 4. DEBORAH ROSEN GUENTHER ROSE 34 Upland Rd. Attleboro, Mass. 200 James St. Kingston, Pa. B.S. Chemistry-Biology B.S. Chemistry Sword and Shield, Class Treas l, 2g Cross Country 1, Track 1 Pre-Med.Society1, 2, 3, 4, Inter: national Club 2, 4, Congrega- tional Club 1, 4g German Club 4. Alethea Sec'y. 4, Marlins 3, 4, Basketball l, 2, 3, 4, Chem. So- ciety l, 4g Pre-Med. Society 2g Yacht Club 2. FRANCIS HAROLD ROWE Depot St. Chester, Vt. B.S. Psychology Sigma Nu Reporter 4g Psi Chi 43 Band 1, 35 Economics Club 3, 43 Congregational Club 2, 3. l 63 ELEANOR BERTA ROOD 124 Porter St. Malden, Mass. A.B. Government International Club 1, 2, 33 Yacht Club lg W.T.C.R. 2. PAUL A. ROWE 32-A E. 53rd St. East Paterson, N. J. A.B. History Phi Epsilon Pi Sec'y. 3, Steward 4, Pre-Legal Soc. l, 2, 3, 43 I.R. Club l, 2, 3, 4, History Soc. 2, 3. RONALD S. RUBLER DANIEL R. RUMPLIK SUMNER RUPPRECHT 1 Claridge Dr. 33 Meadow St. Lexington St. Worcester, Mass. Westheld, Mass. Barlington, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology B.S. Mechanical Engineering B.S. Alpha Epsilon Pi, Intramurals Theta Delta Chi, Football 1. Band I, 2, Baseball 1. 1, 2, 3, 4, Jumbo Book l. ROBERT M. SALERNO 91 Princeton St. Medford, Mass. A.B. Newman Club 3. Economics J. GEORGE RUSSO 63 Macri Ave. White Plains, N. Y. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Dean's List 1, Jumbo Book Pho- tography Ed. 3, 4, Lambert- Kingsley, Camera Club 1, 2, Sec'y.-Treas. 3, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Mountain Club l, 2, Pre-Med. Soc. 1, 2, 3, Treas. 4, I THOMAS D. SABIN 48 Marcy St. Worcester, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Dean's List 3, I.D.C. 2, Sec'y. 3, Tufts Judiciary 3, Intramurals 3, Pre-Med. Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Chem. Society 1, 2, 3, 4, International Club 2, Chess Club 4. X r1f'1V3 Nl V. 1 ll' lL.L. I N f' ' 'f' lg-,N-53-S N T I Q U Q S E 5 'S . 'SY 'ai V A all may-. S' rs, Ki + V.- fy MIRIAM E. SALTER 158 Hobart Rd. Chestnut Hill, Mass. B.S. Psychology Alpha Omicron Pi, Psi Chi 3, Sec'y. 4, Tufts Yacht Club 1, 2, F.T.A. 4. 64 SOLOMON SALTIEL 108-21 66 Rd. Forest Hills, N. Y. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Alpha Epsilon Pi, Sentinel 3, Tufts Weekly l, Camera Club 1. JOSEPH ANTHONY SALVO HERBERT J. SANDBERG 15 Cottage St. 156 Park St. East Boston, Mass. Newton, Mass. B.S. Psychology B.S. Mathematics Delta Tau Delta, Dean's List 3, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Hist. 2, Exch. 4, Greenwood Prize 1, Psi Chi, 3, Math Club 2, 3, 4. Treas. 4, Intramurals 2, New- man Club 1. STEPHEN LESLIE SCI-ILOSS 2223 E. 28th St. Brooklyn, N. Y. A .B. Economics Alpha Epsilon Pi, Steward 3, Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4, N.R.0.T.C. RICHARD LEWIS SAUNDERS 76 Lincoln St. Norwood, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Alpha Tau Omega, Tufts Film Society 3, Treas. 4, Economics Club 4, Pre-Med. Society 4. SALLY F. SCHERR Andover Rd. Newton Square, Pa. A.B. Classics Chi Omega, Sec. 4, Dean's List 3, Classics Club 2, 4, Vice-Pres. 3, I-R Club 1. Ak V"'?, IKII maya A 0 f'N.N!'l-"' 'S' it S rf Q Ellsllslls I - 'SY il x Q ,, I Il L.L V A 'ga xx 1- , W BETTY SCHWALBERG 15 E. 58th St. New York, N. Y. A.B. Philosophy Jackson Judiciary 2, Jumbo Book 3, 4, Middle Hall 1. 65 ftljff K MARTIN RICHARD SANTIS 37 Dwight St. Brookline, Mass. B.S. Biology Alpha Epsilon Pi, Corr. Sec'y. 2, Dean's List l, 2, 3, 4, Student Council Scholarship 3, Tufts Judiciary 4, Lambert-Kingsley 3, 4, Tufts Weekly 3, Pre-Med. So- ciety 2, 3. CHARLES ANSIN SCHWARTZ 358 Pleasant St. Malden, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Alpha Epsilon Pi, Barnum Cho- rus l, Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4, Pre-Med. Society l, 2, 3, 4. ROBERT L. SEAVER 1433 Vernon St. Bridgewater, Mass. A.B. History Delta Upsilon, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4, Sword and Shield, Ivy S0- ciety, Pres., Tower Cross, Tufts Student Council 2, 3, Pres. 4, Wrestling 3, 4, Baseball 1, Intra- murals 2, 3, 4, Mar. Society, Sec'y.- Treas. 3, N.R.O,T.C. Band lg Operations Ofc. 4. PAUL L. SEGAL 9 Quincy Park Beverly, Mass. B.S. Biology-Chemistry Phi Epsilon Pi, Sgt.-at-Arms 4, I.D.C. 3, Basketball l, 2, Swim- ming 3, Pre-Dent. Society 3, Pre- Med. Society l, 2, 3, 4. NORMAN ROBERT SHAER 45 Francis St. Everett, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering Alpha Epsilon Pi, Master 4, Dean's List 2, 3, Intramurals 2, 3, 4, A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. LAWRENCE R. SHAPIRO 75 Lenox Rd. Brooklyn, N. Y. Phi Epsilon Pi, Dean's List I, 2, 3, 4, I.D.C. 2, 3, Jumbo Book Promotions Mgr. 4, Intramurals 1, 2, 3, W.T.C.R. 3, 4, Hillel 1, Pre-Med. Society 1, 2, 3, 4. MYRNA SELBY CMRSJ 24 St. Mary's St. Boston, Mass. E B.S. Mathematics Dean's List 2, 3, Math Club l, 2, Hillel 1, 2. -W ia 5 PHILIP RANDELL SHAW WILLIAM H. SHAY ALFRED JOSEPH 9 a Dexter St. 31 Hancock St. SHINER, JR. Medford, Mass. Melrose, Mass. 83 Badger Rd. A.B. Economics B.S. Geology Medford, Mass. Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball l, 2, Cross-Country 3, 4, Track 3, 4. A.B. Bus. Admin. 3, 4, Baseball 3, 4. Newman Club, Pres. 2, Tufts 66 Yacht Club 3, 4, Marine Soc. Club 3, 4, Navy Drill Team 1, 2, 3, Commander 4. I it 1 :tfgf..1z:sf"fieF Q1 f Wil-'ltiie 43523.iw-fftitwy'fem-s-sfi-K - 1 I 'ing .fyevgw-.'..tgit11:s'f '- - '- s f.f'h.g::t :::P?.tf?5?3isas354 '-REIFVGNN 2s,f?Es?.ffT.ffsfzs. tsgfmgfki-5524s1w1Q3T'fa 1 . E t fssitfiicmsng. 1.s,faige1xSgg?q,,-.ig lx - -ws2?fsifsgv'fz,g2..w 'U'fiiV1'f.fi.if'Es: ":lt'71x5X' 5f fl: S-555' ?fs'lfiifTi .. . 'ffiQ'f'ff1-mtff, iififlffiaffgsffkzie-fQt : K " . Q: AV?P5EfVf:g'Z5Ef.f.i' H A' H L L V ' T if . ' f QKffFfS?i73'cS'. ,1waf1L32f,,,g5 :ag . :si ' f fr: wf':s2,g.v,.,g I - .- , -- mg-gggfgggx.gr.s54S' .5 ' H . e21zs1fsfF.?f 'W-"W '- Q' 7 f.gss..:z.w:vf-1 1291.- lf ta as , . ig S19 72 egfff,- wi.,-S f' - . , , g'-11494 1 . , ksjlffeif. 'H E " iifgigggifwl if i5jt4tfJ1" ffk. ...- , ,Q 1- V. -. X as w1...,,w., i.7i-,giiwl5J5ti- ' 2 rf3.".: 1?mift5iQ . . .1 w ' ,, SHELLY SHIROKI R.F.D. No. 3 Rockville, Conn. B.S. Psychology Dean's List 3, Dorm Pres. 2g Jackson Student Council 2, Bad- minton l, 2, 3, Pre-Med, Society 1, 2, 3, Psychology Club 4. JON DURBIN SHOOP 35 Hillcrest Ave. New Rochelle, N. Y. B.S. Psychology Psi Chi 3, 4, Tufts-Jackson Chorus 1, 2, 4, Pres. 3, Odikon 3, 45 Wesley Club, Treas. 1, Sec'y. 2, Religious Council 2, 4, Pres. 3g Wrestling 1. NORMAN S. SILVERMAN JOSEPH L. SIMON 49 Cross St. 19 Charles St. Malden, Mass. Lexington, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering B.S. Chemistry-Biology Tufts Debating Society 2, 3g Theta Chig Jumbo Book Ad Young Democrats 3. Mgr. 4, Barnum Chorus 1, New- man Club 2, 4, Off-Hill Club lg Tufts Theater 4 JOANNE R. SILVA 40 Ridgeway Easton, Conn. B.S. Education JODY LEWIS SIMPSON CMRSJ 47 Irving St. Cambridge, Mass. B.S. Biology Transfer from University of Rochester, Lambert-Kingsley 3, 4, Tufts-Jackson Chorus 33 Basket- ball 3. i KAREN M. SLOVIN 84 Waban Hill St. N. Newton B.S. Education RICHARD MELVILLE SMALL 1000 Greyton Rd. Cleveland Heights, Ohio B.S. Electrical Engineering A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. 3, 4, Basketball Mgr. 1, 2g Tufts Theater 2, 3, 4: Camera Club 1. 67 LEWIS W. SNELL 296 Russett Rd. Brookline, Mass. A.B. History Phi Epsilon Pi. BETTY STARR 60 Homestead St. Woburn, Mass. A.B. Psychology H 2 K-A k J t if l Q . . 5: eg: . , K ill Q1 125, Q 'lg he WNW" K Qflffyltd , 3' , Z-t W 1 SAW H , ttf Q1 2 vw Y Mft t ., X Q K, if Y r 4 3 M ,i 2, Q JL' .U ' A w1vf':?w?'ft . ff':'f.'2ff.'f4-Q "i' DAVID N. SNYDER ll Evans Rd. Brookline, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering A.S.M.E. 3, 4, Odikon 3, 4, TuftsBand l,Sec'y. 2, Manager 3, 4, Tufts Community Orchestra l,2, 3. JEAN CAROL SPENCE 104 Summer St. Arlington, Mass. B.S. Mathematics Tufts Community Orchestra l, 2, 4, Tennis l, 2, Field Hockey 3, Off-Hill Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Unity Club 1, 2, 3, 4. PETER F. STANLEY 40 Roweland Ave. Delmar, N. Y. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi, Dean's List 3, I.D.C. 3, Basketball l, 2, 3, 4, Tufts Band l. if 'QS' 'I' L Q1 ' Q +-3 H' ,A i 3 M' V ,.-at in ..f-'- WI: ' :fi -' WE E2 I ' 2 EE A l E ,gc ' W I ,,.'sr-v' .. RICHARD STAUB Austin St. Forest Hills, N. Y. Tufts Weekly 1, 2, 3, 4, W.T.C.R. 2, 3, 4, Tennis 1, Pre-Med. S0- ciety 1, 2, 3, 4. 68 RALPH B. SOZIO 22 Blakeley Rd. Medford, Mass. B.S. Psychology Alpha Tau Omega, Lacrosse 1, 2, 3, 4, Swimming I, Sports Car Club 2, 3, 4. VICTORIA MILLER STEINETZ CMRSJ 75 E. 21st St. Brooklyn, N. Y. B.S. Psychology Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4, Phi Beta Kappa 3, Debating Society l, Sec'y. 2, 3, Psi Chi 3, 4. IRA STEPANIAN 208 Holland St. Somerville, Mass. A.B. Economics Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club, Rec. Sec'y. 4, Economics Club l, 2, 3, 4, Off-Hill Club 1, 2, 3, 4. fifty, , k ERNEST F. STOKES 21 Oakland St. Lexington, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Intramurals l, 2, 3, 4, Ofl'-Hill Club 1. ..,,. 'W 1 Q . ' ,- f tm if s. . if1..,::-..., -1 .. - , iwiivgf' MICHAEL M. STERN 138 Winchester St. Brookline, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. 2, 3, 4, Foot- ball 1. PAUL F. STIGA E. PARKER STILES 62 North St. Hudson Rd. Middleboro, Mass. Sudbury, Mass. English A.B. Bus. Admin. Dean's List lg Middle Hall 2, 3, Alpha Sigma Phi, Economics 4, Congregatlonal Club 2, 3, 4, Club 2, 3, 4, I R Club 4, Tufts I iw' ' I 2 - : Q 2 ' ' i jig.: .I 'Ldv' -" I 1 'ji I Q . 4 'I' U 3 Rodin Society, Sec'y. 3. Yacht Club 2, 3, 4. T' E-L 1. go f If wr 2 wig I ' ' "I 4' .. , u M5 Iii ' ' 2 E. PARKER STOKES, JR. 114 Lothrop St. Beverly, Mass. B.S. Chemical Engineering Alpha Tau Omega, Treas. 3, Dean's List 1, Sword and Shield, Class Marshall 1, A.I.Ch.E., La- crosse l, 2, 3, 4, Sailing 1, Intra- murals 3, 4, Tufts Yacht Club 1, 2, 3. 69 DAVID ARTHUR STEVENS 148 Overlook Rd. Arlington, Mass. A.B. English Theta Chi, I.F.C. 3, 4, Pen Paint Pretzels 3, Pres. 4, Mayor's Council 3, 4, Religious Council 3, 4, Wesley Club 3, 4, A.F. R.O.T.C. Drill Team 1, 2. STEPHEN STONE 96 Craftsland Rd. Chestnut Hill, Mass. History Alpha Epsilon Pi, Sec'y. 3, Dean's List 3, Class Secretary 1, 2, Pres. 3, Sword and Shield, Ivy Society, Tufts Weekly 2, 3, Jumbo Book 1, 2, Tufts Student Council 3, Cross Country Mgr. 1, 2, 3, Track Mgr. 1, 2, Mayorality Commission Chm. 3. HERALD S. SULAHIAN 200 Broadway Arlington, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering Dean's List 3, A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. 1, 2, 3, 4g I.V.C.F. 1, 2, Vice- Pres. 3, 45 Off-Hill Club l, 2. PAUL SULLIVAN WILFRED L SWAN JR 61 Wendell Park 56 Boyd St Milton, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Swimming 1. WILLIAM FRANCIS TAYLOR Lumberville, Pa. A.B. English Sigma Nu, Soccer 1, Asst. Mgr. 3, Lacrosse Mgr. lg Canterbury Club lg Middle Hall 1, 2, 4. SUSAN TEEHAN 6 Smith St. Townsend, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Alpha Xi Delta l, 2g Dean's List 2, Pre-Med. Club l, 2, 3, 4, New- man Club l, 2, 3, 4. 'Chu AUDREY GAY TESCH JOHN H. THAXTER, JR. DAVID THYNG 9 Briarcroft Ave. 5 Prescott St. 45 Morse Rd Trumbull, Conn. Medford, Mass. Newtonville Mass B.S. Chemistry B.S. Electrical Engineering Bus Admin Dean's List 1, 35 Odikong Bad- Soccer1gA.I.E.E.-I.R.E. Sec'y. 4. Alpha Slgma Phi Track 1 minton 3, 43 Tufts-Jackson Chorus 2, 3, Sec'y. 45 Wesley Club 3, Treas 4g Chem. Soc. 3, Vice-Pres. 4. flags gm. zf s:.m?:i mls: new .fs y zwiiizgvgt fi-lm ff-Y ,N wt' -:sf -1..5,wz .,.'sg,2lf., .lg-4 ..ig:g,g.gs,,fwl..4f eisff- 5 S . fi, Q , NA i i ' ' ij.-'1 f ff, '33, 'itil-If .:5:::E3.5lE:l"':5f:E:5l5l!?5:.fE ..'F :". 3 f mfr? K, a 'A 'H RICHARD C. TILTON 33 Robert St. Braintree, Mass. B.S. Biology I.V.C.F. 1, 2, 3, 43 Tufts-Jackson Chorus 23 NROTC, Band, Tracer. ROBERT S. TRIEBLE 75 Grove St. Ballston Spa, N. Y. A.B. Economics Sigma Nu Historian 3, 43 I.D.C. 3, 43 Tufts-Jackson Chorus 1, 23 Tennis Mgr. 23 Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Young Republicans 1, 2, 3g Pre-Legal Soc. 3, 43 Middle Hall 43 I.R. Club 43 Philosophy Club 4. HUGH FRANCIS JOSEPH FRED MICHAEL TODARO 70 Dodge Ave. N. Attleboro, Mass. B.S. Chemistry Theta Delta Chi3 Baseball 13 Newman Club 13 Pre-Med. Soc. 1, 23 Chem. Soc. 4g Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. TREANOR, JR. 29 Elmwood Ave. Winthrop, Mass. B.S. Biology Baseball 3, 43 Intramurals 3, 43 Basketball 43 Chem. Soc. 1. R. LORING TRENHOLM, JR. 53 Bow Rd. Newton Center, Mass. A.B. Economics Transfer from Union Collegeg Phi Sigma Kappa Pres. 43 Intra- murals 3, 43 T.M.C. 3, 43 Eco- nomics Club 43 Yacht Club 4. ROSEMARY TODD 760 Cambridge Blvd. S.E. Grand Rapids, Michigan B.S. Education Transfer from Bradford Junior Collegeg Eliot-Pearson Student Council 3g Marlins 3g Modern Dance Group 3, 4. wwf NADINE CLAUDE JAMES A. WAGGETT ULLMANN 8 Moultrie St. 2 Larch Drive Dorchester, Mass. Great Neck, N. Y. B.S. Electrical Engineering A.B. English Alpha Xi Delta 1, 23 Alethea 3, 43 Tufts Weekly 1, 2, Copy Ed. 3, Activities Ed. 43 Fourth Estate 3, Sec'y. 43 Middle Hall 2, 4. 71 gil' S 3 DOROTHY RUTH WEAVER NANCY CAROL WEIR NANCY MAE WELLINGTON 34 Jackson Rd. 96 Pine St. 12 North St. W. Medford, Mass. Manchester, Conn. Danielson, Conn. A.B. Romance Languages A.B. Sociology B.S. Education Phi Beta Kappa, OIT-Hill Club 1, Chi Omega Pres. 4, Alpha Congregational Club 2, French Kappa Delta Pres. 4, Canterbury Club 3. Club 1, 2, International Club 2, Jumbo Book 4. ROBERT CHARLES PETER G. WHALON WERNER Waterville, Me. 63-33 98 Place A.B. History Forest Hills, N. Y. Delta Upsilon, Football 1, 2, 3, B.S. Chemistry-Biology Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Intramurals Alpha Epsilon Pi, Barnum 2, 3, 4, Sword and Shield, Var- Chorus 1, Wrestling 1, Track 1. sity Club. I ' 1 X 1 ES?-Qffilz fl fl 7 Q Half 41 P i., ill?-l wii i V A ' wwf , " A K '+R 1- M ,T RUTH Y. WHITE JANE CURTIS WHITTEN FREDERICK WALTER 362 Peninsula Blvd. 87 Mt. Vernon St. WIETECHA Lynbrook, L. I., N. Y. West Roxbury, Mass. 143 Grattan St. A.B. Sociology B.S. Biology Chicopee Falls, Mass. Alpha Omicron Pi Treas. 4, Canterbury Club 1, 2, Rel. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Alpha Kappa Delta Vice-Pres. Council 3, 4, Pre-Med. Soc. 1, I.D.C. 2, 3, 4, Jumbo Book 3, 4, Dean's List 3, Softball 1, 23 International Club 2, 3, 4, Pre-Med. Soc. 1, 2, 3, 4. Badminton 3, 4. T.M.C. 3, 4, Modern Dance Group 3, 4. ' 72 GUNNAR WICKSTROM, JR. 199 E. Foster Rd. Melrose, Mass. A.B. History Theta Chi Chap. 2, 3, Skinner Fellowship 1, 2, 3, 43 Congrega- tional Club 3. HARRY W. WILCOTT 134 Nichols St. Gardner, Mass. B.S. Psychology Sigma Nu, Corr. Sec'y. 3, Lt. Commander 4g Tufts Weekly 2, Jumbo Book Adv. Mgr. 3, I.D.C. 2, Vice-Pres. 3g Pre-Med. Soc. 1, Barnum Chorus 1, 2, Newman Club 1, 2, Mayor's Council 4. W E. ROSALIND WILLIAMS GARY B. WILLIAMS if r, l 'L 102 Windsor Rd. 215 Blvd. ,ggjfq ,V V Tenagy, N, J, Pompton Plains, N. J. '.'. ?515rjLf. xi A .B. Sociology B.A. Sociology ' l 2 Barnum Chorus lg Chapel Choir A.F.R.O.T.C.g Psi Chi. if 7 e.'c 2 Xrlallli 3, Jumbo Book 4. ,L ,.,, AAAI Lk grh 4 -. S .ll l r ir X ,fi ,gli , omffsl' GEORGE WILLIAMSON, JR. 88 Milton St. Milton, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology Football lg Jumbo Book 3, 4. SQ Q V Q Lfglg LEU V A M llln l A Wllfzf.. ,S .. " A ns, PETER C. WILLIAMSON 96 Hillcrest Ave. Yonkers, N. Y. A.B. Sociology Delta Upsilong Dean's List 35 Basketball 1, 2, 3, Baseball lg Varsity Club. 73 ALAN S. WILHITE 5 Caulfield Rd. Wayland, Mass. B.S. Mathematics ARNOLD PHILIP WILSON 17 New England Dr. Brattleboro, Vt. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Delta Upsilong Intramurals 3. CHARLES H. WILSON, JR. 171 Winthrop St. Fall River, Mass. A.B. Government Alpha Tau Omega, Class Pres- ident 1, Sword and Shield, Ivy Society, Tower Cross, Tufts Weekly Sports Ed. 2, Student Council 1, 2, I.D.C. 1, Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club, Film Soc. Sec'y. 4. DAVID LOGAN WILSON II 261 Upham St. JOHN A. WILSON 16 Barnard Rd. Melrose, Mass. Medford, Mass. B.S. Biology B.S. Engineering Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4, Lacrosse 3, 4, DeMolay 1, 2, Varsity Club. EDWARD J. WITHYCOMBE ALAN J. WRIGHT 1 Newtowne Court 64 Hamlet St. Cambridge, Mass. Arlington, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering B.S. Chemistry-Biology Newman Club 1. Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4, Off-Hill Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Pre-Med. Soc. 1, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. i 4.136 DAVID D. WRIGHT STANLEY JOSEPH YAVNER HOWARD E. YOSPIN R.F.D. No. l 207 Grovers Ave. 1011 Galloping Hill Rd. Rome, N. Y. Winthrop, Mass. Elizabeth, N. J. B.S. B.S. Mechanical Engineering A.B. Government Tufts Film Society 1, 2, 3, Pres- A.S.M.E., Intramurals 1, 2. Phi Epsilon Pi, Weekly 3. ident 4, Alpha Tau Omega. 74 EDWIN S. ZALENSKI 77 Dearborn Ave. Lynn, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering Tau Beta Pi Vice-Pres. 43 A.S.M.E. THOMAS J. AHERN 10 Herbert Pl. Lynn, Mass. A.B. Philosophy JAMES D. ANNET Marlboro Rd. Sudbury, Mass. A.B. History DONALD R. BARRON 10 Park Ave. Cambridge, Mass. B.S. Education RALPH H. BEARS 108 Cedar St. Wollaston, Mass. A.B. History NANCY JANE BEETHAM 51 Annawan Road, Waban 68, Mass. A.B. Fine Arts ROY ALLEN BENJAMIN 19 Welgate Rd. Medford, Mass. HARRY BEREJIKIAN 26 Stevens Place A.B. English ALFRED W. ZANELLI RONALD GORDON 15 Pleasant St. ZEFFIRO Maynard, Mass. Star Route B.S. Electrical Engineering Torrington, Conn. B.S. Chemistry-Biology on-Pictorials ROBERT BERRY 60 Blakely Rd. Medford, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology WALTER E. BOSSELMANN, JR. 84 Wildwood St. Winchester, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering ROBERT C. BOWERING 65 Gridley St. Quincy 69, Mass. B,S, Mathematics RICHARD H. BRADLEY 11 Calumet St. Revere, Mass. B.S. Civil Engineering BARBARA BUTTERWORTH 644 Tuttle Ave. Mt. Carmel, Conn. A.B. English PAUL W. CARGILL 235 Spring St. Medford 55, Mass. B.S. Mathematics ARTHUR H. Z. CHADWICK 18 Richard Rd. Lexington, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering JEFFERSON G. CICIA 10 Packard Ave. Somerville, Mass. A.B. Economics ROBERT B. G. COHEN 232 Blue Hill Ave. Roxbury, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology FREDERICK COLLIER 167 Edgewater Drive Framingham, Mass. B.S. Geology PAUL R. COURANT 3 Ferry St. Gloucester, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology CAMERON R. CROWLEY 19 Andersen Ave. Woodmont, Conn. A.B. English CROMBIE S. DALIN 42 Salisbury St. Winchester, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering JOSEPH ANTHONY DELLA GROTTE 17 Pennsylvania Ave. Somerville, Mass. A.B. Romance Languages Delta Tau Deltag Lambert- Kingsley Vice-Pres. 4g Track lg Intramurals I, 2, 3, 43 Pre-Med. Soc. l, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club l, 2, 3, Classics Club 3. KENNETH HIGH DINI 136 Tedesco St. Marblehead, Mass. B.S. Educatior JOHN J. DOLAN, JR. 32 James St. Attleboro, Mass. A.B. Economics JOSEPH ROBERT DONATELLE 19 Melbourne St. Portland, Me. B.S. Chemistry-Biology SUZANNE CRANE DONNELL 13 Cabot St. Winchester, Mass. A.B. Education MICHAEL L. DORFMAN 152 Church St. W. Roxbury, Mass. A.B. Economics PETER ALEC DUFF 136 Concord Ave. Lexington, Mass. B.S. Physics JOHN L. EVERETT 59 Wedgemere Ave. Winchester, Mass. A.B. Business Administration ROBERT S. FERRERA 18 Ashland St. Boston, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology RICHARD K. FLAVIN 19 Hayes St. Framingham, Mass. B.S. Physics PRISCILLA M. FOLEY 217 Tremont St. Malden, Mass. A.B. Drama RICHARD P. FOLSOM 270 Massachusetts Ave. Boston, Mass. B.S. Economics ROGER G. FOSTER 9 Ainsworth Rd. Winchester, Mass. B.S. Geology DONALD FRANZ 18 Leighton Rd. Hyde Park, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering JOHN S. GALLAGHER 78 Abigail Adams Circle N. Weymouth, Mass. A.B. English PHILEAS ROY GARANT 984 North Maine Street Fall River, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology ALLAN GARD 24 Field Point Road Greenwich, Conn. A.B. Economics DONALD R. GAVINI 226 Nevada St. Newton, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering LAURENDA J. GILMORE 3055 Lake Drive East Grand Rapids, Mich. A.B. Sociology LAWRENCE GOLDMAN 51 County St. Peabody, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology EVERETT R. GOODWIN 201 Middle St. Braintree, Mass. A.B. Economics N on-Pictorials PETER B. GRAY 15 Curtis Ave. Somerville, Mass. A.B. Economics MERLE D. GUAY Cambridge St. Burlington, Mass. B.S. Mathematics ROBERT HANNON 19 Tyler Rd. Arlington, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering JOAN L. HARGROVE 1152 Van Curler Ave. Schenectady, N. Y. B.S. Electrical Engineering ROLAND K. HAWKES 24 Edmands Rd. North Andover, Mass. A.B. Sociology S. G. HENDERSON II Box 274 Vandergrift, Pa. A .B. Economics ROBERT F. HENNING 126 Russell St. Woburn, Mass. A.B. Education JACK L. HIGH 38 Lee St. Cambridge, Mass. A.B. Philosophy EDWARD JOHN HIGHAM 44 Tower St. Somerville, Mass. A.B. Government WILLIAM STUART HODGKINS 38 Reed St. Springfield, Vt. B.S. Psychology DOUGLAS HOLMES Box 998 Venice, Florida A.B. Economics ANNA C. HUNT 51 Chestnut St. Boston, Mass. A.B. Philosophy E. JAMES IORIO 10 Furnace Brook Pkwy. Quincy, Mass. B,S, Chemistry ULLA H. JALAR 463 Salisbury St. Worcester, Mass. B.S. Biology INGRID JEPPESEN Sunset Lane Berlin, Conn. A .B. Fine Arts JAMES FAY JUDSON 164 East Main St. Norwich, New York B.S. Electrical Engineering GEORGE JEAN KALOYANIDES 83 Wallace St. Somerville, Mas S. B.S. Chemistry-Biology RHODA LEE KAUFMAN 129 Granby St. Hartford, Conn. A.B. Government EDWARD KRUKONIS 3 Tienney St. Menthuen, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology JOSEPH R. LADD 59 Sandy Valley Rd. Dedham, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology WALTER B. LANDIN 77 Channing Rd. Watertown 72, Mass. B.S. Civil Engineering LEONA LARSEN P.O. Box 6 Williamsburg, Mass. A.B. English LESLIE L. LAWRENCE 11 Denuer St. Saugus, Mass. A.B. Philosophy DAVID E. LEA 493 Highland Ave. Somerville, Mass. A,B, Mathematics ROBERT O. LIONETTE 20 Locust St. Everett, Mass. A.B. Sociology JOSEPH W. LISTER Taunton State Hospital Taunton, Mass. B.S. Civil Engineering GREGORY LOCKHEAD 11 Sutton Ave. Salem, Mass. B-S. Psychologg SARA LIBBY LONDON 835 Newton St. Chestnut Hill, Mass. B-S Education ROLAND A. LOSCO 8 Mason St. Medford, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology RAYMOND GEORGE LUSSIER, JR. 16 Bay State Rd. Belmont, Mass. A.B. English MANDEFRO AYALEW Adere Tiko Harrar, Ethiopia A.B. Government DONALD D. MANNING 100 Waltham St. Woburn, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering DANIEL V. MANNINGHAM 29 Jackson Rd. Medford, Mass. A.B. English MICHAEL A. MANSFIELD 441 West End Ave. New York, New York A.B. Government EVELYN MARSH B.S. Education MICHAEL I. MELTZER 60 Brayton Rd. Brighton, Mass. B.S. Physics JUDITH M. MERRILL 14 Holt St. Concord, N. H. B.S. Education LEONARD A. MINTZ 86 Bond St. Norwood, Mass. A.B. Economics GEORGE H. MORTON 18 Manion Rd. Hyde Park, Mass. A.B. Liberal Arts MARVIN E. MU 43 Algonquin Rd. LLIGAN Hampton, Virginia B.S. Chemistry-Biology PATRICIA E. MURPHY Box 607 Sanford, Florida A .B. History RICHARD V. MURPHY 67 Church St. Winchester, Mass. A.B. Economics ROBERT J. NOONAN 779 Broadway Somerville, Mass. A .B. History FREDERICK PALMER 101 Bromfield Rd. Somerville, Mass. A .B. Government BEVERLY CLAIRE PASS 289 Commonwealth Ave. New Britain, Con Il. B.S. Chemistry-Biology PAUL PASQUALICCHIO 5804 Snyder Ave. Brooklyn, New York B.S. Mechanical Engineering RAFAEL E. PINEDA Carrea 15 No. 23-66 Bogota de Colombia, S.A. B.S. Business Administration RICHARD B. PORTER 17 Howe St. Somerville, Mass. A ,B, Education CYRIL THOMAS POTTER, JR. 60 Morgan St. Melrose, Mass. A.B. Economics NonfPict61'ials JAMES A. POWERS 4 Gerring Rd. Gloucester, Mass. B.S. Biology-Chemistry EDWARD LEON - PRACZUKOWSKI 172 Central Ave. Norwich, Conn. B.S. Education NICHOLAS W. PRODANY 2 Selwyn Rd. . Belmont, Mass. ' B.S. Chemical Engineering JOHN J. PURCELL 164 Moore Ave. Freeport, New York B.S. Chemistry-Biology THOMAS EDWARD REILLY 43 Witherbee St. Marlboro, Mass. - B.S. Economics RICHARD P. RIORDEN 170 Mystic St. Medford, Mass. A.B. Government JOSEPH L. ROBINSON ' 87 North St. Somerville, Mass. A.B. History ALFRED A. ROCCI, JR. 109 Yale St. Medford, Mass. B.S. Education ELEANOR B. ROOD 124 Porter St. Malden, Mass. A.B. Government CYNTHIA PEARL ROSE 12 Alderwood Rd. Newton, Mass. A.B. English HOWARD IRWIN ROSEN 10 Fuller St. - Brookline, Mass. A.B. Government SUMNER W. RUPPRECHT Lexington St. Burlington, Mass. B.S. Mechanical Engineering MICHAEL J. SEELIG 16 Harvard Tr. Allston, Mass. A .BJ Economics JOSEPH L. SILVA 229 North Central Ave. Wollaston, Mass. A.B. Government CARMEN PEREZ SOLVEIRA San Pablo 13 Santa Clara, Cuba B.S. Mathematics ALEX L. SUNDSTROM 652 82nd St. Brooklyn, New York A.B. Government JOHN H. THAXTER, JR. 5 Prescott St. Medford, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering ALLAN TITCOMB Georgetown Rd. Boxford, Mass. B.S. Electrical Engineering FELIX A. TROIANO 13 'Poole St. Medford, Mass. B,S, Chemistry HAZEL HWEI-SHIU TSENG 8 Stuyvesant Oval New York City, New York BHS, Education MOLLY KING TURNER CMRSJ 50 Pearl Drive Winthrop, Mass. A.B. ' Drama PETER GEOFFREY TYLER Putnam Park Rd. Redding Ridge, Conn. A.B. WARREN VESSIE 16 Adele Place Baldwin, N. Y. B.S. Chem Government istry-Biology ROBERT E. VOEGTLIN 106 Stanwood St. Roxbury, Mass. A.B. Economics NANCY L. WATSON 24 Waldo Rd. Milton, Mass. B.S. Education HARRIET WEINER 1 Sickles St. New York 40, N. Y. B.S. Education ROBERT R. WEISS Irving Rd. Somerville, Mass. B.S. Education F. JAMEO WHITE, JR. 24 Hampsted Rd. Jamaica Plain, Mass. B.S. Chemistry-Biology HENRY C. WHITE 470 West End Ave. New York City, N. Y. B.S. JAMES A. WHITE 163 River St. Ballardvale, Mass. A.B. Psychology Sociology C. VAN YOUNGMAN 54 Roderick Rd. Williamsport, Pa. B.S. Psychology THE NINETEEN FIFTY EIGHT THE YEARBOOK OF r TUFTS UNIVERSITY DONALD F. AVILA, Bus. Mgr. MEDFORD, MASSACHUSETTS CHARLES K. MULLIN. Edito To The Class of 1958, The college armual, the yearbook, has always tried for its pur- pose to record accurately the four-year activities of the Class by which it was printed. The pictorial as well as written record is in- tended to remind the graduate of his college days. The 1958 Jumbo, the yearbook published by the Class of 1958, has tried to carry through and enlarge upon this theme. Each gradu- ating class is in itself a separate entity complete with personality and feeling. We hope that this, our yearbook, has succeeded in capturing in picture and print the feelings we, the Class of 1958, hold for Tufts, not only as we look back upon one special event in a certain year, but even in the future when we reminisce upon our college days. Of course such a publication could not have been possible without the cooperation of the many people connected with the book to whom we extend our gratitude. It is the sincere wish of those persons who made up this armual for the Class of 1958 that in the years hence it will serve as a valuable reference and reminder of our past four years. The Editors Senior Editors Assistants JUMBO BOOK STAFF Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor C. Kevin Mullin Tony F urano Jackson Editor Jackson Sports Assistant Sorority Editor Faculty Editor Assistants Fraternity Editor Organizations Editor Assistants Manager of Jackson Sales Paula Danaceau Duffy Edwards Linda Christ Natalie Bellows Beverly Pass Irene Wilson Koby Taylor Gerry Hauck Cathy Kozma Manager of Tufts Sales Jack Leckie Tony Durante Jon Fox George Chalmers Dave Kangus Bill Ogg Jim Giblen Ronnie Grant Barry Rosenbaum Alan Delman Pete Heitbrink Art Editor Anne Johnson Assistants George Williamson Jack Furman Betty Schwalberg Sports Editor Bob Olson Assistant Sheila Gallivan Copy Editor Joanna Cornelius Assistants Dorothy DeMita Carol Congram Bernie DeSimone Fred Simmons Sondra Szmczak Terry Williams Chase Rand Edson Brolin Jon Fox Jean Luena Gail Siegortel Literary Editor Linda Higgins A-S'SiSfl1flt Photography Editor Assistant BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager Donald F. Avila Director of Sales Norman C. Peterson SALES STAFF Mary LCC B00'fh Special Studies Karen McClave Ellie Palmer Director of Promotions Promotions Staff Susan MacDonald Roger Ashley Peter Levine Alan Hootstein Henry Pollak Norman C. PCf6rSOI1 Director of Advertising Advertising Stalf Ronald A. Grant John A. Cronin Robert E. Daniels III Harold P. Kaplan William Q. Davis 79 Sue O'Gorman Gail Barton Ray Pothier John Guinta Dick Poppele Bob Jones Nancy McAdam Rosalind Williams Kimi Buck Mona Bray Gordon Cornell Helene Solomon Carol Fields Laura Solcumb Paula Rubenstein Rachael Spangler Ann Wood Wendy Hsu John Hankins Nancy Weir George Russo Bob McKnight Lawrence Shapiro Joseph Simon wer, W 52?f?z:?E-'fff Faculfy Nils Yngve Wessell, President 3,953 " 82 Eff In The Office 1-...Q-4 .1 Clifton Woodford Emery, Jr. Katherine Rosetta Jelfers Dean of Men Dean of Jackson College John Philip Tilton Vice-President and Provost 4. li 1, . -lv 2, gnallelffhl Charles Edward Stearns Ashley Campbell Dean of the College of Liberal Arts 83 Dean ofthe College of Engineering A Benjamin Butler Hersey Jan Friis Dean of Crane Theological School Planning Engineer Frank A. Tredinnick Vice President for Development KWUA Richard Augustus Kelley Marguerite Wynne-Roberts Dean ofthe College of Special Sludies 84 Assistant Dean of Jackson College ,Aa Eugene Samuel Ashton Chaplain Grant Curtis Director of Admissions Celia Van Auken Director of Public Relations ai' C. Russell Di Burlo Comptroller 1- 1 l l l l Carita Lovejoy Director of Jackson Admissions lu, Donald Gurney Abbott Director of Publications Clark Wright Heath Director of Health Services Joseph Stanley Komidar Llbrarian W Wallis Edward Drew Alvin Oliver Schmidt Director of Financial Aid Director of Student Personnel Fred Oliver Nickless Viola Saltmarsh Secretary and Treasurer ofthe Alumni 86 Director ofplacement Association To you who have instilled in us the beauty of knowledge the knowledge of beauty, and the power of them both 87 English Seated: Mrs. Birk, Dr. Blanchard, Dr. Myrick, Mrs. Holmes. Standing: Mr. McLean, Mr. Bennett, Dr. Vivian, Mr. Johnson, Dr. Flint, Mr. Coolidge, Mr. Higgins, Prof. Holmes, Mr. Tredinnick, Prof. Birk, Dr. Barnet, Mr. Ridlon, Mr. McKinley, Mr. Philips, Mr. Milton, Dr. Kinne. Drama and Speech First Row: Dr. Marston Balch, Mr. William Davis, Miss Ann DeCoursey, Miss Virginia Davis, Mr. Edward Thomen. Second Row: Mr. William Haugen, Mr. Milo Ormseth, Dr. Frank Hauson, Miss Ruth Elder, Mr. Henry Kaplan. Third Row: Mr. Kai Ewing, Mr. Robert O'Neil. 88 Classics Dr. Frank Jones, Dr. Natalie Wyattg Dr. Van L. Johnson Dep't Head. Psycholog Dr. Paul Coleman, Dr. John Coules, Dr. Ezra Saul, Dr. Leonard C. Mead, Dr. Alice Palubinskas, Dr. Philip Sampson, Dr. Bernard Harleston. Sociolog Ezra Vogel, Frederick Seymour, Kent Geiger, Albert Ullman, Robert Sokol, Theodore Stoddard, Wilbert Carter. O Phdosophy Prof. W. Sayre, Prof. George B. Burch, Ass't. Prof. Dallas Laskey Education :. 5?:a'Hf.E Seated: Dean Richard A. Kelleyg Daniel W. Marshall, Chairmang Willis L. Kingg Franklin Patter- song C. Burleigh Wellington. Standing: Ezra V. Saul, James R. Strawbridge, Alvin R. Schmidt, Jr., Dean Clifton W. Emery, Jr., Lonie E. Rudd. Histor Prof. Freeland K. Abbotg Prof. Aubrey L. Parkmang Prof. Russel E. Millerg Mr. George Hoarg Prof. Albert H. Imlah, Chairman. 90 Government Mr. Robbins, Mrs. Burch, Prof. James V. Elliott Romance Languages Dr. George H. Gifford, Dr. Elliott K. Shapira, Mr. Leon Carr, Dr. Seymour O. Simches, Mrs. Mary Lee Evans Kimball, Mrs. M. E. Zelaya de Cohen. Economics up 5 if . ,x .v , V . . German . ,Y . i5 mtl Mr. John L. Cornwall, Ass't. Prof. Stuart U. Rich, Prof. Lewis F. Manly, Ass't. Prof. Harry Ernst, Assoc. Prof. Newlin R. Smith. Dr. Kasper 0. Myrvagnesg Dr. Marshal Newtong Prof. William K. Provine, Chairmang Mrs. Lorehalmg Prof. John C. Wells. Religion Firsr Row: Rabbi Beryl D. Cohon, Dean Benjamin Hersey, Rev. Robert Miller. Second Row: Charles S. Milligan, Rev. Ernest Cassard, Dr. Eugene S. Ashton. Music Prof. Kenneth MacKillop, Chairmang Prof. William J. King. Chemistry 92 Seated: Assoc. Prof. Thomas R. Gibb, Jr., Mrs. Elizabeth Bish- op, Prof. Paul H. Doleman. Standing: Prof. Robert D. Eddy Assoc. Prof. J. Chester Littlelield, Ass't. Prof. Gordon G. Evans Assoc. Prof. Charles E. Messer, Dr. Samuel Epstein. Biolog First Row: Dr. Websterg Dr. Paul A. Warren, Chairmang Miss Elizabeth Wieant. Second Row: Prof. Russell Carpenterg Prof. Chester C. Roysg Prof. Philip R. Roukg Prof. George Samesg Prof. Kenneth D. Roederg Prof. Herman R. Sweet. Mathematics Art Mr. Charles Price, Prof. Russell T. Smith, Chairman. 93 Seated: Robert Katz, George Mumford, F. Shappard Holt, Mrs. Vera A. Widder. Standing: John E. Kimber, Ronald H. Rouse, Poul E. Andersen, William F. Reynolds, Asger Aaboe, Dawson G. Fulton, James A. Clarkson, Chairman. Electrical Engineering Prof. G. Hammond, Prof. Maskalenko, Prof. Higginbotham, Prof. J. L. Warner, Mr. Proctor Prof. Pike. Physics N. X F1 First Row: Asst. Prof. Jack Schneps, Dr. Julian K. Knipp, Asst. Prof. Kathryn McCarthy. Second Row: Asst. Prof. Allan Cormack, Asst. Prof. Jack R. Tessman, Asst. Prof. Thomas J. Hendrickson, Asst. Prof. Werner B. Teutsch, Assoc. Prof. Bertram Malenka, Asst. Prof. K. S. W. Champion, Asst. Prof. Brenton Stearns. Civil Engineering Assoc. Prof. Percival S. Rice, Prof. Frederick M. Weaver, Prof. Earle F. Littleton, Ass't. Prof. Paul A. Dunkehley. Chemical Engineering V 'ii'Z, z iif- '1 R EED .4,5fgfSM2 .f: -- nf mm its s Q Mr. Sami Attallahg Prof. Leighton B. Smith, Chairmang Prof. Kenneth A. Van Wormer. N54 4 ,3- -'G if , 1 Dr .- - sf' 'a, Xlsv Sporfs FOOTBALL Co-Captains Asiaf and Kurker with Coach Arlanson XE S1 ?l ?J The Staff I-- -- i Ti , Ill dia F1 98 Go-You Tigers! The 1957 Jumbos started and ended the season as one ofthe East's small college bests. The entire team turned in a fine record scoring a total of 238 points against their opponents total of l04. The outstandingjob done by Paul Abrahamian earned him a position on the All-New England Team. George Kurker and Juris Berzins both drew honorable mentions for their work. 1-1-1-1-1A:-:V1-1-55-14:-:':-I-:'tA:'14 1-1+:-1-:-:-1-'-"'-:-:-:-:-:4:-.-.-.-.- 1-1.1-1-:Az-:-14-335 99 MEDEORD SEPTEMBER 28 ,OWDOIN TUFTSRZOI Om20i oi ng ms TUFT5 Jumsos uno A uma smxs lf UDF CLIN LMT smmmly nofsnne nw Wm: our W GRRRD 19 4 'ist gmsgfn? Mrs afnzaw QUURKLY. Q 19 D ulirvglix L6 m . 2 !,., mamam Y r Q WL - 5 WWW I-mr: :tus mm mm Wx "'f?fm"v"r-p"' 1:17 ,r Even me -X X f ,Q oeesumos Mn: ou smxs it .WW -J' . Q ,L .wwf A V. , 7 it J yi", -. -Q. !1f ,.. Opening the season with a resounding cheer - - ' 3 s K r ref I 1 -- VA.-V ...J I A ,f if 4 .i V , 7 f' NO .I ,"'- 1 amrsnnowun .: ' K' , NINYRG MSB. ,f fi .,. . 1 I A '.2.,',w X ! Kas.: I It was a hot day in Medford and a hot day for the Jumbos. The hard charging line and fast backfreld held Bowdoin scoreless until the last period when they Hnally managed to drive 60 yards against the Tufts third team to score. Berzins tal- lied three times with an average of 25 yards per carryg the other scores were turned in by Fox, Crowley, and Abraham- ran. And just where do you think you're going? -'-- . .,.Hg:55:34.-.-.-.-.'.5.g.g.g.g-g.:-. . . .5gzizgizgzgg-:-:-.-.-.-.-.-.-.'.5.3.5,5t5,g,g, ,,,rrr,,,, I H V '-'-:-:-:ri-1-'-'-',-'I-',-I-Z-Z-Z-Z-P.-.-.' .1-u:-:-:-1-:-:-',-',-'-5-Z-L4-I-Z-Z:Z:.:C:Z:Z:Z:-:-14:-:-2-1-',-'I-'I-'FZ-2-Z-2-2-1-I-S-Z-I:I:I5:11112:-:-gf,-'I-'-'V LEWISTON OCTOBER 5 I1'B-KURKQQLIS-NANLON-RUE ll 'VTlN R-ORE 9Y A rr ff o e e- ' .. 1 Q I 1 A," sf xg X4 xl xx 1 I Qclgy elrv 'li 1-'L ,,n 3 1 3 1 4 f ' x v, 'fi A I K '-1 1, 'vt' I' 'Wag' gt?" 1' 2 Qui .Xml me I . ft pf 2. hz. -. 'V t"'A5'he' 'X' nf amrs' 6'5" .lf ' 1523 any smeeo aurrs W0 ms "P'f'f! 215' L8 jf ufveun or 'xlaasns' VFCKLE fn B RING 1146 GAME. 1145 lnrls aoacm' ULJESWAND a ug owe our secouo UQSR smut' , 2 ' assrwnsxznrusu ,M,! ggi, fsvomfmn rt-nw wmt -me wrrs reuse! ' . , X' - ZZOTZW t, i"'J22F'?w"'? B' Tw AI., , up I! 'IUFTS ff m -- F02 ME ,ni '-'-.R Esasnr Rlcwvao U1 " tt, Ax -ff GW? UU CHEFRS! X" . Lim' Q , 'WW HM445 V . W 1 wow' 'X V A' -' V W r J no f' . I 1 '3 . L A -3 5? 'T -A ff - , - " 7"'0,f , F" '. he "' 5 ' ' r Az A, A f f , t y r. :cf 1 ' Agarn Tufts ground game proves too ',,,' . gf5:551:311:a:s:a:zg:v::::5g1.?tE,-,--,- .-.. i ,,,',, v--' :--t:Z.,,.., ,,.4. H9355 Strong for 21 Malne team, th0Ugh tW0 Of W - 'I' "" '":F525-if252555111355555522555-51 5552 2 F5 4- 3 '? ? 2. 1 ff : . " 1: ' fhE5fPt' .EiEf'. Q we the Tuft's srx were scored on passes by it hit 5 t - -.-, 1 be H0b1e Ellls- The l0ne Bates t0uehd0Wn, s - - - .-.-. ,.... .V,., as wrth Bowdorn, came late rn the fourth he Period On e Pair Of passes against the f WM - - 'A" ee 'jumor Tuftsmenf' 5 .-.r X it h tw Even though the Bobcats proved a b1t ,fi WM, ha more Stubborn than their Brunswiek ri- 3" . Q .,t. ., "'A' '--' 2 vale, the Same Was 31m0St 3 dUP11Cate ef 5'2Z3Z':'2i"' ""' 6 'e A - v-V- ---' the OPCUCF- -.-:-rn.:-:::'-'.1"1'.'t-5:11:11-::r:x2:-:?5":-." '41:f:f3s3:1E e-:-rts:-xx-'-r:- ,- 4:-:rs:rsgr'1-2::s:er-3e:rAr3:r:r'r9'z:-r1':f. Q "-"t If ""t Wh? , xg "'n' W Abrahamian crossing the goal in the first period -Z'Z'Z-C-Z'!'I-Z+Z'Z'Z'Z'I'I-2- g.g.g.g.g.g.g.g-,FZ-.ng. .g.g.g.g.g.g.g.g.:.3.g.g.g.g .-.g.g.g,g.g.g.g.5.g.g.g.g. .I.............,.,.,.,-,-,v '.-.'.'.'.'.-.'.,...,.,,... -,-,-,-.-.-.-.-.'.-.-.-.'.' .:.g.g.g.g.g.g.g.g.g.j.g-1-1-Q-1-1 .1.5.1.g.1.g.3.g.g.g.g.:-1-1-:-Z'.'.-.-.'.'.'.'.','.'.-.'.-.g.g.g.g.:-1-1-2-9 -I-I-P.-.'.-.'.-.-.'.'.-.'.'v'.'.-.'.' ' '-'.'.'.-.-.'.'.'.-.'.-.-...'.g.Q-:-2-Z-I'Z'Z-1'l'I'I'Z'I'.'.'.'.-.'.'.:.g.: . , 3.1-1-1-1-Id-P!-I-Z'Z'I'Z-Z'Z'Z'I'PI . .l ' ' umm-nude --'- -'-- uuuuuu ' ' 'ff-- ummm - ' nqmgg mug., HARTFORD OCTOBER 12 TUFTS 'NFB KIUKED 'ME TIHIITY HY THE MRRGIN W D4 -m- 25-lu l 5 ' TRINITY 1 t i i si 'iw What's the trouble with Harry? iw nwlamnns PIERVDOGMRS nD'1Zf5'Q'f""" OV AN B-LIS HEAVE. , at x ff 1 u I 6 fi! ex A KJ V' 1, 1 t X , an I I "' 'F lu it il Eg ' 'ii ist mu mm. .J .Wi Af' K Www . ' T M .. T , 1 "3 f Wi' J ' ,I Y Rv A I I f J 2 we ' ER' fl -S3 dm-X .2 .ii fe' 1- f J HIS .. ,awe QQ ' 'OHIQ , iw QA HH.L'.mmm "' mrmu. mv-1 Hb kd THIWTHNHYHJT NMHWE4 4. Trinity lost its third in a row for the first time since 1933 as Tufts took over the Hartford Hilltoppers. Paul Abrahamian lead the victory with two touchdowns and an extra point. The game was a tight one though and it wasn't finally settled until Bob Weiss rammed over from five yards out in the final period for the insurance points. The spirited Tufts Band giving a concert in Hartford . . . . . . . . . . - - - .-.v.-.-.-.-.-1'z-:-:-:f1-1-."-.-'.f.'-.'-.'-'.-.'g-':-':'-:I:2:1:1:"'"" -.-.-.2:-:-:-:-:-:-13:32:15-':-':-':-:-:2:Y:?z1:'-" .'.....,.....,...,...,...,.v...-.,.'.,-,-,-.:. .g.......,...-...,.,.,-,-,-,-,-.-.-.-,-.'.-.'. ,.,-,-,-,-,-,-,-.-.-.'.'.-.-.'.'.'.-.'. . . . -,-.-.-.'.',-.-.-.','.'.-.-.'. . . . . . . - - -,v,-, .-.-.'.'.-.'.-.-. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .l.....,., . H , , , , , , . . . . . . . . , , , , , , , 1.54.1.5.3.3.3.:.g.1-g-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:"-:-:- g.g.3.5.34---z.:-za:-:-:-:':-:-:-:-:':-:i:-:-:-.-.-. ----'.z-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-.'.-.-.-. - . . ..-.-.---- - - - - - - ........,............. , , ,,,,.,,,,,... . ,,,, g.g.g.g.:.:,:-:-:': .-.-.-.-.1.:.5.3.g.g-1.1-:-:-cf-:-:':-:-:sz-:sz-:-z -.g.g.g-1-1-14:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-'-:-:4-::::::::: :-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-1-:1:Z:5:5:51:g1g2gI:7:Z:-:-:-:3:5:7:- -:::::3:3:g:g1gi3I:!:5:f:1:I:f:5:f:1:f:5:1:1:-:-:-:' .-I-Z-21.221214 :-:-:-:-5-ze:-:-:-:-:-:-:5:3:5:g:g:g,g,1, 'f5z1:gg:gz1:3zg-1-1-:-:1:-1-:-1-2-,-'Sz-:-:f:1:1:1 If:zz5:1:f:1:::-1-:-:-:-:-.-1+2-Z+I'251:1:111:1:51-if:1:-L::1rf:111112:2:3-2'2'2'P1'II-,13,1-,1:1:1:1:1:1:5:1 12:1:I:1:2z2:1:I12-,If51-,I5Iff:1:1:1:1:1:f:5:3:1: 1eI:2:1:I:Z:S:C:1z1',1',f',1',1',f',f',5',Iif',5',12i15I51551-2'2'2-I A... lwwwsmonsnu.v1ux . ar: nmfn xwe um - ' ' '1'W' ., xg- ' X QKIEK .ssl 3 .-. QD RH .YI0lS YHEGILVIIAXX 1'FNTBBBfDflo'IIRl-IS. IH TDIFHE IN FEHIUD 'Di fi ufmvvenuf - W Q' LANCASTER OCTOBER 19 Pssr HEYX 7 TUPTS FRANKLIN nltgdgg 7 85 MARSHALL JUHIS BERZINS BGMN LED -4 THE GFENSE . Tufts made it four straight against the previously unbeaten Diplomats. Franklin and Marshall went ahead in the first pe- riod and this proved to be their only score of the game. All the points for Tufts were scored by Juris Berzins, touchdowns and extra points. Two yard plunge by Berzins scores for Tufts ......... . . . . .... . . . . . . . , . . . . ., .g.'.-.-,-.-.g.g.g.g.g.g.g.gfg35l5, '-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:':5:3:1:g:gtgZg1g2:15:21 3:-:-:-:-:-:-:':f:':g:322155:555:5:32315g1:!:!:-:-:-:-:-:f:-:-:-:-:1:g:g:5:5:g23:32325C:2:1:5:f:3:5:-:-:':-:-:-:-:-:5:gtglglglgigizizi:1:-:A:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:gZg2gIgZ32:1g5: -:-:-:-:-:gg5:g:g:g212:2:3:1:1:f:i:+ :-:-1-1-E251222252E1E135E5E5E5E5:5:3:g:5:2:5:ErE2E2EfE2E ' ' ' 'zzz2:2:2E1E325E5E5E3E5E2E5EE:2:E:E:E:E1ErEIEIEIEIEIEIEI' ' ' ' 15:5:3:3E5E5E5E5E35:3:3:E:2:5:2:E:E:ErErE1E1E1E5E3E5E5E E:E1E2E:E2E121E2E152E2E1E1E1EIE2S2E5E5E5:5:5:5:5:5:5:5:5 5:3:3:Q:5E2E2EEE551252fr11111,ff,2f2112,21,1E:EI ......... .,.,. , .A.A.A , , ................ riii,A,,,, H-HHH .... ....... . . ,HH- 103 MEDFORD OCTOBER 26 FTW- 11-fewuuAMs'Lwus" AVA tu. A g,QS,,c 9azxOufNaTqguBsr FnScwH77M6 Q 4 1-.5 1 -!,f,L,5'fi,,, 0,,,,E,R r-wnt FRAME gy-gg mamma A .lf 5 w ?lTgEfQlgHIH 4 T V," We T -. V 0 I me-ek Asia-:ms J .61 ,543 l 59 f d ' Igi1 hx' 3 7l'IE'wg1-gigs K, , M fm4FLU1omwemns! Zfngar A ' fri- I s 1511-.....r A Fortin takes one from Ellis for Tufts second Both Williams and Tufts were left un- beaten by their meeting. A pair of fourth period touchdowns saddened the hearts of Tufts spectators and boosted the Eph- men to their 26 point final tally. The ill- ness-plagued Tuftsmen got off to a rous- ing start, scoring Abrahamian twice and a pass each to Fortin and Feingold, but they slowed and went scoreless in the sec- ond half. What'ja say, Mister? - -.-.'. . .-.-.:.1.g.A.,.,.H.,.A.,. . . . . . . . .... . 5:4,55,:,:,:,-,-.-,-.-.-. G:,:.:.:,:.:..,.....-..,.:.:,:,:,:+:,:.:,:,: I-::::i1:::':+:v,.,.,:.':-:-:.:.:+:. .... . . . .ri f X V A ', , ll? A ! ff M7 uw mmf , 1 Q ,Q " f ' X U -V U xxx "fi I 'QL ' f - I J, A, '4i1lfft5'?." ft an . MEDFORD NOVEMBER 2 mn 'W' S 6d2MAN,' ' ,IMLEANX sms rf ,tn " '4ffc9f pgnunfm 7 MM: 14 A 9 tv' nfl. 1. J ji I' avg Q 12" "5 57 'y AMHERST f THEFIEJJ NAS FUIIZD WWW gwggfg 1 Nz f ' W ,I furneawsmx Www f f snasuenzvmns f RPTNEWLY 1' ' Q , Aff I Z7 RIMHES H5 HELL AS METER 190.155 50 Amp ,Q at LDSE5 ms umD-ER- ' I ff 6 ' 'fm anuanmnsns wen: X 1-wvssg' ofrmmsrw TTDK arp! ff, l.UDtEfFN1vEl8f5 MY511M6dU'lllN NJDMRBH My Leo me :HIM M WEN NE ,f HINKINSU-'IPX 4 g s if FV MDPUWNCE . . TU,W4llE 'UW 'W 5 K A f l' If uawuuv naw ' I mcvruwx or ,,! W OM ,gpg Hens 5 ' 1 IUl45?flLL Q ? , I me 'rUFr5 I nnlun msr mf ,smmy , A 1 .. . y :wav . Ll 1 Rolling in mud Winning Homecoming display And it was a sad day in Medford, for the mighty Jumbo was out The jinx strikes again! The Lord Jeffs break Tufts' unbeaten string for the sec- ond year in a row. Homecoming Day was saddened by wet weather and the Tufts one and only defeat. The downpour made it extremely diiiicult for the Jumbo backs to drive in their usual fashion. Moreover, the ball became very slippery and caused many fumbles. Dave Fox accounted for the only Tuftscore with a 55 yard punt return. .:.:':+:.:l:....'.....,,. . .... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .... .... ..-,-.-.-,-,g.g. 4.5.5.3.5.3.-.-.'.'.-.'. . . . . .j.g.g.g.g.g.g.. -.-.-.-.-.g,:.:.:.:.:.1.3.-.-.-.n-.-.-.-.g.g.g..f,,....,,,3,g.:.:-1.g.g.g.-.-.'.-.A.-.g.3.5.5.:.g.g.g.g.gfg3g.g.g.Q.g.g.g.g-1-,-.-.-.:.3.:.:,3.:.g.3.g.g.3 MEDFORD NOVEMBER 9 RUCHESTER TUFTS, 14 14' 13 ' A determined team after last week's discouragement Paul Abrahamian wrecked Rochester defenses with electrifying runs including a 55 yard touchdown jaunt. He also scored on a four yard run, set up a TD with a 56 yard end romp and added three conver- sions. A pair of pass interceptions helped' Tufts add two touchdowns in the second period. M' 505 MM-N lHIN'T60T'QUl7Z' X 1, Mx ""7"' 2 ns MUCH 5771416 4 2 ns 1 ruouwr f X - A ,, - in kk 1 A ' ' S121 . Q 1k ' " 6' mms F0 mvonnan A aeavme dak' ffl? ea 1' 9 ' i Q J' " , f ef fo: 1 , X , -rv, X ,- X X auuvnj F' K - 'Au E.. Q ro ms nnaaesrvrfznuarr ,mmf 1: ou 'rue snarzr mo or A Q Q, , wg HN-IN W r 'SNK M -, nwmnm 11, A mc, Q me 5 "FT" neun-ng-nr? unngiv umm tl' 1: 'mf owusu. 6mo1J W EFFMT 4 af 1 awww U n np F7715 H "' '01---1'-F--551 gpg? W ' , 1 , ff . J gt llll ll n " ' ' gg is 5"',E.""f4 msfsma A A MIN 'IHE N runs mas umwse X The Tufts Navy and Air Force ROTC units celebrated Armed Forces Day with an impressive pre-game parade. The drill teams of the respective units showed their stuff for the half-time show. ROTCday 3151Z:1:1.3.3.3.5.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.5.5.3.g.g,3,g,g MEDFORD NOVEMBER 16 5 We-J M 13 zo 6 R TUFTS Y S ..,' .5 6 'ng' moaZwM,aum, , 1 'lfiii sf' 0 fygggg 'ff' y u .yy V-.,, A I, -mfg 'Z -we Www fat 4 pn ,,' FIU. AN' arf' ti '5ssZHl.WW M ,wwf 1 glfeglwwlgvmqfw W9 if .Q Paul Abrahamian established himself as an all-time Y As W, V Nu, T ff Tufts great as he ended his career with four touchdowns. n? "' '53 RW' f ' The most exciting part of the game came, however, J' 7' fx '!',g'p,,1',gf' 5935? I,,f',?'?,',f.Z' It when in response to cries of "seniors" from the crowd x 341 if I N .K the field was taken over by 58 men. With only five sec- onds left to play, quarterback Ellis called on his new halfback, George Kurker. Kurker responded with a thundering smash over guard for the final TD. l The end 3:5:1:5:5:5:?:1.1.1.1:1:g:1:iz-1.2-:-:-:v:-:-:-:-I-2:2:5:i:51?:f21:g:-:f:f:zz1:1211:I:I:1-I-1'I-I-II'Il-I-I2'I'1'1',-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-' ' ' ':.:-:-+112:IzP,2',1',-',-',-',-'f,-:-'-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:f' ' ' ' :-:-:-1-z.z-1-1--,--,-',-'-',-5-gf',-',-Q-',-',':-:-:-:-:-:-.-.-.-. 107 SOCCER Dixie McCarthy fix ER Dickie Hale, Captain Phil Shaw :-:.1.1.1-1-1-1-1-',-'I-"-'I-'I-'I-'.-'I-'I-'I-'I-1-'I-Z-Z-1'2'Z5I:2:21.1.:.211.1-:-:-'1-'-'-'-'l-'I-'I-'iff'I-'I-Z-1-Z-1'Z'Z'1-I-Z'Z'21Z:Z:Z:1:C:Z'-'-'-'-'-'I-fl-'l-'I-'I-'i-2'Z-I'I-2-2-I-Z'lfZ2Z-I-Z-1'Z'I'I'54'I'3'-'-'-'-'-'I-'l-l'-:-2-2-Z'2-1-Z-Z- 108 The Tufts Soccer team which has been improving steadily for the last few years turned in a five win season this year, tying one and losing three of the other four games. The high point of the season came when the Bluemen defeated last year's National Champions, Trinity. L... B at Take that ball away from him! Go You Blue Men Dickie Hale, this year's captain, turned in his usual best at right wing, supported in the backfield by Phil Shaw and Charlie Ruthin. The other linemen turning in consistantly good jobs were Dixie Mc- Carthy, Danny Lew, Bob Gibbons, Bob McLaughlin and Jack Duncan. The all important half-backs included Kurt Bene- dict, Bob Buckley, and Duke Henderson. Probably the most important individual to a soccer team is its goalie, and the Tufts booters could always count on theirs, Dan Feinberg. The ball, Eric! The ball .... not his head! CROSS COU TRY This fall, the Tufts Harriers posted their most successful record since Ding Dussault took the coaching reins. Leading the Jumbos to a 7-2 record was senior John Pistone who finished first in six races. Also outstanding were captain Jim Powers and senior Ed Cotter. Letter winners included John Pistone, Jim Powers, Ed Cotter, Bill Shay, Tom Bingay, Karl Benedict, and Rod Phipps. Benedict was elected captain for the 1958 season, while Johnny Pistone was selected "Most Valuablef' Captain Jim Powers 1 , ,.., . r-9 s at Q59 110 SWIMMING l Can t tell the splashes without a scorecard The winner Even with the capable coaching of Larry Palmer, the 1958 swimming team had a poor season. In their first four meets the team was only able to tie WPI while los- ing to Trinity, MIT, and Wesleyan. The outlook for the remaining meets with U. Mass., Brown, Holy Cross, and the Coast Guard was gloomy. However, credit must be given to co-captains Marv Mulligan and Wayne Pickering for their outstand- ing leadership and for keeping the spirit of the team high. Outstanding for Tufts were Mulligan, Berry, and Frigaletto in the free style, Pickering in the butterfly, Sissa in the backstroke, and Carta diving. Co-Captains Bert Muench Phil Shaw The crowded stands burst with enthusiasm. 'L X L 2 KETBALL The basketball team this winter under Coach "Woody,' Grimshaw had a hard luck season. Coach and squad went through pre-season workouts with high expecta- tions, but the Christmas and the mid-semester recesses were fatal. They were a high scoring and highly rated team, but ended the season with a poor 7-ll record. Co-captains Phil Shaw and Bert Muench gave the .Iumbos one ofthe highest scoring duos in New England. While Muench's 36 points against Brown were high for a single game, Shaw averaged 21 points per game. Both racked up over 300 points for the season. Pete Stanley was a leader among the nation's small college rebounders. Ira Stepanian was the outstanding defensive threat all year, while Hank Ide and Dan Fein- berg developed into Hne rebounders. The season's high- light was the Tufts victory over highly touted Harvard, 68-63 just before Christmas recess. . .- ......... - , , ,-1-1.1-:-'-'-'I-'I-'I-'I-'I-',-:-Z-2-I-Z-Z I DOOR TRACK Alley-Oop The Tufts indoor track team posted another line dual meet record for the 1957-58 season with a 4-1 record. Outstanding for the cindermen was co-captain Ed Cotter, a con- sistent winner in the mile and the thousand yard events. Other consistent point winners were co-captain John Pistone in the distances, Fred Collier in the pole vault and broad jump, Dick Gavoor in the middle distances, Charlie Wilson in the high jump, and Jim Powers in the two mile run. All seniors, these men will be missed by :he Jumbos next year. However, returning next season will be juniors Basil Ince and Danny Kelleher, and sophomore sprinter Dave Schnieder. A future star was unveiled in freshman Earl Beazley who smashed the cage 'ecord for the shot put with a tremendous 5l foot throw. The man from Trinidad does it again. ' ' ' ' ' ' . ' ... ' . .' ......... -. . .,...........,........ ."""""""""' ....... .... . . I . . l , I , -Z-I-1-Z'I-I-Z4I-I-Z4'-'-'"I"''-if.-'-Z-Z-I-Z'Z'Z'Z'Z'Z- Z-Z-1-I-I-Z'1-1-24Z",-'-I''fl''-ff-I-Z'Z'Z-I-Z'Z-I-If 113 Another five points for Tufts. if .lk Vid uf l is SKIING -Q no , With newly acquired varsity rating the ski team had the largest and most promising turnout since its start in 1945. Four starters returned from the 1957 team which finished second in the twelve team New England Inter- collegiate Ski Conference. These were co-captains Andy Eastman and Bill Fitch and sophomores Bob Sangui- netti and John Young. In 1957 Fitch, Eastman, and Sanguinetti placed 6th, 7th, and llth respectively among the 65 individual racers in overall conference competi- tion. Rounding out the squad are senior Pete Duff, junior Dudley Samoiloff, and freshmen Bucky Wellman, Pete Palm, Dave Tozier, Bill Wigglesworth and Ray Mack. Senior Bruce Hoyt managed the team for the second year. ----- ...... ,,,, - - - - - - - -,T -I-ITI-.Tl-.-.'.-.'.-.-.'.' . . . . . . . . . ,g,5,3.5,:,:,3.:,:,-,-.-,-.H4...-.',N.,.3'31-Zhi.:.:.:.:,:,...,.,.,,-,:,:,:,:,-,:,:,:.:, :,:::,.,.:.:.:......l.....,:.:.:.:+:,:::::: WRESTLING In the first match ofthe season, Tufts defeated M.I.T. by a score of 20 to 15. Pins by senior Co-capt. Dick Noel C1671 and junior heavy wt. Ray Fisher led the attack. In the second match the Tufts grapplers received what should be their only defeat. The strong Williams team trounced them by a 24 to 8 score. Dick Noel and Ray Fisher came through with the only wins of the day. Wesleyan, a strong team, provided little trouble, bowing by a score of 21 to 15. Juniors John Williams C1571 and heavy wt. Ray Fisher getting the pins. Seniors Bob Seaver C1371 and Dick Noel backed them up by winning decisions. The 4th match saw U. Conn. fall victim to an aggressive Tufts team by a score of 25 to 10. Pins were scored by Co-Capts. Dick Noel C1671 and Harry Fiske C1301 and juniors Pete McKenney C1771 and Ray Fisher Cun1.1. Spectacular performances by Noel and Fisher and consistent wins by Seaver and Fiske give the team high hopes of bettering their last years' 3rd place at the New Englands. ' ' ' 1-I-2-1-1-1-1-1-2-Z-Z-'f'fl-'-I"r'Z-2-Z-Z'I-Z-2'1" ' ' -1-1-I-:fbI-I-Z-1-'-'I-'I-'-l'-',-Z-Z-I-Z-Z-.'.-.'.'.'. -1-I-:-Z-1-Zf2-5j-Z-1-Z-Z'Z-Z'2-Z- ft. Lx 115 HOCKEY Co-captains Vin Godleski Vin Lang I T' , . fu-F-.' 5.....,s- 1' : .-'W ' '. 1' 1 Q 'sl '- . I 1 ' I I ' ss Q wma lWI"""'-'H' HHH!! nlrrrniln Hr! I 5 If 1 ' I U n " E I 45.3.1.5.g.g.m-:-:-:-:-:-:- .g.g.g-g-3-2552522324:-z-:-:-z-zip: f ..1:2225iii525255?E5E5S5iii?Eiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiii.. .fiiiiiiiiiiiiiiw :z:z:s:i5E?i?i5i5i?i?E?E555355iiiiiiiiiiiiiim 2:sei5iii?Eiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiizfq z1z:2:5555E5252525iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifi'Z 21s:s:i5i5i5i5i?i5E?E5i552 . . -'-'.1-1-1-Q-1-1-IvZi-I-I-2'I-Z-.'.'.'.'.' ...-'-- ...- .... . 116 -I-I-,-,-,',-,-,-,-.'.-.'.-.--- :-1-1-2-:-.-.-.-,-,-,-,-,-I-I-I-I-I-I-,-,'.-.-.-.-.:.:.:.:.:.1.:-.,-.- - - - - -l-,- -I-I-,T . . . . . . . . . . . Give him air What tooth'l The Tufts Hockey team this year suffered from lack of experience and depth. Sophomores filled the majority of positions and though talented, were at a disadvantage when meeting experienced varsity players. Injuries in key positions, on an already small squad created more problems. Tufts schedules teams of schools having better facilities and larger student bodies from which to form squads. Worthy of mention is the fact that co-captain Vin Godleski, the first junior in Tufts history to be elected to this post, set a new intercollegiate record by scoring three goals in the iirst 58 seconds of the Bodoin game. Vin and co-captain Vin Lang were sparks of spirit for the club as well as displaying outstanding ability. ' ' " 122:-Z-:SC-24-I-Z-.-'.-'.-,-'.-'.-.'-'.-'.-.'-.'-.-'.'.'-If-I'Z-I-' ' ' '-'.'-1.'-'-'-'-'-'-'-,-',-',-.'-,-'.-.'-.'-',-'.-:-:-:-: ' ' '- , . . . 4'?H'Fl"'l"'l - - . . - ll7 In for a par two The 1957 Golf Team had one of its bet- ter seasons winning seven out of twelve matches. The seven man team included Bruce Quint, captain, Weston Graves, James Ryan, Norm Hall, Laurie Hatch, James Murphy and Dave Buck. GOLF Norm Hall, the most valuable player was one of the two men on the team to just miss qualifying for the New Englands. He missed by a mere two strokes, and playing the last three holes in a heavy rain didn't help much. Hall averaged 78 strokes for 18 holes in the 12 matches of the season. .--n-uuuauu-audnnuuauua HUWUUH 118 BASEBALL Injuries and bad luck plagued the 1957 Baseball team. The team started out with a good chance for the Greater Boston League Crown by winning 8 out of their first 13 games. They had a very impressive winning streak of 6 straight going when it was rudely upset by B.U. 16-4. Tufts then bowed to the next four teams and ended the season with a record of 10-10. fy "Yer out! About to give the right fielder a look at the ball Starters for Tufts includ- ed Scannell at first, Muench at second, Musof on third, and Mitnick at short. Out in the field McMellcn was in center with Fortin in right and DiAngelo in left. Moundmen Phil Shaw, Arnie Gerrson, and Vinnie Moscardelli turned in fine jobs for Coach Kearn. Joe Crowley was converted from an outfielder to work behind the plate, becoming a baseball rarity .... a lefty catcher. Score one for Tufts '-.lm -., - -E .,.-. ,-g,,.,,,.4.,,,,,. -.J -5, D' I: , -. I '- "--. Ru -. 'ISS:1:2:125122ii12513IE152E2E2E131E1S1SIE13121SI:2:2:2:1:1.':Y:2:1:2:1:1:2:111IE21222EIE12I52S131:1:I5ii13222II51:2'2:2'1:15:2:I:1:I:-'I:1:2:2:-:IS52125SIE22Izz!"-1:2:1:iii:1:2:1:2:1:15:1:2:1:112:I:2:-:!:1:-'P5.-':2:-:-.-:-'-11:55-z5zg:gc:2125:2:2:2:2:.:-:Z:1:2'2:2'2:-:-:-:-:-:-'.:-.-:--:-:-:-:-:-:-:.:-:-:-:-' 5 -. 'IE '-S veg- -. ', I . I -. -,-'I .v.:,:,........ -'-. I ...........'.'...'2....f-. .,.., ,,,,,.:::.,:.,:..-....jr-...,.::..:,.,.5,.,.,.,.,.,.,,,4 ,-,- ,f -R 'i"" "C" ,t eg.-:-.Z 5 4-:-.11:1:I:I:-:1:-:-:-:-:-:-zz:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-.-:-:-:-.-.:.g.g.:.g.g.g-,:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:::-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-.-:-:-:-.g.g:g.g:g.g.:.g.5 ,:22:-E!:-:-:-:-ggi-:E:2:1.-:-:-:1:Ezgg-52515:2'2-1-I'I'55:-Q:::-:-3'-:ii-:-:-:-:-:-::3-:-.-:-5g5g:-:-:-r--I-I-1:1-2'242:-',.-.-:-:,:-:!:-z-E2:2:-:-zz-:2:-:-:j:5:-:-:-:-if" -. 1. -:-.-. sg.-. ., '.'.".'.'.'.' ng-.,.g.'g.g.g.Q.g.:q.g.g,g.pg., .,-,-,-.-.-.-.'.g.g.g.g.g.g.g.g.g.g.:.g.g.', g.g.g.g.g.'g.g.g.g.Q.:'.,-,., -U.. .:.'.'.g.g-ng '......' g....,g.. ,'.' g-Q-'1,-- . -.' .-.-.-.'.'g.g.g..,.g.'.g.:,,'.g.g.:.g.g.g.g.,.'.g.g.:.. ,.:..... .,.,-,-,-,-,:,- ,:,3..-3.5-. 1 "' i'-I"" 'W-131-72'--'Ii-'-:-:-:-:-:-2-:-:-:-:-:-: ' -:-:-:-:-'!f4:-:-:-:-:-:2:-:- -:'75:l:5cC:. -.- " 23.sg-:---2:-53:25-:-:5-:-. -" ft '2315.-.-4.-4.3!'.'.g.:.:!g-1-2-:I ---'I'-'-'-:-:f'-'-1525:-255741:-:-'-:-:- -Q-4.3.1.-S kg-:' -z SPRI G TRACK The Tufts 1957 Spring track team, coached by Ding Bringing in five points for Tufts .... Dussault, compiled a 3-1 record in dual meets. Two records were set during the season. Sophomore Basil Ince turned in a 48.8 sec. Quarter, placing in the NCAA Championships. Bruce Moore raised the pole vault mark to 12 ft. 1 in. Tufts placed second to Holy Cross in the Eastern Championships, and scored 5 points in the ICAA meet. 'X 'x 9.5 fk-"..-- . . . Only three this time With the greatest of ease CD , '-:gzgzgzgrgigr 1:3:5:iz2:Z:::3Q3:I:53ggggggggggQgIgZ1Z:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-z-1-:53:3:3:53:3:12gggQ:Q:512:g:-:-:-:':-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:gZgI11:2zI:E:E:E:E:g:51:1:-:-20:4-:-:-:sz-:-:53:5151:C:T:EG15:E:iz5:-1-:-:-:-z'1-:-:-:5IgI5:3:Z:Z512512:E:E:1:5:':-:-:-:-:-:4 if 121 T031 LACROSSE Lead by co-captains Dick Hayes and Gardner Spun- geon, the Varsity Lacrosse team had a succcessful seven- win, four-loss season. Eight returning lettermen and several promising sophomores brightened the outlook before the opening game against Holy Cross. The Jumbos won this Iirst encounter and also chalked up victories against Amherst, Middlebury, M.I.T., and Trinity. all O.K. Let's get out there and vm . XJ E I 6 lf. ily 122 quasi' TENNIS A 5 .1 My ' Captain Courtney Bourns Paul Clarey Bernie LCC The 1957 tennis team had a mediocre season ending with a 5-6 record. Bad weather into April hampered their practice sessions and they were able to play out- side less than a week before the iirst match. Several of the matches were quite close, with Tufts losing 5-4, but they didn't seem to have that sharp edge needed to come out on top. The 1958 team, again under the coaching eye of Larry Palmer was led by co-captains Dick Levine and Bob Goldberger. With the six additional courts finally com- pleted the team had the much needed space which they have been lacking for some time. Others who saw action on the '57 squad included Paul Clarey, Bernie Lee, Bruce Johnson, Bob Apsey, George Dreifus, and Court- ney Bourns. - - - . . 123 JACKSON SPORTS Physical Educational Faculty Mrs. Eschenlauer, Miss Wright, Miss Beedem, Mrs. Rosenmeier 124 The Athletic Association sponsors the athletic events for Jackson College. This year the members as pictured from left to right: Natalie Bellows, publicity chairman, Sandra Canzanelli, vice-chairman of the outing clubg Peggy Wurtz, vice president, Joanna Cornelius, pres- identg Mary O'Neill, secretary, Janice Bickford, chair- man of the outing club, Jane Davenport, treasurer, missing Sue Delaney, sophomore representative, have worked to improve all aspects of the organization. Planning the events on a monthly basis, J.A.A. began 4 in September by sponsoring a freshman field day and cook-out supper. Pre-chapel coffee and a bike hike were next on the agenda. Inter-dormitory volleyball com petition in November was won by Metcalf West. The all-Jackson skating party at Boston Skating Club was followed by the all-Jackson banquet. Inter-dormitory and inter-sorority basketball competition were held in February. A beach trip, athletic banquet, cook-outs and an ice-cream party were planned for the spring. VOLLEYBALL The inter-dormitory volleyball tournament was held during the month of November. Strong competition arose as the teams fought for the trophy won in 1956 by Capen House. In the semi-final round, Hodgdon A beat Metcalf East, and Metcalf West defeated Hodgdon B. The Metcalf team led by Rona Friedlander, B. J . Pane- bianco, and Koby Taylor won the volleyball trophy for the 1957 season. 125 FIELD HOCKEY The l957 field hockey team coached by Miss Beedem opened the sea- son with a victory over the Academy of the Sacred Heart. Following games with Pembroke, Radcliffe, Swampscott, and the Junior Varsity resulted in a 2-1-2 won-tied-lost record. The season was highlighted by a farcical match with the Theta Delta Chis. Skillful playing by Alice Depew, Sally Curran, Peggy Wurtz, Jo- anna Cornelius, Jane Davenport, and Shelia Gallivan in the Radcliffe game was the result of the veterans' experience. The five freshmen members of the first string show promise for future winning teams. First Row: C. Kellogg, J. Gross, J. Cornelius, captain, J. McFaden. Second Row: J. Marshall, C Moore, N. Redfield, B. Bertelson, S. Gallivan-. Third Row: Miss Beedem, A. Depew, J. Bickford J. Davenport, P. Wurtz, S. Curran, J. McKinney, manager. HORSEBACK RIDING In February the riding team coached by Miss Wright began weekly practices at Connor Riding School in preparation for the multi-school meet to be held in the spring. As in former years, the team per- formed well in the five-cornered meet with Simmons, Radcliffe, Pembroke, and Wellesley. The afternoon began with equestrian competition and progressed through games on horseback to a finale of punch and cookies. Members of the 1957 team were Debbie Williams, leader, Judy Butler, Judy Cohen, Jo Fournier, Nola Hilar, and Kathy Kozma. MARLIN S The Marlins club for 1957-1958 was under the direction of Miss Ger- trude Goss and the officers pictured from left to right: Nina Driscoll, Barbara Hayes, president, Beverly Pass, and Kimi Buck. Since the group was large, it was divided into two sections which met at con- secutive hours on Thursday evenings at Hamilton Pool. The year's activity was centered around preparation for the spring water ballet show. This show for the first time was directed, produced, and per- formed by an all Jackson cast. First Row M. MacKenzie, G. Howard, T. Cross, M. Lockwood, D. Proctor, N. Slosberg, L Garneau S House. Second Row: S. Marcus, K. Taylor, S. Sudeck, C. Yawger, E. Bierley l Smith B Holzmen, A. Wharton. Third Row: P. Barren, E. Pass, C. Gorenfio, J. Billers, D. Rosen S Salton A. Naftali, N. Butz. 127 BASKETBALL The 1958 basketball team coached by Miss Bee- dem had a busy season playing numerous colleges in the Boston area. The opening game with Sar- gent in which Jackson defeated the physical edu- cation school 42-23 is pictured on this page. First string members of the team are, standing: J. Fournier, P. Wurtz, J. Bickford, S. Rediield, S. Curran, and S. Bromer. Second string members are, kneeling: B. Bertelson, M. Golden, D. Camp- bell, . EDamiano, D. Carlson, K. Blom. BADMIN TON Led by Ann Monier, lirst singles, the badminton team played two successful matches with Pem- broke and Radcliffe. Other members of the team pictured below are: standing, Miss Wright, coach: G. Barton, R. Nelson, S. Gross, N. Lavenburg, B. MacFarlane, J. Davenport, D. Proctor, J Gross. Kneeling are, M. Daring, S. Nichols, A Monier, N. Bellows, A. Tesch, R. White. BOWLING Bowling is offered to freshman and soph- omore girls as an elective for afternoon physical education classes under the di- rection of Miss Beedem at the Medford Hillside alleys. The most outstanding members of those classes are selected to represent Jackson in competition against Pembroke each year. gig' All Rl A H f A733 as. 92921 r .S 'I gill? -Qi , 'I-" I Q x a X . i TENNIS Under the supervision of Miss Beedem, the tennis team practiced three afternoons a week throughout the spring. Inclement weather prevented the full schedule from being played. In spite of the weather, Jackson defeated Pembroke in one of the most exciting games of the season in which Sandy Bromer showed exceptional skill and versatility. There were no changes in the line-up during the season. In singles Sandy Bromer played iirst, Jo Fournier played second, and Carol Sudalter played third. Sue Redlield and Natalie Bellows were first doubles while Pat Hanley and Ruth Nelson were second doubles. 130 MODERN DANCE This year the Modern Dance Club has initiated a new system whereby meetings are held Monday through Thursday af- fording an increase in work time and participation. With emphasis on the Martha Graham technique, Mrs. Arthur Eschenlauer has developed more finesse and interpretability in the club. The concerts given by this enthusiastic group have been increased from one in the spring to a lecture demonstration in February and a two-night performance in April. Members of the group pictured above are Sue Lait, Ellen Dolph, Sandra Tullis, and Bette Bao, president. 1 I SOFTBALL The softball team finished the 1957 season undefeated. Behind the fine pitching of Karen Jacobs, veterans Gail Grandy, Sheila Gallivan, and Joanna Cornelius turned in fine performances. Other Mem- bers pictured standing are: S. Curran, S. Gallivan, D. Proctor, B. J. Panebianco, S. Delaney. Seated are: J. Cornelius, M. Lockwood, A. Garcia, M. O'Neill, J. Bickford, V. Guite. l3l wv4 1 7 7fZ'i:q x A K, ,g1,,ff.gf W H. -v : . . ,L 'fillligfi- 7' , ' , ,.,z,s -Ani.:-ff-"' ' ' ' ' A K ,k,,Lwg,,,. 4, ,- x ,L N ,.. ' 5, ., ,K , 5, Q, T5 og" z H I., . "fg:1,w 1- .mn V , V ex.: ,,,,,,,,,,, ,.,,,,. , .,.,q, ,:.. , Z., 5 M!sf.N,,- , , . 1 l ww? z , ,,.Awfyw,4vvwgvwfl1 ,Haw f'3"" , ,, , f ia Organizafions O. Judd, Pres.g G. Hobbs, R. McComn, B. Ros coe Baptist Student Fellowship The Tufts Chapter of the Baptist Student Fellowship is associated with the Massa- chusetts Baptist Student Foundation and the New England Student Christian Movement. The group meets every Sun- day night with the college and business youth of The First Baptist Church of Medford at the parsonage. The meetings are usually informal discussions with re- freshments afterwards. So far this year we have had a series on Integration and one on Missions. Several social events also will be held during the year. Officers- Orrin Judd, Pres. Laurie Gilmore, Vice-Pres. Nancy Kilcup, Sec. Lewis Richardson, Treas. Chaplain- Rev. Robert E. Miller-Min- ister to Youth, First Baptist Church of Medford Fac. Adv.-Prof. K. Myrvaagnes Newman Club The primary function of the Newman Club, which is the Catholic organization on campus, is to guide the Catholic stu- dents during their attendance at Tufts University in the development of their faith. This is accomplished by the creation of a spiritual, social, and intellectual at- mosphere for the Catholic attending a secular college. S. Brooks, Sec., J. Croning T. Williams, J. Mc- Cormick, J. Farrell, Treas.g A. Rocci, Pres. Unity Club Unity Club, the Universalist-Unitarian organization, is open to all religious lib- erals as well as to those who are still questioning and searching for a meaning- ful religion. The club meets twice a month at the Medford Hillside Universalist Church for group discussions or outside speakers on both religious and general topics. Occasional supper meetings, visits to churches in the area, group projects, and recreation complete the program. J. Parker, Pres.: S. Lavang L. Marble, J. Mar- shall, Vice-Pres.g R. Meyer. Religious Council The Religious Council is a cooperative council composed of delegates from each of the religious clubs on campus. The purpose of the Council is to promote co- operation and understanding among the religious organizations, to stimulate the interest ofthe student in his religious faith and to act as a liaison between the reli- gious organizations and the administra- tion. Meetings are held on alternating Wed- nesdays at the home of the Tufts Chap- lain, Dr. Eugene S. Ashton. The Religious Council spends much of its time planning the several events which it sponsors throughout the year. Plans for this year include a University Lecture during Brotherhood Week. One of the most im- portant functions of the council is to or- ganize and execute the actions which take place each September for the Religious Orientation of the freshmen. Christian Science Organization All are invited to attend the weekly meet- ings of the Christian Science Organization at Tufts University. These services, held every Tuesday at 4:30 in Crane Chapel, consist of readings from the Bible and from the Christian Science textbook, Sci- ence and Health with Key to the Scrip- tures, by Mary Baker Eddy. Following the readings, experiences, testimonies, and remarks about Christian Science are shared. This organization participates with many other such groups at colleges and universities throughout the United States and in foreign countries. Early in September, several of our members at- tended a convention of these organiza- tions held in Boston. Hillel Hillel, the Jewish religious organization at Tufts University attempts to fulfill many of the religious, cultural, personal, and social needs of the Jewish college stu- dent. Its activities include folk-dancing workshops, Sunday morning brunches, talks by guest speakers, and social affairs with other colleges. This year, for the first time, Hillel has held regular Friday night services in Crane Chapel. Another inno- vation is the combination study and dis- cussion group which meets on Tuesday afternoons to consider the general topic, "The Jewish People in the Twentieth Century." Tufts Hillel is affiliated with the na- tional B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundations. A. Kaufman, G. Citron, J. Porter, H. Poltorak, Treas.g B. Finley, R. Bruskin, H. Stone, Sec., J. Newman, Pres.g A. Freedman, A. Delman, M. Wolf E. Parker, E. Claus, J. Shoop, I. Levenson, J. McCormick, Pres.g J. Hansen, Sec H. Mehring, H. French, D. Hersey, Sec., E. Ciolfi, J. Jones, S. House, Pres. I i fs- :ugif X Pre-Dental Society The purpose of the Pre-Dental Society is to acquaint its members with the vari- ous fields of dentistry, and to aid them in their decisions about continuing on to dental school. At the Society's monthly meetings, a dentist from one of the vari- ous fields speaks on his respective spe- cialty. Included in this yearis activities was an informative tour through the Tufts Dental School. First Row: D. Johnson, Pres.g K. Peartyka, J. C., R. Allard, Vice Pres., F. Deleone, Treas.g J. Kopala. Second Row: D. Sheppard, J. Doykos, B. Kramer, M. Lewiss, G. Citron, R. Grossman, R. Reiter, A. Savran, R. Bruskin, M. Allukian, R. Coli, H. Cohen. Pre-Legal Society Students interested in the law and legal training find a wide range of needed infor- mation and advice in the Pre-Legal Soci- ety. Representatives from leading law schools lecture to the Society and prob- lems peculiar to the profession are dis- cussed with nearby attorneys. Under the leadership of Paul Perito, trips to legal firms, legislatures, and law schools were planned, and the Society benefited greatly by such activities. D. Graysong T. Hanlon: R. Fieldsg P. Perito, Pres., J. Foxg J. Porter, M. Mansfield, Treas., C. Dow, Sec.g N. Peck, Vice-Pres.g N. Chayet. Tufts Mouiitain Club The Tufts Mountain Club centers its ac- tivities at the lodge in Campton, New Hampshire. There a small group of out- door enthusiasts enjoy cave exploring and mountain climbing in the fall, skiing in the winter, and white water canoeing in the spring. Less adventurous members find relaxation in hiking, singing, and square dancing. The purpose of the club is simply to provide wholesome fun, and anyone interested is welcome to join. J. Bardgett, A. Sickinger, Vice-Pres., N. Schein, Trip Dir., R. Anderson, G. Irwin, H. Buyniski, J. Clinton, P. Bergstrom, D. Bull, Absent: G. Vilbig, Pres. i 136 Sports Car Club The Tufts Sports Car Club is dedicated to the preservation, ownership, and oper- ation of Sports Cars, and the encourage- ment of skillfull yet careful driving on both road and track. The monthly meet- ings, featuring lilms and color slides of well-known Sports Car races, in addition to lively discussions of activities and liter- ature pertaining to the Club's unique in- terest, are supplemented by rallys, hill- climbs, and gymkhanas, sponsored by both the Tufts Club and similar organiza- tions in the other schools comprising the Intercollegiate Sports Car Association. Pres. Richard J. Pikeg Vice-Pres. and Sec.-Treas. James H. Thachg W. Woodhead. D. Sammon, R. Pike, J. Thach, A. Sickinger. The Rock and Drumlin Society The Rock and Drumlin Society comprises members of the Tufts University com- munity who show an active interest in the science of geology. The objects of the so- ciety are to promote good fellowship a- mong the students of geology and to pro- mote a dissemination of related knowl- edge among the membership. These ob- jectives are realized by the holding of meetings and field trips at which members or prominent visitors in the lield of geol- ogy lecture. Pres. E. Cotter French Club Le Corrie Francais has as its primary aim a stimulation of interest in French Cul- ture at Tufts University. We try to supple- ment classroom studies by attempting to understand the French mind and how it works. To make various aspects of this culture vivant to the members, we show movies on various topics Ctravel, French historyj and filmed readings of great lit- erary works Csuch as Presentation de la Bcfauce by Charles Peguyj and have play readings by the members CLes Precieuses Ridicules, by Molierej. P. Hanley, W. Ballard, Pres.g D. Hastings, Sec.- Treas. 137 Tufts Student Council The Tufts Student Council exists to represent the views of the student body in all matters pertaining to it and to work for and secure whatever improvements are de- sired by the student body. Our aim is to expand con- stantly the scope of Council activities, for example, we have attempted to set up an organization to provide student volunteer workers for needy charities, we have set up a pre-freshman weekend at Tufts, we have in- vestigated food prices and book store prices, and the activities ofthe Educational Policies Committee have been greatly expanded. These, in addition to the tra- ditional projects such as providing a student judiciary committee. regulating campus traiic, and running class elections and mayorality, have been among our areas of activity this year. Over thirty committees were neces- sary to carry out Council functions, and students, both as individuals and as a group, have cooperated and worked hard for the Council, making it possible for it to perform its main purpose of improving conditions for the student body. Robert Seaver, President First Row: T. Hanlon, R. Wilson, H. Adams, W. Quinn, B. McGilvray, R. Seaver, Pres., G. Gallivan, B De Simone, J. Crowley, F. DeLeone, J. Asiaf, J. DeLorme, P. Perito. Second Row: E. Bernhard, F. Svenningsen J. Bouton, B. Julius, S. Marcus, A. Johnson, L. Cray, Sec., S. O'Gorman. Third Row: R. Brinn, T. Regan R Watson, R. Bucknam, R. Jones, R. Fisher: C. Peterson, T. O'Brien, P. Heneghan, L. Shapiro, K. Marsh. Iackson Student Council President Merideth Blodgett 1957-58 was a year of innovations for the Jackson Stu- dent Council, in its major purpose of promoting the welfare and interest of all Jackson students. The Council instituted experimentally a low-cost student-tutoring system. It established the honorary sophomore Chironian Society, whose service to the College included touring prospective freshmen about the campus. In cooperation with the five-school Wom- enls Council, it promoted student volunteer community service and undertook the long-term project of estab- lishing a central directive campus organization to co- ordinate student talent and desire to help, with the Boston United Fund. A pre-chapel coffee hour was held weekly in Ballou Hall, with various student organ- izations as hosts. Building upon the profitable l957 meeting, the second annual Leadership Training Con- ference was conducted by the Council, for the partici- pation of all Tufts undergraduates. For the first time, a scholarship to enable a commuter to live on campus for a semester, was awarded. Other major Council enterprises included contributing to the creation and conducting to Freshmen Assembly pro- grams, and assisting in the activity of Orientation Week. First Row: A. Johnson, S. Gallivang M. Goldeng M. Jolfeg G. Nicholson, N. Jonesg J. Straleyg L. Colmang V. Krest, Sec.: M. Blodgett, Pres.: M. Harlow, Vice-Pres. Second Row: H. Connell, C. Heditsian, E, Bernhard, M. Hart, R. Anderson, G. Palmer, B. McFarlane. Missing: J. Bickford, J. Cornelius, C. Bradley, J. Faulkner, P. Rivituso, E. Short, C. Wooley. Pan-Hellenic Council Pan-Hel Meeting Thursday night-oh J yes, remember! Known on campus as Pan-Hel, the girls spend a good deal of time preparing the freshmen for rushing. They serve as a governing body for the sororities on hill. Always there to help and answer the questions of freshmen. This fall was busy with the Pan-Hel Tea where the sorority girls met the frosh, the ice cream party where questions were answered. Pan-Hel instituted the Pan-Hel quintet-one girl from each sorority. Fall philanthropy was helping with the Christ- mas seal campaign. Of course there was the dance, "Au- tumn Leaves" and our King, Scott Reu- ther. The Council sponsored a raffle and skit night in the spring and ended up by making May Baskets for the Childrens' Medical Center. A busy and profitable year with help from our advisor, Dean Wynne-Roberts. Inter-Dormitory Council First Row: B. Belin, R. Gale, A. Delman, L. Pincu. Second Row: Student Council Rep. B. McGilvary, Sec. R. Carter, lst Vice Pres. H. Jones, Treas. W. Davis, M. Wright, G. Scoones, R. Trieble, L. LaPolla, K. Lippman. F. Wietecha. Third Raw: 2nd Vice Pres. P. Blum, Pres. R. Hale, P. Dansereau, W. Tompkins, G. Finkelstein, W. Schneider, J. Duncan. 140 F. Svenningsen, B. Julius, Pres. G. Palmer, K. Hurney, G. Nicholson, Sec.-Treas., P. Bourque, J. Hynes, J. Butler. Missing: S. Lewis, C. Perry. The purpose of the IDC is to unify the various types of extra-curricular life in the men's dormitories, to present an or- gan of dormitory opinion and to coordi- nate the various inter-and intra-dormitory activities. Each year, the IDC holds a dance, and this year's featured the famous Glenn Miller Band. A new aspect of the council has been added this yearfsocial work. Through- out the year, members of the council have been working with a group of emotion- ally disturbed children, taking them to football, and basketball games at Tufts, etc. Interfraternity Council First Row: B. Rachlin, H. Kaplan, E. Cardone, R. Happy. Second Row: Vice-Pres. R. Mclnnis, Sec. P. Courant, Pres. D. Guzi, Treas. P. Clarey, D. Knox, D. Lund, S. Reuther, S. Bessemer, J. Doykos, L. Dovner, D. Stevens. Third Row: D. Jackson, R. Bucknam, R. Jones, R. Fisher, D. Feinberg. The Council was very pleased with its new rushing pro- gram inaugurated this fall. Other activities that were acted upon were a painting help day for the Boston State Hospital, a retreat in which fraternity officers compared problems with the assistance of a faculty member, the spring formal, and is at present working on student faculty coordination so that rush week will be free from exams. Under very able leadership the Interfraternity Coun- cil has surged forward in responsibility and with the continued interest of capable members, the Council will stand as an outstanding organization which correlates the varying activities of the fraternity system. l Donald Guzi, President l4l The honorary fraternity Phi Beta Kappa granted a charter to Tufts CDelta of Mas- sachusettsj in 1892. On the basis of schol- arship, members are chosen each year from high-ranking members of the Senior and sometimes the Junior Class of the School of Liberal Arts and of Jackson College. Tau Beta Pi Side: R. Murch, Rec. Sec.g J. Anghinetti, R. Armstrong. Back: B. Erickson, Pres., E. Poppele, Catalogist, E. Zalenski, Vice-Pres. Front: H. Fenton, A. DePhilippe, C. Donohue. Phi Beta Kappa J. Shoop, T. Cory, M. L. Booth, D. Weaver, H. Avarbock, S. Brody, D. Feinberg, S. Gallivan, E. Bernhard, M. Blodgett. The Tufts Chapter of Tau Beta Pi, Massa- chusetts Delta, is one of some ninety chap- ters in engineering schools throughout the United States. Tau Beta Pi is an engi- neering honor society, selecting its mem- bers on the basis of academic achieve- ment, integrity, breadth of interest, both inside and outside of engineering, adapt- ability, and unseliish activity. It is the purpose of Tau Beta Pi to do more than simply recognize high scholas- tic achievement. Worthwhile projects are undertaken from time to time in order to make the organization a factor in campus activity. The Tufts Chapter, during the 1957- 1958 school year, conducted slide rule classes for freshmen and organized a com- mittee to study the engineering library situation. The Chironian Society Back: H. Solomon, M. Stauifer, M. Unterman, L. Stankevitz, B. McFarlane, I. Wilson, B. Sundstrom, M. Lloyd, S. House, P. Hanley, J. Clinton. Front: C. Nute, Pres., J. Mandaville, A. Tranfaglia, N. Bellows, D. Hersey, R. Kaplan, E. Youngdahl, J. Poley. The Freshman Talent show was excellent fthe best in yearsj as was the class of '61, Mayors Night was a polished performance and incorporated talent from all classes. Spirits fof several typesj were high as the football season commenced: a rally before the Bowdoin game was held in front of Carmichael Hall and drew an en- thusiastic -audience of 500 people. The Jumbos piled up a very impressive football record, and a big bonfire rally Cwhich turned into a free-for-all song-festj ended the season. A quick switch from Cousens Gym to Newtown Hall hurt the attendance but we had a ball fthat's poetryj. Of course, I'm referring to that fabulous Dixieland "Big" before Xmas. After vacation there were snow sculp- ture contest, an open house weekend. Greek Week, and several shows. "The Mystic River Regatta"'? Oh yes-but it was the Ou T. The Petite Prix fBicycle racej was unique and a great time. Overall the year was a fine one-"well rounded" as they say in Administrative circles. The Chironian Society was founded in the fall of this year to fill a felt need for an honorary group to represent Jackson Col- lege at official functions. These twenty-five sophomores were selected on the basis of scholarship, personal qualities and par- ticipation in school activities. Their main function at the present is to guide prospec- tive freshmen and to acquaint them with the school. The Society has assisted at teas and has contributed to other school functions. Mayor's Council D. Lund, K. Peartyka, R. Jones, J. Doykos, J. Dowling, M. Lockwood, P. Judd, K. Hurney, D. Proctor, S. Tilly, K. Marsh, Mayor, N. Peck, H. Karten. we Sidfn' P. Dunphy, T. Williams. M. Urbanowicz. Bark: B. DeSimone, D. Stevens, Pres.g R. Lussier, C. Youngman, M. Balch, Directorg F. Hanson. Associate Director. Front: P. Murphy, R. Brinn, P. Gross, Vice-Pres. Pen, Paint, and Pretzels Pen, Paint and Pretzels, Tufts' under- graduate dramatic soeiety, launched its 48th season by producing the classic "Doll's House" by lbsen. The second play was Shakespeare's "Merchant of Venice? As of press time, the society was still read- ing new manuscripts, looking for one suit- able for their third production. Fall Cup and Saucer productions, Studio Productions in the spring, plan- ning the reception for the lirst public ap- pearance in the United States of French mime, Etienne Decroux, the Christmas Party, initiation ot' new members, strike parties, the formal Spring Banquet, and "Theater Awards" night all contributed to a full and exhausting-but satisfying- year for 3 P's members. First Row: R. Brinn, Ed.-in-Chief, G. Vinczg D. Ullman, R. Poppeleg R. Howe, P. Hanley. Second Row: R. Wilson, N. Chayet, Cir. Ed., R. Calhoun, Exec. Ed., H. Connellg Dr. Abbott, Faculty Adv., N. Peck, News Ed. Tufts Weekly Tufts undergraduate newspaper, guided through the 1957-58 season by editors-in- chief Ronald Christopher Brinn and Richard Jameson Howe, offers its staff experi- ence in gathering and editing news, setting up dummies, writing heads, and assist- ing in the technicalities of printing. The paper is free of all censorship and is always open to new talent. The past few semesters have shown considerable changes in the 63 year old stu- dent publication. With an acute awareness of changing reader interest, the editors and staff worked successfully to broaden the paper's scope and extend its coverage to the world beyond the Hill. Thus, the Tufts Weekly evolved into a mature and well-unified effort. Since last February, the printed voice of the student body has enhanced its policy of expansion by publishing daily a four page newspaper, smaller in size but increasingly larger in scope. Controversies were met squarely by the editors and significant campus issues, such as play reviews, lighting deficiencies, dining hall problems, and the mayorality situation, were not by-passed. In addition to providing interesting reading to its public, the student paper introduced the "Boy On A Drumlin" whose all-seeing eye and satiric pen captured for posterity the foibles of undergraduate life at Tufts in the frantic fifties. Psi Chi, the national psychology honorary society, endeavors to advance the science of psychology, to stimulate interest on the part of psychology majors and to acquaint others with the subject. At Tufts throughout the year, current topics in psychology were discussed, and two research projects were undertaken concerning student-faculty relations and the evaluation of courses. Highlight of the year was the spring psychology Open House. Psi Chi F. Stone, M. Fleer, G. Williams, G. Rose, B. Julius, J. McCormick, F. Roze J. Fronan, G. Lockhead, P. Heibrint, J. Schoop, S. Gallivan, Pres., M. Salter Sec.g T. Bingay. Alpha Kappa Delta The national sociological honorary organ- ization, Alpha Kappa Delta, is an organ- ization whose members are selected on the basis of the academic achievement. Its purpose is stated, "to know man and to serve him,', and it is carried out by furthering an interest in sociology by maintaining a close alliance between stu- dents and faculty. The organizationls projects are mainly academic in nature. Members of the department often speak on job opportunities open to sociology majors and various guest speakers are sponsored by the group. Sword and Shield The primary functions of the Sword and Shield Tradi- tions Society are to promote class spirit and integrate new students into the college community. As in the past few years, the Society has published a Freshman Di- rectory and sponsored a Freshman Traditions Danceg both of which have proved useful and helpful in ac- quainting the newcomers with each other, and Tufts. Thus, with the enlargement of the Society and its re- sponsibilities, Sword and Shield has developed into an integral working unit of the entire student body. 1, " t . .. A sw.--i First Row: B. DeMarcog M. Marderg J. Marshallg W. Quinng R. Wilson. Second Row J Crowley W. Lundg T. O'Brieng A. Kerrg G. Mayerg C. O'Connell. Third Row: C. Freyerg A Delman F DeLeone, Pres.g G. Craigg J. Riceg J. Bartong M. Cramer. N. Chayetg I. McLauchlan, Pres.g R. Lockheimer, Vice-Pres. Tufts Debating Society The Tufts Debating Society is an undergraduate student organization which sponsors and coordinates campus and community activities in public speaking. The soci- ety is under the leadership of the Director of Forensics and the Forensic Council, composed of the officers of the society. Each year Tufts debaters travel to colleges through- out the eastern United States and engage in intercolle- giate debate competition. In addition the society sponsors a Speakers Bureau through which students may have the opportunity to appear before civic organizations in the role of a stu- dent speaker. Pres. M. Wolfg Vice-Pres. M. Spiegelg P. Cookg N. Peck, J. Foxg S. Jones. Young Republicans The Young Republican Club of Tufts University en- courages among the students and the entire Tufts com- munity, a participation in the activities of the Repub- lican Party and a sharing of both groups and individuals in the discussion of political and current affairs. First Row: Pres. G. Kaloyanides, Treas. A. Bornstein, H. Kap- lan, Coach, Vice-Pres. M. Mansfield. Second Row: W. Starr, W Schneider, J. Porter. Young Democratic Club This year, since only local elections were held in this area, the Young Democratic Club did not participate in campaigns, but instead devoted its time to cementing ties with regional and national organizations, and to planning our activities for next year. This term saw our club become a member of the New England Intercolle- giate Young Democrats. Massachusetts will elect a Senator and a Governor in 1958, and we intend to be active in the campaigns, in addition to helping Con- gressman MacDonald win re-election in Medford. We have been working on a forum to be held on campus with the Republican Club which will feature faculty participation. We hope to present this in the spring. First Row: R. Belin, Vice-Pres., G. Gallivang J. Asiaf, Pres., J. C. Rand, Sec.-Treas. Second Row R. Bucknam, G. Kurker, C. Wilson, R. Poppele. Tower Cross Tower Cross, the Senior Honorary Society, is the oldest of the honorary societies, having been founded in 1897 to recognize members of the class who are outstanding in campus activities. To the end of promoting the high- est good of its Alma Mater, Tower Cross sponsors Lecture Series, nominates student representatives to the Tufts Athletic Association, and conducts the Christ- mas and Spring Sings. 150 The Ivy Society, the Junior honorary society, was founded in 1901. Its purpose is to encourage and pro- mote the spirit of the Junior Class, and to set an ex- ample for the members of the lower classes. The functions of the Society are to publish the Ivy Book, usher at Academic Honors, Chapel Service, and ,N all Senior Class functions, and conduct Ivy Weekend which this year finally took on the proportions of an All College Weekend. Ivy Society T. Brolin, Sec-Treas.g R. Watson, Pres., J. Ausman, P. McKenney, J. Doykos, J. Newman, P. Periw- 151 Middle Hall is the English Major's club of Tufts University, and as such is primar- ily composed of the students and faculty members of the English department. The club is, however, open to all students in- terested in literature, criticism and crea- tive writing. High point of the year was the club's presentation of Robert Frost in Cohen Auditorium. Although this was the biggest meeting of the year, Middle Hall was also proud to present Mrs. Emily Flint, man- aging editor ofthe "Atlantic Monthly," and other speakers equally distinguished in fields of literature, scholarship, criticism and creative writing. Student and faculty readings round out the club's schedule together with a Christ- mas party. The student readings enable Tufts students to present their works be- fore an audience of highly interested and constructively critical students. The fac- ulty readings promote an air of good fellowship and friendliness between the students and instructors of the depart- ment. Lambert-Kingsley Back: Stuves, J. Russo, J. Leader, J. Banas, S. Bridy, R. Jung, M. Lipson, R. Zeffior, J. Kellog, Sec., D. Hammer, Pres.g E. Baur, D. Feinberg, F. Garry, R. Staub. Front: B. Nemon, G. Vincz, J. Merrill, J. Camerlengo, M. Schafer, M. O'Neil, C. Cimenko, B. Pass, J. Simpson. Middle Hall Advisors: Prof. Holmes, Dr. Blanchard, D. Hankins, Treas., C. Verrill, R. Trieble, C. Youngman, C. Entwistle, P. Stiga, S. Lavan, E. Turpin, J. Libby, R. Dockendorff, Vice-Pres., J. Keenan, Pres., L. Amster, S. Szymczak, M. Loeb, D. Kushner, P. Hanley, H. Knowles, C. Poole. Lambert-Kingsley is the honorary biology society of Tufts University. Lambert- Kingsley strives to promote fellowship and to stimulate student research. Several seminars are presented during the year to provide a forum for the presentation and critical discussion of original work in the biological sciences. L-K is a member of the Eastern Biological Conference and participates annually by means of the Biology Open House in April. Open House gives students from other schools and universities an opportunity to see what is being done at Tufts in the biolog- ical sciences. Yacht Club J. Keenan, Rear Commodoreg J. Giblin, Vice-Commodoreg Mr. Friis, Faculty Advisorg F. Nichols, Sec.g L. Malm, Vice-Commodoreg K. Partyka, Treas. The Luigi Club is made up of some sixty- six members, all residents of East Hall. The club creates a unity among the resi- dents of East, thus causing a greater in- terest in the social and academic affairs of the Tufts Community. The group is well known for its participation in campus events, having won the Christmas Sing twice in the last three years and the Dor- mitory Trophy of Trophies for 1956-1957. lt has established itself as one of the main traditions here at Tufts. The Tufts Yacht Club is primarily a social function of the University. Students con- gregate on Spring and Fall afternoons to sail, study, or just relax. On weekends the club is often the scene of intercollegiate regattas, and Tufts has played host during the past season to teams from the East and Midwest. In the seasonjust concluded Tufts has participated in six major and five minor inter-collegiate events. The club's facilities are among the best in the country with fifteen boats always ready for use. The highlight of the season is the annual spring cook-out. Luigi Club First Row: P. Peppeg P. Cherwollg W. Rhodesg M. Kangasg P. Wetzelg R. Tom. Second Row: C. Montemayorg H. Kowalskig A. Sinicropeg B. Burke, Treas.g R. Kazanjian, Pres.g J. Asiaf, Vice-Pres.g J. Croning B. Regang D. Gregory. Third Row: W. Schneiderg W. Starrg J. Loefflerg P. Shachoyg I. Barowskyg A. Bronsteing E. Thorgersong W. Bakerg I. Smithg D. Poole. L. Rigano, Treasg R. Belin, Vice-Pres.g J. DeLormeg H. Adamsg R. Bucknam, Pres.g R. Poppele, Marshallg N. Peterson, Sec. The class of 1958 began its Senior Year by the concentrated sale of Tufts banners at home football games in the Fall and later in the year sponsored pre-chapel coffee hours. The traditional Midwinter Dance was held prior to first semester finals January 10th at the Hotel Fensgate in Boston. Spring saw many preparations for the final fling of the college career, Senior Week. A clambake gave the festivities their initial impetus, and the annual Moon- light Cruise followed the next evening. Tufts Night at the Pops went off with a bang, and Friday saw the Class Day Exercises and the Senior Spread culminated by the Senior Prom in the Imperial Ballroom Suite of the Hotel Statler. Alumni, young and old, returned on Saturday to survey the site of many memo- ries and to meet those about to join their ranks. Then Sunday, and Commencement. 154 Class 15 Dfficers 58 C. Halleran, Treas.g G. Nicholson, Pres., M. Joife, Sec., M. Keenan, Marshall, L. Cray, Vice- Pres.g E. Jevely, Hist. The Jackson Senior Class started its year with supper-meetings and plans for the philanthropic project at the Malden Home for Aged Women and the class project of a 1958 cookbook. The cookbook, which was sold to undergraduates and alumnae, included a Tufts' theme and recipes from prominent Tufts women and Jackson seniors. The class also sponsored a pre-Chapel coffee in November and again in the spring. Greeting the big New Year of 1958, the Tufts and Jackson Senior Class held the Senior Midwinter Dance in the smooth Casino on the Charles in the Hotel Fens- gate in January and featured Paul Kinsella and his orchestra. Some 400 seniors attended making the affair much fun. After a busy spring, the year was highlighted by Senior Week activities. Such memorable events as the clambake, the moonlight cruise, Pops, the class spread, Baccalaureate, and then Commencement climaxed our years at Tufts and Jackson. 155 Canterbury Club The Tufts Canterbury Club is an organi- zation for all students interested in the Episcopal Church. Activities include bi- weekly meeting in North Hall Lounge, Wednesday morning communion services in Crane Chapel, held twice a month, and occasional cookouts and supper meetings. Some of this year's activities have included a freshmen orientation breakfast and church service, a cookout at the Leavitt's, the film-"One God,', Trinity Church supper, the Christmas Candlelight service, the supper meetings at the McClintock's, and lots of faith, fellowship, fun, and food. H. Tsengg J. Whitten, Sec.g E. Pearlstein, Vice- Pres., K. Benedict, Pres. Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship The Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship is a new Christian group in the Tufts cam- pus. It is not sponsored by any denomina- tion, but rather draws its members from those who believe in the Bible and seek to apply what they have learned to the everyday problems of today. Fellowship is one of the chief goals of the group. E. Parker, J. Libby, G. Wikstrom. Pres.g C. Ames. Congregational Club The Congregational Club meets weekly at the North Street Congregational Church. A variety of programs includes films, speakers, socials, and social problem field trips. With these are occasional supper meetings. The club successfully raised funds on their own by the means of a paper drive and a work-day during the fall. First Row: R. Rathburn, Pres., H. Sulahian, Vice-Pres.g M. Sereno, Sec.-Treas.g C. Bengtsong B. Weberg R. Spangler. Second Row: R. Nay- smithg J. Bonaccorsi. 156 International Relations Club According to the Charter as expressed in the Ivy Book, the Tufts University Inter- national Relations Club is Horganized to promote a wide student interest in the background and course of international affairsf' The members of the Club and the student body know well our past suc- cesses-especially, The University Lecture Series: His Excellency, Dr. Hollington K. Tong, the Chinese Ambassador on the China Problem, Dr. Russell Kirk and Dr. Arthur Schlesinger, Jr., on American For- eign Policy. But most of all, we will not forget our close association with the Fac- ulty and, particularly, the pleasure of working with our Faculty advisor, Mrs. Burch. K. Hurney, Vice-Pres., W. Roberts, R. Triebleg Mrs. R. Abedon, Sec., R. Lockheimer, Pres., R. Calhoun. Student National Education Association The Student National Education Associ- ation is the professional association for university students preparing to teach. It provides members with opportunities for developing personal growth and profes- sional competencesg for gaining an under- standing of the history, ethics, and pro- gram of the organized teaching profes- sion, for active professional membership on the local, state, national, and world levels. Meetings of Carmichael Chapter are generally designed as discussion groups led by speakers or panels. Among this year's meetings were a stimulating speech by Professor Dallas Laskey, an informa- tive panel of student teachers, and a dis- cussion concerning professional attitudes. M. James, I. Bostrom, Dr. Marshal, Adv., M. Odneal, Pres., N. Hodgson, Sec.-Treas., N. Green, Vice-Pres. Iazz Society The Jazz Society's purpose is to extend the appreciation of true jazz music on the Tufts University Campus. The Society was first organized in April, l955, and since that time has sponsored many bene- ficial functions in the carrying out of their goals. R. Kramer, J. Heriot, Pres., K. Johnson, Sec., J. Gordon, Vice-Pres., B. Porcelli, Treas. 157 T. Hanlon, Student Council, P. Perito, Pres.g J. Ausman, Vice-Pres.g R. Gibbons, Marshalg J. Fox, Treas.g R. Watson, Student Councilg D. Grayson, Sec. B. McFarlane, Treas.g C. Wolley, Pres., B. Ryan, Sec.g M. Unterman, Historiang S. Delaney, Marshall. 158 Class Under the able leadership of Paul Perito and through the combined efforts of the Tufts and Jackson Junior Class officers the Junior Class experienced a highly suc- cessful year. For the first time the ofiicer: of the two schools worked together in al activities and undoubtedly this was a ma- jor factor in bringing about an increase in interest and enthusiasm in class activi- ties. The first important action taken was the setting up of a class council which was composed of representatives from eacl dormitory, fraternity, sorority and affil- iated school. The first event sponsored was an Or- phanis Party in Jackson Gymnasium With the combination of sixty tots, food presents, clowns, an acrobat, Santa Claus etc., the affair was a huge success. The next affair was the Junior Dance 1? The principle goal of the class of 1960 ha: been to save money without sacrificing social events. Our efforts have been very successful, and we are well on the way toward entering our junior year in a fine financial position. A very successful ban- quet was held in December, for the mer of the class, with Al Capp, the creator ol Little Abner, serving as guest speaker. Four movies, commencing with "High Societyi' were tremendous hits with the entire campus. The Sophomore Cross Sectional Council, composed of fraternity, dormitory, and off-hill representatives, again worked closely with the class offi- Dfficers vhich was held at the Hotel Somerset. A urkey dinner combined with an excellent rrchestra contributed to bring about an- nther successful affair. Jackson began their separate functions luring Orientation Week with a Big- .ittle Sister Breakfast for freshmen and uniors. ln February the Big-Little Sisters :ombined their efforts-to make dolls for he needy children of Europe to be dis- ributed by CARE. To earn money for he treasury they raff led tickets for Boston Bruins hockey games and for meetings hey combined the get-together with meals my having a few supper meetings in Jack- on Gym. In conclusion, the efforts of many able vorkers brought about a year which has meen matched by very few other classes in he past and will be remembered for many o come. ers and handled a valuable campus proj- ct by sending members of the class back 0 their high schools to spread Tufts' lame. The women ofthe sophomore class this fear have been working in close conjunc- ion with the men of the class and the vomen of the affiliated schools. We began he year by decorating for the Sword and Shield Dance. During this time a hazing mrogram was set and the incoming fresh- nan received "greetings" from Jackson. n the spring the entire sophomore class mf the University instigated and partici- mated in a work day to raise funds for the Jroposed student union. J. Costanza, Treas.g P. Mottla, Sec.g H. Greyser, Marshalg M. Hart, Pres.g E Turpin, Historiang T. Williams, Vice-Pres. J. Crowley, Student Council Rep.g T. Hervey, Marshalg R. Lidz, Treas.g G. Mayer Sec.g F. DeLeone, Vice-Pres.g R. Wilson, Student Councilg T. O'Brien, Pres. 159 Pre-Medical Society Third Row: R. Rosenberg, D. Bull, R. Wilson, G. Mayer. Second Row: R. Beling R. Saunders, J. Leader, W. Schneider, R. Jones, Vice-Pres., M. Lipson, Cor. Sec. First Row: M. Lloydg F. Geary, Pres., J. Camerlengo, Sec., G. Russo, Treas. Development of a professional spirit and a pride in chemistry, presentation of speakers who are experts in various phases of the science, and introduction of oppor- tunities for students of chemistry are a- mong the purposes of The Tufts Chemical Society. At its monthly meetings the soci- ety endeavors, by means of lectures, films, and discussions, to present a broader view of chemistry than is possible in the class- room. The society, which is a student affil- iate Chapter of the American Chemical Society, also sponsors the Chem. Open House. The purpose of the Pre-Medical Society 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 Societyas monthly meetings, prominent speakers well known in their respective specialties give illustrated talks on various aspects of medicine. Tufts Chemical Society First Row: C. Poppendieckg W. Langworthy, Pres., H. Avarbockg J. Parker, Treas., A. Tesch, Vice-Pres. Second Raw: J. Krolg N. Lavenberg, I. Lew. C Wilson, Pres., D. Holmes, Sec., V. Godleskig R. Gross, R. Saunders Treas. Camera Club The purpose of the Camera Club is to provide its mem- bers a means of increasing their knowledge in the many fields of photography. The club was reorganized this year, and speakers were invited to talk on various phases of photography throughout the term. Among its activities, the club sponsored an all-college contest. P. Finemang K. Johnson, Sec.-Treas. Tufts Film Society The Tufts Film Society brings to the Hill screen plays, documentaries, and experimental films, both American and foreign. Occasionally, experts in the film industry are invited to speak at the showings. In the past year, the club has presented "The Death of a Salesman" and "The Glenn Miller Story." Begun in 1948-49, the Society has continued to present fine motion pictures that can- not be seen at the local theaters. First Row: D. Johnsong S. Vogel, Pres., P. Fanset. Second Row J. Fox, J. Sanders, T. Brolin. Classical Club The Tufts Classical Club, open to all students, was or- ganized to promote an interest in the classics, especially the study of Greek and Latin. Usually included in the meetings are two that are open to the public: one, a Latin program, at Christmas time, the other, a dramatic reading of a Greek play in the spring. 161 The Tufts Joint Student Branch of AIEE-IRE is jointly sponsored by two professional engineering societies, the American Institute of Electrical Engineers and the In- stitute of Radio Engineers. The branch holds monthly rneetingsg speakers at these meetings are frequently en- gineers who speak on topics of current interest. The group also conducts frequent trips to industrial installa- tions in the greater Boston area. In addition to these professional activities, at least one purely social function is planned each year. Membership in the AIEE-IRE student branch is open to all undergraduate electrical engineering students. J. Thaxter, IRE Sec., E. Goldman, AIEE Sec.g E. Kelly, Chair- man, R. Hersam, Vice-chair.g R. Poppele, Engineer Coun.g R. Pothier, Treas.g Prof. A. Pike, Counsellor IRE, Prof. Higgin- botham, Counsellor AIEE. AIEE-IRE AIChE Engineer R. Ciampa, Treas.g P. Heneghan Pres., T. Clancy, Vice-Pres., A DeFilippo, Sec., S. Feinstein R. Poppele, T. Regan The Tufts Engineer's Council was originated in 1947 by the honorary engi- neering society Tau Beta Pi for the purpose of providing and coordinating social and education ambitions of en- gineering students. The Council is composed of two representatives from the The AIChE is a student affiliate of the American Insti- tute of Chemical Engineers. The society invites speakers representing various industries employing chemical en- gineers to the monthly meetings, to talk on different phases of chemical engineering. Films, donated by these industries, are also presented at these meetings to show operations that are carried out in chemical plants. The society also arranges plant trips to companies located near tufts, so that the engineers may see the actual oper- ations. Also, at various times, the society arranges social functions, such as the Christmas party, so that the engi- neers may get together on a non-technical basis. First Row: C. Donohue, Pres.g R. Murch, Vice-Pres.g J. Anghi- nettig R. McCarthy, S. Feinstein. Second Row: M. Hendersong N. Prodany. , . iouncil 'our engineering societies and two from Tau Bete. The Council in connec- :ion with the Engineering Societies conducted the An- iual Engineers' Smoker, and the Open House which :ame back again after a yearis furlough. The Tufts chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers is ajunior branch of the National Society. To familiarize students with their field, prominent lecturers address the members and frequent field trips to labs and construction projects are sponsored. The Society stresses the advantages of professional registration with the American Society of Civil Engineers. K. Benedictg J. Croning R. Bucknamg L. Warner, E. Arndtg P. Fanselg H. Forting D. Chisholmg J. Young, W. Landingg L. Christie, R. Phoneufg R. Levineg W. Nyeg R. Ovagimiang J. At- woodg P. Sousa, Treas.g D. Gedneyg R. McEvoy, Vice-Pres.g P. Rittenburg, Pres.g R. Nelson, C. Montemayor. During the 1957-1958 year the American Society of Mechanical Engineers was a highly successful organi- zation at Tufts. The members not only attended monthly meetings through which they familiarized themselves with their field, but they also enjoyed field trips to nearby plants and a trip to the yearly New York A.S.M.E. Convention. However, all wasnlt of a pro- fessional nature, as the Tufts Chapter fielded a fine hockey team. J. Newman, R. Ciampa, N. Silverman, A. DeFilippo, S. Saltiel, C. Peterson, P. Heneghan, J. Hyson, Vice-Pres.g A. Phillips. ASME ASCE Iackson Judiciary Council S Gallivan, Pres.g E. Brayg P. Juddg G. Grandyg V. Davis, P. Atkinsg P. Martin- Jel1kir1S- Primarily a social organization in which all Jackson students participate, the Jack- son All-Around Club had an exception- ally busy year. The traditional schedule of events included the Orientation Week Breakfast and Bus Tour, The Student- Faculty Tea, The All-Jackson Banquet, the All-School Formal, and the clothing drive. This year's additional innovations were the establishment of sewing and cooking classes for Jaxonites, a Christmas toy collection for underprivileged child- ren, and innumerable theater parties. A hard working, enthusiastic group of omcers and dorm representatives, coupled with the guidance of Mrs. Helen Benedict, J.A.C. advisor, made 1957-1958 especially successful for The All-Around Club. Since its formation in 1956, the Jackson Judiciary Council has functioned as an all-college court for the Trial of dormitory infractions and coordination of dormitory judiciary committees. The council consists of four seniors, three juniors, and two sophomores elected in the spring. In this way, members elected to the council rep- resent some of the most capable of their classes. Iackson All-Around Club M. Keenang M. Ekwallg M. Hart, Treas.g N. Fershmang A. Johnson, Pres., P. Judd The Off-Hill Council was organized in 1955 to give the OIT-Hill students better representation and integration in college activities as well as to serve as a governing body. This year the Council wrote a bi- monthly newsletter to keep the commut- ers informed, and sponsored intramural teams in all sports. It worked on many projects including: orientating the freshman, stamping of commuter identification cards, improving the Kursaal, and establishing a Commuter House. By these projects the Council has tried to enable the Off-Hiller to enjoy col- lege life at Tufts. Arnold Air Society First Row: W. Koplovsky, J. Maroney, J. P. Berube, Capt. Clark, W. Bosselmann, W. D. Cheever. Second Row: D. Holman, R. Colby, J. Schwartz, H. W. Branoli, S. Buchanan, R. Chick, R. Wagner, D. Doyle. DH-Hill Council First Row: G. Flanagang R. Noel, J. Abateg J. Newman, H. Gamring J. Tarentino C. Perryg R. Crockettg B. DeSimone. Second Row: R. Young, J. Cudmoreg D Wilson, S. Stubelisg P. Palosky, Treas.g B. Doane, Sec.g N. Green, Vice-Pres., P. Heneghan, Pres. Third Row: C. Newtong M. Allukiang G. Haley. The Arnold Air Society, the honorary So- ciety ofthe AFROTC, acquaints the mem- bers with the activities of a modern air force. Trips to West Point, and to bases operated by the Air Defense Command serve to aid in their objectives. Varsity Club First Row: R. Jenkins, C. Wilson, E. Carter, Sec., D. Lew, Vice-Pres.g R. Hale, Treas. Second Row: J. Pistoneg R. Noel, W. Bradleeg J. Stevens. The Psychology Club made its first ap- pearance on the Tufts Campus in the fall of 1957. It was formed by the members of Psi Chi for those interested in psychology but not necessarily psychology majors. Its purpose is to further the interest in and study of psychology among these students. The first semester the club was guided by an executive committee from Psi Chi, but regular officers were elected for second semester. A demonstration by a noted hypnotherapist, Dr. Martin Orne, proved to be one of the highlights of the year's activities. The Varsity Club was organized in 1937 for the purpose of providing the varsity lettermen with an opportunity to meet and participate actively in school affairs. Among its many varied functions are the sponsoring of the Fall Sports Dance, and the Tufts Athletic Banquet. At this ban- quet, the yearls lettermen are honored by the Club, and awards are distributed to the outstanding athletes of the year. Psychology Club First Row: C. Heditsiang B. Juliusg M. Fleer, C. Juilleratg G. McPeake. Second Row: Dr. Coules, Adv., R. Kaufman, J. McCormick, Sec.g S. Gallivan, Pres., M. Salter, Treas.g G. Lockhead, Vice-Pres. Third Row: M. Allukiang J. Furman, T. Bingayg G. Roweg Dog, Pavlov II. WTCR WTCR, the Student Voice of Tufts University, operates at 650 kilo- cycle on the dial within a closed circuit broadcast system and can be received in the majority of the Tufts and Jackson dormitories. The station is owned by the Trustees of Tufts University and operated by its students. WTCR's purpose is to give the students of the University a unique educational opportunity which cannot be derived from local commercial stations plus usefulness as a recreational station also. The studios of WTCR are situated in Braker 02 and consist of a main control room, a smaller news studio, and an outer room in which the teletype machine and record collection are kept. The station is now in its third year of service to the Tufts Community. Continued service at a high level of quality is the aim of the entire station staff. 167 Tuftonian The Tuftonian exists for the student in some dormitory room writing a short story, for another who feels that life still has poetic moments and hopes to convey them in verse, for the student whose in- terest in some subject has prompted him to write an essay, and all other members of the Tufts community who feel the need to express their ideas in written form. The magazine exists also for its readers who may find in its pages stimulating ideas, fresh opinions, perhaps simply read- ing pleasure. Possibly the most signiiicant character- istic ofthe magazine is that it reflects the tenor of serious thought-how the student looks at himself, at others, and more gen- erally, at life. Robert A. Olson, John Holmes, Robert Kent Philip Coburn. -44,5 First Row: Robert A. Olson, John Holmes, Neil Peck, Philip Coburn, Wendy Schultz, David Jackson, Mary Ann Blanchard. Second Row: Jack Keenan, Peter Livingston, William Roberts, Linda Van Demark, Elinor Freeman, Hinda Greyser. umbo Book The Jumbo book exists . . . First Row: C. K. Mullin, M. L. Booth, D. Avila, S. Gallivan, A. Johnson, G Russo. Second Raw: N. McAdam, S. O'Gorman, R. Williams, J. Cornelius, L Higgins. Third Row: R. Poppele, N. Peterson, J. Fox, R. Pothier, J. C. Rand A. Furano. Fourth Row: J. Luena, H. Solomon, R. Spangler, A. Wood. 169 Col. H. A. Hauck, Pres. N. Y. Wessell, Col. D. W. Torrey. Battalion Staff D. Chisolm, P. Berrini, P. Berube, W. Cheever, J. Meroney 170 FRCJTC Cadet Group H350 of the Air Force ROTC Program enters its eighth year at Tufts University. Under the dynamic leadership of Colonel H. A. Hauck, the Tufts Air Force Detachment and Cadet Corps has developed into one of the best in the New England area. Colonel Hauck Cpictured above with President Wessellj, Pro- fessor of Air Science for the last three years, will leave for an assignment in the missile field. The cadet corp itself under the able leadership of Cadet Colonel Don A. Chisholm fleftj enjoys a wide range of activities, in- cluding frequent orientation flights out of Hanscom Field, visits to Air Force bases throughout the country and participation in New England area conferences and drill meets. One new activity this year has been the creation of the Angel Flight, a co-ed auxilliary spon- sored bythe Arnold Air Society, National Honor society for Advanced cadets. The Angel Flight frightj also a nationally affiliated group, though not directly con- nected with the Air Force has a first class drill team of its own. Angel Flight Battalion Staff 172 Colonel D. W. Torrey, USMC, is the new com- manding olTicer of the Tufts NROTC Unit. The Naval Officers Training Corps aims to provide by instruc- tion at civil educational col- leges a source from which men may be provided for the Navy and Marine Corps. The Battalion conducts drills and reviews with per- fection and precision on the drill Held, having practical leadership training as their RCTC vbjectrve. The Band and Drill Team perform at the eviews and the Drill Team epresents the Tufts Navy Init in parades and When- ver called upon. The Administrative Board, the self government rf the Battalion sponsors arious social activities such s smokers, military balls nd benefit activities like he annual Orphans' Christ- nas Party. Band .V . ,NN a f1.,",v,i-xr ' Color Guard Drill Team X K s 'I . x . I X gg, W s NX W f ,Q X , , . X I , We Director: Prof. William King Band Ofhcers: Manager and student director David N. Snyder Eng. 58 Assistant manager James Dervan Eng. 59 Personel manager Frank Donnelly Eng. 58 Publicity manager Earl Schwartz A. 60 Treasurer Richard Howe A. 59 Secretaries Eleanor Palmer Bouve 58 Jean Bouton Bouve 59 Librarian Charlotte Tripp J. 59 Steward Jack Furman A. 58 as Who's got the spirit? The Band? This is the cry that went with the Tufts University Marching Band as they performed at all the football games this year using the manager's new break formations. The band is truly University wide numbering approximately sixty members. Amherst College was the location of the first concert after football. The Hrst appearance of the concert band on the campus was for the Christmas Sing under the baton of the Student Director. In the Spring Term, the band played for the Women's Faculty Club, with Colby College, Amherst, and a Spring Pops Show. The concert band num- bered lifty-iive members. "if Y pi.. iw! Music The Odikon Society is the undergraduate honorary musical society of Tufts Uni- versity. Members are: Front Row: U. Dittami, E. Edwards, Treasg J. Furman, Pres., R. Olson, V. Pres., S. Collier, Sec., E. Turpin. Standing: J. Shoop, A. Ewalt, A. Tesch, D. Williams, Prof. King, D. Snyder, R. Lounsbury, A. Johnson, J. Fournier, P. Bourque, E. Kostiner. ,. L! - J. Furman, Personal Mgr., A. Ewalt, Librarian, E. Edwards, Sec., E. Kostiner, Treas. TWIN ii'-'11 4.1-'5...-121-:.:G4.': - '. ' Y Y - 'T:i.'f?E? '3"'Yi?"Yiii'ii'?v'YE'-rMBSEi:?r:i:1rLAQS.ilJx144LwfNi3if's"""W'kQ 5f1fT2rW"- -1, ww Jimi-ll! 'ill' In the Autumn the Tufts Chorus sang in the customary Academic Honors program and in the Christmas Candlelight Concert. But this year the seventy voice Chorus has added something new. Under the direction of Professor Kenneth MaeKillop they made a long playing record of the Faculty show Hulla Ballou, as well as Alma Mater and other traditional college songs. A singingitour toward the South and the presentation ag? gt The Tufts University Chorus -pq of an opera completed a successful season. WOODWIND QUINTET: R. Chick, J. Furman, K. Farrow, M. Frankel, E. Kostiner. STRING QUARTET: J. Knox, R. Spangler, E. Edwards, A. Handelman. Y ,- - A ' '-' 2 it , il- Q ' if v A s -...7 Q21 1 cf gi ix x CHORUS OFFICERS: Seated: A. Tesch, Sec.: D. Williams, Pres., J. Founier, Sec. Sramling: J. Shoop, Mgr.g P, Bourque, Librarian, R. Lounsbury, Librariang U. Dittami, Treas.g N. Carpenter, Mgr. BOSTON SCHOOL OT Entering the Degree Course of the Boston School of Occupational Therapy, affiliated with Tufts University, we have had two wonderful years of college life, enjoy- ing the activities on campus and at the School. At Tufts we have sung in the choir and the Christmas Sings, written and produced a prize-winning skit for Winter Carnival, assisted at the Arena Theater, and worked long and diligently on many Mayorality campaigns. In addition, we are represented on Student Governing bodies such as Tufts Student Council, Women's Inter- School Council, and Mayor's Council, where we meet many campus leaders and serve on many committees. We also join numerous University clubs, as well as run- ning the B.S.O.T. Student Government Council. Get- togethers with upper classmen are fun, and we always look forward to the Christmas Party and the Junior Prom. These Hrst two years give us both good academic background and breadth as well as many new friends and interests before we start our professional training. Our junior and senior years are stimulating, for we concentrate on our occupational therapy training with courses in biological and clinical subjects and treatment media. We learn the application of these disciplines to f f ,img ai ix - -' ..........,,i H.. - , ,af xv.. .f faxj in N ' Y A .fa g -.A any i. W E I it M OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY he two big lields in which occupational therapy func- ions, namely, the lield of physical disabilities and the cld of mental illness. Since Boston is outstanding as medical center, we have many advantages in visiting ospitals and trying our wings in 'Sclerkshipsf' The exciting time comes following our senior year, fhen wc enter our period of internship. Working in ospitals and clinical centers gives us good experience efore we graduate and take the American Occupational 'hcrapy Association National Registration Examina- on. When we have become "O.T.R.'s tregistered O.TfsJ 1ere are so many interestingjobs. Since this branch of tc medical service is growing so fast, we hnd there are lenty ofjobs to choose from. Some of us want to work 'ith cerebral palsied children. Others find working with mental patients challenging. So many different kinds of ospitals have occupational therapy departments that 'e can find opportunities for pursuing our particular iterests and developing individual abilities. With our iploma from B.S.O.T. and our Tufts B.S. in Education, 'e feel very secure and well prepared for our personal nd family life as well as for our professional life. l X Q , 1 l fx., 3. N 1 s is .Q y? gi 5 I 3i3'g,ia Eig im X I .. VK .Q .' .LF l,m ,:,m,jMQff3jjk i 'Vi-. a e A i - in 2 With spring comes Mayoralty and the spring of 1957 brought forth a highly spirited and very competitive campaign in which Kenny Marsh, as John Jacob Jingleheimer Schmidt, of Zeta Psi tri- umphed over Harry Wilcott, as Sultan Sinbad, of Sigma Nu. Harry's campaign brought a part of the Orient to Tufts with very authentic cos- tumes and shaven heads. In the Big Show, Sultan Sinbad was entertained with exotic dances and had the pleasure ofjudging a beauty contest which was entered by rep- resentatives of each of the affiliated schools. Miss Special Studies was the grand winner. lp pi VY . 5 ,G:,,. s s. . V L ,L i N Q 5 -f. N gig :EAM 1 8 if - -- . " . y it i H V 3, if, J , , 3 he i 7 In - .i W . N ?a ...., 'L S-we ,f t"i t e ' A p Q. laee' efei tira i , ,, 3 . 5.35 QA qi in V: 1.1 p r ev fm. X, ' 1 ' Q . ' 4 f, 4 diss -4 CTV MAYORALTY ml Kenny's campaign had a Bavarian theme complete with alpine hats, bach beer, and horses. His Big Show centered around a Bach Beer Festival with Hollywood pro- ducers coming to shoot a iilm in Bavaria in which Kenny played the leading role. A clever feature of the show was introduc- ing the people of Bavaria to a Hollywood film which showed the Delts in their fire engine rescuing the girls of Richardson House. 'Wal-X fe ' W jesse- wi . , 2' ' .Jef I gfgstlizifgii . , L. eu- ,..,L Q' ' 1 K ky A -- 1 ELIOT-PEARSON Sue Bartol '58 engaged in Stu- dent Teaching as part of the cur- riculum leading to graduation from the Eliot-Pearson School 180 THE ELIOT-PEARSON SCHOOL, the former Nursery Training School of Bos- ton became affiliated with Tufts Univer- sity in 1951. Since then, enrollment has continued rising. In September, at a tea headed by Nancy Watson '58, students with their parents were warmly welcomed to the school by the faculty and by Hazel Tseng '58, pres- ident of the Student Council. In early October, elections for Student Council were held, and two representa- tives from each class were chosen: Arlyn Fisher and Faye Mittleman from the Freshman Class, Judy Biller and Nancy Kelleher representing the Sophomore class, and Anne Whittaker and Carolyn Sammet, Junior representatives. The International Committee, headed by Margaret Anglin, Queen Elizabeth Scholar from Canada, took active part in the United Nations' International Child- ren's Emergency Fund Drive. In addition, it had a delightful Holiday Program in December and the annual International Dinner in the spring. The Student Council of Eliot-Pearson was oflicially represented on the Tufts Student Council by Sue O'Gorman '58 and Ellen Gretsch '59, alternate. An intermural sports program, lead by Nancy Kelleher '60 was introduced to Eliot-Pearson this year. We were also rep- resented on organizations and councils such as the Tufts Mayor's Council, in Religious Organizations, Pen, Paint, and Pretzels, the Orchestra, Jackson Modern Dance Group, Goddard Chapel Choir, the Christmas and Spring Sings, the Off- Hill Council, and the Women's Council. Eliot-Pearson girls do student teaching for three or four semesters in Boston and surrounding areas. They work in cooper- ative schools, day-care centers, public and private schools, and sometimes with handicapped children and in hospital programs. The Liberal Arts education at Tufts, culminating in a B.S. degree in Education and the professional work represented by the Eliot-Pearson certificate enable the graduate to teach in many states from the Nursery School level to early primary grades as well as to work in numerous allied fields. Anne Whittaker '59 Joanne Silva '58 Faye Mittleman '61 ff. my: ax 5' WV J- n 1 g in Ki .vamp ,r w ff 1 'sw 11, 1 H 5 rs.: f A i Z! Q Www! msn 4 , 6 . Q. , W V M.: xg, ,swf -V ,,,,, V a.. 1 Miss Dowd's exhibit for her class in Pro- gram Planning for the Kindergarten Girls from Chandler House aw' if at sq? 4? 4 , P 2 dwg , v Q fir STUDENT COUNCIL-Firsi Row: Sukky Lon- don, Treas., Barbara Michelet, Sec., Sue Bar- tol, Vice-Pres., Hazel Tseng, Pres. Second Row: Nancy Kelleher, Anne Whittaker, Carolyn Sam- met, Faye Mittleman. Third Row: Sue O'Gor- man, Margaret Anglin, Grad. Stu. wi Girls from Wade House P" " ,4 2 :Lu- N...,,WqN F43 Faculty meeting in the Eliot Library l8l M Frafernifies ,57 great year for A E Pi . . . delayed New Year's party . . . big brawl . . . finals . . . what a grind! . . . no sleep for two weeks . . . everyone goes home . . . Baram goes skiing . . . breaks ankle . . . announcement of grades . . . Brody, Wald, Ausman, and Lipson have 4.0's . . . one-third of the house on Dean's List. . . basketball team con- cludes successful season . . . semi-finalists in all college championships . . . Helfant chokes on foul shot . . . teamjourneys to University of Massachusetts . . . wins con- clave with aid of three pledges . . . Gelb scores winning basket in overtime . . . pledge trips . . . much hell raised . . . police in ten states alerted . . . Philadelphia City Hall vandalized . . . same occurrence at Troy . . . banners and charters mysteriously dis- appear at Rhode Island and N.Y.U .... hell party . . . presentation of paddles . . . help week . . . "Clean that tile till it sparklesi' . . . pledge Sturtz overwhelms Medford police . . . Mayoralty begins . . . poster parties . . . not many posters made, but great parties . . . Parent's Day . . . initiation of pledges . . . brothers sunning themselves on back porches . . . house went all out for Mayoralty . . . refused to shave heads . . . Mike Leven leads Sinbad's parade . . . A E Pi float ripped apart by the wind . . . Spring Formal at Magnolia . . . big blast . . . stick ball begins . . . Gerson perma- nently disables three brothers with fast ball . . . Junior Class Day . . . Marty Santis wins the scholarship award . . . Manny Lipson elected to Phi Beta Kappa . . . all- college elections . . . Albert and Delman on Sword and Shield . . . Gelb, Ausman, and Newman on Ivy Society . . . Belin on Tower Cross . . . Ausman and Belin Veeps of Junior and Senior classes . . . Gelb elected to Student Council . . . finals . . . more grinding. . . everyone disperses for the summer . . . return to campus . . . house loses Philips to wedding bells . . . football team goes undefeated and wins all college championship. . . rush week. . . pledge class of 26. . . Academic Honors . . . Spencer Brodie becomes a Phi Bete . . . Norm Shaer elected to Tau Bete . . foptimism pre- vails toward a successful year. u-m ,ff 184 S Q K v Q- 5, 1. Q- , ,,, ,M 2. 4... ,V Q as rr F N wk if is I k fm QT' Rl 'i 5 QQ 5 Alpha Epsilon Ui V QQ '- me 'y p Q 'K Af' M ?iQs.-'FJ' fd M .in L 'V 95" fr 1' if if im ii Q ff' uf' ' h 'gr , in YI Efufbs 5 MA Q. al' MW' 4' '22 fa. WA 'A ,Q Us bb " t A gf? K7!f7,g Af, , ' lift. 5 5 N737 ' Vx' -jexgr -- 1 :-'41, Master Lt. Master Scribe Exchequer 'sf Q W 'Q is 5721 . . . . 2, fs.. gf.: 3: 'Kgs Q. Huw' ' sz , 6' f 3 , I 1 ' D' L Les Gelb Michael Leven Michael Schlck Richard Lippe 185 5 are 8 VK' . M955 5. wg. v -' S' kiJA?'3k R 5' -' es,e, :Ji N ' -lf' V' A, 'sf LF A we r,,- ,WM . 4. . W.. Iv I' C mRONi. The Kippies turn over a new leaf. . . Say, where are we having the Christmas party this year, Dick?wHow about Ballou?. . . Roger, how would you like to trade a pair of socks for that neat red belt? . . . Sam Vincent in trouble with Stratton girls again . . . Say, Bill, how are those parties at the Yacht Club? Make many contacts there? . . . Don't perspire it . . . Another pint of blood, Ed, it won't hurt you . . . Charlie, your biceps are get- ting bigger and bigger . . . A little louder on the drums, Dick . . . All right you silly people. . .Visit the library much, Steve? . . . Welcome weekend visitorswEd, Hank, Bill! . . . Anybody going to the Everett Hospital? . . . Dave can get dates for anyone, he knows many girls from local kennel clubs . . . What do you mean, we only had five economy meals this week! . . . The Kippies hold offices in many campus activities, including T.G.l.F.C .... What church this week, Spark? . . . Find the can Crusher, Copa! . . . Ice Cream Again! . . . I make a motion to withdraw my previous motion in order to bring up a point of order . . . Look, Dick, somebody put steel bars on the hole . . . How about a weekend in Maine, Al? . . . Yes, Marge, I love you. OK, yes Dear, I have to go. Bye . . . Bar Chairman made 3.27 this week . . . What! Me? Spike your drink? . . .There will be an auction in Dick's room after the brother's meet- ing. . . Back off, Moose, the gigs up. . . Thus, the Kippies finish another quiet year of studying and other diversified intellectual interests. L li i ' 1 K by E .4 'U ', " 'V HT' f, V r . ' K ,U - fi U x Bef tx r 'fa R QGHKWY J DCRSEV ' L 'iii 4 -1.41 1 I 1 4 t 'LT ,Q 5 4. k x x i H AQWKS W ' V .. J 4 .,.. M15 5 s A A .. 'mis FL ,g .i sr, e fi i A WIALQNI r Q ? , m ai wwf. J I BEE. LAM 9 'is D ff 1 Q E MEGL PBFL, D 'wmv AMD C 'FMMBLE . al r FSE! x' . ., Q 1 1 i u vu.-.mu ,....,i.,., ...W .,.. , T' O i we' Wx Q 31 M f J , . ,,.k.. .. G -.,, ., 1 , W I 1+ .. ' . v if X A "' N A-.wi A- iq 4'-' Q, . ,www Q 'favs 7 V"' . , A 1 2.'f':i-Iffizff -:Iii-il! A V i?:fW???f " 'Z 95551 ,V ,, . - 3 ' K - '.:13..qfI! 'JH-' : ' A ik. ,iiTi"?fj:2!K1'f ie' I A 1 91 41 'ff -' Q 12 -s e Vi., - H ,..,,,,g , W,,. ,Ing , I K ' A 'Am V , ik I K I N. . S2 35 . E ,,, X - K . 1? , L ., 3 7 N I - , WN.M W ,,.A...,. -,-,.--,.. ., ,-.....M,, ,. , ,WMM ,A.W M ,, , W,., r, M, ., ,-e,-s,. ER WNLJAM D TCU RFGNANTE CHAW..E5 M BRUGKETT J PAUL BEWUHC JH DAVID E THYNG ARTHUR N CNASW CK PLYE9 F N , ,, , I ,Ir . I A A M3 ' i ' Z- nm A .v , A- , JW,- L. r " 2 W 1 'J lil' ' H ,, 5 . dis., 9555 3 ,- K I 1 g w w , ?"THi, i Q i f i fx ' 'Q 'Z V, . .,,. fl, , l .. .. ,. , ,........ I 5 www wgvgwwf Rffiigggggyffa-.sw w 113523, ggyw-ssl Mawr N wise ni. S www nw 1 ' Al ha 51 ma h1 w -r Q- . Q A I . V ,A L ':.,, - -e il-fri i . M fr e " ' , f f,,Q.,, . 3- 8,551 , rzgssz lx k-A251 , ' J i 'ilivg j 'K 5' L 1 l-51,2- V s . i n , I 3 . I. is .. as i 1 3, I . ,. .M 1 Xi ', 1' QV . . 1.1. . L.. BNLLNFY Q H'-UXVFT J OVlGfMXAN DAJL U SEER' HOV CNEVEFNI. KENNETH ' L ,fm - LQ ' ww . , i i ' ' ' ,, ' 1 , lr - v K 4 ' R 4 :g1Ig,.. :rg SP ft. , Q -'Q , i + M. 'P--f ire K.: - - 5 ' a. s u 5 r Q M -i. , 3,-,Q my A r E rr, Lbs p rrrr W e ,.,Y-,., i r i HJRTUN V CA,DYlE,,L. HENRY C .uf WWLUAM J NADDEN BPRNAQL F Mr! AH! WFSYLK K' H , 'H' 'WW' ' " W" N' ' "-" ' ' " " " "' gg 1 -. ,nz 3, sE,,a,j-:ah w h A U . 'Q , W rr. - - r 925. " .-J f M , Gif: 7 - 5:35 ' flftfilr. I :N ff in. - W , i 'K I is " .. hw- V , , W I if 4 Pas in . A , . . Q M- ' ' . s. -6' - i f . f I Q, 1, , A if -'., , L- , we H L- ., 4 W Q AV V .1 ' A : g A . , , gs Z Q, - X e, 5 - if ,.' , f .C 1 Hr ,Q 4? 9 .4 BEPY '4 UNCH WAYNE A SANBCPN WCB! WZ -V YHCMPSCN LUSH I1 HCUSEMRN RLHASD PJ PN .WSWS v iwlffk' N YOCMQY KL4'4J 5 Yi2'T..f. JAMES NAJNL53 J-'SLK , NAMNAN .iw Q Ewf UU' President Ted Regnante Vice President Robert Ovagimian Secretary Charles Brickett Treasurer Richard Wagner 187 Come in, stranger. Take a look around and I'll try to tell you what A.T.O. is . . . lt's the dining room with a hump in the floor and a hi-fi radio . . . It's Ralph the Body working on a new dessert, fruit cocktail with mac- aroni . . . ltls the Pepsi machine with lizz all over the place . . . ltls a wild brawl at the phone booth . . . It's the Lodge, with the Pendulum and his assorted Gears and Keys . . . 1t's the Executive Suite, with Charlie Brown and his friends . . . ltls the second floor barbershop run by the "loose goose" . . . lt's the Captain's Cabin with a Great Guy and a wealthy guy . . . It's the home of a cook and a shower . . . lt's the den with Opium and jewelry . . . ltls the B-Bar-B and the Rancheroes in the Elbow Room . . . Itls the Polynesian Room with a per- petual Scrabble game . . . It's the Suave Room with a Doc and a fish-dealer . . . It's the Tower with a safe and a vault . . . It's the Ram and-Who threw that toilet paper?-Ram Wars . . . It's the party room, source of all things . . . Who? . . . lt's the Blutz . . . It's the only Healey driven by Money . . . lt's brothers, it's pledges, it's great! 188 ,,. , l "ai -, f 1 mg " , s 'W Q- i 'W fl: 'CK . 7 'P l fmie'ffHf7'f f. ' " . " 1 'Q' 7: H -1 6 if '- ."f. . .. V -. g .:-T Q ,A Q :L i .V - H J fl rj I'-:M g-'- K . M mv- V. f, iffw g, ' : Q- f f ' . ? Qi 2 z ' f W 355 ' A . . , I W ai ,. W. Q . 'W I" D A 'Ji IVA ' I 7 F 745- B SX, TUCHARO ., 5v5LiNZEF7f AN '-WW h VV N V4 IHNXU E lCNNf,f,f ilPihF1if'ff li 'v1,ZUYv Ji 'lv B K7 H NCPSFFN P P I H E X' - 11 K , f , I .h . 1.-. I .. V M 1 .,A, .M .- T. M7 4 0 V" 1 . - 1 k"' xl! X 1 . 5 s H V I ' x . 5 , 5 X f M i Q' f f! I .. I W 1 1 , 'Q' . Bram K N 4 K V' K .V : e e.. K W " 5 y. ,x , f K ' V . , . L -al It X tw 5 ,H J Q- . ,.... 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Q 5 4' V G f,.. - - " T Q 4 xii ' -L K A A I 1 .- rw Ci 1. f 'M - 'pa 1' Q. , 'fl' . ' Q' f r he Q ffl if A We Af f Q f 1. . .R ., K- , ... .. 1 ' . I X '- I , K s I , . . . lvl' ILWA U " ,H JW 9 M -5 V- MZUWQ F 1199 f WCG LH-Mi Z , K HUT VNV ANTPK NY J QAJFANTL X M 'Xf 5 b T .. PE? CJ V' "FPC-5 VL' XS ' 9,1 11-P . iq U?.'1'.z -1 , H . I E I A I . . , I 4 . . . " ' 5 -22551 -,,-., :H , Z " sax, ' ,t I K YQ ,-'X 1 ' .5 '99 . 1 In 1 24: -' 'F' 'W W .. ' K " FV' W' 9 . 'Y e 5:-W VI 'N ,C A '3 "" It , ' !H:,1.,- W . W W f - - '-,lr ' g. K ev- A 3 .- -if a 555 . ' "3 'im 'Ah i k -T . ft' , K ,. . K P A A v - , X QE -A I I ' t t ff' , ik y fi . IA W y W ' wr .2 - -V nf 7 f,.- - at -f fn fa ' -. N y. n .- f ,- ,H I F. .. , . Worthy Master Paul Clarey Worthy Chaplain Richard Poppele Worthy Scribe Norman Peterson Worthy Keeper of Exchequer Park'-if Stokes 189 As soon as we came back to the house this year, we were knee deep in work- cleaning, painting, and preparing the house for the ensuing year. . . By the open- ing of school, the house was ship-shape- complete with a new television set and the Hi-Fi, won last spring by collecting 24,000 cigarette packs . . . Intellectual fer- ment was high as evidenced by the Fal- chetta-Coburn debates . . . Many other contests were also held-such as the pro- posed Nose Contest, the Ping-Pong Tournament, and the Jim Miller and Pinky Stevens, extended battle for the house Eating Championship . . . Many other interesting happenings-Asian ilu hitting roughly 10072, of the house . . . Social Pro hitting l00fZ, of the house tbut Oh! Those parties we did have-real blasts you knowlj . . . Phil kept giving us his colorful meeting reports . . . Rush meetings . . . Rush week, resulting in the pledging of an A-1 class . . . the Winter Formal at the Sydney-Hill Country Club -complete with swimming . . . Formal chows gave Tom Bartlett a chance to ex- hibit his famous blow lunch shirt and tie combinations fties courtesy of roommate Tom Hewittj . . . On the second floor, visits were made to the Murphy-Bonk Chapel or to the Greek Embassy down the corridor . . . Med school acceptances were numerous . . . Rip Van Winkle Stevens hobbled around from bed to bed . . . Lou Malm continually had trouble Hnding one of his contact lenses C5200 a pairj . . . Romantically there were the engagements, pinnings, un-pinnings, break-ups, make-ups, weddings, and plain "sports,, . . . And on and on . . . Making for a great year. ii, P' My i . 77731 7, K K K I I . Q, Y Vkkr , A , K A ,A 'X ggzf - 3-53,1 -5 W53? '- - gg i P A - ' i 5 ,S A P , 'ta T35 if ? 5 , fi - 55353523 Q BQ 5 my if P 7515 4 I iv my P in an A 3 . Yury 'Lili ' i 'I P X -' ' ' ' M f, ' - f .,, , 1 we - ' , ' ' 1 1-,E ie we ai 1 W ' sf PM 1 I W'-ez.-' i , A ' ire L 5 Z 4 ' -Q ' ' ' 45' 'G+ ' , . 2, 0 3 bg . 7 gb I , l i , l 3, 3fiEM?is'iifl.i I , 2 f I1 JGC WAN JAC! LKCKIK U CW QVBNIEN RCN 7LVF1Px, 252,97 BLM RNC UNF C 850,19 PNVQ GLA74' "3Tl'Vh FA. CML' TL 'OM HYWIPI JAZQLIEQ f3A'3l ACAHNAN PNJZ Q BUWGGYN M JRQK l'OWt INC -AN K' H- ' e ,,, yi . . x Vi . R -5- st - N , r ., ,M 1 Q X , Aggwgf A AA ,P -A : 7 5 X , f I x A q. s 1 .WL J L, L . I i 1 . K' NM-1 Bom ana as irv Hifi f,1H'gf,fp2 fl "4 ' 'Y ' " z,Qj ,,2' Ax' 3,,",'WFjf X Afi'.iLi"'M we wa N urn AN,-wr A 4 Y V' I - W, ,, V :,,, mi. - fy Nffe,-7:5-, ,i fq..,r,,,f:f K ..-g-:-:, -:af A . ,my -f ' ,- 1, ' ,-.. ff i-MI I f . - , 4lrli1 L 111 4lrli1 A W' . ' :ff :THF 'S ,HH L 5 ' 1 9' L." ' nfl, P 4""" will 1 I 'lf . ' , 'K if A 1 4 A 4 P' Q' P R l 1. -We . iv Y A r ' . K. ,i .fi i r , X ' Y' N ' 'cw ' ii 1: ' , rv 5 f A as , .A , , ,. 55 : 1 HM as 1 K ii " 'gfliiff 0 . 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BONIFAC Q 'LM PATNL JOHN DUNCAN BGB MTYRPN C? hvf VOQRF' B LL EQHJVN BWP WCBB Fil A Gh..l'-Hill Y I V 1 7 'J l I Q, , 1 +4 '. 2 if - 4 A ' "ff 'ti l' '- - ' 'jifif ,.. ., gs I :EE ' 'sill' liilfml . . , if , A A -,kg -.W Q , A 51 b Q9 , as 1'-' sz A , Q K- , -- -k x y f 0 , "- 5, c' .. 11-,P ' ' I f . 1' ' ' P ' P is ' , .P ' 5' ,X f ig if-N i 4 A sf v P. sf ' ' Y Hi H V " ' 5' ' if N' f ' i L , L -- 'f K, ii - 'X R 'f-If U . 4' - -. , - , .,-,,,.. I l 1 f rm sh! v P, A 4 , , , . H .x w s. A 5 Y K VR 1-UWN AR umej MN RN DENY 'H Y TA h 1 .HM WMxQi'1L,k CHN? 'DYWQ RUSS .,FNNvN HN MAN Bu Rvi1Msb4fllxUPd MA' HGH f if W , rt. 1 1. 1+ ' -. President Walter Reckert Vice President Edward Cardone Secretary Philip Coburn Treasurer William Callahan l9l Trophy of trophies six years in a row . . . 4 captains . . . Bob, President of Student Council . . . Ron, Senior Class Prexy . . . 2 on Ivy Society . . . 3 on Tower Cross . . . 10 Class ofiicers, and how many in-town apartments? . . . Skip, turn down that sax . . . Sam, be smooth . . . McGrail's cam- paigning for Better House Scholarships, he bought a notebook . . . "It's late Hi- Hou-"No, It's early Tank" . . . Hey Chaser, did Hubie make bed check to- night? . . . Anyone ever see Wilson on Weekends? . . . The pitter-patter of little feet, it must be Hickey . . . Marines send observer for Hell Week . . . Kerr and Fortin are bafiled by Sir Galahads . . . 23 brothers with 50 varsity letters . . . Hey, Riordan! Let's have a party up your house! . . . McKenney! . . . Wherels your pin? . . . Fox and Brolin out on bail . . . Kerr found a jimmy kit . . . Moose! De- liver 3 beers to ward 8! . . . Who's going to Cafe Bagdad? . . . Dave Taite, Captain A-H-E . . . Friday night, party in Blum's room . . . Hey, Darity! . . . John Collin's sister's Country Club . . . Moose! Your picture's on the board . . . Jockey, quarter up for in-between? . . . McMellen, get your date a mufller . . . Sectional re- hearsal tonight . . . Jim, it's about those goal posts . . . Chubby spoke . . . No, Hobie, not that play . . . Bob Bowering, our one man athletic team . . . Earl's dead . . . Delt's mourn . . . Once a D.U. always a D.U. 1 I tw my--M , 1 1 ' N Q kt Q It 1 - Q A :.?:M,l , HI M D1 .7 H . A Y at . K A .11 ,. 4. .,. 1. , an 4 K . ,,,,,, 5, , g +1 ' f , hz 5,1 5 ' ' 1 -.1 1 W 5 w x ' t V. v .1 "' -I, sv' - -'QM' gf 'fry -in t'-5' K wa? -f 'f W ' -' f . - t- - I G 7 1, f 1 x., . f ,. I Q , .W-T, I "fr 2 1 1 ' fy? ,-. 1 1 ' I W A 1 1 1 1 1 I :vu 14 :. Pit E 'L 1 1 N. HHH 1 S! -3,75 NN R MQGPA ,, U4"4-2Y'Li1VuWV .1 MAJ' V h1I,If"NAV Vl5i9'I JALAMS ALBFWI M IFN M NUWBPU H FLUKE EUWA9. J MCVYLLPJI WKHIQYWLI I' I71i.'VJAN WTHENY I Hi A l..HH'Rlf W IIN - VI I - 5 ',1'g,.:" - , ' if f mf 1 ' V tw A 'Y-1 , , I .9 - 'N ,N 1. ,, .3 - wr -' I Q 1 cv kg' C: ji ri 'V ' 'K H iii Q i err -gf' N ' L , " ' Q " -. ' ' ' it kv, . 'f '. I dv ' .,,. rf I ' " x' , .,k, - ,A -. S " X fx V is 4 " . 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H tit-ZPIIOI1 w1..,xAiA V D4,lUGr1UiTI C. FKUWD T CCONNIXL, ROULWICK A vacL.LAN dUr1r M CMP-IOCK PUNALU T UANNE54 RONALD E BAPTIST! DUDNE M BREEZE Clit. N FHEYER JOHN V4 CROWLEY DAVID N YA Y MAHHN .1 N A W I . , 1. , 1 f ' 1 -1 'ew f - -- - - 'Nr - - A 'I 'ff 1? f i - ,ilk 2 1 ,Emu W . .L ' A' e - f Q 4' I -" V f - b Q 4 ' 'I My . 1- I 0 . 3 If 4- ' I I' F I "Gm ' I K' fa J M16 ' 5' . "i ff f 1 1 -I ,1 'gm . . " ' 1' ' . "M W X ' ki Q-"xr T i ' I 1 K ' " " ' v. ' I . f :J yin, ., - ' K I 1 2 f 7 1' rf: lm ,. rx I 'AB U 4. I .e' i.,g, ip " 1 1 R A fi. I - 1 1 'I t , , I ,, ' 'pg 1... mi 1 -. I ., I . . . mssuw Q www. 1, doesvnf tzisam in Jaws n aims w11,1f.tf c :maven new w mv Ar-Lnrw H KWH SW 'ff5'fD0"f antics 5 z.1.wsaL1 Mason w vnrr wounsu muon oovems a Poms vm .Aan 1 Mcnurs in rzwzwiz M mm i---+- .. , . , .,,:, I ,, ..,.,. 1. 1- . . ,N . I M .- . -V - . .- - . , I' 1 A I K l 1 , P 1 . . 1 - .zr , ,. '- , . - . , - 1 ' - N lr ' It I 1. f f f' . Q 4 ' - F, - " " W 1 ' 'R .1:1.-. 'S 'U ' ' .1 ' Y-fe M, in ' . 2' ' . Km " -ef f ' T :i ff x . X . 1 1 j1k1i11, ?g, 5 ' ,, , g-A X w iiiyz 5 ..1. A X X . , .wx 1, 1. ,. 1 I I 5. ' , ' 1 ff '1 I 1 1 1 1 ' '11 1 ' I I ag I I I I . I , 1 . V, I . 1 .., . .. ,, 1 , , . . 1 ' . ll J P1IMrN"f IANIY. M frld IIY PCIUQFU J FUILKH JACK . KFPN G EIFWAWU NAGEWTY WHA IAV fi FLETCNYW BVUAN M GOLDEN JAMES S AWMOUW JUNW S JOHNSON MAWYHAL, IMAFYN VYWON V F,l'M NIJ If IZNANI' NEGGIK RVIAIAE ' Q If r President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Steward 193 J. Chase Rand John DeI.orme Marvin Mulligan Richard Hale Peter Berrini Theta Delta Theta is passed, and a great fraternity is born . . . May 5th is the date to be remembered . . . Iota Tetarton of Phi Sigma Kappa . . . The new house is tremendous . . . the chef is the best . . . Saturday nights-great . . . Rushing- going fine . . . All of this means something . . . Who got the piano stuck on the stair- way? . . . Congy puts out the lights . . . Izz and his lasagna . . . Phi Sigs from every- where . . . Bless you too, Trigger . . . The books won't balance . . . Ed opens a new cat lab . . . The pledges debate . . . No more rice, Mr. Bill, and where did that cop come from? . . . Phil goes up the down ramp . . . Christmas and the Pledge For- mal . . . Ross gets a wedding ring . . . Cookies from Henniker . . . Tony gets another offer . . . The house average bounces back up . . . The Latin-American delegation grows . . . Everybody has the Hu . . . Letters from Rochester daily . . . Fearless works the theatre . . . The motor pool moves to Packard Avenue . . . Frank locks bumpers in Jamaica Plain . . . Scav- enger hunts mean pumpkin pies . . . House goes wild over Christmas trees . . . Pudge plays Santa . . . Dick is a man of many blondes . . . Harriet makes the yearbook again . . . The Signets come, and one se- mester is over. i 'ix -u Q 'W' Q Q 1' an , ai' gg , gg ' A j.ff'g QS, s , s ie, 4 .-f is 62 5 YQ ., K' QQ' 'Dari' M W a s, rzmsrew Jn, Asne wlscuwnes w.c. oss I Rtmauaoeu i nn. max on .mcnsou uwfnoomv o. n. mm 7 I g I 0 K , ? K ... K , 1 ll is alma A alma I .iv i we I 1 in A 5: 45 is "f' . W" ' 1 'vw E ' ky' 3 aff- - A.o,veTxzn.us onnossizriw A.E.,Md.AOEY0m-V I E aww W N .r,A.Na.usm J.c. Jour: w R cowoo ..,, Q ,X y A l. ,V A 5' 'P kd ' ' ing' -------- or t we ,gi 4 as - hf L i ' . Q W - . Q , W . "I: ' ,sf L"'f1'i 33 "Lff31"Fv' i"E-E ' M W . i n I mg if A. 4 .,v.s.mu..m nwuuicxson muse-:wx I vmsonoou I Rmgmei. o,u4ouroN e.w.escnuu g. a u i i Q s are -af t Q. if 4 i qi, i asian-gas ucmosnson 1 o.c vuanqi .tg um. R5fD'r20ND 4.6, ummm 1 cnauncsn cv. rx BASS R.L, BURKE ' M l e Q A W .. x.,, Q - 1 ' - ww E. a 1, 1 i ' V 4' S J ' , Q in I I Qs , i K V ' ,s K 2 l, ' A ' K Q . ,Z -gggxw . Q 4-' ' V5-X '35 ' si 3 W 'al fred i L it 1 f i I 51, ' ' . ,,. ' I Y 3 - I - We W . ' I 2 , fa 4 R A A L W W wwf ' Fm . M n H t I ' , also W., i L snemmeu j oooonovm K 1 Vw gxowzre 3 'AC EICKINSOQ AVVAA D,1..i4pxsg1yw Ag-MQNGITMAMV g kWj.9rQf-QQQ 4 WR 4k,,,,,, ,WH SNEEL,-fi President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Steward Inductor 195 Loring Trenholm William Ogg David Jackson Donald Knox William Cummings John Malin Barb our national convention queen started this year off with a bang . . . Two highly successful mixers . . . Early rush week . . . Neil does great job and lands four top pledges . . . Intellectual house comes through and cops all three scholar- ship awards . . . Highest average, fewest failing grades, most improved . . . Seniors and some juniors make graduate schools . . . Where's the mail? . . . Danny, Goldy, Doug, Larry to med school . . . Fruchy and Big Herb join the Navy . . . Paul, Aaron and Harv to Law School . . . Paul, Hugh, Joel to dent school. Good athletic year . . . "jocks" turn in line football season . . . Phi Ep Home- coming Trophy to George Kurker . . . Goldy MVP and captain of the tennis team . . . Larry, Doug, Paul, Howie, and Big Herb all letter winners . . . Tilt to- night? . . . Neil and his juniors coming up from J.V .... Suave parties and formals comprised terrific social season . . . soph rock 'n rollers invest in juke box . . . Pledge Formal, Winter Weekend, Play- boy party complete with playmate, gala square dance, Spring Formal never to be forgotten . . . Seniors get pinned en masse. f We T' f.t.f.f "l - FH. B - . ' ' f A I ' ' I . ' ' My--y . 'H--:EP Fifi' ' I .J , ,JL I E K, I-ip f f I 'gp j -' , , L "' I -vo . ' li 'l 5 V 'iq ' g i " I M ' 'A' f f wa I .1 - S I , f i IIII e ' I fl R ' IR I ' 5FfyAQ in I Y' DINAUDO L LNARW C - ffuF5SL2E:iNY H"l.:Rg:JI7'Z i V KWIMOAEE i X A,GLlKl K.Sr1M1 X fl CONRNK J TRUCHTMAN L SHELL 11 A I if In I , Q iiii Ii ' Ii R A R Q . Q ' I 'll 5 W V IW W 'I I V NX KVI U 4, I I VA .ls t tm R 5 I Q- Q I IV ,IL I IMI? I., JIT gn I S 11 -Q z I' f I , H I -. . - iii H KAHTFN i A NOOTSTEDN D TEINBERG I A BK FSKY i NYOSPIN S W D HAMg5'vE'R . ' , R I 4 ' 4 I if ' I I I In I pi I I I I S V Ik I I I I- if I Q, ' ff-S is I I fwip I ,I .,, R I.. . Q if Ltyfifx iff I .ry WN" 5 ' , y.. r R., I I ff I I f I I ' ei R I 5 A ERB CN FUQS W R RLOTNLP M S 5 ' i F KA FR H POLLACAK MITNCK I I 5 we S r If la HV, ,f,f I I T II K, I A . I I ia I 'ff Ii ir 'ID as 'I ' Q Q , I I F I S - R I I I '..- fa? I 4 I I .A . -Ji I I I -, MUSCF V L PNSSTON N KAFLAN W I I 'WH kkr, R HF EL I N PELK SCNNARYZ 1 f I I I 1-- S 'I I I o r I I SI V I I B. I , S ' m, V I , ' , I S I I t. I 7 I I MJ -:,, I I I I A 1 . al, I I I I if I , F I I I I I I Q I 'R S I Il I II I Irr I I ' I I I I I I I D sessn I I H oz LRAMERW-M Nw +155 QKVWVA A govrr-wiv: VAPCTTZTL I I SJZIOGEL I M rfI.31:aoekM ki, KIJIIE meow. I I In I PM I I I KVV- I If . i I . I K 1 3 X i . i I i I LV' , ,, I i. . I X I K K ii If' .7 I 0' 4' I 1 I 5 4- I QI I R.. 1-Q5 i, 3 i I S Q I I I " I I I I , 'T I I 4 I i ' I ,I I, I II I M I It ' . I I S ri I M., l -III I , L be ,I A I ff-wsi ie Superior Vice Superior Treasurer Rec. Secretary Cor. Secretary Steward 197 Herbert Libowitz Eli Reiter Herbert Lipman Robert Lidz Mark Cramer Paul Rowe The new trend, short brothers' meetings . . . What's your opinion Charlie? . . . Try Sawyer House . . . no dates! . . . Jack and Sid patronize the Band Box . . . the friendly undertaker . . . Sultan Sinbad, poster parties, and-where did the house average go? . . . Spring Sing . . . the successful maestro alias "pluck Furman" . . . Spring week- end at the Mariner . . . vacations in Miami-Joe . . . Pete and Bill relinquish their pins-how's life? . . . Moon, "Mr. Activities" . . . completely modernized from with- in, that's our house . . . George says to keep your feet oiT the furniture . . . Rush week . . . wetve got a new "Whalen . . . ever play 1, 2, 3, 4, 5? . . . my boys in West Hall are a fine bunch, quoth the Raven . . . Fran, is it true that ridge runners have one leg shorter than the other? . . . the Roarin' Twenties and pajama parties . . . chaperones, Don? . . . Bob-Cathy and Med. school . . . say, Tony, do they allow pastafuzule down at Yale Med? . . . Let's go over and WWZ, on the A.T.O.s. . . . Fiske dares anyone to try that on the mat . . . sneak preview of the mayoralty cam- paign movies . . . Nye and Hinsey argue over who's the greatest schleez . . . Phil gets a life time subscription to 'Leathernecki magazine . . . Homecoming . . . Scottie's king of Chi O . . . Orphans Christmas Party . . . Christmas Spring . . . Pledge formal . . . Spring Sing . . . it was a great year. 198 i ', MMU, A H ', fx HIANC 'L N blxmf 'jHAf1,E,5 K M,,2x,,, N WM V -'AM S WYE NLWQY 5 7NiF9,.f WTUXQT M JJN6 WHHJAS V4 YSARANY QUNIALS is 'f-125 HARRY K YSSKE JOHN R FUIMAN 3 , '57 ' ' ' 1 ' ! - in-2 - ' , - . , f- - 5 'T - W 2 . I .y .. ,gf 1 . 4' ' A ' H , Q- 3, , W- .. 7 re f A if gb, , - 'fr - .-H. f.' .sh W fi? 4 1 , 2 , - . -I, ' fi- ' Q 3 F'f1i'ff'.sK if . A, k fm Q - -:gjsrgs f ' b 'Sf' ,S . . ,N k Q . I 1 -I f K ff- ' S ' I Y' A E d ' , E Q , . . I 1 K L. 1 ,,-., ,Mun v v rw A-, www L5 -L E., N., r N Q A r HA Mfg ynxgzehecrf ,efeM1Zf:3:,rf:'r..r sfoa::ED3s,:.iia.vEff5r, CHM,-ES E DO, EWG D MC, ,,,,XC,f ' e- M '-Q W" 25? ' . k 'fr - 251' , I Zi . . ' .. f :egg ' I I-: i:?- ' 5 1 Q, W Q., A tx - -1' 0 --5:--Q: -I ,, V , t. 3 , vu , Ziff, N, ' ' ' v Q fl? - ' 5 if f: 1 A 4 ' --fx., ' L' '1 -me V N A e -- J A M' 7 ,ll 1 I . 1 ,. ., in WM... ,1 .f 41.5 V Kwanzaa Pas L ,Asn rms, H ir-fi -mm .5 .xv r ,, L 4 Q, W , A V ,,5,,g5f,N 1 ,,,Q1,,y 5 55,55 5 N. ,,w,,,e., ,,AN,,, B wks, . , 'M-fff , My mfr - f A K - K.-K ' 's ' xi . . -- ., - Q v , ' ff ' X 6 'viz'- w 5 . x E s f I 5 5 1 5 I ' . K . i . - I , lb O '43-,BEFG V -V15 f WSTIHY V F 411f 5 JHHTF 'U N' y GOV! H 'll wplhv SABHUYT S'A'4sfY l QfVANE ENN C Qill-3 , ' 2:-, 'WEE-' " 4 ,,... . .1 I .E , . f N' . rf V-wggvvw , sf 2,-31' 11 ., K Q Jw 'fx .- rr, :- 5' A A Y - ' ' ' Q V ' L. f -' ' -K . Y- Q-2 ' ' - -ff Q A TW - I 5, E k L . K ' I K I ' 4 A ., , Hn ,.,..,, ,, J H H ww N M H -1 M f w fe a Q' v crwmc. warm n wumcxzx me-es'-Ae, K neu-.Q :-.ran u woou P.-.ue x ooeen Listen v1 eunrww Hmmm omuww fm-,cfs .I unwnw . . , ,, . , , A i 2 , . L . , . I ' - 5 n - A 1 1 'Sm - . - 1 ' - S' ' 1 5 1 A if 'K t Q I . I 'R' - yiifagj g . an A. 1 1 , -5.- -K - . gg - rx bn Q' . 4 -2 : wifi' . 4' 'F ' - , 'I X, :Vik .I sn.. . my f. , , - 1 i We - , W i g, ,f -- rm, H N ,r L -, ' 1 ' f.-131551 , If I I xl., 4 I A ' . 2 Q 1 1 1 , I I L g I y I 'I 'J """ " -VV' :TH V 'W " V V Y N -2, d L1 ,xv Nl 5 'QVQNC VAW4 LK J MLNIJ.fv Commander Lt. Commander Treasurer Recorder Steward 199 John Krol Harry Wilcott John Donatelle Anthony Furano Sidney Gordon "Alma Mater first, and Theta Chi for Alma Mater" . . . we hnally reached our goal, Theta Chi . . . memorable quotes for the ,58's: How's about a little serious drinking, Hyse? . . . poor taste . . . Would anyone care to join Crash's and Charley's Club? . . .21 at 98. . . Pull down that shade, quick! . . . Go back to sleep, Jim, we still have the com- mittee reports . . . What happened to the clown, Joe? . . . Finally met the Alphas, Wow! ! . . . Thirty-five years . . . Coming or going, Art? . . . Leapfrog for a touch down and double-time around the oval, pledges . . . How many points tonight, Al? . . . Don's critic again! . . . Double G again?. . . Sober up, little freshman, sober up . . . Steve, get off that roof . . . Which one tonight, Corny? . . . Crazy hats at the Medford Cafe . . . Are those live fish in the punch? . . . 28-29-30, Don wins the pool . . . Anybody got a chaperone yet, Pete? . . . Rocks in the hubcaps, XTLIZZZ! . . . Play much K and G, Dick . . . Pass the peanut but- ter . . . Do we get a discount on spring weekend, Barry? . . . Roy's excused from another meeting . . . Uncle Ron needs you . . . Did you do the dishes yet, Bill? . . . King George has spoken . . . Where's the key to the Pepsi machine? . . . Lenny and the .K .lu-w-.. 39-24 Club . . . What's this, the pledges voting on the brothers? . , . Vot you say, Handschumacher? . . . Is the cat house-broken yet, Ron? . . . Another Nunzie Fauncheroo . . . Playing pool until three in the morning . . . Dave, Yell a little louder . . . Dan and Joe, the bourgeois taxi-drivers . . . Side door, pledge . . . It must be 5:00, Freddy, sound the charge . . . What happened to the barmaids? . . . Derwyn, hmmmmmmmm . . . Charlotte, Charlotte, oh Charlotte! . . . We get the goal post again . . . Apples, apples, everywhere . . . Johnnyls here, longest brother's meeting of the year. . . How does he lit into the theory of geographical distri- bution? . . . the Triangle Club next door . . . An- other game of football in the cellar . . . Howis Chiquita, Jim? . . . What happened to the lobster newburgh, Al? . . . Epsi Pepsi . . . Good luck, Theta Chi's of 1958! ! ,. .X . - ,," ,V 5 , az, 7 I ' 1 H igh' ., Q55 I ' 5"i '?i . I.. r, '-..: . AA A , 4 , .f:- . .. E.-1, -- , , 1 , rg af I ,gi . , , , I 1-' ' 1 ' l In ' "" ' Q In J 1 952 I Q ' . tif I S- ' I I or j 4 as? Q in a n i -H ' 5 V 452 y - Q g g 'WTI if , I Q Q 'TQ' ' ' f' in- ' 1 ' - . I N I J y 'A "I I R - K iv-J , 5. I fy 5 l Q, ., 7 , . -gb -15 -I, 2 f 5 W -5,-,N I , Q I Hg Q'-v .- Q- . f., , , f I :ti v i I L I1 I fig A .I . A I X X, X . H - . - ,A I . , I V I . , l ' fi? , I lx I I . I I I Q 1 A . I .. ' , I , L I I I I LLL ITIJN DAN!! , 2 MAPQN-'lb AM JA A STI' SVS FQVALL L BWINN W POYUEN JGNFS .IF JCSLWH A Lri.L.,AGPiL YE UONAL D H PVIXCU4? Ui N all F' AVILL DAVID M -'IJ LFN 9 NA I V L I N IK 1 1 ra N H 1 -4 I 1 f'--' g.,,,.: , ,.,, ' g H 1 I l'f"?- . I ' , I 5 . ' - ' .- ,,, x S . . 3, I VA 55 1 i in 3 A X 1 . Q A V ,,-,1,. . L : tw xv ,r . 3 J A -2 ,I ., I . in :IQ Qt, M 4 . Q. , ,- Z I a ry . ,Q . ,. ,. A . ,W I , ENH: I ,..h ,,,. g T h D K N I I X I I H-, V , ,. .,A.,, , .,,, I .M 1 F14 NA, 'I A 'EWANY JAMIE N Fl'-HVELI JH JAMES A WII 5 N JN JOHN M BJMSYFD AFQTVIMR V LAGALH AL YN E. PN I, IPS CHARLES V KFC N JR 9 L ARD T PIADPV JB-ME 54 HY CN .I 'af I S MfN X w.r,.,.. i,....l. mm .M ui m.,.m 1 . .M 9 M. -M. ,,..., .W Q .M S , 'fair 515 2 ' "' M' '-"I M I V f " 55 I I 1 in 4' . ' ' I . f I is f I B a I if ' f . l Q, V I ix Q, Y X if 1. I. - G m Ib-I - I I- , I ' I A Q f ' A E l 1 I ' X' I 'X I I is U Y 1 I I l I.,. , I I I N LV All UAVPD W KLINKE ,EONBRD FNOLAN C FRSDWIC YOUAK' FUQFFIY RAWFUW DA IU 5 OZONE L ISL BVQSUNNIVW A.,!N 1IA.l ,M W M. I lla all I ,A.,, 3 , 5 a I I I I f- - I Q -f ,- ' - I. I ' I C ,Qi Qs I 1 K g I , I 4 1 QU , Rl I Val A .., , I 4 ff I I Q , 1 I I ,MI W I I a I I .il I as . A , - if IW 'E PLKKAIA GUY 5 COSTA DCRWYN N N NOI.0iW POINT A NICMO..S JAM P ING HARRY J NCSENBAJM KIEFH I NE GNMLN P BUDAR VIWEIJFWICK M ZLWE.. JAMF' V 1 A A W, 'mu M mm Ima ,M,V N at I W m 1 V W A I IM I as ,, I ,W I I Q W , ' I I ' I I ' ' I .ZL, , ,. zz, ,, i L., , I - I ,J , K ' L f:a ." ' : , . '41 - :a ' ', ,, I , ss- ' " 4 K I '. I 32. fa' K 'QM A--.V . Q gg I ii .V Kg, I i QL f f- " 1, if I ' . I If, .1 .. f I W-, W-, .- M. , -- W, al ... M., I. ,. ,. I I . . I I I Ir4rLluLA'3 I WARD ROBERYC ll CUNNINGNAM PfTER J WCYZEL WAVMCNU E MACK fRANCI5 M GOLIJEN JR H CHI' WILLIAM D RNODCS JW DUNft,O G WVMAN SYEPHVN B YPACEY DANG 'T Wfvlffx Huh!! J Mull I IU nm- Q wr.: inruari s Q,:.rem Jw-I :I nmnzq. if: mom-.5 Q fissure 'mam rg LORD In Hcssm z gmmrg m Lmvlnw .I Nrwccusz Hmm., f uyw an ,W M mic-4 wlgwwu. anew ,mia f, ami -I' ,nf .Q .1.-f - I Ex. Arch. Vice Ex. Arch. Graphite Treasurer Marshall Allyn E. Phillips Charles F. Keown, Jr. Arthur P. Lagace John M. Bumsted Richard T. Happy 201 I As we returned back at 123 Packard to begin our second century on the Hill, things were much the same as when we left in June. But not for long! Paul shed his collar and the Theta Delts were left without a turtle. There was a sudden shower of pins and a rapid decrease in the number of eli- gible brothers. Paul, Bill, Phil, Chuck, Ron, Tom, John and their girls were duly honored at an im- pressive "Sister,s Dinner" fperhaps in some ways too impressivej. The football weekends and their pleasant post-game cocktail parties and buffets began with an invasion of Theta Delts from Bruns- wick, later weekends produced reunions with brothers from Amherst, Williams, and Rochester. The Moose, Foxy and Joe Cahill performed nobly for the Jumbo eleven throughout the season. Capt. Owl and Baskethead sparked the harriers to a fine season. Wrestling found Bogus, Moose, and Wee Willy bouncing around the mats for T.U. In Intrafraternity competition the football, basket- ball, indoor track, and pre-breakfast hockey teams all gave fine accounts of themselves throughout the year. Rush week produced an outstanding group of pledges and an equally outstanding sur- plus of coconuts, rum, and telephone numbers for the Lion. The Sputniks started a race for rocket supremacy between the first and second iloor which had amazing results CD Thanks for a memorable year are due to all . . . here's a few-to Prexy for a cosmopolitan group- John P. for a successful rush week-the Lion for all those dates-Bob L. the Sister's Dinner-Mr. Rite and the Christmas sing-B. Gale for sports- Jack K. discovered a new Holland-K.K. our bills-Duck finally developed a new fuel. i , 1-:U,.,,,, - 1,:,':f1,-,W ' M y , ' vw: - fn,-f,1,, 2 , ,, ,, is W. i ....,, . . , , . M . 5., X 5 f ,. ff E' 5 ia 4?'5ff'?"i2' -' : .5 t , 55" i7:?' r" :'f'5-1: Q .zliztii - 'EF .iff R L ' Rf -Q21 xx . , Q- , ff, , '-:T fi S ' :xiii z, , 7 Y.-ASL fum 9 fr. Q ' "3 -5 L , Q Y fe Q Q ,Q 4 ' - ,Q 221 . L' f : ,L X . m v ' A '- W H P fu wx - s Q, : " - -. . 5 , ' ig- , . , . , A . A 7 .L my . Y ,A I ? , , f as if - 'L ' f 'Z . i Q , N ,. 1 iii - '1 i :f l ., x 4, ,i , , 4 , , J . , A ,Je s . , . ,. . . s . ,., LM f , nw.-uv f, woman raw M ies:-Q' 4,-ure' e wwiw 'H ffKNMfj.7i:w ehrsmwvfgfgifsufiriv Jivsggzgxgzgirfrwg -qvwwavllilg msxna wx: mL::5::1j'4 cnnmis J awww wi.. AM S gmt sawn: , A , .. , Y , v . - v- - .M-V L fi , -. .... A nur ,K ., 1- . yif In . v- 4 1- V! 1. P D va- s if f ,F ff-x ' ff . 7. .D . v:Ev-:Alfa . 4 of , I , r 4, X . XL . 1 . A X K s .N .X , A K -2 ,, - r f f P P P we? ' , 1 .1 Lny5?,3 5 5 i, L X mf ,Qi :5 '3 2 .3 - ' ' ' . , 1 .W . L . i N V- . ' ... .W P. J iwra L maui new f av:-was su iz,-P. :. asv if-A . -runnin: n M 1. za Himw A 1 EI 'iff V1 1 g .' s X ,www LAW. J vor' new ver L: one-.Pour cow,-new mem Jenn n wmmus rs 1 LT H A ex 4 L - ,, . N . , , M ,, ,,,. .. ' ..... ' r ,:, ,, , 7 r- .,,,,M A: ' ::,,-- , , A A 're-:1 1 , f s 13353 , 5 - ' gf ' j.-,.,-ggi. S - 1- , ,Q .. L 2 ' 'Eg , , , Q ' -. - ra, , -'W X 'X . nc L 'H .P s, Q - , -ig 6 5. .I . six ,yr L. D I L - ,U . X. Q5 5 - f - , : 5, ,Sym v , ,, 1, V in- , Y .,,. . if H, 1 , L, ,lg i F, , Lt.. . , . Q ,, Wi ., ,, , , , ,, i . " . 1 A - wr-x 4' bmnvr. :Av L: 2 new J-,f-N C '. re-In W Lyme IS if .im-in .. mu a f ww eww J ,emma ahve fi wives Qonmzv G vwvvs Rmwaen .1 swmwox Nm, r nm' ,U i ga' ., .4..r..... sf. k:":f"ff J ' ,A . --1 N W - iff' I' 1, gf ,l:1,5,,A In H ,il 55513-f . Q. 155,25 5 fr f f - ' s Y A -5 . S- 'Riff - , 'S r " in .z P X' f +- H 2 9 is 'M 1,3 ef 'P - 'fe 'E' ' r A ' - if A A , fi ' , -, x A f i ,Wi , 1 i YI A s K i . YWLUAM B NAVY SLD TNCP YNSYFNSEN VWFZI N 'iVJgV J74 CYLNA ,L P l1v2'3JA5?IDiNS INAPNY5? E ,UNSW ilu' la S xAAH,F'il WLLLIAM , 55n!ZKiN KHKJVA5 A MSNDSJACK ,jfjyqyq M LLSYAQ AL ,A Q5,15a"E,5 Pggk Q Qvkyjygn, ilL,l9ERV :A fwE'MVS'iA I 1- 1 V ,Y .,,, 31 ' LE:-,'QQj55:fs'f:h-Mgr: X r V .. I i ef: , ' 5 1- , .. ' , - .. . ,. - - . ' K y .vena-,It fl' - S K Q Ni 4 . 1' ,X 51 ,1525 7 - N ' K 'X f r i' ' 'K r a Q , -My L7 , 3 E, gi ?, g ,kk . V . 4.1 F .. 3 : 7 . .r ,, I, ,H .4 ti. . rite' ggi: "fl fl -'Ha X ' ' K' 4 - , ff' K K K 1 la s ff 7 1 ' - v ,iff , , ' i K. N ,Es l N 5 x K3 X ' 1 K I 1 i , t , 4 ,M K, I I, 1 i s , Q JOHN P DUNOGHUE JCN F4 V-N NG RALPH W MA. r ER JR LIAVSD K MI.LWh-RU JAML9 KLMNNI JOHN T QKNNL 5leF14fN A Gr+aGSb'L.mS RA, W4 . Glkillhf WVLUAM S GENE GETNLEE V MILJMLR Dinh, w M' '4 President James Powers Vice President 203 Paul C ourant Secretary Phillip Colella Treasurer Kenneth Koskela ill I j ,..'. 5 il ,f i ,- W! 41 had One hundred and three years of "Zetes" and we haven't stopped yet . . . Co-captain of the football team, this year he was bald . . . The 'fGrouch" and Chef Al fatten up the brotherhood . . . Bones re- tires from the goal . . . The "Nirobi Trio" flour- ishes . . . Three out of live brothers pinned, en- gaged, married, or in love . . . An Englishman scores winning goals for the soccer club . . . A butterfly net, Ray, and Lepidoptera . . , Mayor Marsh designs floats for the Community Fund . . . A new house, we hope, before this one falls down . . . Saturday nights prove to be intoxication, girls, soft music, and lemonade . . . A thespian capti- vates his audience . . . King Midas keeps the house from going broke . . . Zeta Psi catches the Flu, sick bay second floor to the right . . . About that date you had last night . . . Pap John . . . The Jumbo stays in business . . . Who gets itchy sitting on the bench? . . . 'fAround the World in 80 Days" . . . The Phi sweats . . . Sports Illustrated comes to the Zete Homecoming . . . A fortune is spent on Pre-Med applications . . . Stratton Hall welcomes Nick . . . Jazz parties and jazz parties and jazz parties . . . Pledges knit baby booties . . . "Z" no longer means last in scholarship . . . The house goes to the Trinity game and a victory cocktail party . . . The Hofbrau . . . Elephants run wild at the Norwich game . . . Fort Dix accepts graduates of the class of '57 . . . Card games cease, What happened Mac? . . . 29 pledges and no packages . . . All grind and no study . , . What's going to happen next year? We,ll never Tell! ! 1 1 l l S 1 '14 1 .ie- M . . il 1 LXVN 1 1 , - 1 1 1 A fs ' W . Q f 1, xiii- 1 C ' - 'fy Q ss J 'I ii . 511,157 1 ' b ,Y fi? Q1 -123, -his ,' "K E ' x K f i x Eg 1 1 11.1 X M 1 1 1 ig: 3 I 1 if 53,3 '.1, 57:91 R a 1.3 1 ij. '.' , fa 2 y ' i X ' 1 1 T 1 Q 111 ' FAU 1 Wk 'NYJ .IO N f 'N LD V1RGlL A WOMWD GOHUCN A COWNU. JAM3 1 IANA! P N Rl NNI U51 MX V01 ieuv A N9 NJZS VW lfilll. F K, I KN 1155 F 1.P N rl HEWY A N N J 115 ROM '17 KI' N I WWAN I .. 1 7 , ' 7 . ,R .E Q I 1 A ' ' li - ii ' V ." ia 1 1 In W rim' ,, 5. '-'Zig i . . '- 1, I, 1 A- Q-... 5 KV. VL S 5. 11, L Y, ii, .A TC. .111 wx, I 5- Q, k -Q I V ' . . 1 111 1.f11fW Y- -, .-1 1 3 3-ff v 1 i 1 K' St 1 X 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 - W S 7 J V NN S UQNJ D F N0 J N MA A L 1i.'iL7"i W A'1'LF TNUVA 'A MURNANL 7,lRfGOP'Y J 7iA.,, WAN 1 114' 5 l 11 LVN C CWYWMEY QKXYMVNO J .JXQVJG 51520214 , 1. MA WE DA Q, i'V P fm- mm.-1 ww M WW.. ...H mm.. . :Mm V... . V 1 W A A ' 'W M I Q T a ' ,, e. .1 I 'Y . .. vm Q' ,. H M 1 . I 1- 1 ' 1 4' 2' , . 2 2, V' .1 f 1' f 2 , F 11 -' 34 1 sf . 1 - 'X ' , . A 1 - , ins, . 6 ...M f- Q, 1, , . ' 11.211111-1 1 - ,- , 1 - - 1- V 1 ' R 1 iff . s 5 vw -,umm Q ,cu 12 wsmqosi M1111 we wzzw 11 rw I 4 Q '1 14- New-.111 Nc -1 wvo me... 401111 G ssfmo va' P11111 1 v 1 ' f is an ff 44, wr 1 0 . . , . Q - 1 V a wa 4 1 ,, 'V - , 1 ', ' , 1 . 1 3 4 1 iv T1 J PQ" f 'J 3 , , ' 1 3 - . 1 x ". I .V E 1 , 1 7 L: 1 1 1 1 . 1 1 IWCEW M EAMJ' JN M LAWREN f SLPTQ4 PHNA ' CMMD fl! L, AM N NAL,BCE C-HIYNAF' xv 1' I C N MA M xoYfJfl's 5'EF"lFN K JACKIBQSWN lwiwl, L111'-R51Lv'Y'v 'WAHI' 1 I Q .- . -1.1 I 4 1 f nf f 1 , -if '... , 4 5. ' 1 . K -' Q A . ' 1 5' k' 1 W 1 '71 W, 1- 'P 1 11' ' "' R " 1, " ' J' U .A . . It it I Q -, :lv Y I 1 , 2, kg it i 1 A 1 , , 1 , 5 1 1 1 I 1 I Q A .1 J 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 1. 1 1 . 1 ww' 11-mum wnn w uw f .cum 1, rms: Jn Elmer N. A Jr N 11 111 A ' ' 4111111 N 1104120111 a1v11Awn 1 co1u1111:w 111121. 1 Lmwnn-. 4- rmw 115 - '11 www ri 1.1. 11 1 m 4 1 W .W V . 7 1 X 5 X S 0'-1. ,.... - 1 - , 1 1 y '14 L - ,L 1 1" S 1 e in " 'Q Q " N iw' 1 v 'we 1 - 1 " Q ' 1 - . L 1 2. " Ein 1 7'iliii 't'x L ' 'K 'Z Q A f 'ii - in , " .. . V W e " KY: ' l' K ' B, -I -' .. ir l ' ', ' il i f .1 W Tif f 1 9 'Q I - K iifzilie " 1 1 , 1 1 1 I - 1 , W M1 -. 1-f, 1 1 .N NM, . 1,,..,4 11. N .1111 . 1 1 .,. 1 ., Q, .I M Q ,4 , President Vice President Treasurer Secretary Corresponding Secretary 205 Thomas W. Murnane Gregory Gallivan John J. Purcell, Jr. Joseph Asiaf Donald P. Lund By definition, 1957 was Tau Phi's most important year. The chapter rooms in West . . . the chaos of Rush Week . . . Bouve Sports Night . . . Ah Du Scheine . . . the May- oralty slides that weren't . . . All New England chug contest . . . champion Heriot replaced by challenger Borelli . . . Tau Phi song of the year: "Around Radel One Should Never Singn . . . The visit of Ed Johnson from Bangor Maine . . . "When do you fellows have poker games down here?" . . . Mel Barron as Kid Somer- ville . . . Xmas party gifts: Herb Samuels, flit gun, Bob Goodspeed's Rock, Bernie Kramer's degree . . . the visit of Jerry Alcoff . . . Polyurethane lamb chop booties . . . "This is a fraternity not a rehabilitation centern . . . Bes, hoW's your arm? . . . Tau Phi's first social brother, Dave Bramwit, moves on to med school. Brooklyn must retain its representation . . . "Why are you late Spector?,' . . . The non-existent bid . . . 1957 was the year when Jim Goodman discovered that he didn't exist . . . How are you fixed for obligations? . . . the Pantuck Agency . . . Reiter's ligaments, cast, and crutches . . . Tau Phi slogan: "Where's the money coming from?" . . . Rachlin's crack-upg "How would you feel if you hit an old lady'?,, . . . Mass plus Action equals Happiness . . . Dave's North Carolina phone bill . . . sticky paddles . . . "Climb down many iire es- capes, Marty'?', . . . Elvis Besley . . . the Fish paddle . . . the pledge-brother football game CBrothers 14 Pledges OJ . . . Last year's Tourraine parties . . . "Buzzy, adjust the assetsv . . . JHTX . . . Lou Dovner's executive suite at 25 Capen . . . Wellesley room keys . . . Sheldon's bathroom telephone booth . . . "Come on, Ardy" . . . Possick's lip. sflialill llh' lf f fl FM' v xl xl Y lil qi ll? 5, i 5 M 11 A X ,, ' l5QiflQ55'lWm ill 1,4 , Q ,cryin R. BE.SL..EY L, DOVNER R, RL VI ER J, FISLH Q' E Mal' l' '25 .if lla.: Q iz1',qL?'lif 'ET' Effl- A. fffwefmi 1. LN ,i Jmwvilvysjn V S- KPN IJ 'VIEPLVOW ,W - . qi ng ' ' ' 'Hur :ix J li A '59 1 SS, 5 J. GCOUMAN A. G UUWCN J, 'v-AE RlOT L. CDANT OCLC R. DMX! ES, RffXCHLlN E. 4?f'Ml1fl.l I:-1 1' ggfvqqfmgpi M531-gli GL L. R. Bl-MSEAN 1 1 ,x N, Im g m, " ' 'V 'R' M +- - W ff: r i i M --Q ll F Q WT ,Q LV ' 33.2, V 4 X 1 fxf Al' " . ' 'Q fe W he ' l in 4 ,ww " w Q in 3 QQ. N' . Ig ' N 1 " ' 9 N Pills. W I all or X' 2-,mfggg J. emAc+: ze. KRIAMER A. iaorekeul R Goonevmu J Greossrnml J. wma RHAM Wx H 'rx' 'El M3 m ef-e2,saor.i f.. anim 1 reopen :xi H sfwiui cs R. svecrocz A,G'DE.FlLlNG E.vAirrA Chancellor Louis Dovner Vice Chancellor Richard Besley Scribe Buzzy Singer Bursar Martin Spiegel 207 S Our second year of being Ale- thcas found us with our problems of reorganization behind us and alumnae . . . spaghetti supper in the rooms and a trip through Europe, compliments of Barbie and her beautiful slides . . . open rushing and a hearty welcome to Barbara Heihtz . . . Hallowe'en baskets for the Boston Floating Hospital . . . Pan-Hell Dance and Paul Siegel donned the crown . . . the Homecoming Tea and we welcomed our alums, dampened in all but spirits. i l l Round Robin with Connie in charge of "Freshman Talent Night" . . . "What's the matter, Connie, you know the freshmen have beautiful voices!" . . .our open party: the Alethea Ghouls tour most beautiful girlsj entertained a la Charles Adams . . . then, a change of atmosphere: a Fairyland of dwarfs and princesses . . . a welcome to the 1957 pledge class . . . Academic Honors found us the proud possessors of the Scholarship Cup again . . . Dr. Mumfordis enlightening talk on man- made satellites and inter-planetary travel . . . Christmas came and we worked with the Sigma Nus . . . carolling at a Boston hospital . . . a Christmas party at the Sigma Nu house for a group of orphans . . . pinnings, engage- ments, and marriages . . . llse Fer-, I mean Ounjian! . . . Judy and Vida with similar diamonds and the same wedding date! . . . Barbie and Paul set the date for June . . . spring rushing . . . our big social event of the year, the Pledge Formal . . . the annual banquet to end the year in a grand fashion. A good year, filled with name tags, poster paints, skits, work parties, and social functions-a mixture of work and fun . . . Four years and many changes, both in faces and afiiliations. 208 .f 7' .5., if V wir fit ru W .v in J COMEN ,A 'W f For F f lx -3 A 5 Lvoss 2 1 4 X SLWJARTZNAN A .M I ,Q : . ti at A-M f R9 K 1 B Tsenraesze I Oowgmm C HALLEQAN ,ws f 'Q ard' 3' ' E Emmys M Ham B Hrsxfmz af 'I K t- i f. at D Amon M Haw:-LL G SIEGAQTEL. Xe La? '49 i. sg o A www.: C Cmasrmo E Beurwmeo K RFQ SELRETARY TRELABUHER C, Nausea. i 3 3 V r Q yy, iii N .itosfsem H wmzrfmw iziosrsim President Vice President I I an ,V ,, -9 amp A Fi, f may 'g' tg 9X ., yyl f H Corwin. N ULLMANN EZKVELV F NENNA B Juuus was fe asi .g xi 29 yqf ,N , .I f xx f S E Luaett F Svrrimwesm L AMSTER B Merzoti Mi Dom 4' H- L-f Ts Y? an .ss 1 t is-' A CARR M Locxwoon H Axewzow J' KRAFT ATRANVAQM 'F-4 -K-Y - '1 5 3 X K s ' . R57 ia. his ved' wie o x fied +. to fix V Dzwis J lsnzwwoon Do 'Roseau H Soeowom D Bmwnwms PQESVDENT' VXCE f VRESS DGINT COR SKCRE1 RRY an A 2 2 6 1 2 or fa 958 J' J GALLESKQ Wm 1' mf C FRUCHTMAH L w'e:arzMAN ' I i 6' K -.f- AQ- Si We if ifhy nQ,W It J fl1,m,z.2i A CHESTER I Swim Q Pago Vida Davis Jane Isherwood Deborah Rosen Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Catherine Climenko Treasurer Elizabeth Bernhard 209 Another year gone with many things to remember . . . a big year for Delta Chapter, celebrating its 50th year on the Tufts campus. Catching up on all the summer news . . . expecially about the midnight ride after the Long ls- land weekend at Lou's . . . the surprising announcement of Lois' marriage . . . the disappointment of Pat's transfer to Mt. Holyoke . . . Jan,s engagement . . . Lou and Connie's glowing reports trom the convention at Chicago . . . the fashion show and the alums' entertainment! ! . . . Wasn't Judy,s cocktail dress beautiful? . . . along with Kayls cheering outfit? George as our Pan-Hellenic king . . . doughnut holes and rain: "Anyone for a jawbreaker?" . . . rushing with all its confusion . . . Judy as Abby in Oklahoma . . . and what a surprise the skit was in the Garden Party . . . our new pledge class . . . Ann was busy again . . . Founders' Day Banquet in Alumnae Lounge with its usual good food . . . Ellie's engagement . . . Jan, Gail, and Lou's trips south . . . farewell to Jan in January . . . the pledge walk . . . the pledge formal honoring our new pledges . . . Did the sisters have more fun playing with the toys or dancing? . . . wedding bells for Gail, Mary, and Ellie . . . with the Senior Banquet it all came to an end . . . four years gone . . . but AOH Alumni Chapter, here we come! ! o X A ,.. 3, V , L-.il ti A K 4 is KX ,oo o W 1 dx 1, i d M Amis J Mnnmxvrrrr M ODMAL J' Dunn Cf DALNER N WADAM K Ivhxrewrr E Sim Cimwri I of 'L 4 4 I . Y ,J 0 o W3 J ? Q ig 'Z Sei! W Mmw L V-were B Horzmn L, Cami' I PETERS C Ewan B Bmw JMULKNER fi . I V 4 i 4. 3 'A I f' 4 me h W? K 4 Darn A DEMOOR Ren Sic A Mama Virgina Lflomxm Dress. ENMAN CoQo5ec RWHWE TFZEAS Ji HYNE6 , L A on o "' viii of Cfllwhu micron Ei 'S X f - i l 9 0 8 C-,woman K 5 Nnissiw 4 1 'J '23 . 5 Q -3 .7 Q : www L SHEQBMQFF B BELQHER J Crimea-on P iam r H mfsnwswz anew 5 Mnoosmw P 7400215 President Louise Colman Vice-President Ann Monier Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer 211 Anna DeMoor Eleanor Midman Ruth White Qs 'f "'k . 'H 1 ' 3 ' trtt 'E F A ii-11 Hi: ' ,, 115252 : .X ie K N "May I have volunteers to sell apples at the game Saturday?" . . . final proof that summer is over and a new year is about to dawn . . . our own phonograph thanks to hard work, Hip-top boxes and the Delts . . . donuts, cider and l.B.B.'s . . . Hallow- e'en spooks . . . "Whois that behind the silk stockings?', . . . Homecoming Tea and familiar faces . . . a new adviser but an old friend, Helen . . . that inimitable Golden touch at the keys . . . our Ann, a real queen . . . Kate, you really should go to Man- chester now! ! . . . Scott, Pan-Hell King and Patis too . . . Adelaide and Nathan . . . "Pardon me, but is she a professional actress?,' . . . silver slippers and pumpkin turned coach leads to Christmas pledging . . . holiday party bright as a star . . . long- awaited gift from Maintenance . . . You can take the debris off the floor now! . . . a Zete pin for Bev . . . wedding bells for Caro and Kimi . . . Rosabella! ! . . . Alumnae Banquet renews happy friendships . . . "Don't forget the ice, Irene! !" . . . Mary Lee, our Phi Bete . . . she and Gini, Travelli scholars . . . Nancy, recipient of AOH Prize Scholarship . . . Sisters to be proud of. . . Excuse me, do you live in East or on ZA? ? . . . Marcia and Norma join us . . . Anyone know where we can buy foam rubber cheaply? . . . Chi O weekend, dinner-dance in town . . . final touch to a per- fect time . . . Parents' Luncheon and proud Chi Omegas . . . May gently nudges us and reminds seniors that it's nearly o'er . . . tears for Senior Night, innumerable farewells and an apprehensive smile for Commencement . . . shrouded in cardinal and straw . . . Chi Omega, yours forever. iff W, 4 P Y r Y , Ip- in .Q ,QQ 1 331 A 45 new f in 'wsu P Mormx G Bmarem M Wwzrz E Anmerm M CONRAD B PASS C Huawev 55 Srmess M Daman E Down .-. 7- 7' '51 fa gt Qt K la I 1, t 4 rr Q-5 reef . P P5 Q, Q if V I, A ' V 1 Y l frqiag ' I , V 'Hg , irq, I E ' r, mira if meer M Jfwmas, J, BUTLER J Coarrmzzs N ber.irf:,wg1 wr-rurerze P IGOE M SQHAFER C COBURN l wieaow f ' iv - , .52 I ' A J I I YS, 43 4 5 1 ax jk A Ygaf . I 5 liz Y r 'Sf rg ,L 'V ', if' ., K 53 Bum Pins F Scurzum-Aou M Boow -Tens S SCHERRWSEL N weuz-PRES, Plumuaeas-MPRESP D me,m:,5QeP:saTr Mas I QEYNOLDS'ADr4 S Bavaria Q- , J K T57 Ql:l1IQlpllZI0fQl1l1lQgITlBQE1 J MCKINNEY 5 Hum C Moss VANT'l'5MB95M B -Swosmom B Terms E Page Tv P K . I 'S , .Q -: 5 Sz- Q it Q, ,H Ly, , N ,Y 'WE :"i I Lb - T , yii JW Q : Y J Simpson C woorrev N Gfxaeux JTAYLOQ 8 Lmosm Awmmrow L Gureeuro JTENNEY M RYAN 5 REAQDQN 1 2, fi, il-Hr, ,,-5. his ,R en . f P Y " P h P fi lf' P P P ie, il rf ' 35 P f X 5 f F P f iiewmz D Diiisrzro J' LEQLERCQ QANDALL BJUDD C Forzrr M Comme lbllfsvrfxfisfxri J MWAMARA D Hrmsm' 5 5Lf,H,3l..E President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Pledge Trainer Nancy Weir Patricia Lundberg Sally Seherr Mary Lee Booth Diane Haeussler 213 "Memories are made of this? . . . two years old and still growing . . . wish the room would, too . . . "A Night in Hades" -wouldn't you know it? . . . the heat was Hnally turned off. . . peanuts, peanuts, peanuts, Jane? . . . they're best in the rain . . . brownies, both kinds . . . our Prexy's pinning, Jolyne's winning Qtennis, that isj . . . the quartet really laid an egg, Carol deviled it . . . squish! there go the re- freshments . . . Delt glasses at the D.U. house . . . donlt light, boys! . . . initiation: B.J., girl table-tipper . . . Nancy, our "flaming" example, minus her distaff. . . elevator going up? Or was it, Carolie? . . . man your fpollingj stations, girls . . . it's your civic duty . . . "original" Plan E, anyone? . . . Elin and the tuna fish . . . "Alice in Waterlandi'-glug! . . . The exam . . . "What's the name of this group, anyway?" . . . pre-chapel coffee: still eat- ing donuts, Claire and Gloria? . . . but most of the time it's tea formation . . . second in scholarship: grades going up, ceiling coming down! . . . spaghetti again -and again-and again . . . black cur- tains or no black curtains, that is the question . . . DZ sings, are you listening? . . . Burt, our king . . . who's crowning who? . . . on the serious side: our pledges . . . their formal, moonlight and music . . . initiation, candlelight and spaghetti OJ . . . there it is again . . . canit be serious for long . . . basketball-we need cheer- leaders! . . . treasury-we need economy! . . . Graduation: little seniors into great alumnae grow. . .farewell and thanks. . . another year slips into the past, almost too quickly. Another year ahead . . . our Patty Bourque, DZ's first Panhellenic president . . . looking into the future: lights . , . "burning,' . . . "bright" . . . "true.', President Nancy Green .n K K - A K I -a - A , , t t. - ea A Q A X t n,A , e W , 3 , V, 1. fo ' - sg., e n C 'rtmmo fri Samui? P Eouraoui J DE Lum C DEQQY B Wimricvsmzr .T Wszamoos C Gmasnzara D Witgzws A MOi2Df9!TIN - i n f Q f A A , K -nbl A ,L A , 3 8' ,, 5 'I 'I L 5 sl , ur A , Wei i t VIA, ,,. Viv' ' K If M H J V U I I A f o as K H it A of K. ,U af, '- yvmcz M Uuamowicz DCoNoos 5 Broom Bilwiaxmro N Swim Kjftcoes M Comm J Cmwow P1 wxxtsre 4: 3 Dv Q1 ai 1' va. , Q, 'Q X 1 5 ' .Q 5 ' gg ,--: A . , . , . 5251: .... K- LWgL:" it .i 'L is . Q' i if 3 e. n ee,,.. n o, ei,, 'ti if . i at L Srocmw 6 Szwczfxx D Grzoss, N Gaim D Rwmiso J Pacman Qfflrxvfmvoxzr V? i-RIEliaU1?'?ffA CDRRESPONDING SECRETAIY .SECOND VICEWPRESAUYNT PRESSDEHT Fins? VICEPRESIDENT TREASUQEQ RECORUWIG secavmlv 2 ' L K' 2 N I Uifl of 1955 J EARL - 5 for V '95 1,5 I Domsv M Wilma J Qflso iiYouwc,oML J Hmwis QSPANGLEQ Ee Faux B5 Pfvtoarstme First Vice-President Second Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Paula Rivituso Paula Gross Jane Davenport Sondra Szymczak Jolyne Fournier 215 "Operation reorganizationl' completed . . . got any ideas for room improvement? . . . engagement candy from and best wishes to Nancy and Sheila . . . Thalias sub for maintenance in state of emergency at the Oval . . . eight new initiates wel- comed into sisterhood . . . King Earl . . . chrysanthemums in the rain . . . alums entertained at Homecoming Day Tea . . . many thanks to Mrs. Heath for graciously entertaining us at a series of teas. Margie leads rushees on U. S. tour: Bus Stop . . . "And I'll no longer be a Capu- letl' . . . Sue opens her own travel agency . . . "Ja-Da" transformed into "Thalia,' by our 8 and 1 combo . . . "Heavenly Daze" brings out our "angelic" qualities . . . ivy plants for a new pledge class . . . joint meeting with Alethea to hear Dr. Mumford discuss space travel . . . wed- ding bells for Nancy . . . Thalia P-E-P aspires to retire the basketball trophy . . . Dr. Nichols entertaining . . . our old friend and patron Professor Holmes is again a favorite . . . Daffodil Day: Snow? Rain? Sleet? Take your pick . . .just so long as the sun doesn,t shine . . . puppets for the Boston Children's Hospital . . . old clothes for the Cambridge Commu- nity Center . . . Philanthropy projects were never so much fun . . . highlight of the Thalia social calendar: the Pledge Formal . . . the Senior Breakfast . . . ". . . follow in the light that shines from Thalia's eyes." i 3' s Y. R A .3 9 Q 'U 7 . K A ii 3' ff I hh K fn X karl -K K JK, A 'V-'1 t Y 1' ,Vi Vkkk 5 ' . 5 MERRILL C,CONGRM"l J STRALEY 5 Lovell. 5 HAVES P MURPHY P ATKLNA L CRAY Q lslguorsow l Q M : 1 -K 'Ffa 'jst 3 at- g Jw . ' t in ,, ly K, Wg., l E TURWN 5 BROOKS P STONE N FERSHTMAN .S LEWIS .SNICHOLS W SCHULTZ A BLETHEN 6 TILLY 1 ' ,vp , ' , X in 'dv V. :1 . f .' - fy 3 fa 71' " 3 'Q 1 H241 Q K ' ' : l 1": Y i E soswcm 5 LMT ff sammy M 30,315 W N M C CHADBOURNE J' CHAMPAGNE Second vue-Prv:idv.T pusndcm fl-ml Vine-Qfeudenl PLELQGSI RCM ' Su'-cunt lrnasurzr f in l 9 lw l ' 5 8 Ji rx in C' YAWGEQ Vu-lr-me b0bTON 5 BIENEMANN 'tn .I , X' . ' 3 - at Lf A, m l i li it elll lx - I .W ' V K ,i i - I., I if .Ns T M111-LIAMS X MUC HMTH-Adv. T CROSS H GAMQIN 5 HOUSE B HAROIAN -T HENEY Q TRSDP FS . V l R ' . 's 'A 4 , 5 3' "" xl V Q fl' Q i - ' ' E9 5- l vi K x x ig H I K , K 1 E HAMAN Mi Ives M WEDDALL H YESHSLKAN M. DAQSNG: N welssl-'fan Ji DAO L. Potmsw Q mscuwm President Gail Grandy First Vice-President Second Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Marilyn Jolie Susan Lait Jacqueline Champagne Nancy Bergstrom 217 Memories 'N 1 Ml, 1. ,Q , X, 'ff 1 ' 1 s 9' S! 6 X4 Malriculation- Four years from now half of you won't be here . Oh Great Manatu-Send us rain . . 220 Silly little rules, aren't they? Forsythe Air Raid on the Hill Old Sunday morning, already! KR X,-W. Whose idea was this? 221 33? -.4 Q , SJ .N I we Qi. ,V ., au. Gerry Higgs receiving the Dean Miller Award .1 ff. ,. ,J 1.04 . , wiv' ,A-, fi' .Nei - 0 ,, 25 Boy, these things are heavy! Good luck, Kid Boy, am 1 glad to see you! 222 is Beautiful Queen for a Day -. LX is Wx, mul ip .sk 1, ii. Q 'VV' Wal' -!-- wa'- u.. 'NWN WK Q y Racing with the moon .... Everybody sing 223 Q-gif? ws. ? 4 Q ff ., Buddha A chariot in every garage Tempest in a teapot We tried to figure out which dance this was, too ,k Boo! Les Elgart at Tufts And it shall stand forever Glad we could get together .... 225 Freshmen Parents' Day Just a little bit more . . . - s tx. K 1.4 . T.M.C.-home away from home Chief Justice Earl Warren Mardi Gras Tired blood? 4' ,L -. f . - f ini ffzizi,-7:-A ettii ,t.t t A t,-. tn g, ,, -. ..-.f.'.,l. t. .- . .t ,, ,. 3 -.-.N::.,,- 1 Q wi 1 is ' Q- 'N ' 5 'vi ri 7 7 + x ti. I Lg - w-- V- -,rf 1 ms . ' , , , A Y ,, ap-in t- 3 t S ' i .- www Wg, -1 . ,- Q fr: .. 1 , K, p g. Jensen's Folly ma.,- l Wessel and Carmichael, Presidents of a University and a College Barnum fecit The President's Home Go, go, and go, etc. Stand back boys! She may go any minute! ll Ei wi Q 1 College chimes before installation-gift of Eugene B. Bowen '76 What finals? gh M,,mNM Take tea and see N N Hail, Romans! 229 Over here, garcon! Pardon me ..... 's a'right . . . 230 Yes Charles? UNIOR DINNER DANCE Swing yer partner 'round the Hoot! Who, me? Registration ..- f-Ml, Somebody's gotta build dat Steam Plant Hulla Ballou Doubled, re-re-doubled and vulnerable! Yes, it really does work They shall not pass Nearly everyone at Tufts reads the Jumbo L., ,.-- ,F , Q--""9' The falling of the wall How long, oh how long This was an interesting part of the year 233 A new landmark on the Hill lo- cated between the Chapel and Ballou gift of the City of Med- ford and the Class of 1957. Before And After "This cannon was taken from the U. S. Frigate Constitution sometimes called Old Ironsides and was in the command of Cap- tain Isaac Hull in 1812." And the men who ran it is W, W W 'S' Q w a 554518 Fflim ,ei 77-......lnv. The Home of the Weekly Editor Ron Brinn And Business manager Dick Poppele Philip Coburn, Editor of the Tuftonian 1957-1958 The executive committee of the Odikon Society, policy and music makers. E. Edwards, D. Snyder, S. Collier, D. Williams, E. Schwartz. J. Furman. Mr. Jensen, Mr. McKillop, and Sally Collier who with the Tufts Chorus made possible the first long-playing record of Tufts songs. Has nothing to do with the above but familiar isn't it. This is how it all begun 1 K. ' X t.s.. y . wif .- V:.- . :.L -iw '-,' t Director ol' Admissions Grant Curtis and Friend The Tower Cross, Senior Honorary Society Being congratulated by Dean Miller. C. Wilson, R. Poppele. R. Scuver, P. Claircy C. Rand, G. Kurker, G. Gallivan, R. Bucknam, R. Bclin, .l. Asial' "The Merchant ol' Venice." one ofthe fine 3 P's productions pre- sented at the Theatre during l958. iilq At panel of new giant computor being installed at Tufts Uni- versity as a gift of 17 Massachu- setts gas companies. Seated: Professor Ernest E. Leavitt, pro- fessor of mechanical engineering. Standing: Dean Ashley S. Camp- bell of Tufts Engineering School, and Mortimer P. Griffith of New England Gas and Electric Sys- tem, chairman of the gas com- panies committee arranging con- struction and gift of computor. Arthur J. Anderson, chairman of the Tufts board of trustees welcomes Frank A. Tredin- nick, Jr., newly appointed Vice President for Development suc- ceeding Dr. Clarence P. Houston. aw--e""'MJ'ur-ww u WW f-ffiff 5' f 4' f, ,..-f f!,f'iiA f f if I f Cohen Auditorium was perfectly still. No one of the 900 or so people filling every seat, standing in the aisles, at the back, in the balcony or along the sides of the stage moved or whispered or stirred dur- ing the one and half hours that the white- haired, husky-voiced man spoke and read, joked and commented and smiled. Robert Frost and his poetry were back at Tufts for their annual visit. Above, Mr. Frost meets with Dr. Kenneth Myrick, Dr. Harold Blanchard, and Prof. John Holmes after his lecture. 239 J rvfl yi uvuse S The men behind the plans for the new buildings include, A. J. Schumacher of Chas. T. Main engineering firmg Dean Camp- bellg Thomas Knight, Tufts Trustee and chairman of the Building Committeeg Dr. Ar- land A. Dirlam, consulting ar- chitect, and Robert T. Colburn of Chas. T. Main. Of interest to everyone in 1958 was the decision by the admin- istration to construct a new engi- neering plant to meet increased enrollment and space require- ments. President Nil Y. Wessell, Harry Burden retiring Dean of the Engineering School and Dean Ashley Campbell discuss the plans at the opening of the Building Fund Campaign in September. Robinson Hall, home of the engineering students for many years will probably still be stand- ing when the new buildings are completed. The new plans call for the construction of one or perhaps two new structures Banking Robinson. The archi- tecture will more than likely be the same as is now found in Carmichael, Cohen, and other recently constructed buildings. Dr. Vannevar Bush, center, world famed engineer, a graduate and trustee of Tufts University serves as the Honorary Chairman of the Engineering Building Fund Campaign. Dr. Bush served as the nation's director of the Oliice ol' Scientific Research and Development during World War II, and holds every honor that his alma mater could bestow upon a graduate. """l" -io, 241 Pages of history were written during the last four years, either global, local, or campus in scope. Presidential Elections, the founding of new nations, revolts and overthrows of dictators, the turmoil of Little Rock, the Tufts Convocation, a result of which the college became a uni- versity and many others either greater or lesser in magnitude flood the memory. These recollections, however, are all small when confronted with the launch- ing of the first earth satellite, the Russian Sputnik, in October of 1957. The chal- lenge was answered in January with the successful launching of the Explorer after a period of national unrest and concern over American education. It has often been repeated that these launchings have opened the door to the "New Space Age." If this is true then we are just passing through that door as we leave the Hill. What the future may hold for us and space travel we cannot tell, but we do know that we were right here when it all began. Iath of D 1 trocketj as it passed over TUFTS on November 23, 1952. Une ninvte tive exromnrcg photo by Georye Russo. STARS T631 lst quarter VEVVS A sight that many people saw in the early morning and others wished they had was this path of the rocket of Sputnik I as it passed over Tufts. ,eu I? 5:21-P 244 ll Early one Tuesday morning in November l957 as the children of St. Clement's school were sitting for roll call, the scene was shat- tered by a tragic accident. The Boston and Maine train bound for Montreal was almost completely demolished as were neighboring buildings. Two were killed and many others injured when the train derailed and crashed down the embankment into the street. 245 Plmlas by George Russo Jean Simmons, star of Warner Brothers' "Home Before Dark" rests between scenes on location in back of Ballou. 246 Hollywood comes to Tufts! As was prophesied in the Pretzel Night production in September, Tufts was in the movies. 0 l .43 -'KM wa. Warner Brothers came to Tufts on Tuesday, Jan 21, to shoot scenes for their picture, "Home Be fore Dark." The movie to be released in Sep tember, stars Jean Simmons, Ronda Fleming, Dan O'Herlihy and Efran Zimbalist, Jr. A scene from the picture will be this of Miss Simmons as she leaves the College Administra- tion Building after being rejected by her profes- sor husband. 247 Qt, 1 I told you if we changed the rules Amherst wouldn't dare show up is Out of my way please, sister dear 248 Vs collegiate at Collegiate, collegiate, yes we are Then Student Body And Now Traditions have been around for a long time. Notice Ballou Hall without Bowen Porch in the background. 249 Acknowledgements For the Editors, the completion of a book and its final realization in black and white is reward enough for any time and labor spent to achieve this end. This is as it should be, but to those whose initial re- ward was only the fact that a deadline was met and normalcy could return to their lives, these acknowledgements are di- rected: To Peter Heitbrink and Anne Johnson, whose work on the Senior Section was efficient and complete, Bernie DeSimone, organizer of the Faculty pictures, Sue O,Gorman, Ray Pothier, and John Giunta of the art staif whose drawings appear on our pages, Tip Brolin and Jon Fox, who spent many hours to insure complete pic- ture coverage of the many organizations on the Hill, Dick Poppele and Joanna Cornelius of the Sports Section whose work began in the Spring of 1957, George Russo, an excellent photographer in every aspect, 40 of whose pictures appear within the book, Chase Rand and Carole Congram, organizers of the Fraternities and Sororities, Nancy McAdam, typist and secretary . . . also Donald Abbot, Director of Publications, Doug Dunn, our photographer and Roswell Farnham, representative from Wm. J. Keller, Inc., all of whose cooperation, suggestions, and help are gratefully appreciated. . . . and to Tufts and the Class of 1958. 250 x, .Ji 1 ..-x .y W H.. L' ek 3 . ,., kia? ,ffl- :Qi F9152 1 env y, ,ru 6, if ,ik-4 7 wf . . ,. , 5 Q ' .,,, , A M, Y is ' emurfxwbfmuf::+:tviMfaJwrs2'Qff1'Af59S3HHQtatT-tf'ff13 me ,s ' "M M' if We entered ing the race with Time began. The struggle kindled usg glowing, alive, Thrilled with pursuit through all the gates we ran, And could not win, but ever had to strive ...... 'nf We faced a challenge at the open gateg Four years were ours to waste or fructify. Time beckoned coyly, yet refused to wait As breathlessly we watched the moments ily ' ff , f We sought for comfort in the winter's peace, When snowfalls made familiar shapes look strange At times we wished the forced activity would cease But learned to iind security in change ......... Now the last gate is shutg the lock is fast, And Time seems to laugh, mocking our efforts, yet, Triumphantly we know that though the past Is locked, and we must leave .... we won't forget. ft., gf, M, ,V U X . "' . 253 "When I was younger, my uncle used to take me out to dinner quite a bit. He accompanied these dinners with minutely detailed descriptions of himself, but I listened . . . because he picked up the check. I don't know why I'm reminded of this story now, but here are our ad- vertisers." Alfred Hitchcock Advertising NEW YORK Fred P. Nickless, Jr. Alumni Secretary Yes, you've only just started! Graduation has justly been called commencement, for it is, or should be, the beginning of a long, pleasant, and rewarding association with the University from which you received your degree. You've only just started that association. Already you are a member for life of the Tufts Alumni Association. As time goes by, you may also join the Alumni Varsity Club, the Alumnae Association, or the Tufts Teachers Association. From your class may be chosen a member of the Tufts Alumni Council or the Board of Trustees, and you will have the opportunity to vote for him on the ballot sent to you each spring. The University will continue to serve you. The Placement Office can provide occupational in- formation and contacts with many firms. The Alumni Office offers a number of services includ- ing answers to your questions about Tufts. You and your family are privileged to use certain University facilities, such as the Pool, at speci- YOU'VE ONLY JUST STARTED fied times. News about you and your classmates, some of which we hope you will supply, is sent to you without charge in the Tufts Alumni Re- view. A postcard to the Editor or to your class secretary containing news about an alumnus is always welcome. Everything Tufts from ash- trays to zepher yarn can be supplied by the Uni- versity Store. Some University events you en- joyed as an undergraduate you may also enjoy as an alumnus. You can even be married in the Chapel. Have you something in mind? Just ask. Alumni activities on Campus are many. Keep particularly in mind your class reunions, which take place every five years, and which feature Tufts Night at Pops and Alumni Day. And don't forget Homecoming in the fall. l The Tufts club in your area will welcome you warmly and put you to work if you Want. If none is near, you can start one with all kinds of sup- port from the Alumni Office. Check the list be- low of clubs and club contacts. In short, you've only just started! Provided that you keep Tufts informed of your address, you and Tufts have ahead wonderful years of happy living together. Sincerely, DIRECTORY OF TUFTS CLUBS NORTHERN CALIFORNIA Roy E. Wood, E'04 1 10 Sutter Street San Francisco 4, California SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA Mark H. Houghton, E'11 4218 Vista Street Long Beach, California CONNECTICUT Carl A. Lindstrom, E'32 695 Forest Street East Hartford, Connecticut SOUTHWESTERN CONNECTICUT Miss Dorothy B. Cutler, J'16 33 Coleman Street Bridgeport, Connecticut WASHINGTON, D. C. Mrs. Gordon B. Willey, J'40 Philip Road Annandale, Virginia MIAMI Roy Kupsinel, A'49 3242 N.W. 10th Avenue Miami, Florida ST. PETERSBURG The Rev. Ernest T. Marble, A'34 4822 3rd Avenue, South St. Petersburg, Florida CHICAGO Mrs. Alvin J. Bennett, J'34 2 14 South Edgewood Avenue La Grange, Illinois CENTRAL MAINE Mrs. Joseph T. Robbins, J'50 Rolling Acres, R. F. D. 3 Waldoboro, Maine DOWN EAST Allen K. Olsen, A'49 38 High Street Old Town, Maine SOUTHWESTERN MAINE Walter K. Hall, A'42 Ramsdell Road Falmouth Foreside, Maine BERKSHIRE HILLS Dr. Cyril P. Rosston, M'30 1 1 1 Main Street North Adams, Massachusetts BOSTON Robert P. Russell, A'5 1 783 Franklin Street Melrose, Massachusetts FALL RIVER Dr. O. P. Vieira, M'26 140 Winter Street Fall River, Massachusetts LOWELL Mrs. Robert J. Scannell, J'43 13 1 Holyrood Avenue Lowell, Massachusetts NORTH SHORE Mrs. Felix E. Dine, J'32 20 Manton Road Swampscott, Massachusetts NORWOOD Mrs. Karl H. Asbrand, J'19 90 Maple Place Dedham, Massachusetts PIONEER VALLEY Alfred H. Webber, A'45 606-614 Dwight Street Springfield, Massachusetts WORCESTER Mrs. David Stiles, J'49 27 Lawrence Street West Boylston, Massachusetts DETROIT Norbert J. Neu, A'49 32020 Sandra Lane Garden City, Michigan NEW HAMPSHIRE Edwin B. Christensen, E'28 89 South Street Concord, New Hampshire NORTHERN NEW JERSEY Mrs. Bruce N. Reed, J'47 24 Lehigh Avenue Avenal, New Jersey CENTRAL NEW YORK Dr. Herbert J. Silverman, D'42 18 1 5 James Street Syracuse 6, New York MOHAWK-HUDSON Richard W. Kinnard, A'47 928 Balltown Road Schenectady, New York Miss Jean M. Powderly, J'53 315 East 56th Street, Apt. 6F New York 23, New York ROCHESTER Mrs. John E. Morse, J'46 2812 Oakview Drive Rochester 17, New York WESTERN NEW YORK Mrs. Mark I. Young, J'41 326 Starin Avenue Buffalo, New York NORTHERN OHIO Edgar J. Wood, A'26 1 142 Cleveland Heights Boulevard Cleveland Heights, Ohio SOUTHERN OHIO Mrs. John P. Favre, J'43 49 Burley Circle Cincinnati 18, Ohio PHILADELPHIA Stephen Tutelian, Jr., A'47 737 Edmonds Avenue Drexel Hill, Pennsylvania PITTSBURGH Mrs. Charles L. Stonage, J'47 149 Rose Avenue Pittsburgh 35, Pennsylvania VERMONT George P. Nye, A'28 Northfield Falls Vermont WISCONSIN Mrs. Howard W. Leonhardt, J'27 P. O. Box 184 Sheboygan, Wisconsin TUF TS U IVERSITY PRESIDENT NILS Y. WESSELL, Ph.D., Sc.Ed.D., L.H.D., LL.D. Vice-President and Provost John P. Tilton, Ed.D. Vice-President for Development Frank A. Tredinnick, Jr., M.A. Comptroller C. Russell De Burlo, Jr., M.B.A. THE ASSOCIATED COLLEGES AND SCHOOLS The College of Liberal Arts Charles E. Stearns, Ph.D., Dean Jackson College for Women Katharine R. Jeffers, Ph.D., Dean College of Engineering Ashley S. Campbell, Sc.D., 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 TUPTS UNIVERSITY, MEDI-TORD 55, MASS. School of Medicine Joseph M. Hayman, Jr., M.D., Dean School of Dental Medicine .Cyril D. Marshall-Day, D.M.D., Ph.D., Dean For information concerning these schools, address the appropriate Dean 136 HARRISON AVENUE, BOSTON ll, 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. 257 wi 'pldlb - FURNISH CHARLES A. MAGULRE fxfcunvf a COMMERCIAL nmcts Z iutt H IE 51 ASSUCIATES mom :Loon T0 cmmc ggi 'Q ENGINEERS Our Expert Staff Will Decorate Your Office o Install Carpets Cr Drapes - Panel Your Walls - Custom Build Your Special Furniture - All At A Surprisingly , ff l I Moderate Cost. - We also Q grry a sample? lrno of.. Lobbya ff ming oem gnp oyeos ounge ,l,, ,fx 1 S.::::..z,::': , Sa os lf can U. hr hmmm a smuum ZFZ: 14 Court Square Turks Head Bldg E Boston, Mass. Provldence, R. I 713 BEACON s1'., Bos'roN ' 'iiz' ' KENMORE SQUARE SCHOLASTIC IEWELERS, INC. 5174 Washington St. Boston 32, Mass. Tel. FAirview 3-4300 Q OFFICIAL JEWELERS - SCHOOL RINGS TUFTS AND JACKSON COLLEGE 258 1 90N6S' of TUPTS TIIFTS' COPPER UULIEFITS 6601103053 TU FTS Q LASSES TUFTQ TUFTS MSP!-1411179 WEDGWOOD TU FTS LQTHES TUFTS MUGS 259 Medford Square Smce 1886 HII.l.SIDE LAUNDERMA1' Harry C O Brlen 22 334 Boston Avenue Medford, Massachusetts fi Yypiedflcniod. ThvFvrnoeoWsllu En1vAnCumneion , W.. , REARDCN AND TURNER MECHANICAL ENGINEERS 150 Causeway Street Boston 14, Massachusetts 260 restate 1 ,M ry ' , ' . Y 1' 039 Ny, 'xv . A H 51" gm ,A'4 , , I 5:4427 ,f ' S Q lg, W GRANT CONSTRUCTION COMPANY SOmerset 6-8159 168 School Street Somerville 45, Massachusetts GOING F ORMAL? We Carry Our Own Complete Line Of All Formal Wear to Hire , Flowers For All Occaszons LEE El.I.l0T'S Corsages - Weddings - Plants 13 Forest Street Medford Square Flowers Telegraphed Anywhere MYstic 8-9507 Your Nearest Outfitter Featuring Troliical Lightweight Tuxedos Measurements aken at Fraternity Houses Telephone MYstic 6-3830, 7412 36 Salem Square Free Delivery and Pickup Medford Square WINTHROP CLEANSERS 8g TAILORS 101, Discount to All Students FORMAL WEAR FOR HIRE 73-75 Winthrop Street Medford Hillside MYstic 8-0610 261 QA X f a L' ll T Sales and 51. N X Ex Q , QFX A W e t- T X x'Q1- '-T 1 I I 5 ,CA C .3 'Q' ,lf ,,".',y at X. L 'f 1 'x A Telephone SOmerset 6-8500 POWER LAWN MOWER SERVICE CO. 15 Tenney Court foff Mystic Ave.j Somerville 45, Mass. Service on Power Law and Gravely Tractors n Mowers HILLSIDE HARDWARE 81 PAINT CO- Compliments "The Store With The of a Proven Products" FRIEND FINE WALLPAPERS SHADES Sc BLINDS VALSPAR PAINTS A. McO. 325 Boston Avenue Medford For Rapid Service Call MYstic 8-5020 YOUNG OR OLD You Never Outgrow Your Need For Milk H. P. Hood 8m Sons Quality Dairy Products Since 1846 262 KY The Keller Craftsman 'A' . E umwrvtlle 553 umorm max GORDON LINEN SERVICE Complete Linen Rental Service For Tufts Students om liments C p SHEETS of a TOWELS F D PILLOWCASES BLANKETS 60 Aberdeen Ave. Cambridge Klrkland 7-4430 ? 1 0170 5 DINER CATERERS Catering Service' For All Occasions 89 Main St. Medford MY 6-3344 264 fe? EXCAVATING CONTRACTCRS -481' 15 B echer Place Ph e LAse1l 7-4437 N Center 59, Mass. 'Q' SHCVEL AND BULLDOZER WORK Asphalt Roads and Driveways L d P g 265 WRIGHT 8a DITSON for BADMINTON rackets - sets - sundrxes - 618 , 'fQ"fl-"fix ,o-9 f9':i,'i3"1'-ag , -5' -42193 54i,sQj:.,, . its o . adv' .reefs WRIGHT K DITSON FURBUSH 81 SHUTE INC. 462 Boylston Street Boston APOTHECARIES A. B. HAWKINS, Reg. Mgr. Teele Sq. Somerville, Mass. Reg. No. 731 Prescription Laboratory Phone SO 6-0718 CONGRATULATIONS . . . TO THE CLASS OF 1958 from THE CENTURY PAPER CO., INC. 295 Congress Street Boston 10, Mass. Distributors of Typewriter Papers - Bonds - Ledgers - Mimeos - Book Index - Blotting - Envelopes 266 .Ki Great Northern, largest producer of news- print in the United States backs up its faith in Maine's industrial future by its expansion pro- gram, which has added over 4072, to its capacity in the last four years. The view shows the Millinocket Mill, larger of the Company's two plants, with its new steam power station, built as part of the modernization and expansion program. GREAT NORTHERN PAPER CCMPANY Mills At: Millinocket, Maine East Millinocket, Maine Executive Offices: 6 State Street Bangor, Maine Compliments of C. K. MULLIN, INC. 267 GOOD TASTE FOR 3 GENERATIONS "Serving New England For Over N114 Seventy Years" A V, fi , ' fb Established 1884 ly G. Glovmo 8. co. 'S ,rg .ef-Q af A mm Wholesale Grocers FROZEN Fruits and liroduce Chef- Cooked DOL1blC G Brand Clam Chowder Fried Clams Blue Orchid Brand Fish Chowder Chicken Croquettes OI1i0I1 SOUP Shrimp Cmqueftes 19-21 Commercial St. Boston, Mass. Ready-to-Bake ICC BOX Cookies Fruit Turnovers Telephone, Connecting All Departments Af Beffer Food Siores Everywhere H. J. SEILER COMPANY Lflfayette 36050 110 Norway Street Boston, Mass. 1896 - 1958 The Care of Trees Large Tree Moving Landscape Design Sc Planting It Has Been Our Privilege To Serve Tufts Continuously for Many Years THE FROST and HIGGINS COMPANY 20 Mill Street Arlington 74, Massachusetts MIssion 8-1410 268 BAYARD TUCKERMAN, JR. ARTHUR J. ANDERSON ROBERT T. FORREST JULIUS F. HALLER ARTHUR J. ANDERSON, JR. HERBERT S. TUCKERMAN J. DEANE SOMERVILLE .ll -in 4-nr' N K- 5,1 We blueprint the basic structure for the insurance of our clients and build their protection on a sound foundation. Only by a complete survey of needs, followed by intelligent counsel, can a proper in- surance program be constructed. We shall be glad to act as your insurance architects. Please call us at any time. OBRIO , USSELL 81 CO. Insurance of Every Description 108 Water Street Boston 6, Massachusetts LAfayette 3-5700 269 Jerry Marr gtdflffd geaemye. Vue. Bottled Liquors 329 Somerville Avenue Somerville Open-8 A.M. to 11 P.M. STATION CLEANERS of Winchester Serving all Dormitories and Fraternity Houses LAfayette 3-1438, 4909 ADAMS PROVISION, INC. Schools - Fraternities - Institutions Choice Meat and Provisions 10 North St. Boston 9, Mass. HY'S Lunch and Delicatessen 695 Broadway Ball Sq., Somerville SOmerset 6-9445 Sandwiches Made' Up To G0 "Hot Pastromi-Our Specialty" BEER - WINE - ALE Daily 9 A.M. - 11:45 P.M. Sunday l P.M. - ll:45 P.M. We Make Both BETTER PICTURES MAKE BETTER ANNUALS Z' The Finest in SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHY Superior Quality in YEARBOOK PRINTING P.0. Box 105 Everell 49, Massach H HAYMARKET HARDWARE COMPANY "Greater Bost0n's Most Complete Hardware Store" I 5-11 Washington Street Boston 14, Massachusetts LAfayette 3-4430 ROCHFORD MOTORS, INC. 364 Boston Ave., Medford MY 6-5544 D E S O T O and U XJ f A Star of the Forward LoolcW0l00 . . ahead for keeps f x. .J"' 09 "May I ask where you studied engineering?" THE SATURDAY EV NINGPOS1' Reprinted by Special Permission of THE SATURDAY EVENING POST. Copyright QD by The Curtis Publishing Company. 272 4 h ' 4 4:1 .311 - 1..,:1 si' 111111. iraq . ,ff Q, . , -am. " M 15x ,Jw 1 K -. ' 'fag J 2+ f 151. K'- 4 ,. , , , .A 4: ,11 X Jag. 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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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