University of Massachusetts Lowell - Sojourn / Knoll Yearbook (Lowell, MA)

 - Class of 1938

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University of Massachusetts Lowell - Sojourn / Knoll Yearbook (Lowell, MA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1938 volume:

■ ■ 9 II 19 I ■ - ■ ■ r LIl R V ? 1? ttf£ st 1 1 tfie 1938 K rio to the Lowell Teachers College as an expression of appreciation of the friendship and knowledge so willingly offered by the faculty and student-body to the members of the Senior Class. For their interest, co-operation and loyalty, The Publishers wish to thank sincerely The Andover Press Howard-Wesson Company Warren Kay Vantine Studios rats or l heir I The Class of Nineteen Hundred and Thirty-Eight dedicate this book to Mr. James Dugan, President of the College and Miss Mabel Wilson, Class Advisor Their faithful guardianship, their constant service have helped us to adjust ourselves to college life. As teachers, they have given us courage to face the future confident in the belief that our college has equipped us to make a living while we live the more abundant life. With tolerance for our shortcomings, confidence in our abilities, and pride in our accomplishments, you — Miss Wilson — have been to us comrade as well as advisor; and we, the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Thirty-Eight, thank you for your friendship during these four signifi- cant years of our lives. Fortunate indeed is the girl who can feel that she has achieved, even in part, that serenity of spirit, that steadfastness of purpose that is so characteristically yours. Sincerity and integrity c he ook 930 11:30 1:30 » iM I P if f f This edition of The Knoll is constructed and designed to represent life at college throughout the hours of the day and through the seasons of the year. We have earnestly worked with one objective in mind : to present to the college a yearbook that is a record of the life of all the students. The divisions are four — each an integral part of the whole. The Faculty have had much influence upon our attitudes; we take with us a reflection of their high professional standards. The Classes blend the experiences of four important years; because of them we are richer in friendship and loyalty. Organizations form the basis of all extra-curricular activity; their objective and our gratitude for the knowledge acquired are herein revealed. The Fea- ture Section acknowledges the splendid influence of the Athletic Association, ■ pays tribute to major social events of the current year, shows the human qualities of the mighty seniors, and reveals the literary craftsmanship of our students. We have attempted to portray pictorially the regular day-by-day life in the college from the time Andy flings wide the gates until the final " lights out. " Through this daily living runs a gleam of silver moonlight, the sparkle of snow on the pines, the fresh scent of a grassy hillside — the Campus so dear to our hearts held close in memory with two words — The Knoll. 3:oo c he Staff Editor-in-Chief Mary Victoria Bagshaw Assistant Editor Louise O ' Brien Business Manager Alice McCarthy Assistant Business Manager Frances Conley Literary Editor Virginia Ladd Assistant Literary Editors Ruth Shaw Eileen Pitts Mary P. Regan Art Editors Mary McCormack Doris Volpe Music Editor Elaine Liset Photography Editor Alice A. Cameron Sports Editor Anna Valente 4:00 5 ' .00 y.00 Architecturally ' Winter he Qampus Speaking Spring c he Qampus faculty Even in a democratic college where the stu- dents govern themselves, there must be a guiding power, not dictatorial, not oppressing, but one which molds the point of view of the pupils. The members of our faculty with their philosophies which integrate practical and idealistic tendencies are our source of influence. By gaining the confi- dence and challenging the intellect of the stu- dents, our faculty transmits to the future genera- tion of its own profession the ability to direct unswervingly the path of those who will be the leaders of the future. he President c he faculty Blanche A. Cheney Dean; History and Civics Emma Ramsay, A.B. Supervisor of Practice Educational Methods [13] k srlkM Mabel Wilson, Mus.B. Music French Frances Clark Geography Arithmetic Christine M. Kane, B.S.E., M.A. Librarian Library Methods; Reading Methods Mabel E. Turner, Ed.M. Nature Study Biology and Hygiene Herman H. Brase, A.B., M.A. DeMerritte A. Hiscoe, Ed.M. Educational Psychology Graphic Educational Methods German Blackboard Drawing faculty Sarah E. Lovell, M.A. Literature English for Intermediate Grades Josefhine W. Chute Drawing Practical Arts Marguerite L. Gourville, B.S.E. Physical Education Grace Gordon Pierce Director of Music Course A. Florence Kirdy, A.B. English for Primary Grades Dramatic Interpretation William E. Riley Penmanship Physical Science v Arwl. (glasses The democratic spirit of our college is clearly revealed in the integration of the sections and classes. The friendly attitude toward new stu- dents goes far to facilitate orientation. Each class, and its individual members, acquire a gradual depth of respect for the standards of this college coupled with a desire to keep faith wi th the ideal that " we shall go forth from this college leaving it a better place than we found it. " tyour year " Qandid ' TDates " 1934-1935 September 12 — The first day — bewildered freshmen September 17 — Initiation — a week of torture October — A. A. Dance — our debut December 6 — Winter Formal — our first " big " dance February — Army-Navy Day — a Navy victory April 17 — Dramatic Club Play — " I am the moon " May — Todd lecture — Dr. Thorndyke May 17 — Glee Club Concert — Beautiful Blue Danube June 14 — Annual Week-end — Hampton Beach 1935-1936 September 11 — Sophisticated Sophs — a new president September 12 — Practice at the Bartlett — need we say more November 21 — President Dugan ' s Installation — a momentous occasion December — Winter Formal — it was rather cold February !-■ — Valentine Dance — that unforgettable skit May 12 — Todd Lecture — Professor Rogers 1936-1937 September 16 — We are Juniors — little sisters to care for September 18 — Initiation — we become torturers October 14 — Folk Festival encore — we had a feast October 23 — Junior-Freshman Tea — an atonement April 9 — Easter Formal — gorgeous decorations May 13 — Todd Lecture — Michael Ahearn, S.J. May 24 — -Junior Week — Faculty Tea — impressive — Prom — The Dance of dances June 16 — Class Day — sweet music in the twilight June 17 — Graduation 1937-1938 September 20 — Dignified Seniors — we have found the light December 2 — Mothers ' Tea — everyone was pleased January 12 — Hanya Holm — converted us to the dance February 17 — Investiture — realization February 18 — Winter Formal — evening in Paris March 17 — Todd Lecture — the Brotherhood of Man March 18 — Army-Navy Day — inevitably an Army victory June 6 — Senior Week — Senior banquet — our last repast — Graduation — a real Commencement — The Prom — night of nights [18] September 1934 Dear Mom and Pop: I would be orful homesick, only school (I mean College) is so exciting! We freshies have to wear green bows and get runs in our stockings kneeling to the Seniors. We ' re already planning a " Quippy " paper, because we think gossip should not be kept in the dark. Also, we are creat- ing a sorority, Kappa Psi Epsilon, so we can have a dance under some weeping willows. And there is some talk of a spree at Hampton Beach later on. Incidentally we have classes every day. Love, in a hurry — Topsy May 1936 Dear Mater: • We look in retrospect at our sophomore year, regretful that such enjoyable days are over. A memorable event was the theatre party in Lowell when we had supper and a gay time at the Rendezvous. The Valentine Dance was a great social success; and, since every one seemed happy, we are satisfied that no hearts were broken. The publication of the Flame under Vickie ' s direction kindled a blaze of en- thusiasm in the college. Class day was a gala day for all, with a buffet supper and evening step-singing under the swaying lanterns. In the process of recuperation after final exams, we are basking in the rain and fog at Hamp- ton. Oceans of love, Carolyn Jean McKinnon Dear Mother, June 1937 Please excuse me for not writing sooner, but I ' ve been so busy with training school and term papers. It seems such ages since " Heap Big Chief " Helen Dugan made the Freshmen go into their war dance. Shortly after that, we were kept on our toes with dancing and singing for the folk festival. During Junior Week, we challenged the college to a baseball game. (With sorrow, we are forced to admit that even great teams have their off days.) At the annual A. A. banquet, action pictures and marshmallows were added attractions. Our Junior Prom was the best ever; soft music in a Japanese garden turned it into an enchanted night. I am glad you can come for graduation. I shall be looking for you by President Dugan ' s office at 2:15. Lov- ingly, Carol Dearest Family, June 1938 As I stand on the threshold of the world with a sheep- skin in my hand, my mind reviews an eventful year. Teas, dances, sports, and study have kept us busy and happy. Each Senior has smiled her sweetest at the camera, hoping to idealize an exceptional yearbook. Our sister class has been a gracious and amusing host at an informal tea as well as on Class Day. The tears, laughter, regrets, and appreciations of the last week surround us. Now, finally, we move our tassels to the right, and forever place our hearts with Lowell. With loving affection, your daughter, Carol J. McKinnon, B.S.E. Officers President, Mary Hart Vice-President, Marcella Tierney Secretary, Mary Shaughnessey Treasurer, Helen Dugan Advisor, Miss Wilson 19] CAROLYN ALLEN 1 444 Stevens Street Lowell, Mass. Smart . . . self-composed a vivid personality MARY E. AUGUSTA 12 Cascade Avenue Lowell, Mass. Enthusiastic . . . earnest a tireless worker MARY VICTORIA BAGSHAW 305 Nesmith Street Lowell, Mass. Efficient . . . resourceful a staunch friend EVELYN HELEN BANNE 47 Wendell Street Cambridge, Mass. Gracious . . . dainty a charming person HELEN ANN BAROFSKY 44 Eudora Street Haverhill, Mass. Earnest . . . frank with admirable judgment MARGARET RITA BARRETT 134 Newton Street Lawrence, Mass. Keen . . . decisive with strength of purpose ELSA ANNA ERASE 58 Holbrook Avenue Lowell, Mass. Frank . . . friendly a ' ' ' good sport 1 ' Seniors [20] VIVIAN CATHERINE BURNS 407 High Street Lowell, Mass. Clever . . . congenial with ease and grace ALICE ARNOLD CAMERON 86 Medford Street Medford, Mass. Sincere . . . co-operative a willing worker MARY E. CARBOINE 15 Sagamore Avenue West Medford, Mass. Cheerful . . . dependable with a happy faculty for enjoy- ing life FRANCES ANNE CONLEY HELEN ELIZABETH DUGAN IRENE M. FITZPATRICK 733 Belmont Street Belmont, Mass. Impetuous . . . talkative with great agility of mind 32 Blake Street Cambridge, Mass. Gracious . . . witty with a remarkable ability to make and keep friends 133 Peterboro Street Boston, Mass. Ingenuous . . . unpretentious with many a hidden talent DORISCEY B. FLORENCE 86 Lowell Street Wilmington, Mass. Even-tempered . . . courteous a well-balanced personality 21] Seniors RITA MARIE FOLEY Cottage Row North Chelmsford, Mass. Clear-thinking . . . unassuming a brilliant mind VERONICA MARIE FOLEY 28 Carter Street Woburn, Mass. A delightful captivating person- ality a bit temperamental ANNA CASIMIRA GONDEK 1186 Hildreth Street Dracut, Mass. Naive . . . winsome a kindly considerate nature TERESA FLORENCE GRADY 120 Sayles Street Lowell, Mass. Upright . . . loyal " our idealist " ALYCE B. GREENWOOD Andover Road Billerica, Mass. Reticent . . . self-composed with an ease of accomplishment MARY LOUISE HART 18 Whittemore Street Arlington, Mass. Talented . . . a tactful leader with a refreshing sense of humor HAZEL RUTH HEATH 88 Hampshire Street Methuen, Mass. Individual . . . creative an artistic temperament [22] SARAH HELEN HESTER 49 Church Street Woburn, Mass. A sweet disposition . . . a pleas- ing manner an appealing songstress ELEANOR FRANCES HOWE Wallace Road North Billerica, Mass. A finely developed sympathy . . . a natural leader MARY KATHERINA Tewksbury, Mass. Unselfish . . . sympathetic a good friend to all MARY ELIZABETH KELLEY 11 Bond Street Lowell, Mass. Alert . . . expressive " our most modest maid " JANICE E. KENNEY 14 Usher Road West Medford, Mass. Imperturbable . . . womanly with sweet determination HELEN RUTH KNIGHT Gray Street East Billerica, Mass. Clever . . . convincing dryly humorous VIRGINIA ADAMS LADD Belfast, Maine A versatile mind . . . a vivid personality an engaging grin [23] MARY CLAIRE LeDUC Graniteville, Mass. Dependable . . . witty with a great capacity for work JESSIE ELAINE LISET 19 Beach Street Revere, Mass. Purposeful . . . decisive an accomplished musician alice m. McCarthy 16 Lambert Street Medford, Mass. Merry . . . capable with a discerning wisdom MARY E. MoCORMACK 158 Webster Avenue Cambridge, Mass. Amiable . . . shy with a wealth of abilities i ' f • £$ $ CHARLOTTE McCULLOUGH 39 Gerrish Avenue Dracut, Mass. Practical . . . loyal with a subtle sense of humor MARGARET McD. MEEHAN IRENE M. MENIHANE 45 Burtt Street 1 Auburn Street Lowell, Mass. Methuen, Mass. Generous-hearted . . . easy-going Witty . . . diligent keeps busy and happy with a brisk stimulating manner Seniors [24] MILDRED PAULINE MYERS 26 Dracut Street Lawrence, Mass. Sympathetic . . . affectionate gentle-mannered EMMA EULALIE NICOL 65 Falmouth Street Lowell, Mass. Well-read . . . persevering a good student MARGARET L. NOONAN 246 Bruce Street Lawrence, Mass. Reserved . . . nonchalant highly cultural ANNE LOUISE O ' BRIEN 123 Sherwood Road Medford, Mass. Fun-loving . . . practical popular with everyone EILEEN PITTS 4 Day Street North Cambridge, Mass. Womanly . . . efficacious with penetrating insight MARY EILEEN POLLARD 9 Everett Street Lowell, Mass. Self-composed . . . soft-spoken a generous nature MARY PATRICIA REGAN 110 Walden Street Cambridge, Mass. Sincere . . . unpretentious keenly intelligent [25] Seniors RUTH AMELIA RYAN 20 Bow Street Medford, Mass. Ambitious . . . alert a practical thinker MARY M. SHAUGHNESSEY 7 Webster Street Winchester, Mass. Well-poised . . . discriminating with exquisitely good taste RUTH LAMONT SHAW 3 Pinehurst Avenue Methuen, Mass. Wholesome . . . dependable thoroughly likeable MARJORIE VIOLA SLADE 8 Wildwood Street Chelmsford, Mass. Considerate . . . competent a home-loving person HILDA GRAVES SOUSA 10 Vine Street Amesbury, Mass. Pleasant . . . reliable a kindly person MARCELLA M. TIERNEY 17 Everett Street Arlington, Mass. Intense . . . quick-thinking influential among her class- mates ANNA ELIZABETH VALENTE Shawsheen Road Bedford, Mass. Warm-hearted . . . straightfor- ward with strong convictions [26] DORIS ANN VOLPE 26 Hillside Avenue Medford, Mass. Thoughtful . . . serene " our perfect hostess " IDA MABEL WATSON 32 Talbot Avenue North Billerica, Mass. Accomplished . . . well-spoken with serenity of spirit KATHERINE J. WALSH 16 Fairmont Street Cambridge, Mass. Lively . . . lovable with a contagious sense of humor DOROTHY M. WELCH 132 Magazine Street Cambridge, Mass. Unassuming . . . thoughtful with prudent foresight ETHEL MAE WOOD 8 Washington Street Reading, Mass. Tactful . . . sweet-tempered with enviable grace ELIZABETH C. CARROLL 284 High Street West Medford, Mass. Charming . . . gracious ' ' our fair aristocrat ' ' MARY DOLORES REGAN 83 Blossom Street Bradford, Mass. A brilliant mind . . . a distinc- tive personality " our model teacher " [27] Ethel Wood Most tact Jul Mildred Myers Most sympathetic Anna Gondek Most naive Mary Hart Most popular Evelyn Banne Most feminine Vivian Burns Best dancer Rita Foley Most sincere Alice McCarthy Most friendly Helen Dugan Wittiest Mary Kelley Prettiest Qampus Margaret Noonan Most sophisticated Mary Shaughnessey Most Elaine Liset Most musical Hazel Heath Most artistic Louise O ' Brien Best sense of humor Eleanor Howe Has done most for the college Virginia Ladd Most versatile headers Vickie Bagshaw Most enthusiastic Anna Valente Most athletic Janice Kenney Best wife and mother hird year Officers President, Madelyn O ' Neil Vice-President, Helen Sullivan Secretary, Margaret Athridge Treasurer, Dorothy Grondine Advisor, Miss Gourville The Class of 1939 began its social life at Lowell Teachers College with an initiation by their Junior sisters. When sufficiently recovered from the warmth of this welcome, the girls became better acquainted with the school and one another and elected Madelyn O ' Neil as their president and Miss Gourville as their faculty advisor. Under the leadership of this same president and advisor, the Class of 1939 has worked and played for three pleasant years. Dances, teas, and ath- letic events have all had their part in the social calendar. Upon at- taining the.status of Juniors, the class was able to regain a lost dig- nity by initiating the incoming Freshmen. The outstanding social event of the year is the annual Beach Party at Hampton Beach during the spring vacation. Those fortunate enough to go, realize what an opportunity this provides for class co-operation. In work and in play, in good times and misfortune, theClass of 1939 has functioned as a unit which has absorbed some of the L.T.C. spirit and has tried to pass it on to others. [30] Campus Leaders Most feminine Most tactful Most sympathetic Most naive Most popular Most sophisticated Most poised Most musical Most artistic Best sense of humor Best dancer Most sincere Most friendly Wittiest Prettiest Has done most for the class Most versatile Most enthusiastic Most athletic Best ivife and mother Sue Callahan Margaret Hedstrom Rita Bruno Betty Lawrence Madelyn O ' Neil Patricia Doherty Geraldine Seaver Edith Pekkanen Kathleen O ' Donnell Margaret McCaffrey Arlene McEvoy Martha Manahan Dorine Flanagan Marguerite Ferris Elinor Gleason Helen Barrett Edith Pekkanen Eleanor Casazza Thelma Roberts Geraldine Sullivan [31 Second year Officers President, Josephine Hourihan Vice-President, Anne Donald Secretary, Gilda Davoli Treasurer, Pauline Shugrue % For its second year, the Class of Nineteen-Forty has pleasant mem- ories of its social activities which included teas, socials, dances, and even a sleigh ride. The highlight of the social season was the Snow Carnival Dance with its novel favors and artistic decorations. A unique " slash party " took place in February with everyone eager for the first plunge of the season. With the coming of spring, we were introduced to the budget system — a careful check on the exchequer. At this time, we became aware of the necessity of paying our social obligations. The series of teas for mothers inaugurated this season formed a happy occasion for the introduction of friends and faculty to our parents. The tea held in honor of our Senior sisters was followed by an entertainment par ex- cellence. The class activities for the year were rounded out with a week at Hampton — an annual event more keenly anticipated each year. [32] More than a bit unsophisticated upon arrival, we feel that we have grown in poise while our love for the college has increased. For help in continual adjustments and many valuable experiences, we owe a debt of gratitude to our faculty and upperclassmen. The uninitiated babes in arms drew together for company, organ- ized as a class, developed a program of activity, and emerged victor- ious maids-in-waiting looking hopefully ahead to the day when we shall be garbed in the dignity of Senior investiture. Our class activities began with the Freshman Cabaret held on January twenty-eighth in the college hall. Following this, a party was given to our Junior sisters in the recently equipped Recreation Room. The final event at which the class as a whole attended was the week at Hampton Beach during the Easter holidays. Throughout the year, we have been faithfully guided by Miss Lovell, our class advisor and our friend. a» Officers President, Margaret Mathews Vice-President, Dorothea Hardy Secretary, Marjorie Johnson Treasurer, Eleanor Keiran tyirst year [33] Organizations Education is the adjustment and integration of personality with social experiences. A varied pro- gram of extra-curricular activities offers one ample opportunity for making vital adjustments. The clubs meet weekly after classes and atten- dance is not compulsory; however, so widespread is the field covered by these organizations, that every girl finds membership in at least one of these clubs a privilege. We sincerely believe that the work of these activities serves to foster good college morale. Athletic Association Officers President, Teresa Grady Vice-President, Alice Cameron Secretary, Mary Monahan Treasurer, Vivian Burns Advisor, Miss Gourville Every girl at L.T.C. is a member of the A. A. The Executive Board includes the Of-, fixers of the Association, Sports Manager, As- sistant Sports Manager, Navy Admiral and Army General, one representative from each class and a head coach for each major sport. The A. A. takes care of the hours following the closing of classes at 2:45- Field Hockey, Badminton and Golf are organized Fall s ports. Basketball, Bowling, and Ping Pong carry us into the spring season. Horseshoes, Riding, Teniquoit, Archery, Riflery, and Volley Ball rule during the warm afternoons. Organized hikes, Bicycling, Rol- ler Skating, and Camping are planned for those who have time to enjoy them. In our Sports Days with other colleges, we have found new friends. The Alumnae are not forgotten and several times a year they are invited back to enjoy some activity. M=- [36] The School and Society League is the gov- erning body of a democratic college. No school can be stronger or wiser than its government. The purpose of the League is to foster student activities and maintain good government in the college. All students and teachers are members of this society. There is an executive council composed of seven officers; there are also representatives from each class and from the Athletic Association. Miss Blanche Cheney is the faculty members and the advisor of the group. The Executive Council has charge of all social and community activities including teas for the mothers of each class, functions for guest speakers, initiation of the Fresh- men, and various types of welfare work. These activities are supported by a blanket fee paid by each student. Through their Section Officers, the stu- dents become active and responsible League members who recognize their obligations to co-operate with the Council in enforcing college regulations and their responsibility to uphold the honor of Lowell Teachers College. Officers President, Eleanor Howe Vice-President, Mary Augusta Secretary-Treasurer, Mary McGauvran Social Chairman, Patricia Doherty Community Chairman, Mary Hoelrich Head Hostess, Ruth Conrad School and Society League RWi [37] Scout Qlub Officers Pr esident, Mary McGauvran Vice-President, Helen Nichols Secretary, Ruth Caddell Treasurer, Virginia Roarke Advisors, Misses Clark, Wilson, The Scout Club boasts one of the largest club memberships in the college. In view of the importance and prominence of scouting in the grade schools, we are convinced that training our girls for leadership in scouting will. carry directly into professional life, and that skill in this field is indicative of the ver- satile teacher. Turner In addition to the student officers, Miss Clark serves as Captain; Miss Turner and Miss Wilson, as Lieutenants. The club offers a girl a well-rounded program which affords her an opportunity to do that thing which she likes most to do. Miss Hawkins, the local director, has given much of her time explaining the new program in scouting. It is expected that this summer several of the associate scouts will enter training for active participation in the new organization. The year ' s activities were brought to a close with the customary week-end at Camp Runels, the Lowell Girl Scout Camp at Island Pond in Pelham, New Hampshire. Here the girls had ample opportunity to prove the worth of their training, to work co-opera- tively, and to play together according to the true standards of scouting. [38] The Mental Hygiene Club is interested in psychological analysis and mental health. As part of its program the club this year attempt- ed a series of experiments with extra-sensory perception and applied to themselves a group of characterology tests which, though an in- novation, proved interested and of psycho- analytic value. An outstanding feature of the club ' s ac- tivities was a visit to the mental hospital at Gardner. It is a part of the customary pro- cedure of the group to make a study of the diagnosis of mental illnesses and to survey the remedial treatment carried on in state hos- pitals. The club serves a double purpose: to allow those interested in this type of work opportunity to observe its various phases in operation, and also to carry over the class- work into more advanced research in the field of psychology. Officers President, Mary Pollard Vice-President, Margaret R. Barrett Secretary, Rita Foley Treasurer, Helen Barofsky Advisor, Mr. Brase (•{Mental Hygiene Club A A f O O O 39] cftrt ub Officers President, Eleanor Priestly Secretary, Mary Shinner Treasurer, Dorothy York Advisor, Miss Chute wn The purpose of the Art Club is to further the Arts and Crafts movement which is re- ceiving attention in the field of Art Education due to the reviving demand for handcraft productions of good workmanship and de- sign. According to Frederick Allen Whiting of the Boston Society of Arts, " There is ample opportunity for success in this almost unlimited field for those who have the natural ability and the persistence to acquire a thor- ough training in the theory and practice of design and the technique of the chosen craft. During the past year the Art Club, guided and assisted by Miss Josephine Chute, has endeavored to give its members an oppor- tunity to carry on experiments in less familiar mediums. The annual exhibition of the finished work included articles of craftsman- ship in leatherwork, tooling, woodwork, designing, painting in tempera, block print- ing, and soap-carving. The present-day trend for knitted wear in the fashion world pro- vided the impetus for the amount of fine needlework displayed. The work carried on during the year lays the foundation for valu- able leisure-time activities of intrinsic value. [40 This year the program followed by the Dramatic Club under the skillful guidance of Miss Kirby proved to be most successful. The annual Shakespearean play chosen for pro- duction this season was the comedy " Twelfth Night. " An intense study of the historical back- ground, the setting, and the dialogue was undertaken throughout the year. As in the past, the play was produced according to the legendary manner using only the essential setting in the traditional style of the Globe Theatre and bringing forth the true Shakes- pearean atmosphere in its entire simplicity. The rogish humor of Sir Toby, Maria ' s subtle cunning, and Malvolio ' s fatal vanity were sharply characterized by the performers. The beauty and cool charm of the fair Olivia, the tenderness and courage of Viola added much to the pleasing i nterpretation of Shakes- peare ' s characters. Through membership in the Dramatic Club, the girls have acquired poise, self- assurance, confidence, and understanding; and, through their rendition of this play, they have gained a deeper and more personal comprehension of Shakespeare ' s literary skill and imaginative power. Officers President, Madelyn O ' Neil Vice-President, Gertrude King Secretary, Phyllis Pidgeon Treasurer, Catherine O ' Malley Advisor, Miss Kirby " Dramatic Qluh [41] Qlee ub Officers President, Helen Dugan Vice-President, Mary Hart Secretary, Ethel Wood Treasurer, Mary Kelley Librarians, Doriscey Florence, Elsa Brase Directors, Miss Pierce, Miss Wilson The College Glee Club, under the baton of Miss Mabel Wilson, has always been a source of interest to those girls who enjoy the sing- ing of lovely music. Much time and interest is put into the preparation of the annual concert which is an eagerly anticipated event in the college calendar. The May Concert, presented by the Com- bined Music Organizations assisted by Doric Alviani and the Modern Dance Club, was received in an enthusiastic manner by its appreciative audience. The satire on modern economic problems, the parody on great moments in history, and the grace and charm of the spring fantasy revealed the ingenious versatility of the Dance Group. The tech- nique and delivery of the vocal ensemble contributed to the enjoyment of the perform- ance. The singing of the melodic Blue Danube brought to a close an evening rich in the beauty of fine music skillfully interpreted. [42] The Dance Club provides recreation for those girls interested in the Modern School of Dancing. The club has enjoyed a varied program with the Dance this year. The members started to work with the fundamental techniques advancing to compo- sition in the Modern Dance. Toward the lat- ter part of the year, work was done with Indian rhythms and dances. The club gained inspiration from perform- ances of leaders of the Dance. The members saw Tamaris and her group give a concert performance at Fitchburg. The club also had the pleasure of sponsoring Hanya Holm and her group in a demonstration lecture here at Lowell. The Lowell High School dance-group were the guests of the club for an afternoon performance which was greatly enjoyed. After experiencing this year ' s program of activities, the members feel they have ob- tained an appreciation of the Dance and agree that " the Dance fills an integral need in the lives of young people. " Officers President, Vivian Burns Secretary-Treasurer, Frances Conley Advisor, Miss Gourville e!Modern " Dance Qlub [43] : «t tills Mjj — jm " ! " ■• : 3fi S?dre® i:; T-» ' ' l (College Orchestra Officers President, Elaine Liset Vice-President, Doriscey Florence Secretary-Treasurer, Camille Marquis Director, Miss Pierce The College Orchestra, under the direction of Miss Grace Gordon Pierce, affords an opportunity for the musically talented to participate in instrumental music. At special assemblies, lectures, and the Glee Club con- cert, the orchestra provided great enjoyment. Those participating derived much valuable experience and considerable pleasure from their association with fine music. Under the able guidance of Mr. A. Maz- zocca, a band of considerable note was or- ganized. The members consisted principally of music students who were studying various types of instruments. The experience gained by those enrolled in band class will be of inestimable value in future teaching. [44] This year marked the introduction of the college Ensemble. This group comprises academic students interested in the study of melody and harmony. The girls who joined the Ensemble were, in addition, members of the Voice Class which met weekly through- out the college year. The Ensemble was un- der the direction of Mrs. Vose who, in versa- tile fashion, also acted as accompanist for the group ' s appearance before the student body with their rendition of well-known and less familiar selections. The work of the Ensemble proved so ef- fective that all members were invited to par- ticipate in the May Concert sponsored by the Glee Club. It is expected that, with a highly successful season behind them, the younger members of the group will maintain the high standards and good repute of the Ensemble, and that this organization will become a permanent part of the extra-curricular pro- gram of the college. Officers Treasurer, Anne Gondek Director, Mrs. Vose Ensemble [45] Choi oir Officers President, Ethel Wood Vice-President, Geraldine Seaver Secretary-Treasurer, Hilda Sousa Librarian, Janet Ratcliffe Director, Miss Pierce A prominent organization at the college is the choir, composed of Junior and Senior music students. Besides furnishing entertain- ment for school and local functions, the chor- isters, derived infinite pleasure from the ex- perience of singing together. Their first appearance for the college year was at the annual convention of New England Teachers Colleges held at the Hotel Statler. Later in the season, they again appeared in Boston. Their welcome reception at Fitch- burg and Framingham gave singing there the gracious air of a command performance. The most important ev ent was the Superinten- dents ' Conference at Bridgewater where the girls were guests for two days. Frequent practice periods enabled the girls to perform at a moment ' s notice. With their rendition of the majestic flow of " Finlandia " of Jan Sibelius, the gay lilt of familiar Scotch airs, and the haunting melody of " The Bells of St. Mary ' s, " the choir has given a richer note to our chapel services. [46] In the class of nineteen thirty-eight, there are six music students: Elsa Brase who is majoring in voice; Doriscey Florence, in piano; Elaine Liset, in trumpet; Eileen Reddy, in voice; Hilda Sousa, in voice; and Ethel Wood, in piano. In addition to our school as- signments, we have given many concerts in Amesbury, Chelmsford, Lowell, Methuen, and at the University of New Hampshire. These presentations have been both vocal and instrumental. One of our best-remembered social activities was an enjoyable week-end of winter sports at the home of Miss Wilson, class advisor. Our closely united interests have woven us in firm friendship which will surely endure through the years. Elsa Brase Doriscey Florence Elaine Liset Eileen Reddy Hilda Sousa Ethel Wood Senior o fiusic Students [47] features The outstanding social functions of the current year have contributed to our wealth of enjoy- ment. The Army-Navy competitions have always been important from the standpoint of health and happiness. The dance lecture of Hanya Holm, sponsored jointly by the Lowell, Fitchburg, and Framingham Teachers Colleges was a unique experience in our social program. The Todd Lec- ture, an annual event in the college calendar, was a seminar on the necessity for and influence of re- ligious unity in safeguarding democracy. The Literary Section provides an outlet for some of the creative material of our students. Army-V avy As a basis for friendly competition in ath- letics, the entire school is divided into two teams — Army and Navy. This allows players in different classes to be on the same side. At the end of the sports season the honor teams play. During our stay, Dame Fortune has winked on the Mule. 3 VM£ If, Hanya olm Program Qommittee investiture cfSodd Lecture lemor Candid ' Extended Prologue to Canterbury c ales i There was a carefree man, a wanderer; A student, too, of nature and her ways, Of sympathetic mind and kindly heart. His hair was grayish as a young gull ' s wing; His neck was like brown leather; and in his eye Was the colour, depth, and distance of the sea. His tongue was prime with song and merry jest, And curious fable, and old dragon lore, Gleaned from his many carefree wanderings Through England. The music of his voice when he Would sing, made all who heard him smile for joy. Long would he sit upon a moveless stone, Seemingly rapt in a poetic trance, Until the timid creatures lost their fear, And little field mice scuttled on his boot; And bees and butterflies took rest about His knees; and crickets climbed his singing sleeves. When he held whistled converse with the birds, They all but perched upon his finger tips; He would not so much as hurt a toad; But put the fallen birdling in its nest, And turned the beetle, struggling on its back, That it might crawl away on righted legs. The serpent had no fangs for him, and even The yellow- jacketed wasp forgot her sting, And kept it sheathed, when she would fly on him. His clothes were fragrant with the smell of leaves, And pleasant herbs, and spicy, wildish. things; And in his coat, he wore a fresh wild flower. II Also, there was a spinster, stiff and gray, Uncherished and unloved by any man; Angled and gaunt she was, dressed all in black. . . In sooth she must be mourning her dead self! Never a glance she cast aroundabout, To know how fared the earth and sky that day; But dropped her eyes as though preoccupied In trying to reduce the whole wide world To fit her narrow thoughts. Her brow was ploughed With perpendicular lines; and her large mouth Drooped like a wisped straw half out of sight. When she spoke her voice was like the wind That moans through lonely grasses in the night. [56] Sharply she reined her horse, and kept the crop To smart his neck whenever he reached for grass, Or tender leaves that offered, by the road. Whenever she entered in a jovial crowd, Her presence was disturbing as a blight; The words grew mute, and shriveled, and dropped off. Little she ate, and little drank; but of all foods, Reached for the sour pickle oftenest. Her posture was erect, and cold, and prim; Small children shrank away when she came near. Not any woman envied her the least. Ill There was one, a scholar, I should judge; A wise appearing man, though I suspect, He was not half so wise as he appeared. Somberly in brown his circular shape Was clad, and on his head he wore a hood Of brown. The beard that framed his roundish face Flared out like feather dusters in the wind. His little stubby nose was like a peg, Whereon were balanced two round, glassy eyes, Themselves overhung by a luxuriant growth Of brows like a rank fringe of weeds, half drooped Above a stream. His thin and close-pressed lips Were hard and horny as a chicken ' s beak. Never a word he spoke, but frxed his eyes Upon the ground, or into distance straight, Sitting his horse as some bough-mounted owl, That makes no move of wing or claw to fly, But seems to stare at nothing vacantly. IV Morning was early, and the shadows lay Crispy and sharp against the sunlit grass. But three had ventured forth without the inn, And waited there for the large, jovial group, Who, having breakfasted, called for the groom To bring their horses round in readiness. The spinster was already on her mount, And quite impatient at the long delay Of those who lingered loudly at the inn. Also the naturalist, disturbed, as ever, On such a day, by walls too close about, Had come outside to breathe the -vigorous sky, And scent the sunlight on unfolding leaves. Calling some little birds that settled near Upon the ground, he scattered bits of crumbs [57] For them to peck about, midst many A questioning chirp, and sidelong hop, and furtive Upward glance. Soon, for a moment, they Were frightened off by two of the Nonne ' s hounds, That coaxed the naturalist to merry play, With twist, and leap, and run, and careless shout. At this, the spinster, frowning with disgust Drew in her shoulder blades, and tilted up Her nose, shaking her reins until the jangling Bits tickled her horse ' s mouth; and he, Shaking his head, pranced all about the yard. Meanwhile, the owl-like man was standing by, Contemplating his horse ' s face, as though To fathom secrets in the creature ' s eyes; Until the beast, embarrassed, or quite bored With such a long and patient scrutiny, Waggled his sleepy ears, and drooped an eye. Virginia Ladd £k oMorning The first soft day that promises of spring Delights the eye again and again with all Fresh clouds, fresh winds, fresh sunlight. . .fresh with joy. Had I not eyes, then I could not hear this joy Reflected in a hundred throats of birds ; Had I not ears, then I could feel this joy Streaming in currents through the whole of things. Had I no sense. . a clod under the ground. . . I would thrust up some eager plants to taste This great immortal luxury of joy! Virginia Ladd [58] impression Read at College by Robert P. Tristram Coffin, March 14, 1938 He looked up and began to read; The words flowed smooth as Casco Bay, Pungent as fir, fragrant as hay, Soft as moss to the weary head, The hungry heart with hope he fed — " Here people feel but have no need for speech To understand the dreams of each; Life grows more simple, unified, Eyes sweep horizons free and clear and wide. Their wants are few; their lives sincere. With that I thought of you, my dear, You see such beauty close around, The harmony of sight and sound Growing widespread on all the earth; You, and the poet, know the worth Of friendship that needs no tested reason Constant as the turn of season That shares the calm and deep of night — Your lives are guided by an inner sight. . . So some day we two shall measure, Heads close, dreams he thought to treasure; I ' ll know the Sunday poems he found, Your lips will form their nobler sound. And you will read and praise the one man ' s art; And I shall worship two who found my heart. Mary Victoria Bagshaw c5 Trism for oMy Window A gloomy day — Dark, damp, cold, Sky muddy with clouds. . . Hope at its lowest ebb. Faint sunlight — A prism catches its weakest ray. It spreads its tangent and catches me in its rainbow. . . Fear sneaks away. Ruth L. Shaw [59] ©o a oMoth ' Died hatching Strange, untried life, born in a shroud, Never to bathe in the dark and rippled air, Nor gild your mood with moonlight: The unfolded satin of your wings I know shall darkly blot my memory, A trampled beauty. I smooth the ruffed antennae, poor broken harps, On which the lure of first wakened love Shall never sound. The tongue, so frozen coiled, shall never lap The warm, smooth nectar nor quicksilver dew From weighted flower or leaf cup. And in those jewel-faceted eyes, the inward Burning fire shall never seek destruction In its larger mate. Shall I in prayer deceived, console myself That your light spirit searches lilies even Now in paradise? That place, a wizard trick of fancy. . .which Can turn men ' s hopes to half reality. . . A vague and noble shadow, I do not invoke. Yet you may know What I in ignorance cannot suppose, And pray for such as I. In fragrant musk embalmed, rest here, until Your subtle ash shall bloom to some new form; And please the startled earth. Virginia Ladd [60 c ime Out of oMind Why measure Something that goes on forever Pouring forth molten golden hours For pleasure . . . Why plot out life ' s sole consistence Days for dreaming Years of friendly giving Flowing steadily Through each person ' s living And beyond any one ' s existence? 3fill Lure My heart has hungered long For green and dauntless hills . . . Wild crests call and call And their crying echo fills The wide flung valleys At their green swarthed feet; I must go to their Cool and blessed retreat. Bird havens, woodlands of song And happiness supreme; Surely, heart, one cannot Disappoint this dream. The hills ' call seethes With love of God and all Of wonder; in reverence, On my knees I fall... VlRGINIA Stone Tine c rees in the T in Their dripping arms hang gracefully And shine with silv ' ry sheen; The webby softness of the grove Is washed in hues deep green. Virginia Stone [61] friendship Some of you have come to college to acquire skill in certain fields of education; others, to accumulate academic knowledge; but all of you, whatever your primary aim in coming here, will leave this college richer and finer for the personal contacts you have made. Addison has said of friendship that it is " a strong and habitual inclin- ation in two persons to promote the good and happiness of each other. " Consider for a moment the intrinsic value of such an association. Friendship is not a matter of hap- hazard connection; rather it is a highly selective relationship which demands respect, consideration and sincerity. Friendship is that quality which recognizes and appreciates the character-traits and attitudes which are the dynamic expression of one ' s personality. It does not call for effusive expression; rather, it is a deep and abiding affection based upon under- standing. To a friend, why you act in a certain manner is more important than the act itself. Most individuals require a force outside themselves to encourage them to express the best that is in them. Your friend is that sustaining force. The accuracy of the knowledge you assimilate will grow less sure as the years go by; your specific ob- jective in the educational field will expand and clarify as you gain experience; but, the impression of your social contacts will remain. Make the most of your opportuni- ties to gain all that the college offers you in knowledge, training, and extra-curricular activities. At the same time, see to it that you attain the friendship of those who possess qualities which you would make your own. Your personal relationships affect your standard of values, and it is a right standard of values that signifies the mature mind. There is no surer bond of friendship than an identity and community of tastes. You have much to offer in the way of appreciation of the finer things of life; you have experiences to share. Look about you, grow to like people, and then choose from those you meet the few who have earned the name of friend. Make this attainment of friendship a part of your development while you are here for ' ' Robbing life of friend- ship is like robbing the world of the sun . ' ' ZA teacher ' s Philosophy If I can teach a child to make his life A happy one that ' s free from care and strife; If I can urge him onward to his goal And show him that a part is not the whole; If I can help him reach his highest aim And know that he played fair throughout the game; If I could have him search with me for beauty And then alone — and not think it a duty; If he would stand in his own brotherhood And find there what is noble, kind, and good; If I could make his only vanity His pride in service to humanity — Then — (only) if I ' ve helped my fellow-creature Shall I be worthy of the name of teacher. Janice E. Kenney [62] Class Song Words by Helen Dugan Dear Lowell, the parting hour draws nigh When we must leave thy halls. Dear classmates as we go our ways To follow duty ' s calls Our yearning hearts to her will turn Who in our tender years Watched o ' er and guided all our hopes And brought us through our fears. Oh ne ' er forget her loving care Through all our college days. God grant that when life ' s evening falls We ' ll be worthy of her praise. And now my classmates, one and all, May fortune smile on you. May all your days be happy ones And filled with memories true. Music by Carrie Jacobs Bond [63] c he Sketching Qlub c he Literature Qlub Those among us who seek to understand and strive to create good literature find the perfect solution to our problem in the Liter- ature Club. In this club, the best of contempo- rary poetry, prose, and drama is reviewed and the creative efforts of the members are received with appreciation and helpful criti- cism. Included in our activities this year was a well attended theatre party. A dramatic skit, " The Struggling Author, " was written and presented to the school for the purpose of arousing interest in The Knoll. We defy our Dramatic Club sisters to produce a more satisfactory Tom Sawyer and Huckleberry Finn. The outstanding event of the season came on Wednesday, March thirtieth, when we cheerfully climbed to the topmost perch of the Boston Opera House to witness the superb performance of Kirsten Flagstad and Lauritz Melchor in Wagner ' s Die Walkure. There was so much beauty to be seen and heard that we were left quite breathless. Later, with the cry of the Valkyries still ringing in our ears, we gathered around the table of a quaint Nor- wegian Eating House on Carver Street to re- live in detail the glorious excitement of that afternoon. In retrospect we feel that, since not only this experience but every meeting of our literary circle has beckoned us into the realm of interesting facts and delightful fancies, our year has been a happy and most successful one. The Sketching Club, under the leadership of Mr. Hiscoe, is one which proves worth- while and entertaining to girls with interest and ability in sketching, painting, modeling, and photography. The Studio Workshop is open at all times to members who seek crea- tive expression through a variety of mediums. At other times the Workshop is the scene of informal parties. All social events, however, are not con- fined to the Studio. Several times during the year the club members inspect museums or art galleries of special interest. This year ' s journeying included the regular visit to the Whistler House, several fine exhibitions at the Addison Gallery in Andover, and, of course, the ever-valuable visits to the Boston Museum of Fine Arts. At the galleries funda- mentals of technique, color harmony, and composition are studied and the knowledge gained is applied at the Studio. The culminating activity of the year comes in the form of an annual exhibition, open to friends and teachers, where the finest results of long and happy hours in the Workshop are criticized and admired. The exhibition is followed by a buffet luncheon where friends of the members are guests of the Sketching Club. [64] 1940 Campus Leaders Most feminine Most tactful Most sympathetic Most naive Most popular Most sophisticated Most poised Most musical Most artistic Best sense of humor Best dancer Most sincere Most friendly Wittiest Prettiest Has done most for the Most versatile Most enthusiastic Most athletic Best ivife and mother Ruth Healy Alice McDevitt Eleanor Crosby Louise Murray Josephine Hourihan Carol Samaras Gertrude Harney Madeline Phillips Mary Hoelrich Elizabeth McCarthy Beatrice Lister Anna MacPartlin Anne Donald Mary Green Pauline Shugrue class Anna Jablonski Anna Jablonski Helen Trainor Rita Byrt Ruth Conrad 1941 Qampus Leaders Most feminine Most tactful Most sympathetic Most naive Most popular Most sophisticated Most poised Most musical Most artistic Best sense of humor Best dancer Most sincere Most friendly Wittiest Prettiest Has done most for the Most versatile Most enthusiastic Most athletic Best wife and mother Catherine Hadley Edith Alcorn Anna Collins Frances Fitzgerald Eleanor Kiernan Marie Poirier Virginia Stone Marjorie Johnson Barbara Hill Mary Clare Hayes Catherine Meloy Margaret Robinson Marie Dolan Lauretta Waters Genevieve O ' Brien class Alma MacTammany Yolande Zani Phyllis Pidgeon Getrude King Christina Korneychuck [65] Directory of Undergraduates JUNIORS TAKING ELEMENTARY COURSE Anderson, Evelena Linea . Athridge, Margaret Lorraine Barrett, Helen Claire Birtwell, Mabelle Booth . Bonan, Virginia Marie Brennon, Barbara Day Bruno, Rita Marian . Bryant, Thelma Lucille Bullock, Faith . Callahan, Catherine Virginia Callagy, Josephine Frances Casazza, Eleanor Dorothy Carey, Agnes Patricia Crine, Elizabeth Teresa Cryan, Catherine Pearl Curley, Margaret Swan Dillon, Mary Alice Dobbins, Elizabeth Marion Doherty, Patricia Olive DuBois, Edna Gertrude Duggan, Grace Ann Edwards, Rita Hosmer Ferris, Marguerite Thomasina Flanagan, Dorine Emilie . Fox, Ruth Ethel Frawley, Marguerite Mary Gleason, Elinor Elizabeth Grondine, Edwidge Dorothy Gumb, Ruth Elisabeth Hedstrom, Margaret Johanna Kerivan, Rose Gladys Keller, Dorothy Mae Lachut, Adeline Naomi Lawrence, Elizabeth Drummond Manahan, Martha Elizabeth Marshall, Dorothy Blake McCaffrey, Margaret Anne McDermott, Margaret Mary McEvoy, Margaret Arlene McGauvran, Mary Elizabeth McNulty, Mary Geraldine Monahan, Mary Dolan Nichols, Helen Florence Noonan, Grace Eaton 2592 124 52 Fairlawn Street, Lowell 26 Hamilton Street, Medford 134 Newton Street, Lawrence 1641 Gorham Street, East Chelmsford 148 Princeton Boulevard, Lowell 97 Georgia Avenue, Lowell 86 Pleasant Street, Methuen Andover Street, Billerica Center 19 Dayton Street, Lowell 59 Third Street, Lowell 155 Saratoga Street, Lawrence 180 Water Street, Haverhill 115 Montvale Avenue, Woburn 32 Russell Road, Somerville . 59 Temple Street, Lowell Hildreth Street, Westford 71 Sheridan Street, Woburn Winn Street, Burlington 163 White Street, Belmont 37 Antrim Street, Cambridge 334 Stevens Street, Lowell Main Street, Westford 31 Phillips Street, Lawrence Massachusetts Avenue, North Cambridge Marsh Hill Road, Dracut 378 Ames Street, Lawrence 12 Hampton Avenue, Lowell 179 Pleasant Street, Dracut 61 Pleasant Street, Methuen 93 Rqlfe Street, Lowell Pinehurst Avenue, Pinehurst . 16 Allen Street, Woburn R.F.D. No. 2, Box 370, Lowell 126 Webster Street, Haverhill 82 Lowell Street, Methuen . 1062 Varnum Avenue, Lowell 27 Cedar Street, Cambridge 120 Washington Street, Woburn Massachusetts Avenue, North Andover 410 Walker Street, Lowell 209 Summer Street, Somerville 142 Sanders Avenue, Lowell 13 Sixth Avenue, Haverhill 11 Roy Street, Haverhill [66] O ' Brien, Mary Patricia O ' Donnell, Kathleen Downing O ' Neil, Madelyn Teresa Panagiotacopoulos, Irene Parker, Doris Arline . Reynolds, Grace Elizabeth Roberts, Thelma Hayes Rock, Elizabeth Catherine Shapiro, Sylvia Sousa, Margaret Duarte Sullivan, Helen Regina Sullivan, Geraldine Patricia Wilbur, Myrla Pauline 51 Chipman Street, Medford 434 Westford Street, Lowell 104 Lexington Street, Lawrence 23 Clare Street, Lowell R.F.D. No. 2, Box 399, Dracut 42 Cheery Street, Medford 119 Billings Street, Lowell 43 Wellington Road, Medford . 37 Canton Street, Lowell 41 Royal Street, Lowell 96 South Whipple Street, Lowell 93 Winter Street, Saugus Middlesex Road, Tyngsboro JUNIORS TAKING MUSIC COURSE Oliver, Inez Pekkanen, Edith Julia Ratcliffe, Janet Adams Rhones, Josephine Helen Seaver, Geraldine Urban, Roberta Frances Exchange Street, Millis 32 Orange Street, Clinton 48 Winthrop Avenue, Lowell 34 Winter Street, Lexington 14 Vassar Street, Leominster Sunrise Terrace, Springfield SOPHOMORES Abbott, Marjorie Ruth Ahern, Rita Constance Annis, Barbara Olive Bailey, Helen Louise Bancroft, Anna Louise Bernard, Kathleen Dion Blizzard, Laura Marion Brandt, Dorothy Marie Brenton, Anne Sophie Bucuvalas, Mary Isabel Byrt, Rita Jeannette Caddell, Ruth Jamieson Capsalis, Helen . Conrad, Ruth Marvin Coombs, Harriet Brownell Coughlin, Shirley Mae Coyne, Helen Joan Crosby, Eleanor Mae Davoli, Gilda Ammerica D ' Amico, Dorothy Ann Donald, Ann Mercedes Fiske, Helen Elizabeth Fitzpatrick, Ruth Elizabeth Dunstable Road, North Chelmsford 62 Curtis Street, West Somerville Subway Avenue, Chelmsford Main Street, Dunstable Middlesex Road, Tyngsboro 32 Sparhawk Street, Amesbury 1350 Lakeview Avenue, Dracut . 15 McDonald Road, Medford 14a Watson Street, Somerville . 108 Hudson Street, Somerville 7 Canton Street, Lowell 82 Norcross Street, Lowell 11 Beacon Street, Haverhill Boston Road, Billerica Mill Road, Hampton, New Hampshire 276 Pine Street, Lowell 393 Lincoln Street, Lowell 1195 Pawtucket Boulevard, Lowell 12 Grove Street, Haverhill 555 Winthrop Street, West Medford 626 Huron Avenue, Cambridge 119 Livingston Avenue, Lowell 67 Governors Avenue, Medford [67] Foye, Alice Elizabeth Garrison, Nettie Anne Generales, Helle Demosthenes Green, Mary Louise Harney, Gertrude Ann Harrington, Doris Adelaide Healy, Ruth Anne Hoellrich, Mary Margaret Hourihan, Josephine Patricia Ikalainen, Doris Jablonski, Anna Eleanor Kiernan, Mary Elaine Laganas, Mary Constance. Lambros, Eva Maxine Lister, Beatrice Anne MacPartlin, Anna Isabel Marquis, Camille Theresa. Marsden, Barbara Janet Maturo, Mary . McCarthy, Elisabeth Frances McDevitt, Alice Geraldine McDonald, Marietta Cecelie McKenzie, Harriet Virginia McLay, Margaret Josephine Molloy, Mary Virginia Murray, Louise Rita . Neofotistis, Mary O ' Brien, Loretta Jane Ogston, Dorothy Elizabeth Phillips, Madeline Priestley, Eleanor Mary Rynne, Esther Miriam Samaras, Carol . Shinner, Edith Mary Shugrue, Pauline Rose Stynes, Mary Anne Sullivan, Mary Pauline Thompson, Patricia Pierce Trainor, Helen Frances Waitz, Dorothy Wheeler, Lola Pauline 1065 Bridge Street, Lowell 209 Jackson Street, Lawrence 57 Wannalancit Street, Lowell 12 Fells Avenue, Medford 52 Hesseltine Avenue, Melrose 464 Salem Street, Medford 351 Fellsway West, Medford 30 Saxonia Avenue, Lawrence 25 Cimbria Street, Somerville Princeton 132 High Street, Lowell . 22 Phillips Street.Lowell 26 Hampson Street, Dracut 950 Hildreth Street, Dracut 42 Greenfield Street, Lawrence 71 Holland Street, Winchester 112 Brookfield Street, Lawrence 30 Hawley Street, Lawrence 160 Forest Street, Medford 6 Rogers Street, North Billerica 49 Kilgore Avenue, West Medford 10 Hill Street, Winchester 87 Gershom Avenue, Lowell 196 Middlesex Street, North Andover Church Street, North Chelmsford 38 Myrtle Street, Lowell 127 Phineas Street, Dracut 181 Franklin Street, Arlington R.F.D. No. 1, Box 500, Lowell 179 Warwick Street, Lowell 78 Princeton Street, Lowell 328 Concord Street, Lowell . . 28 White Street, Lowell 28 Maplewood Avenue, Methuen 11 Broadway, Graniteville 276 Broadway, Arlington Highland Avenue, North Chelmsford 229 Cambridge Street, Woburn 37 Fulton Street, Woburn Boston Road, Billerica 15 Ruth Street, Lowell FRESHMEN Alcorn, Edith Celia . Brennan, Josephine Frances Burns, Esther Teresa . Clark, Charlotte Mary Cleary, Dorothy Ethel Hunt Road, Chelmsford Highland Avenue, North Chelmsford 203 Westford Street, Lowell 50 Century Street, West Medford 47 Swift Street, Lowell [68] Coffey, Barbara Louise Collins, Anna Laura Collins, Mary Therese Collins, Winifred Ann Cooney, Virginia Carroll . Crawford, Mary Isabelle Curran, May Evelyn . Dalton, Marie Elizabeth Dawson, Ruth Lea Dolan, Marie Alice . Dolan, Dorothy Ella Doucette, Marguerite Frances Dreven, Agnes Adele Eeles, Jane Fredericka Eldredge, Barbara Jane Ethier, Doris Shirley Fielding, Hope Eleanor Fitzgerald, Frances Elinor Giannarakos, Carol . Hadley, Catherine Marie . Harty, Dorothea Hassett, Claire Teresa Hayes, Mary Clare Hill, Barbara Hopkinson, Irene Ann Hurld, Elizabeth Joan Marie Irving, Mildred Elizabeth Jezak, Alice Barbara . Johnson, Marjorie Lois Keith, Helen Veronica Kennedy, Teresa Nora Kieran, Eleanor Catherine King, Gertrude Agnes Korneychuk, Christina Sonia Lynch, Alice Virginia Mason, Margaret Isabelle Mathews, Margaret May MacTammany, Alma McLay, Teresa Frances Mekelatos, Iphigenia. Meloy, Catherine Louise Normandin, Doris Marie . .O ' Brien, Patricia Genevieve O ' Malley, Sadie Kathleen O ' Donnell, Esther Downing Pidgeon, Phyllis Katherine Pimentel, Regina Rita Poirier, Marie Genevieve Porreca, Sylvia . 148 Sanders Avenue, Lowell 83 Water Street, Medford 27 Cambridge Terrace, Cambridge 460 Huron Avenue, Cambridge 599 Central Street, Lowell 15 Walnut Street, Medford 37 Durant Street, Lowell 27 Electric Avenue, Somerville 115 Waldo Street, Holyoke Beacon Hill Boulevard, North Andover 15 Wyola Drive, Worcester State Sanatorium, North Wilmington 87 Kinsman Street, Lowell 20 Warren Street, West Medford 142 Water Street, North Andover 188 Salem Street, Woburn Brick Kiln Road, East Chelmsford 55 Grove Street, Lowell 4 Tyler Street, Lowell 33 Hurlcroft Avenue, Medford 84 Dover Street, West Medford 37 Water Street, Medford 18 Upsham Street, Lowell 14 Norwood Street, Winchester 717 Bridge Street, Lowell 80 Arlington Road, Woburn 72 Abbott Street, Lawrence 84 Trotting Park Road, Lowell 9 Danforth Avenue, Saugus 27 Harris Road, Medford 93 Eighth Avenue, Haverhill 32 Line Street, Somerville 233 New Boston Avenue, Dracut 58 Concord Street, Lawrence 28 Blossom Street, Lowell Call Street, North Billerica 22 Forest Street, Lowell Andover Street, Ballardvale 196 Middlesex Street, North Andover 56 Mount Vernon Street, Lowell Andover Road, Lowell Broadway Road, Dracut 11 Ohio Avenue, Lawrence 95 Myrtle Street, Lowell 434 Westford Street, Lowell 26 Daniels Street, Medford 82 Prospect Street, Somerville 16 Park Avenue, Winchester 121 Summer Stre et, Medford [69] Pretti, Eugenia Mary. Roarke, Virginia Mary Robertson, Eleanor May Robinson, Margaret Harriet Rynne, Evelyn Shinnick, Mary Russell Stone, Virginia Arline Tucker, Shirley Janet Vallario, Mary Christine . Walsh, Margaret Rosaline Waters, Laurette Adrienne Yeo, Elizabeth Jean . York, Dorothy Marie Zani, Yolanda Edith 84 Court Street, Medford 565 Andover Street, Lowell 101 High Street, North Andover 79 Marston Street, Medford 371 Columbia Street, Cambridge 4 Kingston Street, Lawrence 83 Ward Street, Lexington 289 Hildreth Street, Lowell 24 Hall Street, Lawrence 186 Woburn Street, West Medford 243 Summer Street, Somerville 25 Hale Street, Beverly 19 Fairfield Street, Cambridge 75 Fountain Street, Medford [70] l- !, ' ■ ' n ' i vHMvi M ' llWW KlliMW ■ ■ I ■ I ■ I ■ 1 ■ ■ W: ' l:i !)■?„$ ®a$

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University of Massachusetts Lowell - Sojourn / Knoll Yearbook (Lowell, MA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


University of Massachusetts Lowell - Sojourn / Knoll Yearbook (Lowell, MA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


University of Massachusetts Lowell - Sojourn / Knoll Yearbook (Lowell, MA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


University of Massachusetts Lowell - Sojourn / Knoll Yearbook (Lowell, MA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


University of Massachusetts Lowell - Sojourn / Knoll Yearbook (Lowell, MA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


University of Massachusetts Lowell - Sojourn / Knoll Yearbook (Lowell, MA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


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