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1962 JUMBO BOOK
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Tufts, a small umverszty of high
quality. Although we may not al-
ways apply ourselves to our stud-
ies, every graduate takes with him
a priceless experience not taught in
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Football is kingg the college rallies to its
support. The other sports receive a dedi-
cated, but meager, following. The Tufts
athlete plays purely for the love of the
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Some must spend their Spare
time in constructive or important
pr0jec't5,' others, in the pursuit of
pleasure, be it exciting 01' relaxing,
it ' N
Paul Hamilton Doleman, Ph.D., is one of the most colorful and well-known
members of the Tufts Faculty. Through his stimulating lectures and his refreshing
views on Tufts athletic policy, he has endeared himself to his students and his teach-
ing colleagues during his thirty-seven year career at Tufts.
"Doc," as he is known throughout the Tufts Community, was graduated from
Tufts in 1924 with a B.S. in Chemical Engineering. In 1925 he received his Master
of Science degree from Tufts, and in 1931 earned his Ph.D. from M.I.T. He is a
member of the American Chemical Society, Institute of Chemical Engineering and
Association of University Professors, as well as Tau Beta Pi, the engineering honor
society. He also serves on the Faculty Committees on Academic Standing and
In a school which prides itself on close association between faculty and students,
"Doc" Doleman is probably closer to the students themselves than any other pro-
fessor. He may be frequently seen at various athletic functions, and is a steady
vis1tor at the Kursaal. Always ready to discuss campus issues frankly with interested
students, "Doon has done a great deal to take student-faculty relations out of the
rea m of the mere academic, and to establish friendly social relationships with his
scholastic charges. This readiness to approach students on their own grounds and
in their own terms has enabled many undergraduates, throughout the years, to de-
velop a better understanding of the human side of their professors.
The class of 1962 is proud to dedicate this year's Jumbo Book to one of the most
devoted and energetic professors at Tufts-Dr. Lewis Frederick Manly. During his
thirty-five year career on the Hill Che became an Instructor in the Economics De-
partment in 1927, after receiving his Master's Degree herej, Dr. Manly has proven
himself an interested and sympathetic member of the Tufts Community in many
In 1942 Dr. Manly became the Chairman of the Economics Department, a posi-
tion he has held ever since, and soon after began a long association with many off-
campus groups of importance to the national economy. Included among these
groups are the Regional Dispute Panels of the War Labor Board and the Wage
Stabilization Panel which he headed from 1943-1945 and 1944-1945 respectively.
Still another, less widely known side of Dr. Manly's life here at Tufts is his great
interest and participation in athletics. A three-letter man at Wooster College in Ohio,
where he did his undergraduate work, Dr. Manly served as backiield coach for the
1925 Jumbos, and later became head coach, putting together Tuft's last undefeated
team in 1934. One of the talented youngsters he coached has gone on to become
rather well known around Medford-Harry Arlanson.
And yet these accomplishments-full and varied as they are-by no means sum
up the entire man. Integrity, fairness, and a sincere consideration of the individuals
he works with, both in and out of the classroom, though less tangible than his other
qualities, round out a personality which students can not only respect, but admire
and strive to emulate.
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The last game of the year,' to the senior
it is a melancholy omen of his graduation,
for there are no "next years" to look for-
ward to, only those to look back on.
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A memory of freshman
year, talent night, an eight
o'clock class, and a beanie
with a number. The campus
and its people become fa-
miliarg the beanie is dis-
carded but the number be-
IFN. an eighr
:mi a beanie
' become iw
runie is dis-
g number be-
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W vga' Sf fri! is lllwzfi icfrl with fnnflm ,' 11'
My H'6'L'!x'C'lIIf l7l'C'C'I"I7IlffIfC'S it, the rally l'I'YV.S'flIf- I
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flicks' 11. Other sports are zclelzfzfed wlrlz College'
At Homecoming, everyone joins in the Spirit,-
the fraternities excel in producing it, and others
fend for themselves as best they can. The noise
from the Row reaches everywhereg the alumni
come to watch and no one offends them,
The talented and dedicated vol-
unteer their time and eyjfortsg others
Winter and long nights arrive.
The intellectual minority uses its
timeg the majority simply spends it.
All the snow is not outside.
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The anticipation of Christmas becomes a nostalgia partially forgot
ten in activity. Orphan parties are dreaded, bat a child's joy is infec-
tious. The timely vacation cares many a mild homesickness.
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thargy is great in the sta-
dent's race against lost time
and approaching hnals. For
some, any excuse will do
and the vacation continues
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R6Sfl6SSl16SS 61151165 CIS Wlflfel' WGCZVS 0l'l,'
studying seems irrelevant. Little of the ac-
tivity in the library is academic.
For some, studying represents
the only important activity of their
life at college. They may be seen
hunched over tables in the library
long after others have left for cof-
fee. To the others, study is merely
an obstacle to an enjoyable educa-
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As the snow melts, rest-
lessness must be abated. A
spark may set 017 activity to
release tensionsg others lose
themselves in an unfamiliar
crowd or in conversation in
a relaxed atmosphere. For
the seniors, it is a time of
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The combination of balmy nights and spring
fever produces what the newspapers call "riot,"
If it is confined to a spirited water fight, no one
minds but if zt progresses to mzschzevous arson
or toward a womens dormitory the admznzs
tration steps zn In classes or zn couples the
campus moves outside and the learning process
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senzor zt ls the end of a lzfe whzch wzll never be fegazned
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EONARD C. MEAD FRANK A. TREDINNICK, JR. C, RUSSELL de BURLO JR
Senior Vice President and Provost Vice President for Development Vice President and Co ntroll
A m er
Dean of EMERY, J R. CHARLES E. STEARNS MYRA L. HERRICK
en Dean of College of Liberal Arts Dean of Jackson College
ASHLEY S. CAMPBELL BENJAMIN B. HERSEY
Dean Of College Of Engineering Dean of Crane Theological School
RICHARD A. KELLEY 1.
Dean of College of Special Studies 343
JOHN C- PALMER ALVIN R. SCHMIDT, JR.
Dean of Undergraduate Admissions Assistant Dean of Men
Assistant Dean of Jackson College
ADELAIDE M. DAVIDSON JAMES R
Director of Jackson Admissions Recordeg STRAWBRIDGE
GRANT E. CURTIS -
Director of Financial Ald X
g::f5:Qg5,3ONALD G. ABBOTT FRED P. NICKLESS, J.R.
Director of Publications Secretary, Alumni Association
5 , l.
2 WNERQEEUGENE S- ASHTON JOSEPH s. KOMIDAR
zcfliiii'-'im Uf1iVefSi'fY Chaplain University Librarian
VIOLA SALTMARSH DONALD KORTH
HE Dlrector of Placement Director of Physical Plant
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R. MILES UHRIG
Director of Tufts Admissions
CLARK W. HEATH
Director of Health Services
IRVING L. VAUGHAN
I AIR SCIENCE
.4 - ig
Tufts, answer to NASA's Man-in-
Space Program is embodied in the
Department of Air Science, where fu-
ture astronauts are bred.
Widely traveled, soft-spoken Major
Rogers indoctrinates the Basic Cadets,
and "brainwashes" the senior "Cat lP,'
fliers with his FIP Program. Colonel
Velebny instructs the AS-3 Cadets,
and can often be found after class dis-
cussing anything pertinent to the Air
Force with his students. The Senior
course is taught by Major Marioles,
former Chief of Staff, Royall Hellenic
Air Force, who adds a personal touch
to the otherwise impersonal Military
Aspects of International Relations
T!Sgt. Hathaway, SfSgt. Brewster, Major Marioles, Lt. Col. Velebny, Major
Rogers, T!Sgt. Taylor.
Lodged in their ultra-modern build-
ing, the members of the Biology De-
partment conduct their daily classes
Cexcept Saturdayj mostly in Barnum
28. Professor Roeder and his rapid fire,
British-tinged lectures, Professor War-
ren . . . and girls to my left. But Pro-
fessor Sweet . . . Sunday morning . . .
at eight o'clock . . . to watch birds!
Dr. Curry, the matinee idol of the
Department . . . Kreb cycle? Dr.
Sames, have you heard the one about
the salesman .... Just one more
nerve, Jimmy, then Illl leave-I know
YOU haw: to lock UP: but Wh0's g0il'1g First Row: Prof. Warren, Prof. Roeder, Chairman, Prof. Carpenter, Prof.
to medical school?
Sweet. Second Row: Dr. Paine, Dr. Roys, Asst. Prof. Curry, Asst. Prof.
Sames, Dr. Milburn, Asst. Prof. Ruck.
E GI EERI G
In Prof. Atallah's lab reports W6
learned to spell, and could never
evade his always pursuing queSti0I1,
question, "What are you doing?', Dr-
Van Wormer is trading his slide rule
for a 7090 computer in his research
for thermodynamically ideal reactions.
Dr. Sussman, our new chairman, is
fresh from starting a Chemical Engl-
neering Department in Turkey.
Assoc. Prof. Sussman, Asst. Prof. Atallah, Assoc. Prof. Van Wormer. I
.Ak c ,. ,
In the years to come, there are
some things that everyone will remem-
ber about the Chemistry Department.
Dr. Doleman's Chem l class: take it
down quick before it's erased, and nev-
er cough. Dr. Messerls ties and his
finals, repeating your quant analysis
the third time for Dr. Littlefield, Dr.
Wilsonls beret. Dr. Stolow's great lec-
tures, and those hour exams, Organic
without a text from Dr. Greenwood.
The sign in Dr. Gibbs' ofhcez "l, Pen-
cil sharpener one door down. 2. Stock
room two doors down. 3. We don't
know where Dr. Doleman is."
First .R0w: Assoc. Prof. Littlefield, Prof. Gibb, Prof. Dolemang Asst. Prof.
Slpstein. Second Row: Prof. Greenwoodg Asst. Prof. Evans, Assoc. Prof.
Assoc. Prof. Dunkerleyg Assoc. Prof. Savage, Prof. Littleton,
Chairman, Asst. Prof. Hanes, Asst. Prof. Carbone.
The study of Classics, in the words of one of
its professors, "Trains one to do nothing, but
prepares him to do anything? A smorgasboard of
courses offered at Tufts vary in intensity to meet
the demands of either those interested in Classics
as a major field, or those just wanting to taste the
wisdom of the ancients.
Students interested in this discipline may learn
from Mrs. Wyatt the secrets of isocephalismg Mr.
Ryan will disclose the subtleties of the second
aorist active or passive participles, Professor Wol-
verton will lecture on "The Part Played by the
Pnyx on the Athenian Shoe Industryf' and Mr.
Harrison will discuss the architecture of the
Prof. Johnson has spent this year at the villa of
the Vergilian Society at Cumae.
I c1v1L ENGINEERING
A fast moving department, but held by a tight
rein, changing to meet the demands of industry,
but never losing sight of its goal: the develop-
ment of sophisticated ditchdiggers.
The good things stay with us. Get your magic
study schedules from Dr. Littleton. No questions
go unanswered. "Sure, Pete will be back? Prof.
Dunkerly is designing airfields instead of landing
on them. "Polluted streams are a real problem,
says Prof. Haynes, "just try trout fishing with a
cigar." Dr. Kuo assures us, "When you are presi-
dent of a consulting firm, you can do it any way
you like." Not-so-assuring, Prof. Carbone: "If you
know what you're doing, you can do this exam in
35 seconds, I made it up in 303' "What do you
mean it's too cold to survey the hill?H But my fin-
gers, Prof. Savage."
Miss Davidson, Asst. Prof. Grosss Mr- Ry-any Mrs. Wyatt:
Asst. Prof. Wolverton, Dr. Jones.
DRAMA A D SPEECH
This department is widely known
for its two well-frequented courses,
Speech 5, Public Speaking, and Speech
7, Voice and Diction with Miss Elder.
The aim of the department is to cor-
rect and perfect the speech of the
college students. On the other side,
Drama, the chief aim of the depart-
ment is to cultivate an understanding
and appreciation for the whole field
of drama. This is accomplished in
small, specialized classes presided over
by Prof. Balch and aided by members
of the department.
First Row: Mr. Thommeng Miss Szahadag Prof. Balch, Chairmang Asst. Prof.
Burnimg Asst. Prof. Mullin. Second Row: Mr. Roisman, Dr. Collinsg Mr.
Due to the concentrated efforts of
the Department of Economics, Braker
Hall has become the daily gathering
point of our campus. Nearly every
L. A. and Jackson student walks the
Braker slates at least once between
the crisp hours of eight and one.
While all members of the Depart-
ment are quite anxious to impart their
wealth of facts and thoughts, Pro-
fessor Manly seems more anxious to
depart-"Vermont on my mind." An
early cold spell means tending to the
pipes, thus an occasional Saturday
class rides the wing of a Braker pigeon.
First Row: Prof. Hammondg Prof. Howell, Chairman, ASSOC,
Prof. Higginbolhamg Assoc. Prof. Maskalenko. Second Row:
Mr. Huangg Asst. Prof. Kernweis, Mr. Fermentalg Assoc. Prof.
Pikeg Prof. McGaryg Prof. Gustaff.
First Row: Mrs. Sweet, Mr. Rosemang Assoc. Prof. Smithg Prof. Holzman.
Second Row: Prof. Manley, Chairman, Assoc. Prof. Ernstg Mr. Kirsh: Asst.
Prof. Bridgmang Asst. Prof. Cornwall.
E GI EERI G
The EE wing of Cousens got a minor face-
lifting this year as did the faculty roster. The
Hooper Lounge was dedicated and activated, and
Messrs. Huang and Kernweis joined the staff.
Prof. Higginbotham has added another duty.I0
his already impressive list, in addition to being
Chairman of the Junior Class Morale and Smoke
Screen Committees, he is now Hooper Lounge
Periodical Librarian. Prof. Fermental iS HQW
working on his doctorate, right? right. Prof. Pllie
is calling his students by their first names While
Prof. Hammond maintains his much appreciated
straight-from-the-shoulder, no secrets educational
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First Row: Mr. Dubeg Mrs. Stubbs, Mrs. Trefetheng Miss Mrs. McManamag Mr. Abbott' Asst. Prof. McCabe' Mr
Murphy, Mr. Traci. Second Row: Mrs. Parker, Sec.g Prof. Stanwoodg Asst. Prof. Ridlong Asst. Prof. Fixler' Assoc,Prof.
Holmes, Prof. Flint, Prof. Myrick, Chairman, Prof. Birkg Kinne, Mr. Skwire. , U '
Asst. Prof. Birk. Third Row: Mr. Philips, Assoc. Prof. Barnet,
Chamber of horrors to the engineers, inspiration to many
would be journalists and novelists, shelter and comfort to
many without any specific ambitions: this is the English De-
partment. Dr. Myrick, the chairman is the school's indisput-
able expert on Shakespeare. Dr. Barnet and Dr. Kinne are
are Professors Birk and Birk. Professor Holmes is perhaps
best noted for his original poetry, but his prowess as an edu-
cator is equally great.
Mr. Beaver, Asst. Prof. Rule, Prof. Hill, Chairman, Prof
Leighton, Assoc. Prof. d'Amato.
E GI EERI G GR PHICS
The language of the engineer is the blueprint, and Engi-
neering Graphics is the language requirement of every engi-
neer. Here the freshman is introduced to its tools: triangles,
T-squares and some very expensive instruments, and is taught
its dialects: orthographic, isometric, perspective and true
lengths. He is then allowed to spend many hours in which
to practice his lettering and drawing. He finds that Graphics
isfnot a mechanical course, but a course in thinking, a visual-
ization and reasoning. Only the mechanical engineers will
proceed to the Department's higher courses, in the difficult
and creative fields of machine design.
Professor Hill, head of the department, is firm in his
methods, strong in his beliefs, yet humorous and understand-
ing outside of class. Mr. d,Amato approaches the class a little
more casually, who will soon forget the coke breaks in the
basement of Bromfield-Pearson. And energetic Mr. Rule will
never stop inventing new gadgets.
Professor Russell Smith, Chairman.
The Fine Arts Department is composed of Russell
Smith, head of the department, and of the Museum
School, and Asst. Prof. Reynolds.
No Fine Arts student will forget Prof. Smith's casual,
offbeat presentation of his material. Similarly, who will
forget his F.A. 3 course with the exciting Aztec and
Mayan art and his two-hour length hour exam.
Few students who have taken a course with Prof.
Smith or who have talked to him have missed his dry
humor and hopeful o-utlook on modern painting.
On the whole, the courses have considerable depth
and present an excellent picture of the growth of art
from the Stone Age to the Twentieth Century.
Prof. Stearns, Dr. Prinzg Assoc. Prof. Humeg Prof. Nichols
The typical geology student is an aggregate of a
laboratory scientist poring over slides, charts, and tables
of chemical composition, and a field researcher scaling
cliffs or wading streams. Modern civilization's depend-
ence on oil and minerals wrenched from the earth has
made geology an increasingly important science. Knowl-
edge of the mineral resources, elements of weather
and climate, and landscape evolution that geology pro-
vides has proven invaluable. This same aim is being
carried out here at Tufts under the chairmanship of
If the education we receive is to be transmitted to
succeeding generations, competent teachers must be
trained to take their rightful place in the educational
system. Tufts provides an excellent program of prep-
aration for careers in elementary or secondary educa-
tion. More than one fourth of the student body is cur-
rently enrolled in education classes. Majors are in-
structed in the psychology, literature and the theory
upon which the American school system is based.
Qualified seniors are sent into local schools to practiC6
teaching and to gain a better understanding of the
First Row: Assoc. Prof Wellington' Prof Marshall '
' ' ' , Chair- Prof C . - ,, . si .- Asst. Pfof'
mang ASSOC, prof, Rudd' S d R ', ' - -Ulilb, Ml. Niblock, Asst. Prof.Stlawb11tSL-
56 econ ow Mr. Goldman, Asst. Laskeyg Mr. Strain,
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. A 13
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- :E fin 515
33 of Wegzif
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Quartered amidst music in the
Cohen basement is this smiling group
of instructors. Professor Provine,
whose close attention to the language
is noticeable at first glance, heads the
department. Professor Wells is renown
even outside the department for his
mimeographed materials. Professors
Newton and Myrvaagnes are remem-
bered for their mellow-toned explan-
ations of German Literature. Mrs.
Halm could always be found coasting
through the halls of Cohen.
Assoc. Prof. Elliottg Mr. Andrewsg Asst. Prof. Burch, Prof. Robbins, Chairman,
Mr. Schick, Mrs. Sweet.
Assoc. Prof. Newton, Dr. Kovachg Assoc. Prof. Myrvaagnesg Prof. Provine,
Chairman, Asst. Prof. Wellsg Mrs. Halmg Mr. Widershien.
The Department of Government
has grown rapidly in the last few
years. The Patterson field-study case-
study holds more than the moving
consensus . . . the intangibles behind
this expansion could indeed be the
reason: who could resist Mrs. Burch
and her lollipops or the home-baked
goodies of Mrs. Sweet? Who could
forget Mr. Schick and the recurrent
"Battle of Brookline" in his sectionsg
Prof. Elliott with his 'fRod Steiger"
delivery, the smoke-filled room of Dr.
Robbingg or Prof. Andrews, cigar in
hand, still trying to away those "Who
Else But Nelse?" placards.
Someday, in the far distant future,
History will record the "Battle of Bra-
ker Hall? Among the highlights of
this bloody conflict will be these: The
History 1 lieutenants destroying their
adversaries, armed with only a red
pencil, Capt. Aubrey 'fRoosevelt"
Parkman's touching battlefield eulogy
of his departed comrade, Joe McCar-
thy, Capt. Russell handing out small-
pox infested blankets to the Indians,
Chief-of-Staff Albert f'Statistics,' Imlah
lecturing on all phases of the battle in
detail from memory. Gentlemen, we
the vanquished salute you.
Assoc. Prof. Abbott, Assoc. Prof. Miller, Asst. Prof. Hoarg Prof. Imlah,
Chairman, Mr. Marcopoulosg Asst. Prof. Parkman.
The Mathematics Department shifted allegiances this year in mov-
ing from the old homestead in Robinson Hall to the older homestead
of Bromfield-Pearson. Remaining intact throughout the migration was
the cry of "By jiminy" heard from Prof. Clarkson and the ever-
present smile and "What can I do for you?,' from Mrs. Rushton.
Noticeably missing this year, however, was the unvarying reply of
Prof. Aaboe when stumped momentarily on a problem, "Hell and
damn, as I would say if there were no ladies present, Miss Grafff'
Experience also led us to expect, "I'm not convinced, I don't believe
it, it'll never happenf, as a universal statement of Prof. Katz. Prof.
Fultonls extremely enjoyable classes, Prof. Holtls knack of making
every problem look "essentially, quite fundamentaln and the patience
and leadership of Professors Rouse, Reynolds and the entire Math
Department make the years of a Tufts math major deeply rewarding.
Asst. Prof. Whitehead' Mrs Ward' Asst pr f ron,
Yaqub, Second ROW. Asst Prof ilousel' Assoc, P f- o. Cohen: Mr. Jonah: Assoc. P1-of. Reynolds: Prof. Clar's
Prof. Fulton, Asst. Prof. Mumford, Assit. Prof.. Hgiris-HSE? Chairman: Mr. Schlesinger: Asst. Prof. Katz.
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II I 135
Prof. Leavitt, Assoc. Prof. Batteau, Asst. Prof. Choi, Assoc. Prof. Harrington, Prof. Trefethen,
Chairman, Assoc. Prof. Astill, Asst. Prof. Nelson, Assoc. Prof. Vannah.
The Mechanical Engineering Department, which
teaches Mechanical Engineering to ME students, has a
faculty of eight professors and one secretary. Heading
the department, Professor Trefethen is well known for
his theoretical knowledge in fluid mechanics and his
infamous 'fBlack Box Theorem." He can be easily
found at any time leading Professors Astill and Nelson
to the Kursaal. In the basement of Anderson, resides
the 'fHeat and Mass" man of the department, Professor
If you had only shown
us how to sling a few tech-
nical terms over our heads
at cocktail parties, Music f
Department, you would
certainly have satisfied the
aesthetic interests of many
Of us "gut" seekers. But
because you did not stop
there, but, instead, went on
to create in many a culture
barren mind an avid in-
terest in ugoodi' music in
these troubled times of the
Twist and the Slop, we
thank 'your musical trium-
Harry Choi. Meanwhile, in Bray Lab, Professors Har-
rington and Leavitt keep the lathes turning while
Professor Vannah is away skiing. Last but not least,
Professor Batteau is available between plane trips to
discuss the amount of information that the department's
beloved secretary, Mrs. Wallace, can handle. These
are the men and woman which keep this department
Virate, Assoc. Prof. MacKillop, Chairman, Asst. Prof. King? MF- Abbott-
Lt. Zachmang Lt. Cmdr. Hibbsg Cmdr. Davidsong Major Land-
rigang Lt. Hicks, Lt. Bendit.
The Physics Department caters primarily to majors
in other Helds. Pre-meds and pre-dents will remember
Physics 1-2 with Professor Knipp as a theoretical im-
possibility and a practical Waste. Engineers will re-
member Physics 2l,22,23 as a game of which formula
to match with which numbers. All physics students Will
recall Knipp crossing the center of the blackboard,
Cormackis distinguished accent, Stearns blowing the
trombone, Tessman's sarcasm, Hendricksonis grin, and
Mrs. Mc Carthyis understanding smile.
Assoc. Prof. Milburn, Mr. Lynch, Asst. Prof. Stearns, Asst Prof Everett
Assoc. Prof. McCarthy, Assoc. Prof. Schnepsg Mrs. Boileng Asst Prof Weiss
Asst. Prof. Jacob.
These are the formative years, and
offering courses in Major Sports,
Aquatics, and Secondary School Ath-
letics, the Physical Education Depart-
ment manages to carry out the Univer-
sity athletic policy. This eventually
boils down to four semesters of "stim-
ulating" and Nchallengingt' gym classes.
But the ultimate effect is produced
by the department mentors alone:
Professor Ellis, inescapable fines,
Woody's elaborate demonstrations,
Bob CY.A. Tittlel Meehan's youthful
exuberance, Hal's expert taping and
of c o u r s e-Clarence's immortal,
t'Light, heavy, jock, sock and towel."
First Row: Assoc. Prof. Palmer, Prof. Arlansong Prof. Ellis, Chairman.
Second Row: Mr. Grossmang Mr. M
Prof. Goodfellowg Mr. Meehan.
althanerg Asst. Prof. Grimshawg Asst.
Faculty-student interaction is a very real phenome-
non, observable any day in the North Hall lounge.
Post-War tweed neckties, explicit messages declaring
who may drink the coffee, or where a particular tool
should be hung, a perpetual need for more oilice
space, and high-anxious secretaries abound in this De-
partment. A haven of determined curiosity for explor-
ation, a place for the student to academically exercise
his experimental idiosyncracies, and an area of con-
tinued enlightenment and stimulation, this is the Psy-
psych VS' Physics First Row: Dr. Carterilleg Prof. Crook, Chairman, Dr. Raben. Second Row:
Assoc. Prof. Saul, Asst. Prof. Mills, Asst. Prof. Harlestong Asst. Prof. Sampson.
Asst. Prof. Sayre, Prof. Burch, Chairmang Mrs. Miller, Asst. Prof. Laskey.
Anyone desiring to become more
thoughtful should take a course taught
by the distinguished scholars of the
Philosophy Department. Chairman of
the group is that gentleman with the
ticking gold watch and soft-spoken
jokes, Dr. Burch, an expert on the
Orient. Dr. Sayre, who enlivened Phi-
losophy 1 and Aesthetics lectures with
his humorous and unusual examples,
departed in February to add a climb
of the Himalayas to his store of fasci-
nating experiences. An addition to the
department second semester was Mrs.
DeLacost, who charmed Existentialism
students with her French accent. Also
gracing the department was Mrs.
Miller, whose specialty is modern phi-
losophy. Many students learned about
ethical theories from Dr. Laskey,
Prof. Ashton, Chairman, Asst. Prof. Miller.
The Department of Religion tends to be a service
department seeking to broaden a student'a program of
study rather than appeal as a lield of concentration. The
courses center in the various aspects of religion rather
than in specihc religious faiths. They designed to aid
the student in understanding the meaning and per-
tinence of religion for man in his various cultures and
in the growth of civilization.
Dr. Ashton, head of the department, is better known
as chaplain of the college. His humor and understanding
ways, along with Dr. Miller's quiet competence, give
the department a casualness and friendly air found
though he didnlt guarantee a change
in anyonels morals . . . Ilm a hedonistg
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Mrs. Clementg Mr. Thomas, Assoc. Prof. Shapirag Mr. Math- Prof. Whittredgeg Mrs. Aisag Mr. Aisag Mr. Kolakowskig Mr.
esong Prof. Gifford, Assoc. Prof. Simches, Chairman, Assoc. Debeg Mrs. Purdy.
ROMANCE LA GUAGES
Although many of us are leaving "le college sur la
colline" with a voice gone nasal from pronouncing our
vowels and a mind gone "loco" from adapting our
mother tongue to those of you foreigners, we, never-
theless, must thank you for the patient eiforts to in-
spire us with the ideals of Louis' XIV and the Borgias,
among others, and to foster in us an uncanny ability to
discover the best places in which to buy our trots.
Asst. Prof. Carterg Prof. Ullman, Chairman, Asst. Prof. Cramer, Asst. Prof.
49 3 9
'fill , f
Bravo for the bravado with which you accepted the
sneers cast upon the language labs, and for your spon-
sorship of highly colorful, if not completely compre-
hensive activities given by itinerant guests and mem-
bers of the Department. For all this and so much
more, therefore, "bonne chance, toujours" to the De-
partment of Romance Languages.
Group behavior and the conflicts
arising in modern society are the es-
pecial concern of sociology. Men in
groups, the family, the community,
and the nation are studied and ana-
lyzed. In today's tense changing world,
the solution of these social problems
may prove to be the key to peace.
The path that our Sociology De-
partment traces is far from narrow
and confined. The travels and prac-
tical work of its members help to
broaden curriculum, and so, the fac-
ulty-student relations. The specialized
interests of individual department mem-
bers provide opportunities for advanced
students to share in stimulating topics
as researchers and assistants while their
work points to rewarding futures in the
field of sociology.
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ADZIGIAN, DAVID J.
413 Bedford St.
Delta Upsilon, Secretary,
Student Council Rep.
Varsity Football, Freshman
Lacrosseg Sword 8a Shield,
Tower Cross, Varsity Club,
Presidentg Travelli Scholar,
AGHJAYAN, EDWARD K.
40 Montvale St.
B.S. Mechanical Engineering
AIMES, SUZANNE ALEXANDER, JOHN C.
Malden Bridge, 147 Artakis N. Smyrna
New York Athens, Greece
A.B. English A.B. History
Dean's Listg Camera Club.
Who's that loudmouth behind us?
AGRESS, NANCY L.
53 Crestwood Drive
Varsity Hockey, Basketball
Tennis, Class Treasurerg
Jackson Student Council,
Vice President, J.A.A.,
Counselor, Dean's List.
ALI, HADI RAZA
50 Fallon St.
Delta Tau Deltag I.D.C.,
President, Secretary, Tufts
Weekly, Business, Manager,
Dean's Listg Travelli
Scholar, Class of 1911 Prize
Scholarshipg Soccer, Captain.
AHO, CAROLYN L.
Carmichaelg Chapel Choir,
Alpha Kappa Delta,
President, Religious Councilg
44 Barnstable Rd.
West Newton, Mass.
mr -aw, N
ALLEN, ROBERT M, ANDELMAN, STEVEN J. ANDERSON, BRUCE R. APPLEDORF, HOWARD
160 Laurel Rd. 129 Oakdale Rd. 10 Plymouth Rd. 444 Upham St.
W. Springfield, Mass. Newton Highlands, Mass. Darien, Conn. Melrose, Mass.
AB. Economics B.S. Electrical Engineering B.S. Electrical Engineering A.B. Chemistry-Biology
Delta Tau Delta, Freshman
84 Varsity Swimming, Yacht
Club, Rear Commodore,
Jumbo Book, Organizations
Editor, I.F.C., Vice
President, Sword 8a Shield,
Tower Cross, Intramurals.
Band, Hockey Manager.
APPLETON, DANIEL AUGUSTA, VITO L. AUSTIN, MARILYN M. AUSTIN, STEPHEN W.
316 Essex St, 11 Green St. 23 Prospect St.. 2429 a1rh1ll Ave.
Beverly, Mass. Lawrence, Mass. - V Spflflgvale, MHIHC l Glenslde, Pa' P h 1
B.S. Chemistry B.S. Electrical Engineering A.B. EI1g1lSh B-S- SYC 0 025'
Phi Sigma Kappa, American Transfer from G.E. Aletheas Class Secfetafk Delta Tau Delta? Freshman
Chemical Society. Apprentice Course, Vice-President, Dorm Lacrosse, N.R.O.T.C., Band,
A.1.E.E.-1.R.E., Tufts secrerarys Freshman Tufts Band? 1822 SOCIGW,
Yacht Club. Counselor. President-
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BABCOCK, ROSS C. BADGER, MARTHA BAKER, WARREN W. BANAS, VERNONA
62 wanoo Landing 45 Cedar Road Sioux Court GOMEZ CMrs.J I
Falmouth, Maine Chestnut Hill, Mass. Palisades, N-Y- BS- Biology
, B.S. Electrical Engineering B.S. Education B.S. Chemical Engineering Delta Zetag Pre-Medical
i Theta Chi 5 W.T.C.R.g Elioppearson Theta Chig A.I.Ch.E., Society, Treasurerg Jackson
t Mountain Clubg Yacht Treasurer, Yacht Club, Iudiciaryg Tufts Weekly,
, Club, Commodore, Racing Mountain Clubg Canterbury Dean's List.
3 Team Captain. Club.
BARCLAY, KENNETH P. BARON, PAUL D. BARTLES, BARBARA J, BAXT, SHERWOOD A-
34 Shefbllfm Rd. 290 Fuller St. 69 Rustic Ter. 505 Avenue O
L6X1I1gIOH, MHSS- ' Dorchester, Mass. Bristol, Conn. Brooklyn, N.Y- I
A.B. Q English B.S. Chemistry B.S. physics B,S, Biology
Dfelfa UPSIIOHS I-D-Cn 2nd Tau Epsilon Phis Chemistry Society of Scholars, Phi Epsilon Pi,
2:'gcfIlIr5eii2ent,ISgugent Society, Treasurer. Vice-President, Phi Beta Vice-President, l.D.C.L .
li Judiciary. mg ' ' Kappay Physics Club, Freshman Tennis! Vagggn
Commission Chair a President? Student Counselorg Soccer, Proctor? fre?
Q 66 ' m n' Newman Clubg Dean's Listg Counselorg Dean S I-ISV
N. Hobbs Knight Prize
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We 'fir it
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And Amherst scores again!
BEARD, NANCY E. BEARSE, DEBORAH A. BECKMAN, CLIFFORD T. BEMIS, CHARLES E.
75 Greenleaf St. Weaver Rd. 53 Archer Drive Sunset Drive
Malden, Mass. Centerville, Mass. Bronxville, Mass. North East, Pa.
A.B. English A.B. English B.S. Mechanical Engineering B.S. Chemistry-Biology
Alpha Omicron Pi, Society German Table, Intramural Wesley Club, President, Delta Tau Delta, Freshman
of Scholars, Middle Hall, Volleyball and Basketball. I.D.C., Leonard Carmichael Counselor Dean's List,
Wesley Club, Leonard Society, Freshman Counselor. Pre-Med Society,
Chairman, Student Council,
Weekly Staff, Swimming
Team, Arnold Air Society.
BENNETT, DAVID C. BERENSON, JOEL E.
Turnpike Rd. 19 Regent St.
Townsend, Mass. W. Newton, Mass.
Alpha Tau Omega, B.S. Chemistry-Biology
N.R.O.T.C., Yacht Club, Freshman Baseball,
Intramurals. Pre-Medical Society,
Young Republicans Club.
BERENSON, MARK E. BERGER, HANNAH S.
70 Strathmore Rd. 34 LaGrange St.
Brookline, Mass. Chestnut Hill, Mass.
B.S. Chemistry A.B. French
Alethea, Jackson Judiciary,
Student Council, Panhellenic
BERMAN, RESA S.
BERRY DAVID p, BERRY, RONALD K. BIALEK, ARDEN G.
. 5240 Independence Ave.
4 C t St, 77 Pleasant St. I
320 Ferry St. Zomsruile Mags, Stoneham, Mass. Riverdale, N.Y.
Malden, Mass' ' B S Electrical Engineering B.S. Mechanical Engineering A.B. . ' Oovernment
BS' Mat-hemaucs R.O.T.C.g Newman Transfer from the General Phi Epsilon Pi, Social '
Iliilltzi Z1-eta,lg1'reasLgTre5l1Sel0r Ciulg. A F R Q,T,C, Band. Electric Apprentice Course. Chalrmang Pre-Legal
1 e 5 res man 0 9 ' ' ' ' Society.
Societyg Jackson Anniversary
BIDELSPACHER, ANN T. BIRLEM, LYNNE M. BISHOP, JOSEPH A. JR. BISHOP, RICHARD L.
1310 Campbell St. Southwest Harbor, Maine Litchfield Tpke. 34 Auburn St.
Williamsport, Pa. A.B. English Woodbridge, Conn. Medford, Mass. A
A.B. French Tufts Band, Publicity A.B. Economics B.S. Chemistry-Biology
Varsity Swimming and Managerg Odikong Varsity Delta Tau Deltag Freshman Theta Chig Freshman
Tennisg French Club. Swimmingg Religious Hockey, Lacrosse, Sailingg Lacrosseg Pre-MediCH1
Council, Presidentg Varsity Hockeyg Mountain Societyg Yacht Club:
Cwsregational Clubg Clubg Cross-Sectional Freshman Counselor!
Campus Chest, Co-Chairmang Council. Intramurals.
Yeah, I played lacrosse in college.
BLOCH, PETER B. BLOOM, EDWARD M.
4 Wildwood Drive 35 Kirkwood Rd'
Great Neck, N.Y. Boston, Mass.
B.S. Psychology B.S. Electrical Engineering
Alpha Epsilon Pi: Student Tau Epsilon Phig
COUHCUZ Tufts WCCUY, A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.g Dean's List,
Editor, Psi FOl.ll'Ii'l Pre-Legal Socigtyg
ESIHYC- PfSSidCHfL International Relations Clubg
Pre-Legal Societys Intramurals.
Democratic Club, Treasurerg
Varsity Squash, Intramurals.
BOLINO, JOHN V.
139R Essex St.
B.S. Mechanical Engineering
Varsity Golf, Intramural
Basketballg Varsity Club,
BONICA FELICE A BOOTH, I MARIETTE S. BOURQUE, EUGENE B. BOUSCAREN, CHLOE
29 Pleasant St 1373 Huntington Tpke. Marianne Rd. 1832 Circle Road
West Newton Mass Trumbull, Conn. Waltham, MHSS. RUXIOH, MHfYlaUd
Government B.S. Biology B.S. Electrical Engineering B.S. Education
W T C R Newman Club Alpha Tau Omega, W.T.C.R.g Eliot-Pearson
Ygung Repubhcans TCHITI,
Varsity Tennis, Hockey,
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S' glffdi Riff? r if f yy
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Hill' ' If
BOWMAN, MARY E. BOYER, JAY A. BRAVERMAN, RICHARD BRAYTON, STEPHAN M.
10213 Montgomery Ave. 328 Terbune Ave. 979 Benton Rd. 17-Wyndmere Rd.
Kensington, Md. Passaic, N.J. Woodmere, N.Y. Milton, Mass. I 0 H
A.B. English A.B. Government A.B. Government BS- Chfm1Stry'B1OlOgy :'T5:wf's?
Chi Omegag Jackson Riding Hillelg Pre-Medical Society, Yacht Club, French Clubg Theta Delta Chll Freshman
Team, Middle Hallg Dean's Freshman Counselor, Dean's Pre-Legal Societyg Sailing and Varsity Cross-Country kg R2-:.Lv:.3g
List. Listg Intramural Softball. Team, Co-Captain. and Indoor 8L Outdoor Trac , M--i
Pre-Medical Societyg Chorusg
BREEN CHARLES E. BRENNAN, CHARLES A. BROWN, LOIS J. BROWN. RONALD W- lg '
Sf?igdi?JAVe' 296 Stevens St. 5846 So. LaGrange Road 3 B1'O2ldWi1Y Ave- Lmlfllimx 5
am e , . . Lowell, Mass. A.B. English Rock ort, Mass. if
BS- Chemlslfy-Bi0l0gY A.B. Economics Marlins Clubg Senior B.S. P Psyclioiogy fskcmt
Band: Chorusf Luigi Club? Cross-Sectional Councilg Freshman Wrestling! I-mg' film
Treasurer, Odikong Hillel, Dean's Listg Transfer from Club: Intramurals. Nh,
President, Freshman State University of Iowa. - i'q'VL'x W
-T-A Intramurals, Off-Hill
- rm, Council.
X fr i f if-Al. l ...-anus.
1 ' A
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N EQ:-i BROWN, SAMUEL BRUCE, LAURIE B. BRUMBERGER, RICHARD BRYANT, LUCINDA E.
134 71 Addington Rd. 12 Heather St. 10 Cedarhurst Ave. 71 Montvale Ave.
-. Bf0OkliHe, Mass. Beverly, Mass. Lawrence L.I., N.Y. Stoneham, Mass.
B.S. Mechanical Engineering Phi Sigma Kappa, Treasurer, B,S, Mechanical Engineering B.S. Mathematics
-.. z--. Freshman Hockey, Varsity Golf, A.F.R.O.T.C.g Majorette,
Varsity Club, I.F.C.g Tufts .
Weekly, Jumbo Book,
BUCCHERI, JOHN S. BURNS, GAIL S. BURLEIGH, WILLIAM H-
4193 45 Dover Rd. 368 Brighton Ave. 14 Arthur Rd-
, , New Britain, Conn. Portland, Maine Af1d0VCF, MHSS-
' A,B, Music B.S. Education B.S. Mathematics
iff Alpha Tau Ornegag Newman Eliot-Pearson Zeta Psig' Freshman Hockeyg
-.ILS Clllbg Odikong Chorus, Dormitory Treasurerg CYOSS-Sectional COUHCH3
Presidentg Intramurals. International Committee, Freshman Counselorg
'A Treasurer, Transfer from Jumbo Book, Fraternity
Syracuse University. Editor, Intramurals.
BURROWS, W. RICHARD
7459 64th Lane
B.S. Civil Engineering
Zeta Psi, Rec. Secretary,
A.S.C.E.g Freshman 8:
Varsity Swimming, Freshman
Lacrosseg Tufts Mountain
Clubg Intramurals. 71
CAHALY, JOHN R.
BYRNE, JOHN D- BYRON, WALTER J' ?fEfLZgnJgSEPH F' 153 Bellevue Rd.
135 East St. 79 Milton Ave. am ' W t M
Methuen, Mags, Dorchester, Mass. l I Allston, Mis? D t ' B gl ertown, ass.
B.S. Psychology B.S. Mechanical. Engineering Pre-Medica 0016 Y, - -
Newman Clubg French Alpha Tau Omegag Newman Ortlgodox Club, Newman
Clubg Psychology Club. Clubg N.R.O.T.C.g C111 -
Horace Knight Memorial
CALDARONE, ANTHONY CAMPBELL, JUDITI-I A. CANTY, MARY M. CAPORALE, ROBERT L.
4411 SW. Forth St. 1741 D Valley Ave. 68 Undine Rd. 11 Lakeville Rd.
Miami, Fla. Birmingham, Ala. Brighton, Mass. Boston, Mass.
Bs. B.S. Chemistry A.B. Education A.B. Government
Mechanical Engineering '62 Chemical Society, President, Chi Omega, Jackson Varsity Footballg Newman
B.S. Electrical Engineering Chironiansg Jumbleg Handbook, Business Club.
A.S.M.E.g Intramurals. Mathematics Clubg Yacht Managerg Newman Clubg
Club. Freshmen Counselorg
Okay, wait till he's right under us.
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CARLEY, GILBERT E- CARRUI-L, AU-AN R. CARTER, RICHARD C. CARTER, RICHARD H.
6 Lantern Lane 2417 W Greenleaf Ave. 104 Park Ave. 23 Newburgh St.
Arlington, Mass. Chicago, Ill. Arlington, Mass. Waltham, Mass.
B.S. Biology A.B. Government A.B. Government B.S. Engineering
Theta Chi, Secretary, WTCR, Manager, Luigi Varsity Tennis. Marine Social Club, Secretary,
Tuftonian, Business Manager, Club, Vice-President, Soccer, Varsity Football, A.S.M.E.
Jumble, Tufts Chorus. Manager, Tufts Weekly,
CARTY, JOHN S.
26 Lawndale Rd.
B.S. Mechanical Engineering
CASERTA, NORMA A.
245 Garfield Ave.
Alpha Omega Phi, Class
B.S. Sociology A.B. 'Sociology
CASSUTO, JULIE E.
76 12 Vleigh Place
CHANDLER, STEVEN W.
B.S. Mechanical Engineering
Delta Tau Delta.
Treasurer, Gold Key, Alpha
Kappa Delta, Chironians,
Dean's List, Leonard
Newman Club, Dormitory
Secretary, Class Marshal 3
. I ,, .. ., X I I, f ol xi YN'
tm felt li, all
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Bring back the reservoir.
CLEMENT, ANTON R. CLINTON, LARRY JR. COCHRANE, FRED P.
78 Metro St. 56 Old Brick Rd. 163 College Ave.
Forestville, Conn. Roslyn Heights, N.Y. Somerville, Mass.
B.S. Mechanical Engineering Delta Tau Delta, President, B.S.
Varsity Swimming, Tower Cross, Vice-President, Electrical Engineering
Co-captain, Zeta Psi, Ivy Society, President, Sword Zeta Psi, Varsity Football,
Freshman Soccer, Captain. and Shield, Weekly, Varsity Wrestling.
Tuftonian, Fourth Estate,
Varsity Swimming, Dean's
COCHRANE, MRS. MARY C.
163 College Ave.
Chi Omega, Travelli
Scholar, Chironian, Jackson
Class Treasurer, 2, Freshman
Newman Club, Chorus.
COHEN, MILTON I.
144 Bellingham St.
Dean's List, Varsity
COLE, GORDON E. COLLARI, RICHARD L.
7 Valley St, 60 Preston St.
Saugus, Mass. Everett, Mass.
A.B. Mathematics B.S. Civil Engineering
Off-Hill, Newman Club,
4212 Oakridge Lane
Chevy Chase, Md.
Chi Omega, Treasurer,
Jackson Judiciary Delegate,
Marlins, President, Jackson
Jackson Intramurals. 75
COLMAN, GERALD B.
20 Fourth St.
Mountain Club, Yacht Club,
Cotter Prize in Modern
Policies Committee of
'42 ,. ,
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COMMOSS, SUSAN H.
82 80 138th Street
A.B. English B.S.
CONNELLY, JOHN M.
39 Coral Ave.
A.F.R.O.T.C., Rifle Team
and Armed Drill Team, Tufts
Mountain Club, Newman
57 Stanley Ave.
German Table, German Club,
Secretary, Deanis List,
French Club, Jackson
COX, RICHARD E. CRANE, KERRY J. CRISPEN, JOHN W. CROCHETIERE, WILLIAM J. ' LE
39 Bloomiield St. A.B. English 238 N. Allegheny St. ll Green St.
Lynn, Mass. Sigma Nu, Treasurer, Bellefonte, Pa. Lawrence, Mass. .
B.S. Mechanical Engineering Cross-Sectional Council, B.S. Chemistry-Biology B.S. Electrical Engineering
Tau Beta Pi, A.S.M.E. A.F.R.O.T.C. Distinguished Delta Tau Delta, Dean's A.I.E.E.-I.R.E., Yacht Club,
Military Student, List, Proctor, I.D.C. Transfer from G.E.
A.F.R.O.T.C. Unarmed Judiciary, Pre-Medical Club, ApprentiCC P1'O21'am-
Drill Team Commander, Freshmen Counselor.
I'll never get the hang of the Eastern forehand.
.xi j X xi
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NPL Y Mi Xxx
CROSBY, THOMAS A. CRYSTAL, RONALD G. CURRIE, BARBARA F
10 Garrison Rd. 522 Bridlemere Ave. 20 Sunset Rd'
Belmont 28, Mass. Interlaken, N.J. Winchester, Mass,
B.S. Mechanical Engineering B.S. Physics A-B. Music
A.F.R.O.T.C., Cadet Colonel, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Sword Mu Phi Epsilon, Chorus'
A.S.M.E.g Newman Club. and Shield, WTCR, Music Tufts Yacht Club, Racing
Director, Tufts Weekly, Team.
Sports Editor, Physics Club,
CURTISS, LINDA C.
208 W. Phila. Ave.
Chi Omega, Vice-President,
Senior Class Secretary,
Middle Hall, Tufts Weekly,
Marlinsg Leonard Carmichael
Society, Yacht Club,
Intramurals, Dean's List.
CUSSEN, JOSEPH F. JR. DABORN, ALICE L. DANA, SALLY C.
88 Highland Av. 268 Herrick Ave. 415 Spring Mill Rd.
Winchester, Mass. Teaneck, NJ. Vill2m0Va, Pa.
B.S. Chemical Engineering A.B. History A.B. Government
Delta Upsilong Varsity Delta Zeta.
Skiingg Yacht Club,
f I N nl
, J 4.-IX
DANCEWICZ, EDWARD P.
25 Oakville St.
Off-Hill, Varsity Soccer,
. B s
Q1 l '
'K by 5--.
D'AQUILA, DIANA R.
Chi Omegag J.A.C.,
Treasurerg Tufts Mountain
De SANTO, ROBERT S.
321 Washington Ave.
DELVECCHIO, NICHOLAS DeMONE, GEORGE D. DePILLIS, PAULA E5ff5l1.lf'rj
229 Riverside Ave. 33 Grace St. 208 W. 23 Street A iii
Medford, Mass. Malden, Mass. New York, N.Y. ill:
B.S. Electrical Engineering B.S. Electrical Engineering A.B. English
A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.g Intramurals. '
X Y Y -5
DEVOE, GEORGE M. JR. DIETER, KENNETH DINE, MAX E.
25 Westvale Rd
New Rochelle N.Y. Milton Mass Q 63 Central Ave' 30 Manton Rd' Iiifiitiiliii'
' A t - - Medford, Mass. Swunipscott. Mass. I fqwf '
. . Biology B.S. Mechanical Engineering B.S. M.uhem,uiCS B S ChemiSt,.y-Biology 15 N
WTCRQ GDI Singers. Delta Tau Deltag A.S.M.E,, 1 K Pint mon Pi. Deans List: XE,
Representative to Engineering Chesgpfeumi Leonard
Sowell' Ffeshman 3L Carmichael Society! XI'
arsity Swimming Teamg I H mils
Yacht Clubs Sports Car ntmmui. .
Clubg Freshman Lacrosse,
t 5 7 1
Z Well, it worked for Eve.
DODGE, NANCY C. DOHERTY, ROBERT E. DOMOHOSKI, FRANCIS DONALDSON, ELIZABETH
21 Elm Sf- 83 Cutter Hill Rd. 32 Summer St. 397 Orchard St.
Delmar, N-Y- Arlington, Mass. Hyde Park, Mass. Cranford, NJ.
B.S. Biology B.S. Mechanical Engineering A.B. German B.S. Education
Dean's List, Thaliag A.S.M.E.g Arnold Air German Clubg German Eliot-Pearson
Freshman Counselor. Society, A.F.R.O.T.C. Table. Student Councilg
Chairman, Wesley Club.
DONNELLY, JOSEPH C. JR. DORRIE, M. RESA DOTY, EDWARD G- DUBY, ROBERT A-
ni 132 Pollen Rd. Ghalamertan St. 6809 Emlen Sr, 345 Court St.
A Lexington, Mass. Tehran, Iran Philadelphia, Pa. Plymouth, Mass.
A.B. Economics B.S. Chemistry-Biology A.B. Government B.S. Chemistry-Biology
Theta Delta Chi? Pre-Legal E.P.I.C., Treasurer, Phi Epsilon Pig Lambert
Societyg Yacht Club. International Relations, Kingsley Society, Luigi
Young Democrats, Clubg Pre-Medical Society,
President, Vital Issues, Student Council
I Director, Unity Club, Committees, Intramurals.
DUFFY, MARTIN E. DUKAT, FRANK EAGLES, EUGENE III
923 Second St. 205 Beacon St. Packanack Lake, N.J.
Fall River, Mass. Waltham, Mass. Tufts Dental School
B.S. Electrical Engineering B.S. Mechanical Engineering Delta Tau Deltag
K Delta Tau Deltag Proctorg Alpha Tau Omega-Treasurerg Cheerleadingg Pre-Dental
N.R.O.T.C.g Freshman N.R.O.T.C. Regularg Societyg Ass't Adv. Edito
Counselorg Intramurals. A.S.M.E.g Yacht Clubg Jumbo Book l961g
Intramurals. Co-Captain Hyls Team.
94 Farnham St.
Tufts Mountain Clubg
ELLIOTT, NANCY L. EMERSON, ORRIN B. ENGSTROM, CARLA A. ERICSON, GAIL
4 Fraser Ave. 1 Walnut Ter. 19 Walnut Sr. 35 Scott Sr.
Johnstown, N.Y. Arlington, Mass. Cghges, N.Y. Woburn, Mags, .
AB- . v History B.S. Chemistry-Biology B.S. Psychology A.B. Ellghsh
isllphqa Oigiiron Pig Varsity Alpha Omicron Pig Senior Delta Zetag Yacht Clubg
J Oc eyb fm tball, Tenmsg Delegate to Jackson Student Middle Hallg Tufts
Umor e egat? to Jackson Councilg Marlinsg Newman Mountain Club.
Student Councilg Senior Club
Class Presldent' I wonder if they could use a good drop-kicker,
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P. EX1gT:3?iR1?rIxi1:IRSJ g3?fERS, RUTH A. EYRICK THEODORE B
M TP. Woburn Mass. 106 Pros ect St I Pl Academy St. 36 Hgward St
'-zrzx' SJW? BS , Civil Engineerin W Caldviiell Nil easamvlue, NIYD Reading, Mass
' A'S'C E ' Tufts Mountain g AB ' ' Sociol D History B.S Mechanical Engineerine
- - - -s - - ogy elta Zeta, Second Pi Kappa Alpha, Varsity
, V 4
Sen 2:4 ful
Jackson Swimming Team VICC President Soccer A S M E Sports
D0fm1t0fY Marshal Cross Sectional Council Car Club Student Christian
Malorette Student Council Senior Class Marshal Tufts Association
Committees Weekly Chapel Choli-
Leonard Carmichael Society
FALLON JOHN P, FELDMAN, MICHAEL A. FERRY, HENRY F FILLBACK SUZANNE K
30 Foster Drive 243 Mason Ter. 35 Carter Ave 39 Morgan St
Framingham, Mags, Brookline, Mass. Pawtucket, R.I Middletown Conn
B.S. Eleetfieal Engineering A.B. Philosophy and English B.S. Chemistry-Biology Elementary Education
A.I.E.E.-I,R,E,- WTCR- Forensic Council, President, Theta Chi, President, Dean's Alethea Sorority Leonard
Philosophy Club President List Chapel Choir
Pre Medical Society
ji Y' Q
2' - -,L-J
FINE, NED A. FINE, RALPH FINN, DEIRDRE
1510 S. Edgewood St. 910 Grand Concourse 11 Sagamore St.
Arlington, Va. New York, N.Y. W. Medford, Mass.
A.B. Government A.B. Economics B.S. Education
Theta Delta Chi, Varsity Young Democrats, President, Eliot-Pearson
Tennis, Band, Intramurals. Pre-Legal Society, President, Student Council, Off-Hill
Camera Club, WTCR, Council.
FISCH, STEVEN M. '
55 Hallowell St.
Tau Epsilon Phi, Paige Hall
Orchestra, Sailing Club?
FISHMAN, AARON J. FITCH, JONATHAN FLANAGAN, PAUL P. FLEISHMAN, HILDA
10 Mace Place 220 Underhill Rd. 64 High Haltlt Rd. 626 Steele Ave.
Lynn, Mass. t t 1 Scarsdale, N.Y. Arlington, Mass' Plainfield, NJ. t
B.S. Electrical Engineering B.S. - Psychology B.S. Biology B S Education
OH-Hill Club, Amateur Delta Upsilon, Jumbo Book, Varsity Hockey I I Eliot-Pearson
Radio Society, Mountain Sales Manager, Weekly, ' E tonian Edltott
Club. Business Manager, Drgrmltotfy Omcers Tufts
Psychology Club, Varsity Theater: Dean'S List.
82 Varsity Club.
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FLETCHER, WILLIAM D. FOOTE, WESLEY JR. FORBES, LOUISE W. FOSTER EARL M
17708 Lomond Blvd. . 10 Benham St. 231 Hazelwood Ave. 160 Grant Ave.
Shaker Heights, Ohio Medford, Mass. Middlesex, N.J. Newton Centre Mass
B.S. C5 Yr. Programj B.S. Civil Engineering A.B. Spanish A.B. Economics
A.B. M.E. and Government Theta Chi, Varsity Soccer, Delta Zeta, Pan-Hellenic Alpha Epsilon Pi, Varsity
Delta Upsilon, Tower Cross, Captain, Intramurals, Sword Representative, Spanish Track, Freshman Skiing,
Vice-President, Ivy Society, 8L Shield, A.S.C.E. Club, President, Ghikas Intramurals.
Wh0'g Who in American Prize in Romance Languages,
Colleges 8a Universities, DCHTVS List-
Head Proctor, Student
FOSTER, VAN P. T. FREEDMAN, HERBERT N. FRIEDMAN, JERALD N. GABELMAN, EDWARD H.
2305 West 110th Place 37 Woodmere Blvd. 632 Chestnut Ter. 3708 Warrensville Court
Chicago, Ill. B,S, Chemistry-Biology Easton, Pa. Shaker Heights, Ohio
B.S, Electrical Engineering B.S. Chemistry-Biology B.S. Chemistry-Biology
Delta Tau Delta? Freshman Alpha Epsilon Pi, Varsity Alpha Epsilon Pi, Band,
Swimming? Jumbo Book, Squash, Pre-Medical Society, Pre-Medical Society,
Edit0r-in-Chlef5 Yacht Clubs Lambert-Kingsley Society, Psychology Club.
A.I.E.E.-I.R.E., Freshman Intramurals'
Honor Roll, Society of
Scholars, G.M. Scholarship, 83
GAIGE, LUCILLE A.
16 Gardner Ave. 1
GALLERY, KATHLEEN A. GALLINARO, NICHOLAS C- GARNER, EDWIN C.
74 H'11Side Rd, 66 Frederick Ave.
24 School St.
N. Providence, Rl. Southbridge, Mass. Medford, MHS? . . Franklin, M355-
B.S. Mathematics A.B. Government B.S. Mechanical Engineering h u Music
Jackson Student Councilg Chi Omega, Secretary. Alpha Tau Omega? Off'H1ll Od1k0U SOCICW, PfCS1deHY3
Council, Intramurals. Orchestra, Librariang
Hodgdon Hall, President,
GERSTMANN, JOSEPH GILL, BRIAN B. GILLESPIE, PAUL J. GILLIS, FREDERICK E.
1754 Commonwealth Ave. 31 St. Clements Rd. 36A Avon St. 15 Pgnhallow St,
Bflghmfl 35, Mass. - D MCdf0fd, MHSS. Somerville, Mass. Dgrchegter, Mass.
B.S. Mechanical Fngineerlng B.S. , Q Biology A.B. History B-S. Psychology
Tall Beta Pl, Dean S I-ISL Dean s List, Newman Clubg Delta Upsilong Varsity Unity Club, Vice-P1'esidCI1L
' All I said was
Baseballg Pre-Legal Societyg
Newman Club, Intramurals.
GINSBERG, GNOSPELIUS, STEPHEN A. GOLDMAN, STEPHEN L.
MAXINE AMBUSH CMRSJ 25 Arnold Rd. 36 Clifford St-
83A Forest St. N. Quincy, Mass. Readville, Mass..
MCdf0fd, MESS- A-B- Government B.S. Electrical Engineering
A.B. Sociology Theta Delta Chi, Secretary, Tau Epsilon Phi, Vice
Tufts Weekly, Dean's List, Intramurals. Chancellor, Inter-Fraternity
Alpha Kappa Delta- Council Representative,
International Relations Club,
GOLDSTEIN, RICHARD C.
3 Gerry Rd.
B.S. Chemical Engineering
Zeta Psi, President,
A.I.Ch.E., Student Council
Swimming, Tennis, Squash,
GOODMAN, MARVIN GOSS, DONNA C. GOULD, E. ROBERT, JR. GRAFF, HEATHER D.
102 Lawton St. 91 Hanover St. 103 Pleasant St. Box 72 I
Brookline, Mass. Lynn, Mass. Ashland, Mass. Mt. Marion, N.Y. p
B.S. Mechanical Engineering A.B. English B.S. 1 Civil Engineering B.S. l Mathematics
Intramurals, Off-Hill Delta Zeta, Pan-Hellenic Delia Tall Dellas A-S-C-E-S Aleiheai VHTSUY Bowlings i
Council. Representative, Jackson Yearbook Committee, Varsity Basketball, Varsity i
All Around Club. , Intramural Sports. Softball, Chapel Choir,
Dormitor Oiiicer, ,
ll L .4 571 A I
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5 vf' ' 7 1 L .
M 'I U Q A
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4 - 1 A
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WINNAMORE, JUDITH GREENE, RICHARD F. GRIFFITH, JOdHN B. g11EIgEL1E,RiljE?lTjad mmm I
GRAHAM QMRSJ 9 Whittemore St. 44 Fairbrook R . M Pa
Riverview Rd- Arlington 74, Mass. Framingham, Mass. l Bryn awr, . Education ES C: r
Niantic Conn' A'B' Economics BS' Mathematics B.S. El'ot-Pearson ZEJSKSEL
A.B. , Sociology Basketball, Freshman, Young Republican Club, . Om rn gchool -. i
' Intramurals, Newman Clubg Vice-President, Newman D0rm1t0fY Ce vf f m
Yacht Club, Clubg Pre-Medical Society. Committees? Trans ef ro
Colby Junior College-
GRIMES, MARY E. GROSS, LINDA J. GROSSMAN, ROBERT H. GUINTA, JOYCE J-
Golf Course Rd. 91 Scotch Lane 28 Walnut Park 1841 N.E. 26th Ave-
Owings Mills, Md. Rochester, N.Y. Lynn, Mass, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. English
A.B. History B.S. Psychology B.S. Chemistry-Biology A.B. D
Chi Omega, President, Transfer from Middlebury Lambert Kingsley Society
Yearbook Committee, Collegeg Alpha Xi Delta. Associate, Pre-Dental
Basketball, Varsity and ' ' ' '
Society, Luigi Clubg Oil-Hill
FYGSWHHH- Council, Psychology Club,
Hillel, French Clubg
, A. ,
it .2 .gf
7 lllj 1
Campus still life.
HACKETT, ROBLEY M.
HAGAN, NEWELL S., JR. HAGGERTY, BRUCE S.
HAHN, MARGARET K.
R-F-D 2 BOX 263 16 High St. 121 Briarclilfe Ave. 102 Granite Road
Aberdeen, Md- Canton, Mass. Warwick, R.I. Wilmington, Delaware
B.S. Civil Engineering A,B, Government A.B. Fine Arts B.S. Education
Zeta Psi, A.S.C.E. Off-Hill Council, Treasurer, Delta Upsilon, Student Eliot-Pearson
Newman Club, Province
" "1 f f m-yz' 3 7-1. 1
V , f My
JIM ,f 3.5, X, 7' X V
1 . fe. ' 'ans' ,. '
gag, gg' ,S+ I . .
311' W350., Y I A
Council, Varsity Club,
Yearbook Committee, Tufts
Weekly, Freshman Counselor,
German Club, Canterbury
Club, Cross Country, Track,
Dormitory Officer, Eptonian
Reporter, Transfer from
Pine Manor Junior College.
HAIGH, BRADLEY L. HALADAY, ROBERT H. HALL, KATHLEEN H. HALLAHAN, CHARLES B.
12 pilgrim Rd' 15 Traverse St, 2401 Irving Ave. S. 20 Gardner Rd.
Woburn, Mass' Wakefield, Mass. Minneapolis, Minn. North East, Mass.
A.B. Government A.B. Government B.S. Biology B.S. Mathematics
Tufts Mountain Club, Luigi Society of Scholars, Delta THU Delta,
Club, Psychology Club, Lambert-Kingsley, Sergeant-At-Arms, Sword
Indoor Track. Pre-Medical Society, Unity and Shield, Vice-President,
Club, Deanls List, Ivy Society, Jumbo, Sports
Editor, Freshman Basketball,
Dean's List, Ralph S. Kaye
Memorial Prize Scholarship.
A HARRINGTON, TIMOTHY M. HARRIS, JANE R-
l HANNA, JOHN A., JR. G Rd
, ii 180 La Grange St. 27 Walnut St. 18 Cemef fove '
i West Roxbury, Mags, S01'116I'Vlll6, Mass. I Dover, N- -I-
li I B.S. Electrical Engineering B.S. Mathematics I 1
'H Religious Council, Newman Club, President, Wesley Fellowship, President,
Vicvpfesidentg Arnold Air Society, Inter-Varsity Christian
Mountain Clubg Student
Cardinal Newman Honorary
Societyg A.F.R.O.T.C. Band.
Vice-President, Luigi Clubg
Eastern Orthodox Club,
Yacht Clubg I.R.E.g Trackg
4 523... .
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HART, ROGER A.
123 Dartmouth St.
A.B. History B.S. Geology
Tufts Mountain Club,
President, Cross Country,
Captaing Track, Skiing.
HAWKES, HAROLD A. HAYWARD, VIRGINIA L. HAUCK, FREDERICK H,
6 Butler Ave. 20 Travis Rd.
41 Canterbury Rd.
HEALY, MARY ELLEN
21 Cape Cod Lane
Wakeneldf Mass' Natick, MHSS- Winchester Mass
B.S. Electrical Engineering A.B. English B.S. , Q Physics
A.I.E.E.-I,R.E. , V q Aloha Omicron Pig Gold Keyg Delta Upsilong Tower Cross,
' ' ' Chlfoldlalll Assistant Presidentg Ivy Societyg
D0fm1'f0fY RCS1d6Hi3 ' W Sword and Shield, Secretaryg
Freshman Counselorg Class
Presidentg Weeklyg Dearfs
List, Phi Beta Kappag Mabel
Daniels Award for Literature,
T A ' Baby, what'd 1 . . .what Dio 1 Sayo
Student Councilg Judiciaryg
Proctorg Freshman Counselor,
I - iff 'H L
. - J r....-
.QEZNI " -L i
A.B. -I V
Newman Clubg Jackson All- Qzxlb K. '4--T-22.4,
Around Club Representatlwlel -'fiv
Transfer from M3Hh3Il8UVllle Qi '
College of the Sacred Heart. K-
O . 4 3
- rt. fs., .
l VU. L-
HECHT, KELVIN G. HEDAYA, DANIEL HEINZE, NORMAN H. HELMUND, JUDITH
56 Summer St. 1921 Ocean Pkway. 11 Thorndike Rd. 11 Kemwood St,
Saugus, Mass. . Brooklyn, N.Y. North Andover, Mass. Somerville, Mass,
B.S. PhYS1CS AB- English B.S. Civil Engineering B,S, Education
Alpha Epsilon Pig Physics Theater, WTCR, Tufts Baseball, Captain, A.S.C.E.g E1i0t-PearS0ii
Clubg Soccer, Varsity and Theater Association. Varsity Club. Christian Science
Freshmang Intramural Sports. Organization, President,
Treasurer, Religious Councilg
Freshman Counselorg Dean's
HENNESSEY, DANIEL R. HERBERT, PETER A. HEWEY, NORMAN S. HIGGINS, JOHN W.
40 Blackbird Lane 590 West End Ave. 80 Melrose St. 3 Rosa St.
Levittown, N.Y. New York, N.Y. Arlington, Mass. Hyde Park, Mass.
B.S. - Mathematics A.B. Government B.S. Chemistry-Biology A.B. Economics
Delta Upsilong Varsity Phi Epsilon Pi,iQuarterly Unity Club- Newman Club, President,
Swimmingg Newman Club, Representativeg Tufts Weekly, I Treasurerg Province Delegate,
ii ll I
Cross-Sectional Council. Tuftoniang 3 Pfs.-
f J . 4-li
vf-I mC if '-
i A,B, English
. I '
HOLST, CATHERINE B.
R.F.D. Monument St.
32 Hillis St.
Newman Club, Yacht Club,
Luigi Club, Leonard
Camera Club, Intramurals.
Alpha Omicron Pi, Recording
President, Secretaryg Jackson
Student Council, Freshman
Counselor, Dean's List.
HUGHES, ROBERT M. HURD, NANCY E.
32 Manning St. 361 Summer St.
Needham, Mass. E. Bridgewater, Mass,
A.B. Economics A.B. French
Indoor Track, Freshman and Thaliag Band, Secretary,
Varsity, Outdoor Track, Odikon, Secretary, Librariang
Freshman and Varsity, Dormitory Treasurer, Dealfs
HORRIGAN, FRANCIS E., JR.
HUESTIS, CAROL H. HUGGINS, DAVID A.
71 Mt. Vernon St. 27 Pleasant St-
Manchester, Conn. SHUEUS, M2155-n I ,
A.B. Government B.S. Electrical Engmeefmg
Chi Omega Social Member, Tufts Mountain Clubg
International Relations Club, Freshman Soccer'
Transfer from Cornell
University, Alpha Phi.
HUTTON, ADELAIDE JAMES, CAROLINE
Hutton Road, Dover, Mass. 2134 Royal Ave-
Dover, Mass. PiIISbl1fSh- Pa' History
B.S. Education A.B. t 1 I Deans
Eliot-Pear-S011 Tlmias Ch11'0'1'f"'S'
Senior Class President: List-
Student Council, Class
Judicial Committee. Assistant
Chairman: Junior Marshal:
Assistant l-louse Mother:
Chorusg Dean's List.
i iii' ,.
IASNKX llACD1.1Eix L
fora His, Xl.
Klub: Pen. Pit 135
Duns I MN
Well, it's nice for chasing grassers.
5"-354 fill JASINSKA, MAGDALENA KAPELL, DAVID C.
4 Dannaonih si. 415 Grand sr. 131906
Forest Hills, N.Y. New York, N.Y.
Eiaruig A.B. English A.B. Government
ViIl.Z1'1f'J Theater Associates, Drama Student Council Committee
5,-of Club, Pen, Paint and Chairman, Young Democratic
Pretzels, Leonard Club, Vice-President,
Carmichael Award. International Relations Club.
KAPLAN, SIDNEY C.
106 Bloomingdale St.
Theta Chi, International
i 7 j
1 I I
1 ,Wi 62' 1 1
,Wav Q I I I
'VHF ' 'Sa 1
KATZ, NORMAN S.
10 Sterling Place A
Lawrence L.I., N.Y.
B.S. Chemistry-Biology 11
Alpha Epsilon Pi, Society of I
Scholars, Lambert Kingsley,
Society, Tennis, Freshman
and Varsity, Dean's List.
. I 1
fu KAUFMAN, ROGER E. KAVANAUGH, RICHARD KEEGAN, JOHN D. KELLER, SANDRA
njffui' 6 Stoneleigh Rd. 15 Linden Road 51 Woodside Road SMITH qMRs.J 1
in West Newton, Mass. Peabody, Mass. Medford, Mass. 90B Highland Avenue 1 ll
nr B.S. Mechanical Engineering B.S. Mechanical Engineering A.B. Economics Somerville, Mass. . il
Class of 1898 Freshman General Electric Apprentice Swimming Manager, Soccer B.S. EGUCQUOU
1595 English Prize, Pen, Paint Course, Newman Club, Manager, Newman Club, Dormitory Treasurer, Yacht i
and Pretzels, I.F.C. Sh0W A5-M.E. Yacht Club, Chess Club, Club.
Technical Director, A.S.M.E., Tufts Mountain Club' . ,
Yacht Club, Camera Club,
Physics Club, Theater. 91 iii
KELLEY JoHN E. KEOGH, RICHARD Ni
163 Woodside Avenue 60.AmherSt St-
Winthrop, Mass. Milford, N.H. - I
B.S. Mathematics B-S B10 ogy
32 High Street
B.S. Electrical Engine
Amateur Radio Club,
KIMBALL, JEFFREY B.
202 Primrose Drive
KINNALY, GEORGE A. KISTLER, GEORGE W., JR. KIVIMAKI, LARRY J.
100 Saint Andrew Road 116 South West Street 130 Whittemore Street
East Boston, Mass. Allentown, Penn. Fitchburg, Mass.
A.B. English A.B. Economics B.S. Mechanical Engineering
Varsity Club, Presidentg Theta Delta Chig Arnold Air Phi Sigma Kappa, President:
Hockey, Co-Captain, Societyg Intramural Sports. I.F.C.g Freshman Counselor:
Footballs Senior Athletic A.F.R.O.T.C. Drill Team:
Representative, Dean's List. A.S.M.E.g Chorus:
Picture of innocence
KLEBE, MARGOT H-
Bristol, Maine h
Alethea, President, Historian?
Jackson Judiciary, President!
Student Council, Secretary:
Gold Key: Chironians: I
Travelli Scholar! Deanys USU
Jackson Handbook! I-A-C'
Sophomore Editor' Chorus.
1-.. I-'I' '
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V-A, . i i
Flay: If 5
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KLEINBERG- KNUSTJ-UCENA Kon, MADELINE KOHLER, Lois J.
FREDERICK 146 Bayview Avenue Spectacle Pond RFD 1 158 Belford Avenue
9480 Ridge Boulevard Northport, N.Y. Littleton Mass Rutherford N J
Brooklyn 9' New York AB' Historyspanish AB- i Q English A B i English Education
AB, ' 1 English Dormitory Vice-Presidentg Travelli Scholarg M.S.U.E.W. Chi Omega' Middle Hall'
WTCR9 Dean S LlStl Spanish Clubg International Scholarship. Leonard S N E A ' '
Freshman Honor R0111 Club, President, Secret-HYYS Carmichael,Society' Jazz I i i Q
Summer School Proctor: International Relations Club? Middle Hall. i
Sophomore Year at Trinity Club, International Clubj
College, University of
KOPLOW, KENNETH P.
84 Alberta Rd.
Brookline 67, Mass.
KORITES, BERNARD KOULES, CHARLOTTE L. KROPP, NEIL
11 Burnsides Avenue 201 Goden Street 20 Conant Road
West Roxbury, Mass. Belmont, Mass. Brookline, Mags,
B.S. Mechanical Engineering A.B. French-Government B,S, Biolggy
Dean's Listg A.S.M.E.g Alpha Omicron Pi, ' r Odikon Society? Chorus,
A.S.E.E.g Secretary, Yacht Vice-Presidentg Dean's List, Managergg Yacht Clubg
Clubg Mountain Clubg Chironiansg Gold Key, Freshman Mugie Directgrg
Freshman Soccer. Dormitory Presidentg G,D,I, Singers, Director,
C Drum Majoretteg Student
Councilg French Club,
Orthodox Club. C
X N K
if 1 Ml
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KUBISEK, MARY LYNN LABOW, ARLENE R. LANE, STEPHEN R, LANE, THEODORE R.
Clapboard Ridge 174 Lyons Rd. 312 Broad AVC- BISCHY Bead , T
Danbury, Conn. Scarsdale, N.Y. EU8lCW00d, New JCFSCY D21mHr1SC0tta, Maine U 1 W
B.S. Biology B.S. Education AB- HlSl0fY BS- D B10 ogy T nQ.1LvY.W ,V
Leonard Carmichael Eliot-Pearson Pre-Legal Society, Secretarya Sigma NU, Asslstam I gfjvjff-
Society? Newman Clubi Tufts Weekly, Exchange and CFOSS-SCCIi01'18l C0UHCil3 Treasurer? Band? Imramura
Debate Club. Executive Editorsg Jumbleg WTCR5 Amateur Radio Club, Sports'
Eptoniang F0111-th Estate, Vice-President. , nfl.
Treasurerg Archeryg Dean's if
Listg Transfer from Syracuse kiii 'tim'
LAUNDER, ARTHUR W. LAVINSKY, MICHAEL B. LAWLOR, JEAN G. LAWTON, BENJAMIN F" JR'
Arlington, Mass. 61 White Oak Street 1,74 Lyons Road Old Littleton Road 'lhlhttpggfx w
B.S. Chemical Engineering New Rochelle, N,Y. Scargdgley N.Y. Harvard, Mass. . :fti:1.t,1"f1'
Theta Delta Chia A-I.Ch.E- A.B. Government A.B. English B.S. Clwllstry . F
Pfeiegal Society, Presidentg Alpha Omicron Pig Alpha Tau Onleilfll Oll'Hlu.t figllll 5
International Relations Club, Tuftonian Literary Staffg Student Council RSP-3 Valsl y fs-kxQf"
VlCe'PfCSlflCHl3 Hillel! Dean's List: Transfer from Skiing: Intramural SPONS' 1 lift-.1
- ' 1 lfxxl .A 3
Dean S Llst- Vanderbilt University. Tufts Yacht Club.
. mmm I3
5371 NL 15:
CIVS human naturej
LEADER, MARTIN R. LEANDER, MARTHA A. LEARNED, CHARLES E. LENDRAITIS, IRENE
279 Washington St. 7 Lewis Street 45 Bennett St. 193 L Street
Chelsea, Mass. Manchester, Conn. Hudson, Mass. S. Boston, Mass.
A.B. History B.S. Education B.S. Psychology B.S. Biology
Delta Upsilong Student Aletheag Jackson All-Round Sigma Nu, House Managerg German Clubg Newman Club.
Council, President, Club, Senior Representativeg Pre-Medical Societyg
Treasurerg Tower Crossg Marlins. Pre-Dental Societyg
Travelli Scholarg Who's Who Wesley Clubs I-D-C-9
in American Colleges and II1ffHIHUfHlS-
LEONARD, JOHN W. LERNER, JOHN D. LEVINE, DAVID M. LEWIS, STANLEY A.
39 West Park Street 70 E10th Street Apt. 186 I 26 Kernwood Street 75 Walnut Lane
Brockton, Mass. New York, N,Y, Malden, Mass. Manhasset, N.Y.
B.S. Civil Engineering A.B. English B.S. Chemistry B.S. Chemistry-Biology
American Society of Civil Phi Epsilon Pig Varsity Hillelg Chemistry Clubg D Alpha Epsilon Pi,
Engineers, Treasurerg Soccer. Mountain Clubg International Vice-Presidentg I.F.C.,
Newman Clubs Intramural Relations Clubg Intramural President, Treasurer, Lab
Sports, Sports. Instructor, Biology,
Four years is a long time when one is looking ahead,
but a very short time when retrospecting. Cn Tuesday,
September 9, 1958, the Class of 1962 lor at least the
potential classj arrived on '4The Hill? Six hundred
sixty eager freshmen soon learned that they had ma-
triculated at "a small university of high quality," and
that the persons on your left and right would not be
there four years from now. Within a week, construction
had begun on Miller, Bush and Dewick Halls, and the
Spaulding Trusts had awarded Tufts a 525,000 grant
for a study of library needs, Ca small building of dubi-
'fThis is WTCR, Tufts Community Radio, signing
off . . .W lt was enjoyable while it lasted. Fraternity
rushing was pushed back to second semester. We soon
learned about "college pranks" as two Tuftsmen
We were all experienced college students by the fall
of our sophomore year, but the autumn still brought
new things, a freshman class, hopes of making the
Dean's List, and a new edition of Birk and Birk. The
Board of Trustees raised tuition to Sl,300, Tufts be-
came a "small university of high costs? The Adminis-
tration instituted new rules concerning alcoholic bev-
erages and female guests in menis residences, the
"closed door policy" was soon modified by student pro-
test to a udoor ajar policy."
Phi Ep started a drive to bring a live elephant to
painted an ineradicable "JUMBO, on Williams Col-
lege pillars. The uplus and minus" marking system and-
pre-reglstration were instituted that fall. Robert Frost,
a traditional visitor, returned to delight us with, "Fon
give me, God, my little jokes on thee, and Illl forgive
your one great big joke on me." With No-Doz, coffee
and a will to survive, most freshmen saw second se-
6'Big,' weekends marked the second term-Dave
Brubeck, Cozy Cole, and Lionel Hampton. 'gGrassing',
became a new word in the freshman vocabulary, and
on a balmy nite before a freshman physics exam,
Tufts experienced its second "panty-raid" in two years.
The spring term went rapidly by, finals came and sud-
denly our freshman year was over.
Homecoming, but, alas, the gods willed against us and
the elephant died on the eve of the game, Jumbo
wasn,t the only thing that died that year, Mayoralty
gasped its last breath. Harry Arlanson was named
"New England Coach of the Year." Carmichael fresh-
men constructed the longest icicle in the world Q41
feetl which made Tufts a member of the "Icy Leaguef,
The Student Council president said that this record
could be broken by stringing up twenty Jackson girlS.
Ivy Weekend laid a large egg that year, but campuS
spirit was kept high by the numerous water fights.
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As Juniors, we saw Tufts start a 7.5 million dollar
drive, and arrive "on the brink of greatness." The tre-
mendously successful Weavers concert proved that big
weekends were not doomed to financial failure. Per-
haps the biggest single event of the year was the Home-
coming victory over Lehigh, 14-0, pleasant revenge
after the previous year's humiliation. The memory of
the Jumbos playing on spirit alone after giving all that
they had will bring a lump to our throats for years to
come. The team went on to a 7-1 record, losing only
On about the second day of classes the seniors sud-
denly realized that this was the last time they would be
part of the campus lifeg this discovery usually led to
acute melancholia or a Hurry of activity to "sow their
wild oats." School wasn't in a week before the Trustees
raised the tuition another S200., and ground was
broken for two dormitories. The Student Council be-
gan consideration of NSA affiliation, which was re-
jected four months later, the Weekly set the campus
on fire with its discrimination editorials. The new IFC
in cooperation with Pan Hell presented "Climacticon"g
its last game to Lafayette. Professor Nichols went to
the Antarctic again. No, tuition didnit go up that year,
room and board did, and the maid service was elimi-
nated from the menis dorms.
That spring, in answer to MlT's and Harvardis
riots, some ambitious Tuftsmen planned a "spontane-
ousn riot which the radio stations announced before it
started. Tending towa-rdfarson and a lack of spirit, it
generally showed that the riots of the "good old daysi'
The Brothers Four and The Four Lads. The "TwistM
hit the Tufts campus, and efforts to prevent its spread
were wasted. The Mountain Club lodge burned, the
Jumble hnally came out. The Tuftonian caused cam-
pus controversy with its "pornographic', literatureg the
Dean asked that it not be sent through the mails.
Ivy Weekend, with Dave Guard and the Hill Sing-
ers, was the most elaborate ever, with a bike race,
dance, concert, a Saturday afternoon picnic and Spring
Sing thrown in for good measure. Senior Week was the
climax of four years of study, we all knew it was our
Ray Charles opened the concert season followed by last Hing, and, in general, acted accordingly.
urn- V "
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LITCHFIELD, DAVID D.
LIEBER, WILLIAM S. LIECHTY, JANE S. LIPTON, BETTY S.
245 Hutchinson Road RFD 1 Wood Road 5 8 Tain Drive 94 Raflkleff Sffeet
Englewood, N.J. Morristown, N.J. Great Neck, L.I., N.Y. Portland, Maine A 1
B.S. Chemistry-Biology A.B. English-Philosophy A.B. Ef1gliSh BS- MCChaY11C?1l Ellgmeefln
Alpha Epsilon Pig Pre-Dental Yearbook Committeeg Transfer from Penn. Stateg Varsity Soccerg Intramural
Societyg Young Republican Leonard Carmichael Society, Tufts Weekly. Sports-
Middle Hallg Amateur Radio
Society, Secretary, Modern
Dance Club, Mountain Club,
Yacht Club, Bandg Orchestrag
LOEB, JEROME T.
5290 Waterman Ave.
St. Louis, Missouri
Alpha Epsilon Pig Varsity
Soccerg Varsity Basketballg
Jumbo Bookg Varsity Club:
LOEW, HARRIET Y.
LOPEZ, LEONARD A. LOUGEE, NORMAN H-
73 Commodore Rd. 75 Lexington Street L44 N0ffh St-
Worcester, Mass. Belmont, Mass. Medfield, Mass. . I
B-S- Education B.S. Civil Engineering B.S. Civil Engmeelmg
Eliot-Pearson American Society of Civil
Class President, Dormitory
Council, Transfer from
Sw .N N
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LYNCH CHARLES N MacDONALD DENISE C MacDONALD DUNCAN MACK RAYMOND E
17 Ingalls Terrace 28 Nobscot Rd 149 Hawthorne St 49 Fara Drive
Swampscott Mass Newton Mass New Bedford Mass Stamford Conn
Chemistry Blology History Chemistry Biology Economics
Delta Upsllon Val-my Delta Upsilon Varsity Theta Chl Varsity Skiing
Basketball Football Captam Intramurals Westminster Club
MaCNEIL DONA, M, MAHER THEODORE J. MAHONEY FRANCIS V. MALARD SANDRA G.
' 171 Engle Street 8 Fernwood Rd, 1176 Brook Road 188 Sunset Drive
Tenafly, NJ. Wakefield, Mags, Milton, Mass. Ansonia, Conn.
is Bish Mathematics A.B. History B.S. Chemical Engineering A.B. I English
ft Leonard Carmichael Societyg Delta Tau Deltag Newman Chapel Choirg Varsity
I t - I R 1 t- Clubg Yacht Clubg Intramural Badmintong Varsity Softballg
3f1??1EggjferZZ:lgheStnut Sportsg Freshman Basketballg - Dear1's Listg I.V.C.F.
Hill eouege Proctorg A.I.Ch.E.
MANN, MARJORIE B.
404 Atlantic Ave.
Tufts Student Council,
Council, Secretary, Modern
Dance Clubg Dean's List.
MALM, LINDA L.
139 Lincoln Street
Middle Hall, Unity Clubg
Yacht Club, Mountain.Club.
64 Williams Street
B.S. Civil Engineering
Delta Tau Delta, Varsity
Lacrosseg Intramural Sports,
American Society of Civil
MARGOSIAN, JOAN L.
144 Gloucester St.
Junior Class Marshal,
Student Council, Tufts
MARLOW, FRANK J. MARQUIS, RAYMOND J, MARRAFFINO, PAUL V. MAY, RONALD L.
501 W. Spruce St. 45 Damon Street 150 Rockingstone Ave. 400 W. Elm Street
Mahanoy City, Pa. Danvers, Mass. Larchmont, N.Y. Brockton, Mass.
B-S' Mechanical Engineering AB- Economics B.S. Electrical Engineering B.S. Chemistry-Biology
Theta Delta Chi, Freshman Varsity Skiing, Off-Hill Clubg I Delta Upgilong Varsity
and Varsity Footballg Class Yacht Club, Mountain Clubg Fggtballg Varsity Lacrosseg
Vice-Presidentg Proctor. Newman Club, Intramural Varsity Club, Secretaryg
- La Dolce Vita.
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"mam McANDREW, JOHN, JR. McCALL, WILLIAM H. MCDONALD, SUSAN A.
Q' 19 Winthrop Avenue Belgrano 271 87 High St,
Methuen, Mass. Buenos Aires, Argentina N. Attleboro, Mass.
B.S. Electrical Engineering A.B. Economics A.B. English
fir - Q
155- '.-5 .
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Alpha Tau Omega,
MCGARRY, TERRY A. McGANN, THOMAS P. McISAAC, WILLIAM E.
4 Summit Road 104 Welles Ave. 1 Hancock Park
Watertown, Mass. Dorchester, Mass. 157 Elm Street
B.S. Biology B.S. Chemical 'Engineering Somerville, Mass.
Alpha Omicron Pi, Varsity A.I.Ch.E., Secretary, B.S. Mechanical Engineering
Tennis, Marlins, Leonard Off-Hill Club, N.R.O.T.C. Alpha Tau Omega, Varsity
Carmichael Society, Scholarship. Hockey: VafSitY LEICFOSSCZ
Intramural Sports, Gold Key Intramural SPONS-
McDONOUGH, MICHAEL L.
South Main Street
B.S. Mechanical Engineering
Theta Delta Chi, Newman
Club, American Society of
MESERVE, WILLIAM G.
109 Worcester Lane
Delta Tau Delta, President,
Sophomore, Junior, Senior
Class, Sword and Shield,
Ivy Society, Tower Cross,
I.R. Club, Treasurer,
Mountain Club, Student i
Council, Society of Scholars,
Phi Beta Kappa.
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METCALF, ELLEN I. METHEANY, SARAH S.
Upper jay, N,Y, ' 6 Lambtown Rd.
A.B. English Mystic, Conn.
Unit Club, Leonard A.B. Philosophy
Carmichael Society, Yacht
Club, Middle Hall.
MILLER, SYLVIA MIRMAN, KENNETH S.
2100 Yorktown RDNW 4126 Arkansas Avenue
Washington, D.C. Washington, D.C.
A.B. French B.S. Chemistry-Biology
Chi Omega, Panhellenic Alpha Epsilon Pi, Chemical
Council, Jackson Judiciary, Society, Hillel, Freshmen
Student Council Delegate-at- Honor Roll, Dean's List.
Large, Chironians, Gold Key
Society, Cheer Team, Swim
Team, Gamma Cifarelli
M1LAUsKAs, RONALD J. MILLER, RALPH w., JR. ffiiwwi
122 E. Haverhill Street 121 W. Ridley Avenue 7-lififi'
Lawrence, Mass. Ridley Park, Pa. iiF57i?XU'
B.S. Mechanical Engineering A.B. English 55 lfeirztc.
Leonard Carmichael Theta Delta Chi, Secretary
1 .... ,I
and National Convention E-ge .Q
Delegate, Cross-Sectional iii..
Council, Middle Hall,
Pre-Medical Society, Dean's
List, Indoor and Outdoor
Society, WTCR, Luigi Club,
Proctor, Dean's List,
John F. Buerkel Award,
1 ,K 1
MIRMAN, SANFORD I. MOEN, PHILLIP T. Slim
4126 Arkansas Avenue 16 Walnut Knoll 1 5155 Rl'
Washington, D.C. Canton, Mass' D lim .1
BS- Mathematics B.S. Electrical Englneermg ti i
Alpha Epsilon Pi, Hillel. I,R,E, up K
i MI. J
Dear Mom, Studies are really tough . . .
MONTEMAYOR, LUIS E. MORRISSEY, THOMAS V., JR MULLARKEY, RICHARD J. MULLIN, ELEANOR F.
Hidalgo 511 PTE 51 East Elm Avenue 19 Lynn Street 33 Lantern Lane
Monterly N L, Mexico Wollaston, Mass. Peabody, Mass. Weston, Mass.
B.S. Mechanical Engineering A.B. Government B.S. Mechanical Engineering A.B. English
American Society of Theta Delta Chi, Tufts Mountain Club, Middle Hall, Swimming
Mechanical Engineering, Vice-President. A.S.M.E., General-Electric- Team, Field Hockey Team,
Handball. Tufts Apprentice Program. Tufts Yacht Club, French
Club, Freshmen Honor Roll,
Transfer from University
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MULVEY, ROBERT JOSE MURPHY, DOROTHY A. MURRAY, STEWART J. NADILE, RICHARD M.
19 Humes Road 215 Greenwood Avenue 1 Granite Street Ext 27 Cum-15 Avenue
Dorchester 22, Mass. Jenkintown, Pa. Barre, Vermont Somerville' Mass' ,
B.S. Chemistry-Biology A.B. History A.B. English Bis- l?hY5lCS
Tau Epsilon Phi, Tufts Chi Omega, Student Council, Theta Chi, Tufts Chorus, Newman Club? MOUMQIU
Mountain Club, Dean's List. President, Class President, Jumble Staff, Yacht Club: Clubs. WTCR9 Imematlonal
Vice-President, Chironians, Middle Hall, Secretary, Relatlons Club! Chess Team-
Gold Key, Travelli Scholar, Pre-Dental Society, Chaplain.
Dean's List, Chi Omega Prize Presbyterian Club, Manager
Scholarship, Tufts Judiciary. of Indoor and Outdoor 103
NATHAN, MARGARET NEVINS, DONALD B. NEVINS, LINDA M. NICHOLS, ELIZABETH
6325D Bandera 118 Woodside Village 118 Woodside Village 1100 South Avenue
Dallas, Texas Stamford, Conn. Stamford, Conn. Stratford, Conn.
B.S. Biology B.S. Chemistry-Biology A.B. English B.S. Mathematics
Tufts Chorus, Varsity Alpha Epsilon Pi, Middle Hall, Spanish Club, Band, Odikon, Vice-President,
Tennis Team, Inter-Dorm Pre-Medical Society, Pen, Paint and Pretzels, Orchestra, President, Physics
Volleyball and Basketball Intramurals. Vice-President, Dean's List, Club, Secretary, Canterbury
Teams, Social Chairman Gold Key, 2nd Place Winner Club, Treasurer, Dean's List:
of Hodgdon. in Joyce Glueck Poetry Society of Scholars, Faye B.
Contest, Theater. Rentschler Scholarship.
NIES, JUDITH ELLEN
127 Aspen Road
Debating Team, Swimming
Team, Tufts Weekly,
Vice-President Bush Hall,
Transfer from the University
NII, HISAKO PENNY
756 Seijo Machi
Delta Zeta, International
Club, President, Modern
Dance Club, Vice-President,
INCF, Travelli Scholar,
Dean's List, Fiftieth
Anniversary Committee, IDC.
NORTH, CHARLES L. NORTON, ARTHUR D.
Haviland Road 49 Driscoll Drive
Harrison, N.Y. Dorchester, Mass.
A.B. English-Philosophy HiSf0fY
Associate Editor, Tufts
Weekly, Editorial Board,
Treasurer, Philosophy Club,
Band, Orchestra, Intramurals,
Sword and Shield, Demfg
List, Phi Beta Kappa,
Skoo bee do bop, fweep.
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NOSIGUA, RICHARD NOVAK, JANE ELLEN NOVELLINE, JOSEPH A., JR. NUTTING, JOHN G.
8 Joyce Avenue 11.Grasso Terrace 44 johnson Rd- 29 Russell Street
Weymouth, Mass' Bridgeport' Conn' Winchester, Mass. E. Norwalk, Conn.
A-E' Govemoqem BS' Bi0l0SY B.S. Mechanical Engineering A.B. Sociology
IUff3mUfa1'FootoaH9 Varsity Alethea- Delta Tau Delta, Social Theta Chi, Vice-President,
Club? Varsity Football' Chairman, Varsity Soccer Interfraternity Council,
and Swimming, A.S.M.E., Secretary, Band, Odikon,
Intramurals, A.S.T.E., Class Secretary, Sword and
N-R0-T-C Shield, Ivy Society, Tower
O'CONNOR, LAURENCE P. O'DONNELL, HUGH E. OLSON, JAMES PAUL O'REILLY, DANIEL M., JR.
6 Lenglen Road 21 Hodge St. 254 Farrington Street 26 Albermarle Street
Newton, Mass. Arlington, Mass. Quincy, Mass. Arlington, Mass.
A.B. Philosophy B.S. Chemistry-Biology B.S. Civil Engineering A.B. Government
Philosophy Club, Swimming, Delta Upsilon, Freshman and A.S.C.E., Engineer's Council. Delta Upsilon, Newman
Weights, Dean's List. Varsity Lacrosse, Newman Club, Varsity Lacrosse,
Club- Intramural Sports.
.H N3 ,
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PACHIOS PENELOPE L PANAGOS ANGELO F.
O'REILLY, JOSEPH P. OSTLUND, JUDITH S. , . ,
26 Albermarle Street 3068 Warrington Road 35 Oakhurst Rd. 55 Atlantic Street
Arlington, Mass. Shaker Heights, Ohio Cape Elizabeth, Me. Lynn, Mass.
B.S. Mechanical Engineering A.B. English B.S. Education B.S. Maihematics
A.S.M.E., Treasurer, Chi Omega, Jackson Student Eliot-Pearson Intramural Sports, Dean's
Newman Club, Tufts Yacht Council, Sophomore List.
Club, Tufts Mountain Club, Delegate-at-Large, Weekly,
Varsity Wrestling, Mayor's Council.
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PARK, ROBERT E. PASIQERIAN, WAYNE H. PASTORE, ANTHONY R. PATRIARCA, GAIL B-
520 Fourth Street 175 First Street 88 Channing Road 62 Seaview Avenue
Mamaroneck, N.Y. Melrose, Mass. Watertown, Mass. Edgewood, R.I. h
A.B. Government B.S. Mechanical Engineering B.S. Electrical Engineering B,S, Mathemflflcs
Alpha Tau Omega, Secretary, Freshman Wrestling, Freshman Baseball? Dell., Zeta Col-responding
Student Council, I:F.C. A.S.M.E. Immmural Sportst SeCl.etm.y3 Newman Club,
Committee Coordinator, Chorus, lmemmional Club,
Traffic Commission' ' ' --
' Yacht Club, ChaPC1 Chou,
A.F.R.O.T.C., Band. Swim Team'
LM, ,X LL-7.
W-.- ,- '
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The Four-Dab man.
PAXTON, WILLIAM D. PECKHAM, JOEL B.
33 York St. 64 Church Street
Lexington, Mass. Winchester, Mass.
B.S. Mathematics A.B. English
Football, Varsity Wrestling.
Delta Upsilon, Treasurer,
Baseball, Varsity and
PETERSON, KARL L. PETTAPIECE, PATRICIA
666 Whiting Street 55 Runnells Street
N. Hanover, Mass. Portland, Maine
BS- Chemistry-Biology AB- French
Indoor Track, Captain, Chi Omega, Leonard
Outdoor Track, Freshman Carmichael Society,
Football, Luigi Club, I.D.C. International Relations
Representative, Chapel Club, Field Hockey, Chapel
Choir, Choral Group. Choir.
. PELLERIN, PATRICIA
13 Sanborn Terrace
Odikon, Jackson All-Around
Club, Alethea Prize,
Freshman Counselor, L.C.S.,
Chorus, Chapel Choir,
Newman Club, Basketball,
Field Hockey, Tennis.
234 Reservoir Rd.
Chesnut Hill, Mass.
PIACENTINI, ARNOLD PICARD, GALE
39 Fairmount Avenue 9 Harcourt Road
Somerville, Mass. Scarsdale, New York
B.S. Chemical Engineering A.B. English
Tau Beta Pi, President, International Relations
Society of Scholars, Club, Tennis, Middle Hall,
Engineers' Council, Secretary, National Affairs Committee,
A.I.Ch.E., Dean's List. Transfer from University of
PIERCE MARCIA C PLUMMER, CHARLES M. POLL, JOY
540 Flotilla Road 35 Upland Road 3527 88th Street
N Palm Beach Florida Somerville, Mass. Jackson Heights, N.Y.
Sociology A.B. Arts-Engineering A.B. English
Alethea Alpha Kappa Delta B.S. Electrical Engineering Chi Omega, Pledge Trainer,
Vice President Chironians A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. Eastern Orthodox Club,
Marlins Yacht Club President, Dormitory
Secretary President, Student Council,
POLLIS, ELIZABETH A.
146 Glenwood Rd.
POSSICK, PRITHAM, HOWARD G. QUINN, RICHARD P.
lg'I1gRJ3DRIE BAER CMRSJ 223 Bacon St. 8 Severance St., Lynn, Mass.
Canigriznecizgt Natick, Mass. U B.S. Chemical Engineering
A B 3 1 SS' B.S. Chemistry-Biology Delta Tau Delta: Class .
- - French Theta Delta Chi, Varsity Marshal, Student Council!
Alpha Omicron Pi, Hillel,
Wrestling- vm-sity skiing: A.I.Ch.E.3
Luigi Club. Secretary!
Sword and Shield, Ivy
Freshman Orientation Week?
Jumbo Book. SenioL1Q9E-
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RABIN, RICHARD E. RAYMOND, LOREN M. REGAN, WILLIAM I. REINGOLD CHARLES A
57 Edgefleld Rd- 21A Michigan -Avenue 25 Greystone Road 34 Linden Street i
Waban, Mass. Lynn, Mass. Saugus, Mass. Arlington Mass
B.S. Chemical Engineering B.S. Chemical Engineering A.B. Economics A.B. 7 U Economics
A.I.Ch.E. A-I-C12-E-, TYSQSUYCTS Alpha Tau Omega, Newman Hillel, Vice-President, Band,
Off'H1H COUUCIIS Club! Mountain Club. Orchestra, Intramural
Sports, Economics Club.
REYNOLDS, HORACE N. RICCI, CHARLES L. RICHARDS, LINDA S. RICHARDSON, DAVID G.
59 Richardson Road 62 Woodville Street Wyndover Lane 17 Odell Avenue
Melrose, Mass. Everett, Mass. Stamford, Conn. Beverly, Mass.
B-S- Psychology B.S. Civil Engineering B.A. History B.A. Economics
Phi Sigma Kappa, Secretary, Newman Club, A.F.R.O.T.C., Chi Omega, Class Treasurer, Alpha Tau Omega, Chaplain,
Unity Club, Treasurer, Band, A.S.C.E., Jackson Delegate to Tufts President, N.R.O.T.C.,
Mountain Club, Psy. Club, Vice-President, Engineering Student Council, I .A.A., Regular Scholarship,
A.F.R.O.T.C., Armed Drill Council, Vice-President. Sophomore Representative, Battalion Executive Officer,
Team, Chicago Tribune Vice-President, Varsity Marine Social Club,
Gold Medal Award- Badminton, Softball, Secretary, Interfraternity
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y RICHARDSON, PETER T. RISING, DAVID W. ROBINSON, JEFFREY R. ROCKOFF, MAITA R. ill
72 Badley Street 28 Oak Knoll Terrace 23 Manchester Road 101 Francis Street liiliiizirl.
, 3 Westwood, Mass. Needham, Mass. Brookline, Mass, Everett, Mass. Yigzglis
I A.B. History B.S. Chemistry A.B. Government A.B. EI1SliSh 5 li
. Unity Club, President, Theta Delta Chi, Proctor, Tufts Alumni Review, Thalia, Jackson Handbook 715.13-3
' Philosophy Club, Orchestra, Intramurals. Pre-Legal Society. Editor. 131l'R:Q. -Q
L l , 1:5531-
ROSICKY, JOHN A.
ROSENBERG, ALLAN J. ROSENBERG, JUDITI-I E. ROSENGARD, PAULA A. 1 Riggm
1 79 Maplewood Ave. 90 Gertmin Rd. 131 Dartmouth Street 18 Benton Road liprkil
1 Newton Ctr., Mass. I l Woodmere, N.Y. Portland, Maine Somerville Mass' Bbw.
5 B.S. Electrical Engineering B.S. Education A.B. English A B , Classics 35' '
A-I-E-E--I-R-E-S A-S-M-E Eliot-Pearson Gold Key Society, President, Delta Upsilon. .
Q5 Chironians, Tufts Student Vice-President: Interfraternlly
Council, Secretary, Jackson Council: Student Council:
Student Council, Committee Off-Hill Council: Classics
1 Chaifmilnl Cross-Sectional Club. President.
110 Council: Badminton, Chorus. Vice-President: Freshmen
I 1 ' Orientation Co-Chairman.
Splendor in the grass,
ROSCOE, BYRON M. ROTHMAN, LEONARD ROVNER, ROSALIND RUBIN, JOAN L.
26 Morton Road B.S. Chemistry-Biology 811 Barbara Dr- 6 Ardsey Cirele
Arlington, Mass. Alpha Epsilon Pig Teaneck, N.J. Rockville Center, N.Y.
B.A. B.S. Music and E.E. Pre-Medical Society, BS- Education B.S. Education
Phi Sigma Kappa, Freshman International Relations Club, Eliot-Pearson Eliot-Pearson
Honor Rollg Qdikon Society, Hillel! YaChtC1ub5 Student Council, President, Dormitory Presidentg Class
Troagnrorg Tufts Chorus, Intramurals, Vice-Presidentg Class Representative, Student
Troagororg Tuftonesg Presidentg House Presidentg Council Representativeg
A,I,E,E.-I.R-E. Legislative-Judicial Boardg Legislative Judicial
Dean's List. Committeeg Jumble,
Eptoniang Middle Hall, Hillel.
18 French St.
RYDER, EDWARD T., JR. SABLE, RICHARD S. ' SAGER, ALAN M-
20 Elbert Place 150 Payson Road 23-9 IVY Lane
E. Rockaway, L.I., N.Y. Brookline, Mass. I Hrghland Park, Ill. E lu h
English A.B. Economics BS- Biology AB' . . ng is
Sigma Nu Vice-President, Physies Club? Amateur Alpha Epsllon Pl, Steward,
Freshman,and Varsity Trackg Radio Club! German Club! Society. of Scholars Tau
Leonard Carmichael Societyg Pre-Medieol S0CiCfY3 Beta Pl' Vlcepresldenti
Intramurals Mountain Clubg Hillelg Freshman Counselors
' Yacht Club' Basketball Managerg Weeklyg
SANDERS, EMORY W. SAWYER, RICHARD H.
Central Rd. Box 157 71 Rosemont Ave.
Rye, New Hampshire Portland, Maine
A.B. Economics A.B. Government
Phi Sigma Kappa, President,
Manager, Jumbo Bookg
SCHEMPP ELLORY F SCHLESINGER PATRICIA SCHMELZER, NATHANIEL SCHNIPPER. ROBERT I.
2459 Susquehanna Road 51 Hillsdale Road 86 Eustis Ave. 24 Candy Lane
Roslyn Pa Medford Mass NeWPost, R.I. Roslyn Heights, N.Y.
Physics Biology A.B. History B.S. Chemistry-Biology
UHIW Club Pf6S1dCUl Delta Zeta Off Hill Council Alpha Epsilon Pig Freshman
Mountain Club Philosophy Jackson Student Council nd Vqrgit 1 Tgnnigg
1 X 5
Clllb PhySlCS Clllb Canterbury Club Yacht Ilntramuralsz Sword and
Club Shield: Pre-Medical Societyg
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fl'-1 SCHULER, JACK W. SCHWARTZ, DONALD C. SCHWARTZ, MARSHA J. SCOPA, ROBERT JAMES
A 'mi 4967 N. Woodburn Street 309 Main Street 1600 Comwealth Avenue 5 Antrim Street
0:35, Milwaukee, Wisconsin Portland, Conn. W. Newton, Mass. E. Boston 28, Mass,
X BS- Mechanical Engineering A'B' EUSUSTI A-B- Spanish B.S. Mechanical Engineering
Delta Tau Delta, Freshman, Pre-Medical Society, Thalia, Freshman Tennis, Alpha Tau Omega,
Varsity SOCCCFQ IHIFHIHUIHISL WTCRQ Chorus. Varsity Tennis, Badminton, N.R.O.T.C., Drill Team,
Freshman Honor Roll, Yacht Spanish Club, Midshipman Battalion
Club- Commander, Engineer's
Qtr P4 iii
. l 3
6 Myrtle St.
B.S. Mechanical Engineering
SHEFTEL, LAWRENCE E.
SHAPIRO, MICHAEL J. SHAUGHNESSY, ROBERT
14 Brookside Blvd.
West Hartford, Conn.
54 Heath Road
9 Maxdale Road
A.B. Economics A.B. Economics BS- ChCIT1iStfY'Bi0l08Y
Freshman Squash, Sailing, Phi Epsilon Pi, Freshman
Varsity Sailing, Captain
Dean's List, Young
Pre-Medical Society, Tufts
Weekly, Photography Club,
Yacht Club, Mountain Club,
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Q SHEINKOPF, DAVID J. SHERMAN, KENNETH R. SHUMAN, ARNOLD B. SHURTLEFF, LEONARD G. MRM
, 121 Grove Street 1019 Center St. 7 Park Road 91 S. Williams Street l9Gleme:
31 i Brookline 46, Mass. Newton Ctr., Mass. Sharon, Mass. Haverhill, Mass. Raimi'
5 l A.B. Government B.S. Psychology B.S. Mechanical Engineering A.B. History-Government 35'
Inter Dormitory Council, , Intramurals, N.R.O.T.C., Alpha Tau Omega, Sentmeli alarm
Cross-Sectional Council. Naval Times, Editor, Student Council, I.D.C., mmicm
Q N.E.H.R.C. Head Proctor. hmm
SHUSHAN, JOYCE L. SIERAKOWSKI, JOSEPH SIKES, CARL L. SMITH, BARBARA ANN H. ND
50 Payson Terrace 18 Hardy Street 51 Oak Avenue plymouth Rd, llgiii
i Belmont, Mass. Salem, Mass. . Grayslake, Ill. Gwynedd Valley, Pa.
E A.B. French B.S. Electrical Engineering A.B. Classics A B PhiloSOPhy R5
Alpha Omicron Pi, President, Society of Scholars, Tau Theta Chi, Varsity Cross Val-gity Basketball, HOCKCYQ I
, Dean's List, Freshman Beta P1, Secretary, Newman Country, Track, Freshman Student Council Committee.
l Counselor, Forensic Council, Club, A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. Honor Roll' Dean's List' ' frm
J Treasurer? Gold KW SOCWW, Classics Club, International
' Secretary, Treasurer, Relations Club. X
Chironians, Dormitory I
y Vice-President. N
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Run a few laps, boys?
SMITH, BRENDAN P. SMITH, DAVID W. SMOLENSKY, GERALD L. SNELLING, ROBERT N.
19 Glenmere Circle 41 Vernon Street 160 Betsy Brown Road 78 County Road
Reading, Mass. Newton 58, Mass. Port Chester, N.Y. Reading, Mass.
B.S. Psychology A.B. French B.S. Chemistry-Biology B.S. Civil Engineering
Delta Upsilon, President, French Club, Secretary- Phi EPSUOU Pii IUYFHIHUFHISQ Della Tau Delta,
Student Council, Treasurer. Dean's List, Pre-Medical Vice-President, Freshman
Lacrosse, Varsity and
Society, Orchestra, Cross
Sectional Council, Hillel,
Basketball, Lacrosse, Varsity
I.D.C., Freshman Counselor,
SNIDER, CAROLE M.
9 Kensington Rd.
Worcester 2, Mass.
Dormitory President, Student
Modern Dance Club,
Secretary, Dean's List.
SNOW, JAMES P. SPAETH, SUE A. SQUEGLIA, PETER R.
58 Albion Street Box 93 South Road I2 Harvard Street
Everett 49, Mass. Rye Beach, New Hampshire Winthrop, Mass.
B.S. Chemical Engineering A.B. English-Philosophy B.S. Chemistry-Biology
Intramurals, A.I.Ch.E., Alpha Omega Pi, Leonard Freshman, Varsity Soccer,
President, Newman Club. Carmichael Society, Social Pre-Medical Society,
Services Chairman, Advisor, Off-Hill Council.
STAPLES, BARBARA D. STARR MICHAEL S STEARNS JANET R STEELE LINDA
Redwood Manor 26 Harwood Street 68 Myrtle Street 1 Wakefield St
Redmond, Washington Lynn Mass Claremont N H I-ewlston Me
Psycholo y Government Eduffatlon HISTOFY
Student Councilg Leonard
Carmichael Societyg Yacht
Clubg Mountain Club.
STEVENS, JAMES P. STEVENS MARGARET A STUCKEY CHARLES H SZANIAWSKI THEODORE
BfOCki0n, MHS.S- I I 55 Early Street 4176 Fieldbioolx Road 166 White Road
BS- EICCYFICHI Engineering MOFFISIOWII NJ Orchard Like Michi an Scarsdale NY
A.I.E.E. Freshman and psychology Government Economlcs
Varsity Baseball. Dean s List Freshman Delta Upsilon Student Delta Tau Delta Secretary
TALBOT, PETER M. TEXERA, WILLIAM A.
93 Marion St. 142 Bellingham Rd.
Brookline, Mass. Revere, Mass.
X B.S. Electrical Engineering B.S. Biology
if EQ,--L A.I.E.E.-I.R.E., Freshman Alpha Tau Omega, President,
1 QQ Swimming, A.F.R.o.T.C. I.F.C., Tufts schoiarship,
"S Yacht Club, Intramurals.
THOMAS, AUBREY C.
THOMPSON, DAVID E.
136 Woodland Road
t Hastings-On-The-Hudson, Brookline, Mass.
,,,-, N.Y. B.S. Civil Engineering
. H A-B' S0Ci010gY Football, Captain, Indoor
Delta UPSUOHS Student and Outdoor Track, Sword
A-45" C011I1Cil: I-D.C. Judiciarys and Shield, Ivy Society,
Tower Cross, A.S.C.E.,
Dean's List, N.R.O.T.C.,
National Football Foundation
-Q -'M Proctor, Election
N.R.O.T.C., Odikon, M.A.D.,
Jazz Club, Chorus,
19 Newcomb Place
Alpha Epsilon Pi, Scribe,
THIBAULT, EDGAR A.
22 Cameron Ave.
English B.S. Mechanical Engineering
Lt. Master, Class Treasurer,
Sword and Shield, Ivy
TIDEY, JAMES S.
21 Dogwood Lane
Zeta Psi, Treasurer, Varsity
Soccer, Captain, Intramurals.
TILTON, THOMAS D.
21 Munroe Ave.
B.S. Chemical Engineering
Delta Upsilon, Freshman
and Varsity Hockey,
Lacrosse, N.R.O.T.C. Band,
,W I ,HIV-Tri .Um . .Hall
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TINGLEY, LAWRENCE E. TITUS, PETER J. TOW, CAROL JUNE TOYOFUKU, ROBERT S.
155 Depot St. 23 Netherlands Road 480 Elmgrove Ave. 1017A 16th Ave.- 691m
1 Easton, Mass. Brookline, Mass. Providence, R.I. Honolulu, Hawaii. . I. Spnngrl
l B.S. Chemistry-Biology B.S. Chemical Engineering A.B. Government B.S. Chemistry-BIOJOEY XB.
Delta Upsilon, Freshman Delta Upsilon, A.S.C.E., Weekly, Jackson Editor and Delta Upsilon, Steward, Q IEEE
Football and Lacrosse, Varsity Football, Varsity Associate Editor, Junior Class Secretary, Fmlltel
Varsity Lacrosse, Varsity Lacrosse, Co-Captain. Class Vice-President, Student Vice-President, Student. I Imam
'1 Club, Freshman Counselor, Council, Jackson All-Around Council, Sword and Shield
JHIFHIHUFHIS- Club, Fourth Estate, Traditions Society, freshman
. President, International Counselor, Pre-Medwal
1 I Relations Club, Badminton. Society, Canterbury Club.
'g'1:-IACYZIEJFJEL A- '55?EBY, STUART A. TREFRY, NEAL A. VAITUKAITIS. JUDITH I lm
W Olrlar M' B Hsllrlock Lane 173 Weston Ave. 49 South Main St. 1 lug,
' CH am, aSS. I ay ore, New York Braintree, Mass. Windsor Locks. Conn. - HL,
Ch' T . Physics AB. I ' Government B.S. Psychology B.S. Chemistry-Biology ,R
SE 1, feasufef, all EPSIIOU Phi, President, Alpha Sigma Phi, Mountain Delta Zeta, Vice-P1'CS1dentr its
Fres man Indoor and Pre-Legal Society, I.F.C., Club. President. J-A,A., Secretary, qu
1 I Outdoor Track, Physics Freshman Counselor, preqidemi Student Council, for
M Club, Congregational Club: Weekly Staff, Chairman, Vqlfqity Field Hockey,
Eaght Club, Intramurals. Student Wage Committee. Sgftkbau' Tennis. Basketball! 1
Captain: Newman club:
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Don,t forget your alumni contributions.
VALENTI, FRANCIS M., IR.
69 Strong St.
Delta Upsilon, Freshman
Football, Yacht Club,
VALLIERE, A. JAMES
121 Windsor Rd.
B.S. Electrical Engineering
A.F.R.O.T.C. Drill Team,
Newman Club, I,R.E.,
VITKIN, ANGELA C. WAINWRIGHT, ELLEN E.
Indian Trail 2985 Botanical Sq.
Harrison, N.Y. New York 56, N.Y.
A.B. Government A.B. History
Proctor, Hillel, International Class President, Secretary,
Club, Student Council Rules J.A.C., President, Tufts
Committee. Student Council, Chironians,
Newman Club, Gold Key,
397 Hill Ave.
Delta Zeta, Class Historian,
Tuftones, Jumble Humor
VENZLOWSKI, DIANA R.
46 Everett Avenue
WALDENBERG, LEOPOLD M. WALLSTROM, NATALIE J.
758 Redmond St.
Tufts Medical School
Phi Epsilon Pi, Freshman
Society, Luigi Club, Dean's
List, Cheerleader, Class
27 Garfield Rd.
Alethea, Leonard Carmichael
Society, Weekly Reporter,
A-I x, XX,
WALSH LUCY E WARE FERNE E WARTEL LAWRENCE J WATT LEWIS C TERTUY3
682 Allen sr 299 Enfield sr Town sr R D 2 Pme Valley ?Y27M'3if
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WERTLIEB, GERALD s. WEYLER, MICHAEL E. WHITE, JAMES B. WILCOX, STEPHEN H.
473 East weed Rd. 44 Pembroke sr. 1058 Kingsley Rd. Nutmeg Lane
Rockville Ctr., N.Y. D Newton, Mass, Jenkinstown, Pa. Westport, Conn.
'NQLSQQ B.S. Chemistry-Blology B.S. Mechanical Engineering B.S. Mathematics B.S. Electrical Engineering
5 fqaj, Phi Epsilon Pi, Secretary, A.F.R.O.T.C. Drill Team, Tau Epsilon Phi, Steward, Theta Delta Chi, Chorus,
..i:5it1gj,1'q Steward, Freshman, Varsity Band, Freshman, Varsity Vice-Chancellor, I.F.C., Ivy Society, Freshman
:- c:ifV Football, Pre-Medical Swimming, A.S.M.E., Dean's Climacticon, Production Counselor, A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.,
I?-533, Society, Middle I-lall, Dean's List: Award Member Manager, WTCRQ Camera Freshman and Varsity
g: '.,5.,1 List, I,F.C., Intramurals. A.S.T.M. Club, Intramurals. Lacrosse.
Xiillljli WILKINS, DONALD A. WILKINSON, CHARLES WILSON, HALL THOMAS WINETSKY, JOAN
.mi 12 Mugford St. 62 Summer St. 24 Baker Rd. 76.EUSlOl1 Road
it Marblehead, Mass. Danvers, Mass. Reading, MHSS- Brighton, Mass. U
JT, B.S. Physics B.S. Mathematics B.A. Government B.S. . Edl1Cat1OI1
.5 0 A.F.R.O.T.C. Drill Team, Chorus, Treasurer, Mountain El10t'Peaf50n
'T Commander, Band, Club.
Orchestra, Off-Hill Club.
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WINKLER, THOMAS F. WOLF, ARTHUR D. WONG, JAN LULU YOUNG, ARTHUR P. ,
54 Harding Ave. 239 26th St. 115 Bennett Ave. A.B. Government
Weymouth 88, Mass. Fairlawn, NJ. Yonkers, N.Y. Sigma Nu, President, i
B.S. Biology A.B. Government B.S. Biology Interfraternity Council,
Mountain Club, Pre-Dental Theta Chi, Student Modern Dance Club, Interdormitory Council,
Society, Leonard Council, Freshman Soccer, President, Secretary, Dorm Freshman Counselor,
Carmichael Society. Band, Weekly, Editor-in-chief, Treasurer, Transfer from Student Council Committee,
Sword and Shield, Tower College of Mt. St. Vincent, Canterbury Club,
Cross, I.D.C. Judiciary, Deanis List. Intramurals, Deanis List.
Leonard Carmichael Society,
ZIMMERMAN, LINDA R. ZIMMERMAN, RONALD M. ZIOLKOWSKI. A. PAUL
212 WY0mil1g Ave. 8 V.F.W. Parkway 21 Lawrence St.
MZPICWOOC1, Nl I W. Roxbury, Mass. Danvers, Mass.
A.B. Economics B.S. Biology B.S. Mechanical Engineering
H1He'1S.TUftS Student COUHCHZ VHFSHY Track, Pre-Medical Newman Club, Yacht Club:
Publlfllfy CUmmiUCC, Society, Intramurals. Varsity Wrestling, Track.
Chairman, Dining Hall
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ABRAMS, JERALD L.
233 Freeman St.
ABRAMS, MAIDA S.
306 Commonwealth Ave.
BALBONI,' PHILIP L.
42 Knoll St.
B.S. Electrical Engineering
BANCROFT, PHILIP L.
N. Easton, Mass.
Dean's List, Freshman and
Varsity Indoor Track,
Freshman and Varsity
Outdoor Track, Captain.
3211 Avenue I
Brooklyn 10, N.Y.
Phi Epsilon Pi, Freshman
Football and Baseball,
BROWN, ALAN T.
63 Abbott St.
BRUNO, RICHARD P.
150 Leyden St.
E. Boston, Mass.
CENCI, PETER V.
203 Maplewood Ave.
COGAN, JILLIAN R.
29 Winthrop Rd.
COHEN, ROSLYNN R.
40 West 27th St.
New York 24, N.Y.
2832 Weybridge Rd.
Shaker Heights 20, Ohio
CORKUM, DOROTHY J.
1970 Beacon Street
COUCH, CAROLYN H.
29 Orchard Lane
CRONIN, FREDERICK R.
40 Merrill Ave. 1
CURTIN, LOUISE L.
230 West Linn St.
DAMATO, DIANA D.
32 Powderhouse Blvd.
117 Rogers Ave.
Varsity Outdoor Track
Team, Rock 84 Drumlin
Club, Camera Club,
DUGGAN, JOHN J.
533 Second St.
Fall River, Mass.
B.S. Mechanical Engineering
EDWARDS, JUDITH A.
5 Vane St.
Wellesley, Mass. A
ELWELL, FREDERICK H.
229 Main St.
B.S. Civil Engineering
One in three are here.
FINLAY, ALLAN H.
326 Frt. Washington Ave.
FIRST, JULIA M.
295 Upland Ave.
Newton Highlands, Mass.
62 Atherton Rd.
B.S. Chemical Engineering
Alpha Epsilon Pi,
FOX, DAVID E.
Saxtons River, Vt.
GALE, RICHARD S.
43 Sherbrooke Rd. -
B.S. Mechanical Engineering
GALSTON, JOHN W.
338 Woodbury Rd.
Huntington L.I., N.Y.
Delta Upsilon, Secretary,
Psi Chi, Treasurer, Yacht
Club, Middle Hall, Tufts
Mountain Club, Varsity
Soccer, Varsity Lacrosse,
Varsity Club, Transfer from
Pennsylvania State Univ.
292 Mason Ter.
Treasurer, Sports Car Club,
GAROFANO, EDWARD M.
44 Myrtle St.
Varsity Baseball, Varsity
Football, Student Assistant
Trainer, Athletic Department.
GENS, PETER D.
145 Princeton Rd.
GERE, WILLIAM B.
107 Manning St.
B.S. Mechanical Engineering
GIROUARD, ROBERT L.
200 S. Main St.
WTCR, Middle Hall,
Pre-Dental Society, Leonard
GOLD, ARTHUR D.
8 Arlington Rd.
Chestnut Hill, Mass.
GRAHAM, GORDON J.
181 Tremont St.
New Bedford, Mass.
B.S. Mechanical Engineering
GRANT, BRIAN C.
M.R.A. Box 188
B.S. Civil Engineering
HALL, MRS. FELICIA
HALL, JAMES P.
HARPER, MARCEL R.
7 Shady Court
W. Bay Shore, N.Y.
B.S. Mechanical Engineering
Phi Sigma Kappa, Sentinel,
A.S.M.E., Tau Beta Pi,
2035 Kakelia Drive
HARVEY, MARJORIE M.
19 Hermon St.
HOTTLE, WILLIAM D.
B.S. Civil Engineering
A.B. Fine Arts
Theta Delta Chi.
JAFFARIAN, S. ROBERT
215 Mill St.
Sigma Nu, Skiing, Varsity
and Freshman, Intramurals.
JOHNSON, FRANK K.
'36 Airmount Ave.
B.S. Civil Engineering
JOHNSON, NANCY C.
Hoping Hill Ave.
N. Attleboro, Mass.
KAPLAN, ALAN M.
800 Cortelyou Rd.
Brooklyn 30, N.Y.
KING, BARBARA J.
290 Hamilton Drive
KING, M. MARGARET
111 Whitney Rd.
KNOWLES, KENNETH E.
1 Fielder Rd.
B.S. Mechanical Engineering
KORTSCHAK, BEPPIE J.
2428 Ferdinand Ave.
IJA BRECQUE, RICHARD
131 Easton St.
B.S. Electrical Engineerhig
LARSEN, JOHN W.
28 Bulkely Avenue
55 Grand St.
LEVENSON, ALVAN E.
111 Princeton Road
Brookline 67, Mass.
Leonard Carmichael Society.
LEVINE, RICHARD U.
1424 Loziar Place
W. Englewood, N.J.
Alpha Epsilon Pi, Hillel,
President, Sword and Shield,
LEVINE, SUSAN T.
10 Batter Ter.
New Haven, Conn.
LEWIS, SARAH E.
8563 Howard Drive
LEWISS, MATTHEW L.
61 Narraganset Ave.
LORI, FREDERICK J.
592 Common St.
B.S. Electrical Engineering
Alpha Sigma Phi, Newman
Club, A.I.E.E., Intramurals.
LOWELL, JOHN H.
1406 Edgewood Road
Freshman Class President,
Pre-Legal Society, Young
Republican Club, Band,
LUCAS, CHARLES H.
41 Moville St.
W. Roxbury, Mass.
MARSH, NANCY LEE
362 S. Freeman Rd.
Orchard Park, N.Y.
WILLIAM P., JR.
46 Sawyer Avenue
B.S. Electrical Engineering
Intramural Sports, A.I.E.E.
MCCORMICK, LOUISE V.
Long Valley, N.J.
MCLEAN, JOHN R.
But it's good with orange juice,
McNAY, TERRENCE M,
744 14th Ave. N.
St. Petersburg, Fla,
Alpha Tau Omega.
MINICHIELLO, GEORGE M,
58 W. Cedar Street
B.S. Mechanical Engineering
American Society of
MULDOWNEY, FRANCIS W,
1109 Boylston Street
Brookline 67, Mass.
Delta Upsilon, A.F.R.O.T.C.,
Intramural Sports - Football,
NISBETT, RICHARD E.
3033 Fillmore Avenue
E1 Paso, Texas
President, Debating Team, i
Tau Kappa Alpha, President,
Psi Chi, 2nd Place in Moses
True Brown Contest, lst
Place in Wendell Phillips
Contest, Society of Scholars.
NORSWORTHY, RICHARD J.
75 Sea St.
N. Weymouth 91, Mass.
NOYES, NANCY LOU
40 Drowne Parkway
Rumford 16, R.I.
O'CONNOR, TERRENCE J.
244 Nelson Rd.
0905. Rm 3
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UPF! Blzcl E35
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oLsoN, RITA J.
54 Parker Rd.
O'REILLY, SHEILA M.
Upper Black Eddy
PAPALEGIS, FRANK E.
429 Ferry St.
B,S. Mechanical Engineering
PASTER, STUART B.
263 S. Main Avenue
Phi Epsilon Pi, Pre-Medical
Relations Club, Yacht Club,
PETERSON, WALTER JR.
W. Townsend, Mass.
PRINCE, JOHN D.
Alpha Tau Omega, Phi Eta
PYLE, CYNTHIA M.
8409 35th Avenue
Jackson Heights 72, N.Y.
Le Cercle Francais,
President, Lambert Kingsley,
RANTZ, ROBERT R.
3 Hersey St.
B.S. Electrical Engineering
RICHMAN, JANICE R.
1768 Beacon St.
RUHL, ELLEN W.
87 Forest St.
RUSSMAN, ANNE W.
236 Kelton St.
'Transfer from University
SAWYER, HERBERT L.
66 Basset St.
33 Silver Birch Drive
New Rochelle, N.Y.
Freshman Basketball, Varsity
Intramurals, Society of
Scholars, Dean's List, Tufts
Weekly, Sports Editor,
SLEZAS, ROMAS V.
24 Prospect St.
Hyde Park, Mass.
SMITH, ANN R. K.
12 Southlawn Avenue,
Dobbs Ferry, N.Y.
Middle Hall, Tufts Theater,
3 Pls, Tuftonian.
SMITH, DONALD R.
58 Marton St.
Newton Ctr., Mass.
SMITH, PATRICIA R.
36 Linnaen St.
Cambridge 38, Mass.
SPENCER, FRANCES E.
Main Street -
Middle Hall, 3 P's.
61 Wentworth Street
Freshman and Varsity
STEIN, CAROLYN B.
Red Butte Ranch
STONE, BERTRAM W.
45 Victory Rd.
B.S. Electrical Engineering
STONE, KENNETH A.
89 Metropolitan Oval
N.Y. 62, N.Y.
STRAUS, JONATHAN O.
72 Forest Street
TARLOW, RICHARD J .
66 Landon Ter.
New Rochelle, New York
Freshman and Varsity
Basketball, Dean's List,
Economics Club, Student
Government Rep., Phi
Lambda Phi, Transfer from
the Univ. of N. Carolina.
90 Sagamore Ave.
W. Medford, Mass.
TOOMBS, WALTER F.
126 Newell Ave.
B.S. Chemical Engineering
Alpha Sigma Phi, A.I.Ch.E.
TRILLING, DAVID M.
10 Stone Ave.
92 Hamilton Avenue
Yonkers, New York
VANNICOLA, CARLO M., JR.
32 Eliot Rd.
B.S. Mechanical Engineering
Zeta Psi, Freshman and
Varsity Hockey, Intramurals.
WADE, LEROY BYRON
4265 Whitney Avenue
Mt. Carmel, Conn.
WALSH, CAROLYN S.
31 Liszt St.
Roslindale 31, Mass.
WARD, DOUGLAS E.
7907 W. 64th Ave.
Theta Chi, Middle Hall,
Theater, Jumble, Business
Manager, Assoc. Editor.
WEISS, ELIZABETH A.
169 Rawson Rd.
WEISS, SHELDON P.
45 Deepdale Drive
Great Neck, N.Y.
Phi Epsilon Pi, Hillel, Radio
Club, Mountain Club,
Orchestra, A.I.E.E., Dean's
WHITEHEAD, MATTHEW J
3105 13th N.E.
Washington 17, D.C.
Kappa Alpha Psi, Keeper of
International Relations Club,
Pre-Legal Society, I.D.C.,
Freshman Football, Tennis,
Varsity Tennis, Intramurals.
ZORN, BETTY LYNN
60 N. Fordham
Mountain Club, Treasurer,
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First R0w.' Rifrhard SCl1H6fCf3 MHFY 53116 BFHUICYS Patty Flach. Third Row: Allan Carrollg Linda Richards, David
Cowang Aubrey Thomas, William Holden. Second Row: Susan Adzigiang Chris Whiteg William Meserveg Arthur Houseg Fred
Chance, Al Jerard, Treas.g Chuck Stuckey, V.Pres.g Martin Claarg John Enright, Robert Park, Sheli Zysmang Rick Hauck.
Leader, Pres.g Paula Rosengard, Sec.g Judy Reines, Karen
TUFTS STUDENT COUNCIL
The Tufts University Student Council,
under the gavel of Martin Leader, again
enjoyed a year of searching for some-
where to assert its disputed authority.
Reflecting the unrest of a growing uni-
verse and university, the group dealt with
problems of considerable importance to
the security of both the Council and the
The omniscience of the Council was
questioned early in the season with the
mixer-rnixup and monetary struggle be-
tween "Jumble,,' the campus humor
harpy, and the staid Tufts chapter of the
Newman Club. A swift assertion of eco-
nomic authority immediately froze the
funds of the latter group, inducing screams
of "Iniidels', and Nlconoclastsf' Next, the
question of aililiation with the National
Student Association, which was brilliantly
kept from a student-body vote, was
t squashed so soundly that even the motion
for reconsideration next year was de-
feated. Last, it is probable that the body
has elected to immortalize itself by plac-
ing a light upon the Kursaal steps.
Martin Leader, President
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First Row: Judy Deutsch, Cathy Muirheadg Sue Kaplan, Lynn Nancy Eliottg Hannah Berger. Third Row: Betty Finnegan, y I
Mahoney, Nancy Worth, Janet Duncan. Second Row: Lucy Barbara Sophios, Linda Dixon, Maureen Grady, Carol Strog- l
K Gaigeg Carla Engstrom, Sheli Zysman, Treas.g Nancy Agress, off, Margot Caron, Judy Vaitukaitisg Cathy Holstg Ellen Wain- p y
kr D V.Pres.g Dotty Murphy, Pres., Nan Wade, Sec., Margot Klebeg wright, Carolyn Aho, Mary Beth Graneseg Laurie Rogers. V
JACKSON STUDE T COUNC L
The Jackson Student Council passed several significant measures this year,
benefiting all Jackson students. Under the leadership of Dottie Murphy, the
Council managed to get curfews extended to 10:30 Cp.m.J. It also instituted a
system whereby girls may have men guests to dinner one Sunday a month and
made substantial alterations in the rules concerning girls staying in their dormi-
tories over vacation periods. In a polemic run in the Weekly during October, the
Council came under attack for Hcowardicev in avoiding big, important issues,
such as the possibility of Seniors living oft campus, and personal telephones, the
perennial pipe-dream of the Jackson girl. This attack was successfully warded off
by Miss Murphy in a succeeding article, in which she pointed out how many
things the Council had accomplished, and how these things benefited life in Jack-
Dorothy Murphy, President. '
127 l Q
First Row: Hannah Bergerg Margot Klebe, Pres.g Cindy Collins. Second Row: Carol Rayg
Elizabeth Blakeg Sylvia Millerg Terry Vivianog Lucy Walshg Lee Pledger, Joan Skilf.
Margot Klebe, President.
The Jackson equivalent of the committee in the
IDC which has inquisitional powers is the Jackson
Judiciary Council. Since its formation in 1956 it hHS
been a feared and respected body of upperclasswomen
who handle decisions of procedure against violators Of
dormitory rules. With a constant Hux in administraiivfl
attitude toward rule infractions, this group has to be
alert and openminded and this year has generally
proved to be as impartial as it has in the past.
First Row: l
Row: Sue C
which is 5
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First Row: Jan Foster, Sec.g Kathy Ashton, Pres: Pat Emich, V.Pres. Second
Row: Sue Chance, St. Council Rep., Susie Mayg Karen Flachg Mary Lee
Haydeg Jane Paulusg Ellie Weinsteing Debbie Snyder, Jan Hall.
The B.S.O.T. Student Council,
which is an elected group of eight
girls, seven from the new Harrison
Avenue facilities and one from the
Hill, planned and supervised a college
dance and revised its constitution.
Being one of the few organizations
in favor of affiliation with the NSA,
these girls are a co-ordinating center
for the activities of all Boston School
of Occupational Therapy students.
The Bouve Student Council serves
the girls in Bouve-Boston School in
about the same capacity as the rest
of the plethora of councils serve their
individual interests. Weekly meetings
and the other mechanical accompani-
ments of councilship are present here
too, and although nothing rnagnani-
mous is accomplished, it is less the
fault of the members than it is of the
general lack of centralization of power
in the whole school.
Jane Lernerg Judy Reinerg Nancy Thomasg Joyce Goldwyng Linda Manchester.
First Row: Judy Ribockg Carole Snider, Patricia Cowang Cornerg Patricia Gold, Heidi Huttong Joan Rubing Carol
Rosalind Rovner, Pres.g Sue Moore, V.Pres.g Margie Mann, Silberlludy Maitl-
Sec.g Sue Levine, Treas. Second Row: Gillian Ewingg Ann
ELIOT-PEARSCN STUDE T COUNCIL
The Eliot-Pearson Student Council, composed of
twenty members of Eliot-Pearson, while considering
topics of universal appeal to the college, also spent
this year revising its constitution and planning an all-
college dance which was held in the second semester.
Newly incorporated into the Council is its International
Committee, which functions as a board of inquiry into
the possibility of gathering foreign students for the
school, which trains primary grade teachers. This com-
mittee also is working on securing scholarship funds
to make such a trade possible.
ELIOT-PEARSON LEGI LATIVE-JUDICIAL
The Eliot-Pearson Leg-
islative - Judicial Council,
headed by Rosalind Rov-
ner, functions as a board
of judgment, dealing with
rule infractions in the El-
iot - Pearson dormitories.
This group, composed of
dorm representatives, of-
ficers elected at large, and
a faculty advisor, presents
the rules to the student
body each fall, then de-
cides the action to be taken
against a Violator.
First Rowg Joan Rubin: Carole Snider, Chmn.: Penny Pachios. Sewmf ROW,-
Helene Kolodneyg Linda Coheng Lynda Mallinoffg My1'3 Lgyine.
. , 5-
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First Row: Beth Goldstein, Sec.-
Treas.g Hannah Berger, Pres.g Second
Row: Susan Gifting Virginia Haywood,
Meg Richg Joyce Regang Louise
Forbesg Sylvia Miller.
The Off-Hill Council
serves the commuting ele-
ment, which comprises
about one-fourth of Tufts
students, and is a focal
point for the opinions of
those who are not always
present on the campus.
Concerned mainly with de-
velopment and furnishing
of the newly-arisen Com-
muter House, the Council
also has time to augment a
movement to begin com-
muter organizations on oth-
er campuses in the area,
and to print a periodical
newsletter in which it in-
forms its constituency of its
CFM., philip Coadyg Marvin Goodmang Bresner Moore. Pres.: Loren Raymondg Sam
Brgwn 3-C,g.0,,d Row: John Cartyg Tom Fellg John Kidderg John Enright: Allan Rosenberg.
First Row: Bruce Anderson, V.Pres.g John Nutting, Sec., Bombergerg Ken Koplow, George Lahtineng Emory Sanders,
Stan Lewis, Pres.g Ed Johnson, Treas.g Bob Parke. Second Stu Edelsteing Howie Kantrovitzg B. Goldwater, John Johnsong
Row: Howie Pritham, Larry Clinton, Pete Bruno, Ed Sylvia, Dave Richardson, Chris Holmes, Pete Parellag Tom Schactman.
Butch Ferry, Dorane Strauss, Art Young, Art Gold, Hank
I TER-FRATER ITY COUNCIL
This year, under the able direction of Stan Lewis,
the Inter-fraternity Council has appeared as a revital-
ized organization. Aside from its normal activities, the
organization of Rush Week, the IFC Dance, and week-
ly meetings, the IFC this year instituted several iirsts:
the "Preface,', an orientation week pamphlet for fresh-
men, fraternity skit competition, and communistic fuel
Along with instituting f'Jumbo Juniorf' staging "Cli-
macticonf' and sponsoring needy children at football
games, the Council also found time to deal briefly with
fraternity problems like social rules-perhaps t00
briefly, because the questions, partially suspended by
the administration, are as yet unresolved.
Stan Lewis, President.
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First Row: Roger Ritchg Bob Johnson, Neal Robison, Dave
Krizg Jeff McMahon, Allan Holoifg Stuart Falk. Second Row:
Chris White, Student Council Rep., Paul Marraffino, Treas.g
Pete Collins, First V. Pres., Hadi Ali, Pres.g Ken Barclay, Com-
Pres. Third Row: David Poplackg David Bruckg Ted Mew, Pat
Letellierg Joel Davidseng Bob Donovan, Ross Babcock, Charley
Stanley, Jeff Kimball, Chris Turner, Carter DeCormierg Charlie
Pinnellg Tim Jackson, Glen Guleziang Sylvester Gooking Jim
mittee Whip, Richard Upton, Sec., John Bartlett, Second V. Warth.
I TER-DORMITORY COUNCIL
The Inter-dormitory Council,
founded a relatively short time ago,
has since grown into a eminent legis-
lative-judicial body controlling most
activities which concern life in mens
dormitories. Members are elected from
the section of the dormitory in which
they live, effecting a representative
system and a closer tie between the
student mass and its governing body.
This yearls Council, headed by Hadi
r Ali, escaped the controversy which
Q arose in earlier years with decisions
like the open door policies and dis-
missal of the maids. As its annual
function, the group sponsored a mixer
in Carmichael lounge and labeled it
a "Twistmas Party."
First Row: John Nuttingg Rick Hauek, Pres.: Larry Clinton, Mezerve: Chuck Stuekeyg Arthur Wolf. ,-ifltc'l1f.' David Thomp-
V.Pres. Sammi Raw: Marty Leader. David Adzigian. William son. Sec.-Treas.: Hadi Ali.
The peak of selectivity is attained in the election of members into Tower Cross.
the senior mens' honorary society. Having the privilege of sitting in the front row
at all senior functions and planning Christmas and Spring Sings. its members
vie to see who can tell the raciest jokes while emceeing one of these functions.
Their attempts range from ravenous to raunchy.
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Sword and Shield, the sophomore
traditions society, after having logr
long-standing traditions such as Pray
for Rain, active freshman hazing, and
paddle stealing, almost suffered the
indignity of being stripped of the final
vestige of their authority. But the un-
armed Sword and Shielderls real trag-
edy would have been in the loss of an
automatic introduction and snow job
to all freshman girls on campus. With
this in mind, it is doubtful that the
SS troupers will ever part with their
sacred status symbols.
SWORD A D HIELD
,y 3 ,
First Row: Charles Coltmang Edward Casabiang Lance Sobel, Ericksong lvgm Cohen: Anhui. Homc. Hcnw Rucker-g Michael
Treas.g Gregory Barmore, Pres., Richard Perry, V.Pres.g Robert Saphier: William Holden' Ben Tebwult Iwmcs Sample.
Bar, Sec.g Michael Lewis. Second Row: Thomas Gordong Clill
, M: V
Gold Key is the senior Women's
society which annually recognized
twelve girls who have made distinct 2
contributions to the Tufts Community. - J
The three functions of the society are: lv
to inspire and cultivate school loyalty y 1 E? 1 Q y L3 ,A
and class unrtyg to serve as official 5 J, tk I ' T ' , '
Jackson Senior Class othcersg and to fs 3 S XX 'V'
Organize Jackson Traditions Day, held
in the spring.
First Row: Virginia Hayward, Joyce Shushan, Sec.-Treas.g Paula Rosengard,
Pres.g Charlotte Koules. Second Row: Margot Klebeg Norma Casertag Terry
McGarryg Ellen Wainwrightg Dotty Murphy. Missing: Alice Daborng Sylvia
Millerg Linda Nevins.
The Chironian Society consists of twenty-six sophomore girls selected on the
basis of scholarship, personality, and participation in extracurricular activities. It
is Jackson's lirst honorary society, created in 1957 to represent Jackson in the
public eye. Members guide prospective freshmen and other visitors on tours of the
campus, assist at various alumnae functions, serve as usherette and official hos-
tesses at certain school functions, and publicize Jackson through high school talks.
'Fi,-S, ROW. Betsey Ingraham- Mary Jane Branleyg Nancy Joyce Murnaneg Paula Veinerg Patricia Woodg Diane Dewittg
Worth? Joan Russickg Marv Beth Granese. Secmuf Rory" Mary Audrey Butvydasg Susan Carleyg Sharon Nlealg Maryanne
Lee Sticklin. Dorothy Rllbin. Ingrid Ackerbloomg Raelene Zleglerg Sue Hallyg Valerie Ger, Claire Brown, Sue Stannard,
Huck, Pres., Dorothy Altmang Deanna Shapiro. Third Row: JUdY Cohen-
Frist Rom Nancy Beard Arnold Piacentini Richard Nisbett Robert Centolag Edna Freeman, Joseph Sierakowskig Marjorie
Robert Hershey Betsy Nichols Second Row Martha Ralston Cantor Betty Blakeg Edward Palo, Barbara Bartles.
SOCIETY OF SCHOLARS
Formation of the Society of Scholars grew out of a concern for academic
achievement for its own sake which Phi Beta Kappa and Tau Beta Pi could not
fulfill slnce their memberships were limited to seniors At the close of the school
year the three highest ranking members of each class in Liberal Arts, Jackson,
and Englneering are chosen for membership in the Society.
PHI BETA KAPP
Fust Row Nancy Beard William Meserve Betsy Nichols Second Row:
Barbara Bartles Charles North Fred Klemberg Jim Clark Antoni Ciancarelli.
Phi Beta Kappa, the LA
version of Tau Beta Pi, is the
oldest honorary society on cam-
pus. Ot all the Greek-letter S0-
cieties at Tufts, Phi Bete h21S
the most stringent grade-pOiI1f
requirement for membershill-
Furthermore, prospective mem-
bers are not rushed until thel'
become Seniors. The member-
ship is elected by the facultl'
representatives of our University.
The possession of a key in th1S
organization is universally ack-
knowlcdged to be the supreme
achievement of any college stu-
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TA BETA PI
Contrary to popular opinion, some
engineers do get passing marks. Each
year those men who have displayed an l
excellent academic average and have
shown integrity and breadth of inter-
est, in and outside the engineering
field, are elected into Tau Beta Pi.
Joe Sierakowskig Arnold Piacentinig Marcel
E GI EERI G COUNCIL
Composed of representatives from each of the four branches of engineering,
the engineering council tries to draw and coordinate the activities of the four
divisions. This year the Council sponsored a lecture on Graduate schools by Dean
Campbell, and student tours for neighboring high school students.
Jim Olson, V.Pres.g George Devoe, S.A.A.g Nick DelVecchio, Pres., Marcel Harper, Tau Beta
Pi Rep., Steve Levin, Sec.
Composed of devoted chemical engineers, the 'lfufts .Chapter of ihC'AmCfiC2111
Institute of Chemical Engineers has monthly meetings In Whlflh C.S0tCf1C SUTDJQCTS
of special interest are discussed. As well as probing the intricacies of chemical
engineering, the group also sponsers speakers from different phases of industry to
discuss the natures of their jobs, and takes held trips to local companies to help
orient its members to the realm of big business.
Fmt Ron Bill McNeally, Jim Brophy, Harold Larsen, Jerry Tlzird Row: Tom Tilton, Joseph Cussen, Warren Baker Jack
Tuck Bill Dikemang Jack Witkos. Second Row: John Con- Lewikig Dick Guarino, Roger Ambuter, Charles Bennett Carl
nelly Tom MCC-ann, Sec., Prof. Atallah, Advisor, Jim Snow, Kandetzski, Pete Dodge, Jan Lindybergg George Lahtinen
Pres Loren Raymond, Treas., Nancy Rent, Phil Azzolino. David Woods,
The AICE, for the information of the rest of the engineers, is not the highest
card of a suit. CAnd that doesn't mean we're playing aces low either.J On the other
hand, it is an aggregation of craftsmen pious toward the manifestations of the atomic
flux, who hope through man strength and awfulness to subdue the potences
around them in order to make this old World a better, cleaner place in which to
live. In short, all this could be effected, and utopia realized, by surveying thor-
oughly, drafting deftly, and replacing the Kursaal with a beer hall and attached
First Ron James Olson, Sr. Rep., Steve Levin, Jr. Rep., Michael Regan, Alexander Gammon, Arthur Benedict Bob
Bob Erwin Sec Dick Collari, Pres., Charles Ricci, V.Pres., Gould, Dick Mansfield, Tom Hendrickson, Wes Foote Lew
John Leonard Treas., Bob Snelling. Second Row: Bob Merlino, Watt, Norm Lougee, Leonard Lopez.
Tlie Americ' F ' . ' - .
fx , ll 1 i -fm SOCMY' Of Mechanical Engineers is intended to promote a pro-
cssioni awai n L
l c css ind fellowship among its students. The societv holds a relaxed
attitude. and to the
casual observer it may appear that it is overly frugal about
holding formal ' , . .
D Q meetings. However, on closer examination we hnd that indeed
i" A ' '- N 1 . 7 1
b S0C1LlyS absentee-elected non-member president does preside at man' in-
formal gathciings in the Kursaal with the subject matter of the discussions weighted
somewhat heavily on the fellowship side V
Fusr Ron Bernie Koritesg Robert Chapman. V.Pres.g Joseph Roger Kaufman, Marvin Goodmang Bob Hershey Tlzud Ron
ORe1lly Tieas Gordon Graham, Pres., Walter Byron, Sec., Marcel Harper, Ted Eyrickg Sam Browng Joe Novelline Tom
Geor e Devoe Alexander Ziolkowski. Second Row: Dick Crosbyg Larry Kivimaki: John Carty.
Carter Luis Montemayorg Ed Thibaultg Frederick Shafferg
AIEE-lRE, which for the uninitiated means American Institute of Electrical
Engineers-Institute of Radio Engineers, tries to develop a professional attitude
in its students. Meetings are held monthly, and it is an enigmatic problem as to
why the generous mentors must, as an attendance incentive, count the students'
presence as homework problems. Could it be, that these men, in whose slide rules
lie the answers of the future, are indifferent to the intellectual's all-consuming
curiousity, and more concerned about the monetary benefits to be reaped in the
business world. Only in hushed whispers is this possibility discussed in the tran-
sistorized halls of Cousens Wing.
Fusl R011 William J. Crochetiereg Phil Moen, Sec. IRE, thony Pastoreg Edward Boomg Byron Roscoe David Berry
Allan Rosenberg Treas.g John Fallon, Chm.g John Hanna, V. Ross Babcock, Harry Ketlerg John McAnd1ew Gu liemo
Chmn Bernie Korites, Sec. AIEEQ Arthur Pike, Faculty MarconigStephen GoldmangSteven Fisch.
Advisor Second Row: Aaron Fishman, Steve Andelman, An-
"Join the Navy and see the Worldf' this phrase has lured many a
freshman into the Navy blue. Then, after spending four years taking
courses and three summers on cruises to such romantic spots as
Little Creek, Corpus Christi, and The Med the middies are com
missioned and serve two to four years active duty
The lure of an easy
commission also draws men
into the Air Force blues.
The cadets take courses,
shine shoes, play soldier on
Tuesday afternoons and
spend their junior summer
at a training camp, for
those qualified and fool-
hardy, Hight training is
available. Upon graduation,
they are commissioned as
Second Lieutenants and
serve four years active
Brad Latham, Dave Richardson: Dave Brown: Dick Connor, Steve Austin, Lew Watt, Aubrey
The Marine Social Club consists of Marine Option students in the NROTC
unit, members of the Platoon Leaders Corps program, and those members of the
campus who are interested in or attached to the Senior Service. The club's func-
tions and purposes are purely hedonistic. Bayonet fighting is not part of the cur-
riculum. Virility, strength, and dominance are the Watchwords of this spirited group.
2 .. r
Ed Caskellg Ira Arlookg Dick Nisbettg Judy Niesg Mike Feldmang Igor Webb.
The Forensic Council, Debate Society, and TKA are all practically
synonymous. Membership in one usually entails a knowledge of the
other two. Tufts enjoyed the same success in debate this year that
it has for centuries, making us wonder whether student apathy or l
administrative inaptness is responsible.
TAU K PP
Tau Kappa Alpha is H
national honorary debate
society which has a chapter
on our campus. MembSfS
are chosen on recommen-
dation of the debate coach, i
and are then alliliated with
the national office. Activ-
ities of the group included
sponsorship of the 2111111131
Tufts Invitational DCl33te
-N Tournament, in w h1Cl1
Ira Arlookg Igor Webbg Judy Niesg Mike Feldmang Richard Nisbett. UVCIIIY SCl100lS fl'OIII this
Arnold Claytong Bam
immermang Edward Dotyg Dave Capellg William Verry.
The Philosophy Club is composed
primarily of the few philosophy majors
on campus, but is open to anyone
displaying genuine interest in en-
lightenment. This yearls club, with
Mike Feldman as president, used its
monthly meeting to plan a bevy of
lectures which were presented to the
college as a whole. Such eminent
guests as Gabriel Marcel, French ex-
istentialist now lecturing at Harvard,
highlighted the programs and stimu-
lated the otherwise slothful intellectual
attitude of many Tufts students.
Mike Feldmang Margie Cantorg Charl6S
The YDls, enjoying aloofness from opposition on this campus in
the form of any organized political group, spent the year agitating
for local electioneers and keeping posted about trends in national
politics which might affect the 1964 presidential election. Although
quite small, the group is enthusiastic, and hopes to propagate even
further the reign of the Democratic Party in the U.S.
First Row: Michael Lavinsky, Pres., Mrs. Sweet Advisor Blggm Walter An Off Donald Northrup Frank Hale James
Steve Lane, V.Pres. Second Row: Frederick Shaffer Edward Vallefle 5lllarlTreby Ra1phF1ne
The Pre-legal society of Tufts serves its members by mvitmg prominent lawyers
judges, and law school members to the campus to discuss law as a profession and
assist the club in its choice of graduate studies Mrs Sweet acts as advisor to the
members and is also a member of the board of recommendation for admission
to law school.
The Chemistry Society, like the other
more esoteric clubs, is primarily inter-
ested in the stimulation of creative inter-
est in its members. Consisting of many
pre-medical students and future research-
ers, the Society is aided by members of
the department in its bi-monthly meetings
at which educators and explorers in the
field give lectures and demonstrate new
First Row: Paul Barron, Judy Campbellg John
Larsen. Second Row: Dr. Epsteing Fern Wareg
F V H Bruce Bernstein, Sec., Verona Gomez, Treas.g Dick Levine, Pres., Stuart Edelstein V.Pres.
nn ie: '
The Pre-medical Society probably has the largest membership of any of the
pre-professional groups on campus, due primarily to the Widespread interest in
medicine as a career which seems to be generated at Tufts. By giving occasional
' open lectures, showing slides, and providing an ample library of medical school
bulletins, the organization, working in harmony with members of the faculty,
'U helps its members to be informed of the latest trends in medicine and to gain
entrance into graduate schools of their choice.
y GEOLOGY 5
The Rock and Drumlin Society is
Tufts' geology club, organized in 1949
to promote friendship and geological in- I I
terest. The program includes lectures on
geology and allied fields, movies, field
trips, and social functions. I
First Row: Sue Spellman: Bob Weeks: Barbara .
Fellows. Second Row: Paul Hess, Bob Glazierg II
I Art Stukeyg Allen Shaw. I
Bob Wainerg Jimmy Worth, Stuart Edelsteing Dick Levine, Jeff Camhig Ralph Sherman, Paul
Kaufman. Absent: Norman Katz, President.
LAMBERT KI GSLEY SOCIETY
The Lambert-Kingsley Society is an honorary biology society and a member of
the Eastern Intercollegiate Biological Conference. Activities consist of a spring
open house with the Biology Department, trips to nearby laboratories and museums,
guest speakers, and the readings of student papers. Only those persons of high
scholarship in biology may be asked to join.
Leonard Carmichael Society was
established only a few years ago as a
permanent community service organ-
ization. Every Week regular volunteers
Work at rehabilitation centers, mental
institutions, general hospitals, and with
social programs such as the YMCA and
settlement houses. The annual campus
blood drive is in itself an ample project
and is handled by this group.
First Row: Pauline Chase: Terry McGzu'ryg Sue Spaeth. Sccond Row: Joull
Margosiang Sumner Thompson.
First Row: Judith Grahamg Carolyn Aho, Pres.g Mrs. Maxine Ginsberg.
Second Row: Josephine Hallettg Lorene Douglas.
Organized in 1953, Alpha Kappa Delta is the Tufts
branch of the National Honor Society in Sociology.
This association serves its purpose well: to allow for
further investigation into special lields and to help
establish closer student-faculty relations. Professors
well-known in the sociological field addressed meetings
open to the University. Dr. Alex Inkles of the Harvard
Russian Research Center presented his speech on the
Tufts' Physics Club meets every
three weeks to stimulate interest and
activity in physics. Lecturers from
Tufts and nearby institutions are in-
vited to speak on all phases of the
subject. Short trips are made to points
of scientific value, and one or two so-
cial alfairs are held in the spring se-
First Row: Tina Tsavalus, V.Pres.g Barbara
Bartles, Pres.g Betsy Nichols, Sec. Second
Row: Joe Macaulayg Rita Greibachg Ger-
hardt Ehrnspeckg Edward Dettmann.
Russian personality and value system. The second
speaker was Robert Sokol, who explained sociological
aspects of mental illness.
At the beginning of the year there was a majors'
meeting at the home of Dr. Albert Ullman. Here new
members were initiated and became acquainted with
members ofthe department.
1 TER ATIO AL GF
at widening student interest in the 155'
ing on Japanese neutralism and United i
States alliances, and Mr. Siagiani of
the University of Indonesia, provided
impressive experiences for the Amer- Jzell
First Row: Jonlyn Offenbach, Sec., William Meserve, Treas.g Jim Clark, Pres., ican Citizen. in
Mike Lavinsky, V.Pres.g Gail Picard. Second Row: Dennis Smithg Norman
Wells, Joan Knustg Ed Bloom, Dick Levine.
I TER ATIO AL
Tufts boasts of having students from
many lands in its roster. Formed in
1955, the International Club is a small
group of dedicated people attempting
to help overcome the problems faced
by a student who is new to the Ways f
of the country and college. Slides and
lectures are used to effect this end, and Z
the group has proved to be invaluable
to a new student's Well being. N
Ginger Chang Martha Robertsg Joanie Knustg Penny Nii.
James Wells, V.Pres.g Margaret Stevens, Pres., William Bingay, Sec.
The Psychology Club tries to present
a number of informative and inter-
esting lectures directed toward creating i'
a better understanding of psyChO10SY- '
Dean Schmidt presented a lecture OH QQ
HThe Stresses in College Education" is
early in the fall. Projects and lectures
develop a source and outlet for PSY' me
+355 if chological interest as well as promoting
an understanding of the place ot the
science in knowledge of man. A ,N
Open to the entire Tufts campus, mga,
the International Relations Club aims gg-1:
background, causes, and course of in- -1'
ternational affairs. Guest lecturers such
as Prof. Allen Cole of the Fletcher
School of Law and Diplomacy, speak- H055
ll GERMA TABLE
. lunch with department members in
it ond Row: Dick Waterhouse, Bob Re nolds
,A Le Cercle Francais aims
The German Table, a somewhat
new effort at Tufts, is a medium
through which students who are inter-
ested in the German language may
7 the university dining facilities and be-
come more proficient in the use of the
7' language by learning common idioms
and colloquialisms. The table was held
on Wednesday afternoons in Carmi-
, chael, and on Thursday afternoon in
P. First Row: Camille Consolino, Sec., Prof
Wells, Faculty Advisor, Barbara Currie. Seca
Joel Van Lennep, Tom Cross, Frank Do- .
mohoski, Harriet Ladd, Edward Dettmann.
LA PE A
i La Pena devotes its time to the 1
A study of the Spanish language and '
civilization. Its monthly meetings in-
clude lectures in Spanish on the history,
customs, and literature of the Spanish
speaking nations. Movies are often
shown. Moreover, there is frequent
opportunity for the student to practice
the spoken language through participa-
tion in discussions. Its activities in-
f clude the tasting of native foods at a
Absent: Richard Chane, Pres.
First Row: Mrs. Aisa, Faculty Advisor,
Louise Forbes, Pres., Betty Jasper. Second
Row: John Salerno, Norman Wells, Sheila
Thompson, Jean Hintlian, Perdro Aisa, Joan
Knustg Bill Harrington.
Frank Klanfer, Nancy Bancroft, Philip Bancroft, David Gascon, Cynthia Pyle, PICS-3 Ira
Wolf, Sec.-Treas., Russell Block, Marty Ralston, Lorna McKenzie-Pollock. i
LE CERLE A
. at better acquainting the i
student with the French 5
culture: its history and cus- l
. toms, its literature, and ,
y language. The monthly
. , l
V meetings include lectures by
. guest speakers, movies, and
discussion. The last activ-
ity provides an opportunity
for the members to increase
their proficiency in the
Ian Maxong Marion Brown, Carol Kaiserg Paul Purekag John Hanna, Anita McDonald, Betty
The Tufts Religious Council represents our religious denominations by the
meeting of representatives of the different religious clubs. As coordinator of the
clubs, the Council discusses mutual interests and problems and informs the various
clubs of lecture, movies, open brunches, and friendly discussions which each is
sponsoring, and in which the other clubs might care to participate.
First Row: Diana Cole, Pres., Jane Harris, V.Pres.g Maureen Weeks, Sec.-
Treas.g Carolyn Aho, Religious Council Rep. Second Row: Jean Messag
Martha Robertsg Dora Lee, Ginger Chan.
I TER- AR ITY
The lntervarsity Christian Fellow-
ship is a non-denominational group
meeting twice a week, every Tuesday
and Thursday in Braker 22, to study
the Bible and promote Christian fig
lowship on the Tufts campus.
Christmas time, members sins carols
ij at local hospitals. Other social CVCIITS
occur throughout the year.
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BOUVE STUDE T
The Bouve Student Fellowship is
a board of eight, elected from the
Bouve student body, which handles
charity projects and focuses the at-
tention of the school on them. Meeting
every other week, the groupis activ-
ities for this year included sponsoring
an Inter-faith Conference for the stu-
dent body and holding an auction to
get money for a school in Haiti, which
was begun by a Bouve graduate who
became an Episcopal nun.
First Row: Harriet Palmer, Jan Hall, Louise
Krauss. Second Row: Margit Geeringg Jan
Maxong Mary Hudsong Marilyn Bradley.
EA TER ORTHODOX
Lectures from ministers and students at the Eastern Orthodox seminary in
Brookline mark the activities of the Tufts Eastern Orthodox Club. This club, which
is affiliated with a regional system of organizations of its nature, takes occasional
trips to churches in the area on religious ,days such as the Greek Easter, which is
celebrated on a different day from that of other religions.
First Row: Paul Purekag Chris Giotopoulos, Joy Poll, Pres., Fred Ptuchag James Rozes, George Cholakig Arthur Rozes
Jack Hannag Barbara Sophios. Second Row: Maria Epsimosg Patti Mastorakis.
Sandy Farwellg Marion Brownq Richard Minerg Barbara Hutchinsg Crosby Bloomisg Margit
Geeringg Roxanne Irwin.
CONGREGATIO AL CLUB
One of the most enthusiastic religious groups on campus, the Con-
gregational Club, led by Dick Miner was primarily concerned with
the discussion of the place of religion in a growing world. At its
Sunday evening meetings in the Kursaal, the club held occasional
suppers and spent some time discussing Jean Paul Sartre's play,
Canterbury Club at Tufts serves
Episcopalians and their friends by
providing Wednesday morning Holy
Communion services and Sunday SUP'
per meetings followed by a variety Of
programs. Many activities, such 35
lectures and slide presentations, were
shared with members of Grace ChurCh
First Row: Harriet Ladd: Rev. McClintock:
Betsy Franz. Second Row: Betsy Nicholsg
Brad Lewis: Dave Stevens: Kathy Campbell'
' ' SCIW5
The Hillel group on the Tufts cam-
pus maintains a varied program to
meet the social, cultural and intellec-
tual need of the Jewish members of
Tufts. This group organizes frequent
Sunday morning brunches, featuring
bagels and interesting speakers. The
club also sponsors regular weekly
classes in Hebrew and on Jewish cul-
ture. The group has sponsored several
mixers on campus and has co-operated
with Hillel groups in other colleges to
help in the perennial problems of
First Row: Margie Solomong Charles Breen, Pres.g Charles Reingold, V.Pres.
Second Row: Alexander Dybbsg Susan Hirschfelderg Michele Stomelg Richard
Under the supervision of Father Baer, the Newman Club has expanded its ac-
tivities this year. In addition to its weekly meetings, the Club has sponsored guest
lecturers such as Dr. Father O'Connor, the noted jazz authority, and social activities
such as hayrides, picnics, and ski trips. Religious discussions and lectures on cur-
rent social problems highlighted the weekly meetings. Sunday Mass, moreover,
was said each week in Cohen auditorium at l 1:15 for the benefit of all the Catholic
h Macaula Virginia Clark' John Grifith' Ann Bleeckg William
First Row: Judy Cohen, Sec.g John HiggiI1S, Pres-3 Fat er yi ' , i- - - 13
Baerg Robert Petit, V,PreS,5 Fred Crowley, Treas. Second Scarlatag Stephen Hagan, Mimi Fitzgera .
Row: Barbara Nugentg Lawrence Lynng Judith Eagan: Joe 159
Dick Irvingg Edward Dotyg Joy Robertsg Dave Kapellg Horace Reynoldsg
Judy Mooreg Josephine Hallettg Mary Bouckg Jon Rosenfeld.
U ITY CLUB
Theoretically, the Unity Club of
Tufts is the campus outpost of the
Unitarian-Universalist religion. How-
ever, a less fanciful and more factual
description of the organization would
be a gathering of campus liberals.
Meetings are held Sunday evenings,
in Barnum lounge under the auspicious
eye and trunk of Jumbo. Cn special
occasions the group has met for dinner
meetings, which will be attested as
having been nourishing spiritually as
well as physically. Usually a speaker
presents a talk after which there is
ample time for discussiong sometimes
the entire meeting is devoted to dis-
cussion. Members of the Unity Club,
Cthe membership is composed of those
who appear at the meetingsb, have
found their association with the group
a stimulating and rewarding experi-
First Row: Lin Brown, V.Pres.g
Cliff Beckman, Pres.g Diana
Brown, Sec. Second Row: Mar-
ian Jonesg Barbara Kaiserg
Linda I-Iughesg Marty Robertsg
Dave Gascong Ginger Chang
Mary Dowellg Dave Murleyg
Withlthe theme of 'LTO Know Him and to Make Him Known," the Wesley
Club thisuyear ckplored topics such as the conflict of faith and reason, pl-gym-, and
comparative religions. ln addition to thc weekly Sunday night meetings present-
ing .notable spC21kCTS, Wcsley Sponsored a fall and a spring retreat. Other special
Pfolects Included drama and mm PYCSCIIUIUOIHS, and an lnternational Fellowship
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ORCHE TR A
Although sometimes called "The
Singing College," Tufts has not yet
evolved to the stage of fully appreci-
ating the majesty of symphonic music,
Consequently, the hard-working Tufts
Community Orchestra, composed of
faculty members and students, does
not receive the acclaim it warrants. .
Under the direction of Mr. Abbott,
the orchestra holds weekly practice
sessions and presents about three con-
certs a year, which are sparsely at-
tended although of a relatively high
First Row: Linda Bretscherg Byron Roscoeg Betsy Nicholsg Ned Garnerg Nancy Hurdg Neil
Kroppg Ruth Allen. Second Row: William King, Edward Clark, William MacPhersong Betty
Blake, James Fayg Charles Wilkinson, Mr. Abbott.
Odikon is the Tufts undergraduate honorary musical society. This year its big-
gest function was sponsoring Tufts Night at the Pops on March 9. It also conducts
the annual Odikon banquet in May, when the new oilicers are initiated and new
members introduced, entertained all members one evening at the Symphony, and
presented periodical lectures.
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Harbinger of football and graduation, apparently the two most important as-
pects of Tufts life, the Tufts University Band, directed by Professor William King,
undergoes rigorous and ritualistic practice sessions almost every week. As well as
occupying choice seats at both of the formerly mentioned functions, the band also
occasionally holds combined concerts with other groups of the area and presents
a concert of its own in the winter.
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Membership in the Tufts University Chorus is open to all students who undergo
an audition and comply with attendance regulations. This year's activities included
a Christmas concert and the annual appearance at Tufts Night at the Pops. The
annual tour, held between semesters took the group to concerts in Connecticut,
New York, Pennsylvania, and Maryland.
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PE ,PAI T A D PRETZELS
One of the groups most interested in development of Tufts intellect and ability
is the organization with the nebulous name of Pen Paint and Pretzels. Founded
in 1910 by live students wishing to give rise to an opportunity for Tufts students
to express themselves both on paper and in the acting itself, Three P's presents
Wednesday afternoon productions of works written by playwrights of the com-
munity. These "Cup and Saucerw presentations are gratis and have proved to be
The members of the society will always remember the half-hour meeting which
had to last two hours, the business managers' report, the play reading cormnittee,
and of course the ever-popular 'Great White Tower?
Communication with dis-
tant places is ai thrill for
the wordly college student
as well as the ten year old
with his first short wave set
or the Zulu with his first
set of drums. The Radio
Club fosters this interest
on the technical aspects of
Mr. Marconi's transmitters
John Fallong Harry Ketler, WIDGD, Pres.g Aaron Fishman, KIBAF, V.Pres.g Bernie
The Jazz Society is comprised of musicians, buffs, hipsters, pseudo-
hippies, and friends of America's only original art form. Devoid of
any formal structure, including meetings, its purpose is not even
considered in the pursuit of musical enjoyment of the various styles
and schools of jazz. Impromptu student musician Workshops, non-
technical discussions, and coed coffee hours not only highlight, but
solely comprise the itinerary.
First Row: Aubrey Thomasg
Steve Austing Dave Brubeck.
Second Row: Art Benedictg
Christine Whiteg Thelonious
Monk: Dick Sullivang Ken
First Row: Leo Barileg Duane Reynolds, Bill Eastwood, George liam SC21flHIH3 Thomas M6133 Ralph WaffiUgf0HS Ffaflk R0hf-
Hawkinsg Robert Longg Frank Kutnya. Second Row: Robert bacheri Allan Chaneyg Steve Mayo, George Bleyleg Patrick
Hershey, David Kapellg Joseph MacCauleyg Luigi, Ronald Letellierg Steve Richardson, Robert Day, Brent Jackson.
Milauskasg Joel Davidsong Richard Schaefer. Third Row: Wil-
L IGI CLUB
Luigi Club, practically synonymous with members of East Hall,
concerns itself with scholastico-politico-alcoholico-hello pursuits and
meanwhile generates enough enthusiasm to maintain a rather exten-
sive television coverage in the basement. More prized than either the
dissembled pool table or worn bar is the statue of "Luigi" donated
by Harvard and MIT to the dormitory for its constant patronage of
their dormitories, bookstores, restrooms, et. al.
In the Chess Club lies the embryo
of the Tufts Chess Team Although piti-
fully unnoticed and underfinanced, the
club does help to stimulate an interest
in the game. At its frequent gather-
ings, classes are provided in beginning
play, middle game, and long-run strat-
egy, as well as actual games for tl1OSC
who are venturesome enough to assault
Robert Hershey, Pres.: Frank Kiityllff-
TFSIISJ Michael Shirl: Susan Spaeth: GUHHCY
Anderson: Bcrnic Rorites: Allen Potvin.
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In 3 "small college of if
high quality" it would hard- i ' 3
ly be posh to foster a hot-
fod organization. Recogniz-
ing that the basic needs
of the automotive enthu-
siast must be channeled,
however, the Administra-
tion has sanctioned the
Sports Car Club. Its mem-
bers share a common in-
terest in Corvettes, Ferrar-
is, Maseratis, and occa-
sional Martinis. L, . .
lncoln Smith, David Fosterg John Mason, Donald Pearson, Ernie Steubesand, Pres., Ted
Eyrlck, Activities Chmn.g Bob Fisher, Aubrey Thomas.
ALPHA EP ILON NU
Founded three years ago with nothing in mind, AEN has, over time, more than
fulfilled this goal. The sacred tenets of Alfred E. Neuman, our founder and in-
spiration, have been strictly revered and adhered to by these, our fine, upright
men. The uncontrollable spread of peace and goodwill caused by this organization
will soon be forgotten by this University, but not by us, the ones to blame.
First Row: Larry Smith, Speed, Pete Bruno, Sec.-Treas.g Pete Ron Uchacz, Moonbeamg Al Ferlazzo, Fruit 84 Produceg Bill
Collins, Pres., Dave Kriz, V.Pres.g Tim Vaill, Ulterior Motive. Holden, Rogue. Absent: Eddie Brown, Cleft Palateg Al Ale-
Second Row: Al Shaw, Temperance, Ted Szaniawski, Status- mian, Time, Hugh Ripps, No Trump, Parker Ladd, Tape
ticiang Pete Gibbs, Savoir-Faire, Tim Jackson, Pledgerg Fred Recording Secretaryg John Ramsey, Attendance.
Shaughnessy, Song Leaderg Fred Pfannenstiehl, Nordic Image,
JAC annually performs a variety of
functions for the Jackson community.
Beginning with the traditional bus tour
of the historical sights of Boston, the
organizations arranges and sponsors
the Student-Faculty Tea, the All-J ack-
son Banquet, and the All-College
Dance in the Spring. Highlights in its
activities for this year included the
sponsorship of the Father Daughter
weekend, and the holding of the an-
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. J nual dance at the Sherry-Biltmore in-
stead of Jackson Gym.
i First Row: Sue Kaplan, Sec., Ellen Wainwright, Pres., Beth Goldstein, V.Pres.
1 E Second Row: Sue Carley, Soph. Rep., Joyce Samdperil, Junior Rep., Martha
y l . Leander, Senior Rep. Absent: Phyllis Arnold, Treas., Betty Finnegan, Off-
The Varsity Club, composed of varsity letterwinners, carries,out three functions:
it sponsors one dance annually, whose proceeds go towards the foundation of a
scholarship, it sponsors a banquet annually, without cost to men who lettered that
year, and at cost to any others, lastly, it ushers and is in charge of the refreshment
concessions at many school functions-why they should have the exclusive rights
to the concessions and their proceeds is a moot question.
Chuck Stuckey, Treas., Frank Marlow, V.Pres., Dave Adzigian, Pres., Phil Klein, Rec. Sec.,
Frank Babel, Asst. Treas. Absent: Ron May, Corresponding Sec.
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The prime function of the Jackson
Athletic Association is the promotion
of interest and activity in girls' sports.
Managed by the director of physical
education and elected members, it ar-
ranges for intercollegiate matches with
Pembroke, Radcliffe, U.N.H., and
other institutions in the area. It also
organizes inter-dormitory and inter-
Specialized groups such as the Mar-
lins and Modern Dancers present their
own programs at the end of the aca-
demic year. At the end of the second
semester is the annual .TAA Banquet
at which varsity and junior varsity
awards are presented.
Seated: Coach Bedemg Willa Richards, Elaine Golden, Judy Vaitukaitis. Stand-
ing: Lorin Douglas, Sue Halleyg Diane Dewittg Candy Farmer, Linda Richards
Although humans are naturally gregarious, modern man is basically inhibited.
In order that our athletic teams may receive vociferous support at the expense of
these inhibitions, the Cheerleaders are present at sporting events. The selection
of Tufts Cheerleaders is based partially on personal appearance and personality,
but mostly on the spirit which they can impart to the masses.
First Row: Margie Murrayg Pat Emichg Dave Krizg Cathy Bao. Second Row: Sylvia Millerg
Dick Shaeferg Art Bennett, Chris White, Karen Flach.
Harriet Ladd, John Hanna, Jens Werenskioldg Lincoln Smithg Ross Babcockg Pete Oldakg
Allan Heins, Barbara Curry, Denise Valtz.
The Yacht Club, for those who take the time to use it, provides an unequalled
opportunity to learn and enjoy the pleasures of sailing small craft. The clubis wee-
nips, although sluggish, are exciting and challenging to sail in high winds, swimming
is also available for the more bold and mischievous. The regular membership
represents a fraction of the whole, many who join have in mind the annual spring
picnic, with its steak, beer, and frequent capsizes involving the rusty sailors.
We who do sail often have no objection to our inactive brethren.
TUFTS MOUNTAIN CLUB
This year the Tufts Mountain Club held a housewarming at their private lodge
in Campton, New Hampshire. On New Year's morning a spark from the pot-belly
stove in the middle of the living room jumped to the community sofa and set the
building ablaze. Before the closest tire engines arrived, the lodge had been sent to
ashes. The president of the club, however, assures the administration that if the
group were permitted another lodge a similar incident would not occur.
About a month previous to this, the Mountain Club, which promotes any of the
outdoor diciplines, had an analagous financial misfortune when they were co-
sponsor of the expensive Brothers Four.
NX1 , A-
rzrst Row bue Steereg Ann Bleeckg Pat Buckley, Jonlyn Offen Westley Heywa,-d Gerh ,d Eh TT b M Domld. JO- . p ,
t I . ' . ' 31 renspeck. Bo ac
bach David Brown, Nancy Rent, Francis Kutyna, Robert Seph OvRellly, Paul Ziolkowski, John Looney. Ben Lawtong
Irwin Sue Spaethg Barbara Fellows. Second Row: Jon Rosen- Bill Hoh b - D- k 5 '. X t .1 . , I
feld Mary Bouckg Ron Simjiang David Levine, Fred Ptuchag en erger, lc Papp, Emily Laden, Low HMC L
Pete Cencig Polly Chase, Editor, Gil Carleyg Carolyn Doyleg Sam Thompsong Chris Van-
Normang Doug Ward, Pattie Cowan, Glen Gulezian.
The Jumble is published uspasmodicallyv by the satirical element among us who
can't find a real medium through which to express itself. The publication has had
a wavy career, first arising somewhere in the depression and since being victim
of numerous chasms of productivity. This year it has boasted of a particularly
prolific staff, which turned out two enlarged editions.
T FTO IA
The Tuftonian is traditionally looked
upon as the campus literary magazine,
but few people realize that it is about
the only medium through which an
aspiring writer or painter may reach
an audience on this campus. Tom
Shactman, the editor, has done an
admirable job in the collection of good,
yet diverse materials. Printed about
four times a year, the moods and
tones of the short magazine vary from
light short story prose to didactic and
First Row: Jan Polombog Tom Shachtman,
Editor, Gilbert Carley. Second Row: Jon
Rosenfeld, Jim Whiteg Jeannie Lawlor, Su-
Silfl Spaethg Peter Collins.
First Row: Sharon Nealg Barbara Sophiosg Pete Bloch, Editor,
Art Wolf, Editor, Skip Shilepskyg Pattie Cowan. Second Row:
Jane Schaefer, Bob Hershey, Margo Beverley, Bambi Zimmer-
man, Paula Veinerg Henry Ruckerg Susanne Hallyg Lorna
Symmesg Dave Buermeyerg Patricia Nelson.
The Weekly has set itself admirable goals this year:
to go beyond simply reporting campus activities and
into the field of informing the school of internationally
important news, to alter its passive editorial policy in
favor of a dynamic polemicism which agitated for
campus reforms. Under the leadership of Pete Bloch,
the sheet ran a series of editorials against fraternity
discrimination, which together with exorcising it, de-
parted from its predecessors by making constructive
suggestions. Though frequently endangered by student
Wrath, the Weekly's policies were almost always rec-
ognized as sincere beliefs and, taken as such, were
treated with the respect due to a responsible organ of
the University Student Body. Such a case was its ex-
pose of the Jumbo Bookis giving its thanklessly hard-
Worked staff a banquet, and the Weeklyis subsequent
pitiless dragging of the annual through the hot coals
of a Student Council inquisition. Though this could
have resulted in reciprocal action on the part of a
vengeful Jumbo editor, the Weekly was treated with
generosity and given a full page in the 1962 book.
If Hill lor:
First Row: Mike Brooks, Elaine Goldeng Van Foster, Donna Apgar, Dick Schaefer. Second
5SCQh.Q1'ffg Row: Emory Sandersg I. D. Smithg Charles Hallahang Dave Mathesong Holly Andrews.
.-Q mqm This book was not compiled by a band of malicious able traditions. Some of the more feasible suggestions
if hot coal
Qi pm ofa
leprechauns working secretly in the basement of North
Hall, nor was the entire tome programmed on a com-
puter by a slightly psychotic electrical engineer. On the
contrary, it represents the compromise of copious ideas
which an inspired staff created during the frequent
Editorial Board meetings at the Ball Square Office,
Ccalled the B.S. Oilice for shortj. Many innovations
were discarded in deference to the more staid, accept-
were: putting the book out in a paper cover, 40 pages
of cut-outs and join-the-dots, a coloring section and
160 pages devoted to the Delt House. Only through
keen, concise, tempered editorial policy decisions did
the book reach its present austere form. We hope that
you aren't too disturbed by the sacking of our more
liberal ideas, and that you are pleased with the 1962
Editor Van Foster and successor Holly Andrews at work in stimulating session at the year-
book's Ball Square Office.
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FOOT B LL
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The ,6l season was not one that will be perpetuated
in the annals of Tufts football as one of the most spec-
tacular in the history of the sport on the Hill, But for
those who gathered at the Oval on Saturday after-
noons, the memories it produced will not be forgotten:
Ron Deveaux as he scored two touchdowns in the
fourth period to beat Bowdoin, Maine State Champion,
after having a Held day of four TD,s and 168 yards at
Bates in the seasonls opener, Carmine Parisi when he
halted the Colby Mules on the 25 yard line by stealing
the ball away from an astonished halfbackg Ralph
Doran who returned five punts for 105 yards and one
of two touchdowns against Williams, Don Curtis, as he
continually dismantled the Amherst line to win the Phi
Ep award as the outstanding performer in the Home-
coming Day gameg and Dave Thompson, selected t0
the All-East team several times in the last two years,
whose mere presence on the field demanded the atten-
tion of at least two opponents.
The season's 5-3 record is not a good indication of
the type of ball that the Arlanson coached JumbOS
played. Losses to Trinity, Amherst, and Lafayette may
be attributed largely to a lack of depth coupled with
the loss of several top performers early in the season I0
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First Row." R. Mayg S. Mooreg F. Marlowg,D. Thompson, Co-
capt.g D. McDonald, Co-capt.g G. Kinnalyg D. Adzigiang K.
Peterson. Second Row: G. Wertliebg J. Morineg R. Wiggles-
worthg C. Parisig D. Curtisg F. Hecklerg M. McDuffeeg W.
Lewickig B. Meltzer. Third Row: L. Sobelg V. Aiellog W. Wad-
mang R. Deveauxg D. Hickeyg P. Hourihang A. Ferlazzog A.
Austing P. Young. Fourth Row: A. Houseg R. Sylvesterg R.
Dorang C. Andersong B. Tebaultg E. Casabiang T. Brannang
R. Serinog D. Glassg J. Fay, Manager. Fifth Row: Harry Ar-
lansong Bob Meehang Bob Gurneyg Roy Goodfellowg Gus
Plausseg Woody Grimshawg Hal Knowlton.
Coaclrn Harry Arlanson with Co- 1
CaPIa1ns Dave Thompson and
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Bob Gurneyg Harry Arlanson, Head Coachg Gus Plausse, Line Coachg Roy Goodfellowg Woody
Grimshaw, Backfield Coachg Bob Meehan.
During the final two weeks of the summer vacation the football team returns to
spend live hours a day getting in shape, learning new plays and practicing. All is
not drudgery however, the Jackson Frosh arrive a week later. 1
Woody Grimshaw demonstrates
shoulder block N
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Ron Deveaux scores against Harvard.
On the Saturday before registration the team played the Harvard first and third
strings in a tight 13-6 loss. The following weekend, the official season opened with
a 42-12 victory over Bates at Lewiston. The best play of the game, in which Tufts
led all the way, was Deveaux's fourth quarter 88 yard dash on a quick opener
through the left side of the Bates line.
Deveaux sweeps Bates right end
Adzigian gets a pass off-just.
The Bowdoin game gave the home fans their first
look at the Jumbos, who didn't disappoint them. The
18-0 victory, placing the Iumbos number four in the
Lambert Cup balloting, was a costly one. Frank Mar-
low suffered a shoulder separation sidelining him for
the rest of the season, and Kinnally injured his knee
which hampered him throughout the year.
May and Heckler open hole off-tackle.
A shoestring tackle by Heckler
Meltzer skirts end for score.
The following Weekend, Tufts renewed its series
with Colby. We confidently entered the game assuming
that Colby's size dictated its team's strengthg but the
Mules hadn't heard about it and jumped off to a 14-O
lead in the iirst half. As the half closed, the outcome
Man, did you see that block?
looked bleak, but with thirty seconds left Deveaux took
a screen pass and, with Thompson leading the way,
went 65 yards for a game-saving touchdown. After
running a two point conversion to end the half, the
Jumbos scored eight more points in the second half
and the game ended 16-14, with Tufts victorious.
Hickey to Doran.
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McDonald takes out two Amherst tacklers.
Next year, the J umbos, led by Co-captains Don Cur-
tis and Mark McDuiTee, will have four lettermen re-
turning to the backfield and can look forward to an-
other winning season. One of Arlansonfs toughest jobs
will be replacing men like Dave Thompson, winner of
one of eight National Football Foundation Scholarship-
Tufts fans have been spoiled by the .Tumbos many
winning seasonsg they have forgotten what it means to
support a loserg the cheerleaders' experience is that the A
stands become apathetic if the team falls behind. This l
apathy may be the reason for the poor support of the
other Tufts teamsg perhaps if they were as well fol-
lowed as football, they might fare as well.
J Andrews Manager' J Sample' C Beckman' R Simian' T Hale' R Hart Ca tain' R.
Irvingg Clarence Dussaultl Coach. , i , i J , i , i , p ,
CRQSS I I N' I 'R The Tufts Harriers Emerged from the 1961 hill and
dale campaign with five victories. Captain Roger Hart,
Tom Hale and Charlie Beckman consistently sparked
the team, as in the triumph over Amherst, in which
they copped the Iirst three places. Experienced run-
ners will be plentiful next year as only Roger Hart
will be graduated.
FRESHMAN TEAM- T. Forsythg D. Jacksong H. Elliottg L. Robinsong A. Kauppg A. Cle-
mowg J. Morrall.
First Row: J. Galstong S. Baxtg T. Eyrickg J. Loebg J. Tidey,
Co-captaing W. Foote, Co-captaing J. Schulerg H. Alig N.
Wellsg E. Dancewicz. Second Row: J. Keegan, Mgr.g R. Rey
worthg I. Wolfg T. Pooleg M. Acerra. Third Row: D. Grayg
P. Kleing N. Coulesg R. Wallaceg S. Rosenthalg J. Yeutter: R.
McGregorg R. Lindnerg S. Solomon: P. T. Barnumg Alvin
noldsg M. Garneaug R. Minerg M. Frischg C. Coltmang J. Mc
Peakeg M. Lewisg K. Kandetzkig G. Butlerg W. Welchg J. Holds-
The Jumbo booters started slowly, dropping live
straight games, the first at 3-2 overtime loss to WPI and
the second to All-American Chris O'Hiri and Harvard.
In a mid-season splurge, the Jumbos took three con-
secutive victories over Clark, U Mass and BU, and
then dropped the finale to Wesleyan.
Coach Al Malthaner with CO-Cilptgiing jim
Tidey and Wes Foote.
One less goal for Trinity.
11 fat it
ifffa-fiflfi Graduation will hurt the team, taking four starting
:iw seniors: Co-captains Jim Tidey and Wes Foote, Hadi
Ali and Jerry Loeb.
L' im W BL'
Hadi Ali on attack.
Co-captain Wes Foote in pursuit.
Coltman heading one goalward.
Returning to the 1962 soccer team will be Co-cap-
tain elect Phil Klein, 1960 All-East honorable mention
Tom Poole, who was unable to play this year due to
injury, and this yearis high scorer, Sophomore Chuck
i .3 :ll he Cm-
1 1 year tx:
Returning Ietterman Jim Yeutter using his head.
Coach Alvin Malthaner, now in his
second year on the Tufts faculty, has
shown that with increased enthusiasm,
Tufts can produce winning soccer teams.
I DOOR TRACK
First Row.. A, Shawg J. Sampleg E. Sylviag I. Coheng E. Fosterg
R. Powers. Second Row: D. I-Iickeyg L. Smithg J. Menesg W.
Bingayi C. Beckman. Third Row: L. CafT2ICllO, Asst- Coacih'
V. Aie1l03 W. Wilkinsong F. Jaffeg "D1ngl' Dussault, COHCI-
The field events and dashes were again the forte Of
the Tufts cindermen. Al Bashian, Mike Hughes and
Capt Karl Peterson combined in a number of field
events each to assure points for Tufts in every IHCCT-
Dennis Hickey vaulted at a consistent 12' throughout
the season to frequently take this event. The most
memorable performance of the season was the effort
of Larry Smith in setting a 50 yard dash record of 5-4
seconds. Another reliable source of points was soph-
omore Ivan Cohen in the 1000 yard run. Senior hurd-
ler Dave Thompson was unable to participate most Of
the season because of an ankle injury. The relay ICQIU
of Smith, Sample, Cohen and Shaw won in its divis1OI1
in the Knights of Columbus meet in New York-
Captain Karl Peterson throwin the 35
g pound hammer.
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Record-setter Larry Smith winning his specialty.
Graduation will deprive the team of some important
men, and next year the runners will have their Work
cut out in making up the loss in the field events.
Sophomore Ivan Cohen on way to winning 1000 yard run.
Jim Sample handing off to Dick Pow-
ers in relay. 189
First Row: P. Bergerg C. Holmesg J. Peckham, Captaing V. Dodgeg J. Geoghegang P. Kleing R. Hughesg T. Brennang P.
Frenchg R. Anttonen. Second Row: P. Arnoldg R. Daltong P. Goldberger.
Coach Woody Grimshaw with Captain Joel Peckham.
Record-wise, this yearls basketball team would be
called unsuccessful, but there was obvious improve-
ment in the quality and excitement of play as con-
firmed by the steadily increasing attendance. The ex-
citement was especially present in the Tufts' wins, as ,,.
the games were undecided until the last dribble. The
first two wins were away games, a 66-64 win victory
over Clark and a 89-88 win over Lowell Tech. The
831116 when Paul Goldberger scored 21 points in the
second half to lead Tufts to a 71-60 victory.
Comeback trail was well-traveled in the Coast Guard in
Goldberger shoots as Dodge and Hughes move in for the rebound.
Tom Brennan gets off shot just in time.
The trail wasn't quite long enough in the next game
against Bates when Tufts, behind by l5 with ten min-
utes left, led by a point in the last minute only to l0S6
by a single point. An upset was almost history in the
B.U. game, but the Terriers dominated everything in
the last three minutes to Win comfortably.
Tufts will have the entire first team returning fOr
next season, and the two team strategy in effect this
year will most likely be used again. Varsity candidates
will be plentiful from this yearis freshmen team, win-
ners in overtime against B.C. A prophesy of a .500
season next year doesn't seem to be overly optir11iSIiC-
First Row: R. Shermang H. Pritham, C0-Captaing W.
Hgttle, Paxtong D. Stoughtong R. Noel, Asst. tgoacn. rvussmg. 1.
C0-Captaing W. Farquhar. Second Row: Sam Ruggeri, Coach: Smith! R- Spaih-
W. Gere, Managerg D. Atchasong B. Tebaultg A. Austing W.
Coach Sam Ruggeri with Captains Pritham and Hottle
The familiar ingredient in Tufts' wrestling this year
was not getting enough points to win. The only excep-
tion was the U. Mass match in which Tufts emerged as
18-15 winners. Captain Howie Pritham pinned his man
to cop Tufts only five point fall of the meet.
Despite the team record of 1-7 there were some fine
individual performances given throughout the season,
mostly by sophomores Art Austin, Ben Tebault and
Tom Smith. The sophomore nucleus of this year's team
plus several capable freshmen raise hopes for a better
showing next year.
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Ben Tebault on a crossbody ride.
Coach Sam Ruggeri discusses match with Coast Guard coach
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Fust Row I Gastonguay N Robison T Hendrickson I Second Row: Coach Al Malthaneri J- lfalT1PUC11, I- -vw-Us-V--f
Champlin Captain P Clifford J Whitehead S Anderson J. Roffmanl C' LUCHSS J. Sflhfllidtll- Bfada-
The story of the 1962 swim season is much like that
of previous years, a mediocre team record but some
outstanding individual ellorts. In the first meet of the
season, with Trinity, Joe Brada bettered the varsity
record in the 200 yard breaststroke in 2:47.5. Jim
Champlin was a double winner taking the 50 and 100
yard freestyle sprints while Neal Robison took thC
Against Wesleyan, Jim Gastonguay broke the record
in the 200 yard individual medley with a 2:41.1-
Champlin and Robison also won, as they did in alm0SI
every meet of the season. Later in the season, in 21
strategy move, Sandy Anderson was given the 1'eSP0n'
sibility for winning the 100 freestyle while "ChamP,,
swam, and won, the 100 butterily. Since this Yearqs
team consists of all underclassmen, a favorable outlook
is seen for next year.
Captain Jim Champlin with team mascot, Yogi Bear.
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Just before the meet-winning 400 yard fFeCSfY1e relay'
Joe Blada and Jim Schmldt m breistbtxolxe event
Neal Robison on leg of winning relay.
J. Cussen, Captaing A. Jerardg S. Moore, B. Jafariang C. Stuckeyg D. Bettingerg R. Wiggles-
The Tufts Ski Team participated again this year in
the New England Intercollegiate Ski Conference. The
first meet of the season took place during the semester
break and was held at Sugarloaf. The Jumbos fared
well as they placed third in both the slalom and giant
slalom. Pleasant Mt., Maine Was the scene for the next
tneet, which was sponsored by B.U. Tufts took second
ln the giant slalom. In "A" competition, Capt. Joe
CUSSCH was fourth, Bob Wigglesworth fifth and Don
Bettinger seventh. The third race was the Tufts Chal-
lengef Trophy race. The team placed third behind the
first place effort of Joe Cussen. The next day Tufts
took first place in the two-run slalom sponsored by B.C.
Bob Wigglesworth came in second in his class followed
by Al Jerard in fourth place and Pete Winquist and
Bob Jaffarian who tied for ninth place. This was the
teamis best performance of the season. On March 10th,
the last meet of the season was held. The great skiing
of Joe Cussen enabled Tufts to take third place and
finish third for the season in the NEISC behind Am-
herst and Northeastern.
First Row: I. Oldhamg L. Bruceg J. Donahue, Captaing B. Bruceg I. Bolino. Second Row: W. C' 1
Hollandg W. Ryderg B. Weylerg B. Jopeg R. Morgansterng Woody Grimshaw, Coach.
The Golf Team was probably Tufts most successful entry into the sports world
in many years. With Barrie Bruce leading all participants in the tourney, Tufts
won the New England Intercollegiate Golf Championship for 1961. Bill Ryder,
Laurie Bruce, and Bob Morganstern also enabled Tufts to cop the team champion-
ship. The following Saturday, Coach Woody Grimshaw's linksmen were again suc- 1'
cessful, winning the Greater Boston Championship Tournament. The final record
of the team was 12-2, the two losses being incurred in the first two matches.
Tufts fans can again expect championship golf, as Barrie and Laurie Bruce,
Bob Morganstern and John Bolino are back to tee off in 1962.
' 1 he .
First Row: D. Schreiberg B. Feinberg, Captaing W. MacNeill. Second Row: Larry Palmer,
Coachg J. Regang N. Fineg R. Schliefg T. Schactman, Manager.
The Tufts netmen opened the 1961 season with a
5-4 clutch victory over visiting Clarkg continuing their
winning ways, they completed the season with a 6-3
record. The only graduation casualty is Barry Feinberg,
who leaves his captaincy to be shared by Dale Schrei-
ber and Junior Bill MacNeill. The outlook for 1962 is
optimistic and some fine tennis is predicted for the
courts on Professors Row.
Co-captain Dale Schreiber
First Row: R. Mansfield, J. Prattg C. Stuckeyi A- Merrill? B-
Golden, Co-captain, J. Johnson, Co-captaing H. Uzpurvisg A.
Crowe, R. Day, P. Titus. Second Row: J. Galstong L. Watt,
B. Meltzerg R. May, P. Palmg E. Goodwing T. Morineg P.
Faracig E. McCarthy, P. Laqueurg Tim Ring, Coach. Tltird
Row: R. Magi, Manager, P. Chesleyl W' N1ChO1SS R- Snelling?
H. Prithamg R. Millardg D. Curtis, L. Tingleyg D. SPHUSS J-
Noble, Assistant Coach.
The 1961 Lacrosse team showed considerable im-
provement over the previous year's club, and an optl-
mistic outlook for the 1962 season. A Senior mid-field
of Co-captain John Johnson, Albie Merrill, and
"Horse" Uzpurvis along with Co-captain and Most
Valuable Player Brian Golden, who managed the at-
tack, provided a good nucleus on the ollense. The ad-
dition of an experienced Sophomore, high scorer Bob
Day, an effective stick handler from both attack and 5 1
mid-held positions, produced exciting action and 211- f it
lovved the underrated Jumbos to threaten such poW6IS
as Williams and Amherst. Returning goalie Pete Titus
bolstered the defense and provided the spectators with y
thrills as he frequently cleared the ball across the mid- 1
field stripe single-handedly.
Coach Ring pacing the sidelines. l
High scorer Bob Day cradling ball.
Lacrosse appeals to the slightly sadis-
tic athlete, and to the spectator who pre-
fers the gladiator's courage to the run-
nerls grace. Hardly a gentlemanls sport,
lacrosse, one of the few in which you can
legally clobber your opponent, is closer
to organized mayhem, it is readily con-
ceivable that the game,s origin was an
Indian sport in which the survivors were
declared the winners.
Attack-man Ted McCarthy at-
tempting to score.
The irreplaceable pre-game pep
A famllxar figure at every game
Fust R011 K Tondreau W Hackbarth R McLucas N Muldowney, A. Bar. Third Row: Bob Meehan, Coachg P,
Heinze Captain C MHft1H J Kelfer E Garofano Second Bruno, F. Pfannenstiehlg P. Klein, F. Babel, R. Talbot.
A leading contender for the Greater Boston League
lead most of the season, the Tufts baseball team ended
1961 with an 8-8 record. All-star performances were
frequent by Norm Heinze and Joel Kelfer, both of
Whom were graduated and are currently signed with
the new Houston club.
A very capable and experienced nucleus returns for
the 1962 season. Moundsmen Jim Stevens and Jerry
Loeb, power-hitting Pete Benin, outhelders Joel Peck-
ham and Charlie Martin, and inhelders Paul Hess and
Bill Muldowney expect to hold starting positions. Prom-
ising sophomores Vandy French and Miles Nogelo will
make competition for the starting berths very kC6H
Captain Norm Heinze fouling one oil.
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Seniors Joel Peckham, Jim Stevens, Pete Benin, Jerry Loeb and Bill Muldowney with Coach
Jim Stevens, leading pitcher in the GBL for the
past two years.
Captain Dave Thompson
The performance of the 1961 Tufts cindermen was
exceptional, their record of 6-1 was the result of hard
Work and great team effort. Highlighting the season was
the emergence of Tufts as victorious over B.S., B.U.
and Brandeis in a quadrangle meet. Dennis Hickey,
junior pole vaulter, set a new Tufts record of 12'-6".
The consistency of Dave Thompson in the hurdles,
Larry Smith in the dashes, Al Bashian, Mike Hughes,
Earl Beasley, Karl Peterson and Fred Heckler in the
field events, and Al Shaw in the middle distances de-
termined the eventual victories.
The prospects for 1962 are very promising as the
team lost few men to graduation, and many of those
returning are lettermen.
Fmt Ron J. Donovan, S. Braytong D. Thompson, K. Peter- W Bingay- M Rich. C B lx V A. H J St npf
' , - , . ec'mang . IC 0: . L11 2
son E Beasley, Captain, E. Fosterg H. Frenchg T, Poole. A Sh . - . , l
Second ROW.. Larry Cafarella, Field Coach? S. Murray, Mgt? Dllssaimclgajqmith, J. Donneg W. Lewicklz J. McPeake: C.
ill Til ,A
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Trainer Hal Knowlton and Dave Thompson.
"Hey, George, I lost my towel, can I get another?"
This plaintive question has been put to George Chand-
ler countless times, in 1925 by "Fish" Ellis in the old
Goddard Gym, by Harry Arlanson in 1927, and by
Freddie Frosh in 1962. Since coming from his birth-
place in Epsom, England and at 1921 starting to work
for Tufts, George has spent thirty-three of his thirty-
eight years with Tufts in the equipment room. Many
times, handing a towel or issuing athletic equipment to
a freshman, George recalls doing the same for the
boyls father a generation ago.
While he isnit the person in college who alters a
student's philosophy of life, George is one of the feW
PC0Ple on the Tufts campus who has contact with
every Tuftsman going through school, the IHCHUOTI
of Geofge to any Tufts alumnus immediately ISC-21115
ge of the man in the equipment room.
Tufts athletic teams are, in a way, put together by
tape, the myriad of injuries that an athlete may incurr,
sprained ankles, twisted knees or bruised ribs, are all
attended and patched by Tufts' trainer, Hal Knowlton.
Hal is a quiet, even tempered man who never raises
his voice and rarely changes his facial expression. Dur-
ing the football season, when he is overworked taping
our players before and after each practice and game,
he never utters a word of complaint. Nor is he an
excitable team rooter, on the football field he simply
asks the players how they feel, are they tired or hurt,
no vigorous slap on the back, just a quiet word of
encouragement. Every student who, after spraining his
ankle playing intramurals, has been gingerly carried
to the training room is thankful for Halls experienced
diagnosis and skillful tape job. Words donlt adequately
describe Hal, the best description is as one football
player put it, f'He's a great guy, thatls all, just the
greatest guy I know."
A T . X.
1 TR MURA s
Intramural sports had another banner year of con-
stant activity under the administrative guidance of
'cFish" Ellis. While the weather was warm and relaxing
in early autumn, the golf championship was held, with Q
the fraternity Winner being TDC and the dorm winner,
East Hall. In tennis doubles, the AEPi,s and Phi Eps
met in the finals, won by Phi Ep.
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Meanwhile, in the football circuit the dormitory
championship went to the internationalists from Wilson
House by defeating Fletcher Hall in the finals. The
fraternity championship game pitted two fine passers
in Chuck Lynch for DU and Pete Dodge for TDC. The
Thetes won the fraternity title, but the DU,s recovered ,
to win the important All-College championship. T
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First Row: Gail Chesebrog Linda Dixon, Judi Andrews, Sec- Ackerbloomg Eleanor Brodney. Third Row: Estelle Dischg
retaryy Lois Brown, Public Relationsg Cindy Collins, Presi- Jennifer Ribletg Maron Gale, Teddy Winters, Dotty Rubing
dentg Terry McGarry. Second Row: Helen Metcalf, Cathy Robbi Rombergg Susan Heifetzg Mei Lie Uongg Linda Sever-
Parkerg Betsy England, Maureen Caseyg Mary Moore, Ingrid ence.
Blub-glub! Hen parties every Thursday evening at
that hotspot called Hamilton Pool. At least this was the
haven for thirty girls this year, as they worked on water
ballet and learned synchronized swimming sequences.
Their efforts were devoted mainly to the beautifully
arranged annual Spring Show-the performance that
culminated the Marlins' season.
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First Row: Linda Nocarg Judy Vaitukaitus, Capturing Dorothy Altman. Second Row: Mimi
Fitzgeraldg Judy Fuquag Diane DeWittg Connie Williams, Susan Stevensg Betsy Moulton.
The hockey team began practice soon after classes
began this fall. Their blue tunics and brightly-taped
hockey sticks darted across the field three afternoons
Return from Christmas vacation meant Hclassesi' to
all, and "badminton practicew as well to others. The
team members, under Miss Wright's expert guidance,
made their three weekly afternoon trips down to Jack-
a Week, as the girls prepared for the coming season.
With Miss Beedem as coach and Judy Vaitukaitus as
captain, the season couldn't go wrong.
son Gym. Several sophomores showed their skills in
1962, including Nancy Worth, Marianne Cooper, Mary
Dowell, and Penny Dyer.
First Row: Linda Richards, Mary Ann Cooper, Denise Valtzg Elaine Fovylerg Bonnie Barkotf
Ann Bleek. Second Row: Penny Dyerg Mary Dowellg Diane MCGUHlg1CQ Diane DeWitt
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Sandy Glazerg Nancy Worth.
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The JAA not only organizes the Jackson teams, but
also contributes greatly to the entire student body by
sponsoring interclorm and intramural tournaments each
year. Volleyball is a favorite. for the girls compete
with such zest and gusto that a game can be as exciting
for the spectator as for the player. The volleyball
champions this year were Stratton Hall and the Delta
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First Row: Roger Kallhovdg Dan Teresg Dave Helmang Bruce
Bernsteing John Kramerg Michael Balanoffg Harmon Michel-
song Ralph Shermang Skip Shilepskey. Second Row: Harvey
Dobrowg Tom Kleing Dick Leving Bruce Maleg Ron Crystalg
Stu Edelsteing Shelly Benatovichg Charlie Northg Jerry Loebg
Milt Coheng Mike. Richg Mitch Browng Jeff Canhi. Third
ETA DEUTERON OF ALPHA EPSILON PHI
Lieutenant Master-Daniel Teres
House man-Kenneth Rosenberg
Member at large-Steve Lewiss
Anyone for a swim?
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Row: Norm Millerg Earl Fosterg Bob Sheridang Ken Fisherg
Jerry Friedmang Calvin Hechtg Ely Bortmang Steve Levissg
Walt Angoffg Jim Geismang Bob Margoliesg Howie Kantrovitzg
Lew Winklerg Mike Frischg Ken Rosenbergg Fred Jaffeg Bob
Schnipperg Sandy Mirmang Lenny Rothmang Ben Beckerg Dale
Schreiber. Fourth Row: Tom Hirschg Al Sager.
LPHA EP ILO Pl
Another great year for Alpha Epsilon Pi . . . Sager
Comes back from National Convention with best dele-
gate QQ award . . . Tufts chapter is first scholastically
ofgo AEPi,s . . . Also first on Campus . . .
Easy Al replaces B-Bunkley in the kitchen . . .
Brothers have that happy well-fed look . . . Capen
Coliseum closes in deference to the Good Neighbor.
policy , , . Becker, Kantro back . . . Male still checking,
Frank still griping, Lenny still biting . . . Fee Fi seems
destined to oblivion . . .
Goldy HPD, the Mirmans, and Dirty Dick keep grid-
ders in the league . . . Bernie gets Purple Heart for
using his head and secret weapon Jolly Green steps off
bench to throw touchdown pass . . . Net-men reach
finals . . . Rich paces cross country team, Bortman,
Angoff, Dobrow also run . . . In other sporting news,
ten brothers pinned by end of first semester . . .
Rosie is snackman par excellence . . . Nine-thirty
brotherhood thrives . . . f'My stomachls my fraternal-
izing organl'-Winky . . . The New Clean Green is un-
veiled . . . TeeVee ties up the phone . . . Zorts picks
another loser. . .
Twisting seminars on the second floor . . . Charades
ashort-lived fad . . . The Great Water Fight . . . "The
refrigerator Riotj' or "In the Cooleri' . . . A new, en-
larged bridal suite opened up by Pedro, Arnie, and
Goldy CSD . . .
Frisch and Skip write the skit . . . Kallhovd does a
Roman twist . . . Pooh and Climacticon . . . Christmas
Sing with Geisman at the helm . . . Wally Winthrop,
Saint Thomas, the Loiterer, Glick, Warty, Happy
Liebs, Sheftoolie, and Gabeldoo still wandering around
..Carl the Caricature Crook strikes . . . Stinky still
c asing Benrimo . . . Ming and Shermy pretending to
wrestle . . . Nev and Schnip enforcing quiet hours , . .
Fish and Hecht stealing meals . . . Kappy is the man
Who came to dinner . . . Lewis and his IFC keeping
the houses guessing. . .
Shlep sneaks in . . . Senior mutiny brings thunder
and full-tosses, a la Rafe . . . Ron's garters . . . Brown-
moblle Comes in . . . Schreib the athlete of Fletcher
Jerry Loeb is scholar-athlete . . . Charlie North
elecfed Phi Bete . . . Al Sager is Tau Bete veep and
oclefy of Scholars . . . Norm Katz is Lambert-Kingsley
Pre-M913 and Dick Leving, sitting on his operation, is
bm. e PYCXX . An illiterate engineer is house 11-
12111 and a similar Ec major is scribe . . .
es, another great year for Alpha Epsilon Pi.
Looks just like him.
Theylre swell, but six days in a row?
LPHA SIGM PHI
Some of our key men are gone . . . Thumps in the
night, two of them??? . . . Weekend traflic jams . . .
Weekend migration during the winter, to the Cape???
What white Healy??? The new Kippie triumvirate,
Abbie, Thelma, and Mary Lou . . . Here comes the
Mouse . . . Here's a pair of wire cutters for you Skip
. . . Debbie Downs and the JAC . . . Our leaper Sprong
g-g-g . . . Little Edward, our George Washington . . .
Chef wanted??? Here comes Barry G. and his Young
Conservatives . . . Where'd you say Santa Claus came
from??? Smile, Tom, it's only beer . . . Beep Beep on
Tuesday night. . . 243 for 39, 142 for S100 . . .P 84 M
. . . Let's all go and . . . Farmer Brown and his dona-
tion . . . Only 62 O,Briens in Sommerville . . . Black,
Green, Blue, our favorite colors . . . Waitresses wanted,
sign up with Pete . . . Pinned in a weekend, at the
Charterhouse??? Yoder romps at Pinlico . . . We're
waiting for Miss Tampa to show . . . Brother Jack by a
nose, for lst out of the money . . . 1955 Ford where
are you??? Who made a long distance call to Pat???
Make sure you keep putting out the lights, during par-
ties??? Seven semesters of spanish and still in 3???
Santa Claus, alias Parker Green.
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DELTA TAU DELT
Well, now that we've done it, I guess it's about time
that I wrote it down, I mean about how we perfected
this collegiate paradise of ours. For our paradise, we
had a set of plans called "Earl,s Utopia," which We got
out of a little book with four stars on the front. Well,
right off you need a leader, that was Larry, the golden-
throated pygmy king who was rarely seen in the light
of day. Then, in case your leader isn't there or sleeps
through the meal, you need a vice-leader, that was
"Flash', Snelling, who was an Ed Norton type, always,
wanted to be in the sewer. Then, to keep an exact
A Jimmy Carson: man in a hurry.
record of the doings of the organization, we got Bruce,
the Nordic Image, a little tarnished though, inasmuch
as his goal in life was a station wagon and a barbeque
pit in his back yard. Not that you ever expect any dis-
cord, but just in case, you need a forcible, outspoken,
domineering type like Charlie Hallahan, the long-
haired Rock and Roller.
Once this plan is in effect, a person is needed to fit
the newcomers into the pattern, that was J oe, the only
trouble was, if everyone followed his example, there
would be a crowd at the Palace every night. Maintain-
ing our contact with the outside world was Ted Sz . . .
ski, a real ambassadorial type, he couldnit go out to
get the paper without brushing his teeth. It is a shame,
but no modern utopia can survive without money, so
the natural choice for its management was good old
gung-ho Marine Lew Watt, who spent most of his wak-
ing hours smiling and scheming how to get rich through
matrimony. Anybody knows that a complete Athenian
Republic requires a gadfly, like 'fCrash" Bemis, nothing
happened without Charliels criticism of the situation,
his disposition may have been due to his diet though,
because he existed on Pepsi's and Pall Malls. Envious
of the gadfly position, but never quite motivated
enough to spend the time at it that Charlie did was
'fSigmund" Austin, who spent his time criticizing our
Since every utopia must fulfill an image, we did our
best to maintain one. Our two "red-blooded, all-
With beards, Arthur?
American-boyn types were "Ah Fon" Gould and soft-
spoken Andy, who were big on athletics and steady
girls. Since Anderson didn't adequately fulfill the Nor-
dic image, we kept a couple of skiers around, "Flyboy"
Mansfield and shussing Dick Quinn. For a little Con-
tinental fiavor we had "Maxie" Schuler, who spent his
summers fixing motorcycles in Europe. "The Raz" Ali
and "Oz,' Foster provided geographic distribution, the
humble f'Raz,' hailed from Pakistan, and "Oz," editor
of the "Delt Weeklyf' from South-Side Chicago, al-
though rumor had it outer space. Academically, Bill,
The Professional Liberal, was Phi Bete and Jolly John,
a backstabbing premed grind. Essential to any aspiring
social group is an owner TR-3 who is in some measure
a hot . . . ticket. George went a little overboard at
times in his fulfillment of this role, so as a counter-
balance, Father Duffy, when he wasn't organizing pool
tournaments, injected an austere influence to the house.
So there you have it, the complete collegiate utopia:
i the fraternity. Now, of course, we arenlt the only ones
who have one, but the others are from different plans,
like the one down the street whose plan came from
Sports Illustrated, and the one around the corner from
True. But we like ours, with its tea and candlelight
iuppers, and we know that it will be preserved by the
Keepers of the Valhalla," Arthur, Jimmy and Earl.
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First Row: John Galstong Bob Toyofukug John Rosickyg Bren-
dan Smithg Bruce Hagertyg Larry Tingleyg Chuck McOuatg
Bill Kenneyg Dick Perry. Second Row: Carmine Parisig Ed
Casabiang Jon Fitchg Paul Delphiag Aubrey Thomasg Joey
Regang Ken Barkleyg Pete Hourihang Denny Hickeyg Bob
Wigglesworthg Bill McPheeg Mike Garneaug Jim Snowg Tom
TUFTS CHAPTER OF DELTA UPSILON
Local Founding-18 86
Vice President-John Rosicky
Recording Secretary-Dave Adzigian
Corresponding Secretary-John Galston
Assistant Treasurer-Ron Millard
Assistant Treasurer-Mike Garneau
How many varsity players should you
find in this picture?
Gerwin. Third Row: Frank Valentig Brad Lathamg Ron Mayg
Dave Glassg Egghead Barmoreg Dave Adzigiang Frank Babelg
Dale Grinellg Charlie Beckmang Paul Gillespieg Jim Sample!
Steve Moore. Fourth Row: Dick Tarlowg Paul Youngg Dave
Schorg Ken Judd. Fifth Row: Tom Hendricksong Bob Gouldl
Jim Donahueg Cliff Ericksong Bill Holland.
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What's wrong, she wear braces?
At this time of year our hearts are sad, for gradu-
ation will claim many of our beloved brothers. They
have all contributed to making Phi Ep what it is today.
It was as though many of the boys had to wait until
their last year to make important discoveries at school.
For instance-Werta discovered sorrow . . . Dave
found a liking for mineral water fwhy else would any-
one go to Saratoga Springs?J . . . Andels discovered
Sex . . . George discovered cleanliness . . . Babe found
out about classes . . . Koppleton revolutionized the
framework of western civilization with the formulation
of the concept of Moughf . . . the boys went on nature
walks Cbeaver was in seasonl.
Seen around the house this year-Shauglma settling
for a 3.5 . . . Max accepting a refund on his room . . .
Terry looking for a date who isn't from Scarsdale . . .
Zim searching for hidden microphones . . . Jay looking
for space to put all those acceptances . . . Benzie usher-
ing one girl out the front door while another comes up
the back . . . Richie looking for a new red-headed sec-
retary, and, occasionally, Louie fLord of the Manorj.
To Woody we give a nest . . . To Bumper a profes-
sorship at Wakeiield U .... To Beeper, new para-
trooper boots . . . To Horse, another shower . . . To
George Peterson: Doc. Heath's favorite cook. S
Cappy we award the big T for his fine work on the
Tube team . . . To Mills we give a free phone line to
Philly . . . To Schmol, a professional volleyball con-
tract . . . To the Friar we wish a nurse who loves opera
. . . To Nathan, a happy marriage, and to Heck these
words of wisdom, "Cross at the green, not in betweenf'
Have a good summer.
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J First Row: Steve Stoneg Bill Amidong Reza Dorrieg Geor e C00 erg Harr Creenberfig Ed Fitz atrick. Firrlz Row: Laurlir
N D .
r Lahtineng Larry Kivimakig Lenny Odeng Sonny Reynoldsg Dick
Gunthertg Joe Schneiderg Bill Cashman. Second Row: Don
Averyg Barrie Bruceg Bill Harringtong Emory Sanders. Third
Row: Ed Palog Gus Alexander. Fozzrzlz Row: Paul Staggg Al
IOTA TETARTON CHAPTER OF PHI SIGMA
Vice President-William Amidon
Thafs a nice hangover you've got lhel-C,
Bruceg John Mauryg Dick Raub. Sixrli Row: Clem Sheehurll
Owen Loweg Jim Fay. Serenrlz Row: John Donovan: Diili
Kalagherg Dick Filion: Brian Grant: Dick Benedict.
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First Row: Dave Drinang Carl Samrockg Richard Frenkielg Peter Lincoln, Philip Tilton, Charles Learnedg Peter Johngreng
David Bombergerg Steven Grantg Robert Apfelg John Haas. Neil McKenzieg John Wilson, Keith Taylor, Robert Weeks:
Second Row: Bob Jaffariang Ed Ryder, Art Young, Kerry Roger Seagraveg Jon Lindybergg Al Creighton.
Craneg Bill Willard, Lloyd Salvettig John Ramsey. Third Row:
ZETA ETA CHAPTER OF SIGMA NU
Commander-Arthur Price Young, Jr. '
Lt. Commander-Edward Thomas Ryder, Jr.
Recorder-Bradford Weston Thompson, Jr.
Treasurer-Kerry Jack Crane
Steward-Robert Hartwell Weeks
House Manager-Charles Everett Learned
Oh, yes, we eat much better than at
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Fzrst Row: Jeff Sallawayg Dave Schwartzfarbg Tom Shacht- Marshall Derby: Steve Fisch: Lewis Blake. Iiflfgllv' Ntexx
man Steve Glassg Barry Rubing Chester Guilesg Pete Parellal Trebyg Steve Goldrnz1n1Bol1 Finklesrein,
ETA CHAPTER OF TAU EPSILON
Vlce Chancellor-Chester Guiles
Scrlbe Jeffery Sallaway
'fThe moving finger writes and having writ moves on
. . ." Another year passes at Epsilon Theta. Over time,
specific experiences are forgotten-only words and
phrases remain as remembrances of things past. The
following are the most memorable, not because theylre
the most universal, on the contrary, because theyire the
Well, at least welll finish it for the judging.
Epsilon Theta wins first place in Homecoming dis-
play contest-depicts Jumbo stomping on Lord Jeff
Ctoo bad someone forgot to tell Amherstl . . . With
twenty-four part harmony, we tied for second at Christ-
mas Sing CTracy's voice wasn't the only thing high that
nightj . . . AOPi votes to contain relations with Epsilon
Theta . . . Cenci returns from Europe and Elwell re-
turns for another semester . . . Ferry and Bishop get
accepted to Tufts Med-Ferry shrugs: "What can I
say?,', Bishop faints . . . "Hey, Schwartz CBermudaJ,
when are you getting your Monza back?n . . . Shapiro
goes Hawaiian . . . "Hey Waaaaaaaaaaardll' . . . W. W.
Baker states: "I dreamt I worked for Johnson and
Johnson in my . . fl . . . New addition to the ritual:
Murray and his bagpipes . . . "Let,s cribbage out?
. . . Kaplan for President Cof the Chelsea Boys Clubl
. . . "Si" . . . Foote-fastest man in the house Cgets
pinned over vacationj . . . Kalloch rewrites "Crossing
the Bari, . . . "Haaarp" . . . Woods says that the prob-
lem involves a lot of graysg Kimball sees it in black
and white . . . "Finals? Hell, don't interrupt my checker
gamev . . . Ratheon or Kodak, huh, Ray? . . . Raffen-
etti named "Most loquacious guy in the housen . . .
Ferry: 'fCome to the party, if your date is poor, you
won't be alone" . . . Murray put in charge in milk
supply . . . Brotherhood kidnaps the AOPi executive
committee . . . Pat Emich elected Varsity Club queen
-Jack Lewicki elected CHaa soooooj . . . Demaine
becomes Cenciis understudy . . . Mack instructs broth-
ers in the 'fsecret gripl' . . . Nutting ascends to secretary-
ship of the I.F.C. flnter-Fraternity Conflictl . . . Wolf
models muu-muu Cunwillinglyb in Stratton Lounge . . .
Silva threatens, at meetings, to shut up the kitchen-
the brotherhood threatens to shut up Shapiro . . . Ward
breaks the record for L'Most consecutive days wearing
I ack Stamler
blue-jeansl' . . . "Are you from Boston, etc.?', Cendi
wears imported Harris tweed to dinner-Hahn asks:
"Who's Harris?" . . . Elwell nominated to "Who's Who
in the Zoo" . . . Brotherhood creates new executive
oliice-Gulezian elected house God . . . Bishop sets
record for most time spent grassing Cclosest he ever
came to the Libraryj . . . "Who violates the guard of
the outer gate?" . . . Ideological conflict divides the
house: Should we line the brothers who don't show up
for supper? . . . Erwin says he has hidden talent Che
can sure keep a secretb . . . Sikes returns from Ger-
many-organizes Young American for a United
Help Keep America Clean-nom-
Deutschland . . .
inate Strouse for Operation Cross-Roads . . . Kimball
heads Twist Records Appropriation Committee-Sha-
piro heads Twist Records Elimination Committee . . .
Carley establishes new secretarial form-the abbrevi-
ated minutes . . . Alma Mater lirst and Theta Chi for
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First Row: Willy Hottleg Steve Wilcoxg Paul Dykemang Dave
Litchlieldg Ralph Gaudetg Steve Gnospeliusg Bob Chapmang
Howie Prithamg Doug Gowdyg Donny Richards. Second Row:
Ned Fineg Tom Fletcherg Bill Gereg Ted Morineg Dave Stough-
tong Steve Braytong Ray Drapkog Vinny McGuireg Jay Mugarg
KAPPA CHAPTER OF THETA DELTA CHI
President-Howard G. Pritham
Treasurer-Willard D. Hottle
Recording Secretary-Steven Gnospelius
Corresponding Secretary-Ralph W. Miller, Jr.
'lihctc H Ol'1l
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Jack Delariag Jack Hawthorne: Bill Paxton: John MucNeish:
Ray Yukna: Joe Pelczar: George liisllerz Ron Wallace: Pete
LaQueurg John Connellg Ralph Miller: Frank Marlowe: Bob
Donovzmg Joe Slumpfz Mike McDonough.
Paul "The Greekl' Recklitis
September 1961-what a sight! The 105 year old
palatial residence of Zeta Psi at 80 Professors Row
had obtained a new look-from kitchen to head the
sharpest house on campus was ready for its initial year.
The season opened with the rise of the Zete sup-
ported Student Rendezvousg but as soon as the Greek's
"superb" cuisine was served, the brotherhood immedi-
ately stopped complaining and the Rendezvous was
sent to an inglorious death.
1961, the year of repreated attacks from a mysteri-
ous one-eyed monster who ravenously devoured the
"Nurd,', the '6Bull," the HWhale," and the "Mushroom',
-the year of skilled experts in such lields of endeavor
as Navy Drill Tactics 1:00 A.M. to 5:00 A.M., card
playing in the dark, and dictatorship-who's the tator
Who could forget-the work of Lindy Lane, the
droves of elders at Homecoming, the legend of the
'Homecoming chicken," the Numb One playing whist,
the pleasant personality of R. Hackett, the Duke's
visit. Werenskiold joined-Norwegian-American rela-
tions improved immensely. Gastonguay joined-the
average went up. Rozes joined-the average went
down. Scholastically-we easily made the Dean's
Other List CDoc was not happyig Athletically-"All-
New England" Jim Tidey.
1962-the year of promise for Zeta Psi-twenty-one
Sophomores shock the campus and join--we now have
the best class of '64 at Tufts. The new look has been
completed. The Zete house looks to the next 106 years.
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Will the real Elliott please sit down.
Keep your eyes on the hands.
September rolled around and the group returned to
Registration Day and our Food-for-Thought Bake Sale,
some with memories of the preceding weekend at the
Cape, some with stories of European voyages, Mar-
jorie with a gold band, Char with a diamond, and
Shush with tales of Georgia Convention and TWO
cups . . . "O pass around the loving cupv . . . Nancy
W., you drink last! Our pledges steal the baby com-
posite . . . The Executive Council is taken for ransom
. . . Terry, Candy, and Shush attempt revenge, but suc-
ceed only in learning how to Twist . . . The AOPi jama
Party at the Theta Chi house is interrupted somewhat
by Ray Charles and clock-radios in the middle of the
Our alums come to the room for a Halloween Party
and we are invited to the College Club for Founderls
Day, where we learn about Llil Abner in Dogpatch
CThe F.N.S.J and we initiate Maureen and Dee. An-
other clean at Academic Honors with the Scholarship
Cup, Phi Beta Kappa, Society of Scholars, and many
other departmental awards, but 'fyou don't have to be
a genius to get in."
Rush comes upon us and we take the freshman on
an exotic island cruise via the S.S. AOPi . . . 35
woman-hours went into that ceiling . . . Grushenka,
the Captain fharrumphl, the Mermaid, Boston Be-
guine, the Cretan Bull . . . ubut I'm always the villainf'
A great show, thanks to Sue A. and Jeannie-in spite
of our New England town-meeting spirit. The closed
party . . . "My name is Peter Panl' . . . "I forgot my
lines beating the tom-tom." Our topnotch pledges attest
to this success at our holiday celebration and pledging.
Second semester already with the Pledge Formal and
toys for our philanthropy. Memories roll on with the
months until Senior Breakfast time. And who can for-
get Sue A. and her recs, Jeannie and her drawl, Suzie
and her hula, Char and her baton, Diana and her
sailor's mop, Nancy and her Fraternity Ed, Norma and
her little people, Terry and the money for the lack of
itj, Nan and her Admiral's uniform, Mother Hayward
and her umpteen paddles, sparkling Angel Hazel X
Holst, Tinkerbell Engstrom, and See ya, SHUSH.
i Alpha Omicron Pi, Friends as the years go by, Lov-
ing sisters are we, Loyal forever, Alpha, to thee.
1 N .
sr ui X
. X iv L
First Row: Elaine Golden: Mary Lynn Kubisek: Judy Ostlund:
Lois Kohler: Lee Pledger: Joy Poll: Linda Curtiss: Mary
Grimes: Lucinda Collins: Joyce Murnane: Judith Graustein:
Joan Russick: Judy Deutsch: Pat Wood. Second Row: Betsey
Franz: Kathy Shields: Linda Richards: Diane Dwaileebe:
Peggy Bovey. Tlziru' Row: Marsha Frunzi: Joan Skiffg Mari-
anne Ziegler: Sheila Zysman: Joyce Regan: Patricia Pettapiece.
Fourth Row: Nancy Gordon: Sylvia Miller: Mary Jane Bran-
ley: Donna Apgar: Lucy Newton. Top Row: Mary Glenn:
Paula Veinerg Linda Dalziel: Virginia Clark: Raelene Huck:
CHI ALPHA OF CHI OMEGA
Founded at Tufts University-1910
Vice President-Linda Curtiss
Pledge Trainer-Joy Poll
Susan Hallyl Elizabeth Haywood: Mary Ruth Johns: Mary
Canty: Lynn Mahoney. Nm Pit-r1r1'utI.' Lucy .-Xrslanian: Leila
Bliss: Dolly Bowman: Heather Campbell: Diane Dfkquila:
Kathleen Gallery: Jean Mclinight: Elconore McLaughlin: Dor-
othy Murphy: Barbara Sophios: Joy' Sutton: Crennan Wade:
Susan Bruce: Nancy Buehler: Mary Ann Cannon: Phyllis
Friedlander: Marcn Gale: Patricia Rane: Elizabeth Ray: Sybil
Killhourhy: Sandra Mason: Betsy' Moulton: Sharon Olmsted:
Gail Phillips: Holly Schuehard: Dale Sy nan: Jean Yan Peur-
scm: Constance Williams.
Ifg about those Kissin' Cousins,-have they been
Sealed? Let's create a committee to protect them until
PF time,-no game out of season. -
Mfg, T. Farrand, we love you, but there's just one
more question, does National carry apple insurance,
and what is the coverage on bleacher casualties? One
thing we have is spirit, we've even got spirits fthey
wander around the library at nightb. This has been
cultivated at the top and culminated at the bottom-
what a bunch of hot spooks!
Someone's a trophy hunter, and that baseball player
has trouble controlling the plasticity in her face, but
then whatever Lola wants,-gets, which leads us to
the conclusion that the devil is a ham. Clean up to-
night is-for the pay we get buster, you're lucky to
get your ashtrays washed, at 7WgZ, compounded an-
nually, we could evoke the child labor laws.
Make a mask or go as yourselves, you'll have a fun
time at Nickerson House--whois a kid-and so what
if you're a little late, the ice-cream didn't start melting
till now. Climacticon-Sad Days, Glad Daze, a little
powder here, no. 5 and no. 7, come on, 20 minutes to
stamp 5000 tickets.
Window-shop talk, sisters and sisters Cpledgesj, gee
that's a swell paddle, but why is all that paper stuck on
it-plan ahead, paint the night before. Ever see a
Scotchman who didn't love-saving Marlboro bottom
flaps? Not another phonograph fwith four speakers
yetj, get rid of it-but we were the only ones who
entered the contest.
Chi-Otees are supposed to howl not giggle, it would
be nice if they got a chance to sing once in a while,
maybe it would relieve a bit of their husterical tension,
cha cha cha.
Academic Honors, Cironians, Gold Key Csorry,
those are fraternity pins not keysl, add some Student
Council and Class Officers, maybe organization heads
-Heil, Ubermenschen of Chi Alpha.
You thought she liked you till Iddy Biddy Buddy
week-who keeps putting that peroxide in your box,
some friend-hah-Itls the little things in life that
count. But so long, sisters of '62 Cwe know that you'll
be back to wash dishesl. We love thee truly, Chi
AW-C'mon, throw the dime.
. X X X
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15922-21122 .Lx .xr .xx
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TUFTS and JACKSON COLLEGE
Q Q To the 1962 Tufts Graduate . . .
THE TUFTS ALUMNI OPPICE
IS AT YCUR SERVICE'
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FRED P. NICKLESS, JR.
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TO THE CLASS OF 1962
Standard Duplicating Machines
A. W. VANDERHOOF
THOMAS CVCON N OR
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Builders and Structural Engineers
KENDALL SQUARE BUILDING
Telephones Klrkland 7-1670 - UNiversity 8-7330
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LAWRENCE, MASSACHUSETTS CLASS OF 1962
Emory Sanders Phi Sigma Kappa 'I A Y , S
Rossano Construction Company,
Building Construction EAST BOSTON, MASS-
Alterations and Repairs
STEPHEN BERECZ COMPANY
140 NHDDLESEX AVE, copp Ford Plantl, SOMERVILLE, MASS.
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Tel. Plziospect 6-0720
me I 9 .
he 4,5 Labor Savmg
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ie- f f W' M Locke Mowers
Illustrated Snow Plows
75" Locke Triplex Mower with Reverse - Capacity 2 acres per hour.
J. P. O'Connell
110 Forsyth Street
.Q s N,
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"Where everyone at TUF TS
buys and saves."
WE MATCH ANY PAINT COLOR
FRATERNITY HOUSE NEEDS
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For Rapid Service Call
The and Established 1892
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The Care of Trees
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Serve Tufts Continuously for
P. J. CANTWELL
CONTRACTORS and BUILDERS
B. A. CANTWELL
South Boston, Mass.
COMPLIMENTS OF THE
BROWN 8. BLUE
CLASS OF 1962 TO THE CLASS OF 1962
HILLSIDE BARBER SHOP
1 -Lea' fr.
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1173 HARVEY STREET
CAMBRIDGE 40, MASS.
Weather Proofing Engineers
Roofing and Sheet Metal Work
ESfCfb1i5hed 1922 Tel. UNiversity 4-4200
BAYARD TUCKERMAN, JR.
ROBERT T. FORREST
ARTHUR J. ANDERSON
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ARTHUR J- ANDERSON, JR. HERBERT s. TUCKERMAN
J. DEANE SOMERVILLE
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 insurance program be constructed.
We shall be glad to act as your insurance
architects. Please call as at any time.
oBRloN, RUSSELL at co.
INSURANCE of EVERY DESCRIPTION
When You Think of Insurance . . . Think of us!
141 MILK STREET BOSTON 6, MASSACHUSETTS
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Now Operating The Old Tufts Press . EXport 6-4290
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Telephone, Connecting All Departments
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the Keller gearbook
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To the casual reader a yearbook is often simply an
"a1bum', of pictures with accompanying identi-
fications and enough written text to fill up the re-
maining holes on the pages. Merely ink on paper
. . . though nice to own and enjoy.
But to the staff and the adviser the yearbook
means much more. For yearbook work comprises
a multitude of details: Layout, Art, Photography,
Copy, Typography, Covers and Binding Cnot to
mention the small detail of money-raisingl.
Highly technical and often confusing, these details
are at the very least time-consuming and a source
of anxiety to a staff unless the publisher's repre-
sentative is company-trained to give needed help
All representatives for Wm. J. Keller Inc. are
skilled in the many facets of yearbook work, hav-
ing at their finger-tips the answers to yearbook
problems as well as a multitude of ideas for new
graphic arts special effects, to enable the staff to
produce a yearbook that is different and attractive.
Your Keller salesman is more than a technical ad-
viser, he is a "clearing-house" of yearbook ideas.
Wm. J. Keller Inc.
Publishers of Finer Yearbooks
Buffalo 15, New York
F' ' .
Friends together can make a little world, warm with love and delight, and
nothing else makes so close a bond as a gift of a
Qeautiful tmortra it
For Appointment C all
Studio: 58 CHURCH STREET
for the Tufts University Class of 1962
Our Color Pictures are of Highest Quality, and
Our Color Lab is Nationally Recognized
GK VAN FOSTER EDITOR
8' '45 R -
V '-5 LAURIE BRUC
an my E -
I on Fitch
J . D. Smith
JACKSON SPORTS EDITOR
To the Class of '62:
This book represents the expression of mostly my tastes in what
a yearbook should be. It is not all that I had wished it to be, I am
not perfect. It is neither a simple history of the year or a tour of the
campus, these are left to the Alumni Review and the Catalogue.
Its purpose is to preserve for future years the life at Tufts, its humor
and its pathos, which, although familiar now, may escape us in time.
This then has been the criterion in all editorial decisions.
I wish to express my gratitude to the many members of the staff
who worked long hours without suflicient reward in putting this book
together, also a vote of thanks goes to Ros Farnham of the Keller
Publishing Company for his patience with me through elastic dead-
lines. A special debt is owed to a bubbly little man known to all,
Norman Benrimo. Ben has been overly generous with his time and
money, and without Ben's cooperation this book would not approach
its present quality.
I would further like to acknowledge the help and ideas given me by
Paul Rothaug, Editor of the 1961 JUMBO BOOK, which have been
incorporated in this book.
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