University of Massachusetts Lowell - Sojourn / Knoll Yearbook (Lowell, MA)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 80
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1942 volume:
1 3 ,- ■. ' i ■ ' ' ■ il THE 9 fc KNOLL Published by the .... Senior Class of Lowell Teachers College at Lowell, Massachusetts FOREWORD To record successfully the events of such a year as the 1941-42 passage of time, one would need the pages of a modern best seller and the verbiage of a Mun- chausen. The editor of such a tome would need to be a photographer with seven league boots, a typist of court reporter speed, and a prognosticator of no mean ability. We have, however, tried to catch within the pages of this book the feeling of cataclysmic change and kaleidoscopic movement that has so character- ized this year. Even before the school year opened with a war raging in Europe we felt the change as the interventionists argued with the isolationists. Then as the year progressed and we went to practise teach- ing we could feel the pulse of the world quickening. And then — when we least expected it — came Pearl Harbor. Now we look back and see the sheltered ex- istence of the past years and wonder how so much ADMINISTRATION could happen in so short a time. To catch the tempo of the times would be an impossible task in so limited an edition. Ho wever, in our own small cosmos we have felt the rhythm of war and the reaction thereof. Looking back on the publication of the book we see the hours spent in consulting printers, engravers and photographers, the hours of planning what to do with what pages, the days of picture taking, the moments of excitement as proofs came back, the anguish of picture ' borrowing ' , we recall the feeling of amateurishness when we started writing so many words for such a space, and lastly the feeling of relief as section after section went to press. Even reading proofs in a blackout can be fun and now we look for- ward to the days ahead- in our chosen profession — and wonder if we can remember how to ride a bicycle. ORGANIZATIONS FEATURES DEDICATION We the Class of ' 42 dedicate this, our yearbook to Miss Chute with sincere appreciation for her tolerance with our shortcomings, confidence in our abilities and pride in our accomplishments. We have been fortunate in having her friendly interest and sympathetic under- standing these last four years. The knowledge that our faculty leader was at hand ready to aid us in our diffi- culties was a source of encouragement to each and every class member. Because she has been our friend and advisor and for the knowledge we have gained under her supervision, we the Class of ' 42 express our whole-hearted gratitude. TEACHER SCHOLAR FRIEND MISS JOSEPHINE W. CHUTE Because those who have chosen to take upon themselves the task of administering affairs here at Lowell have had such a tremendous influence upon our lives, we have devoted to them the first few pages of the Knoll. Though there must have been many times when we made the task seem heavy, they never failed in their understanding and sympathy. For this we are deeply grateful. Through many years to come they, our counsellors and guides, will hold a place in our lives closely corresponding to the place which we have delegated them in our book. ADMINISTRATION THE PRESIDENT It gives me pleasure to extend congratulations and every good wish to the Class of 1942 as you approach the close of your college course. The four years you have spent with us have been eventful ones both in your lives and in the life of our college. You are about to begin your careers in a troubled and unsettled world, a world which sorely needs the kind of service for which it has been our aim to prepare you and which we are confident you will endeavor to render. May all success and happiness be yours in the years to come. James Dugan HIS MESSAGE J AME S DU G AN BLANCHE A. CHENEY DEAN Class of 1942: You are about to begin your chosen life work at a critical time. The problems of the war and of the future peace require men and women of intelligence, initiative and devotion to the gen- eral welfare. Whenever faced by a difficult task, remember always that your four years here have given you (1) training for efficient citizenship through practice in responsibility and co-operation, (2) character development through the discipline of self-control, courtesy, and obedience to high ideals, (3) loyalty through the knowledge that forever you are a part of this college responsible for its good name, and (4) a finer patriotism whose keynote is service to mankind. Thus equipped, you, the torch bearers of democracy, go forth with brave hearts to do your duty with high purpose and glad spirit!  THE KNOLL THE KNOLL FACULTY Because they have been our teachers— because they have guided our way and led us successfully through our four years of college life, to the faculty we can only say, " Thank you. " Even to attempt to express our appreciation for what they have given of themselves — the immeasurable influence of their personalities, of their philosophies, of their culture and background — is too difficult a thing to accomplish. To pledge ourselves to carry out the ideals they so dearly cherish; to plan our lives as teachers to effect at least partial realization of the dreams they dream, and have shared with us, can be our only re- sponse to their great gift. We don ' t want to say good-bye, it couldn ' t ever really be good-bye; such friends as we have been are never truly separated. We go away taking you with us, yet leaving behind in you a precious, ever-flowing fountain of love and learning.  THE KNOLL MEMBERS OF THE FACULTY Herman Brase A.B.; A.M. A. Florence Kirby A.B.jEd.M. mmm JmmHRm Emma Ramsav B.S.Ed.; A.B. DeMerritte A. Hiscoe B.S.Ed.; Ed. M. Mabel B. Wilson Mus.B. Edward T. Knowles B.S.Ed.; A.M.  , . qr £V Christine M. Kane B.S.Ed.; A.M. Marguerite L. Gourville B.S.Ed.; A.M. Grace G. Pierce Dr. Charles O. Dalrymple B.S.;Ed.M.;Ed.D. Mabel E. Turner B.S.Ed .;Ed. M. Sarah E. Lovell M.A. STATE TE AC HERS COLLEGE OF LOWELL  THE KNOLL In this section of our Yearbook are all the Senior pictures for which we so pa- tiently and self consciously posed for end- less moments before the camera. Here too is the last will and testament of our class, with bequests of inestimable value, and especially that remarkable possession which has been the exclusive and unique property of the Class of 1942. Lastly we have included the group pictures of the underclassmen, because they must always have a place in the memories of our col- lege days. These are the faces of Lowell. CLASSES THE KNOLL SENIORS This year, as " noble seniors, " we have come to realize, both as a class and as indi- viduals, the tremendous responsibilities which rest upon our shoulders, not only as citizens of a wonderful nation, but also as future leaders of an even greater America than the one we have known. To have been privileged to explore the realms of science, literature, history and art freely, and without prejudice; to have been allowed to study and work with per- sons truly worthy of their positions as teachers; to have been granted the right, and with it the duties, to take into our hands the shaping of the minds, charac- ters, and personalities of today ' s children— of tomorrow ' s greater America: — this has been our heritage. It has been our four years of college, four years of living, four years of growing. It has been interesting traveling — this stretch on our road of life; but now we have come to the next bend on that road. For some of us, there is a fork lying just beyond the bend; for some of us, the path will be straight and clear. But for all of us, the end, though it may be hid from view, will be the same — success and happiness.  OFFICERS President: Helen Welch Vice President: Dorothy Twomey Secretary: Mary McCarthy Treasurer: Elizabeth Lallv Class Advisor: Miss Josephine Chute  THE KNOLL Catherine Anne Ahearn 79 Woburn St. Lexington Marion Lucey Ambrose 42 Vine St. Winchester Eleanor Anifantis 71 Paul Revere Rd. Arlington Anna Margaret Blois 50 South St. Fitchburg Priscilla Charlotte Boone 10 Cleveland St. Arlington Gertrude Marie Brown 200 Bailey St. Lawrence STATE TEACHERS THE KNOLL COLLEGE  OF LOWELL THE KNOLL THE CLASS OF NINETEEN FORTY-TWO Helen Cafantaris 78 Varney St. Lowell Phyllis Elizabeth Chase 17 Maire Ave. Cambridge Vivian Harriet Chenevert 15 Waldo St. Dracut Gertrude Conley 733 Belmont St. Belmont Cherry Diamentopoulos 91 Mt. Washington St. Lowell Mildred Mary Dineen Watson Place Winchester  THE KNOLL THE CLASS OF NINETEEN FORTY-TWO Mary Stuart Farquhar 20 Lawler Rd. West Medford Mary Ellen Feeley Marion St. Wilmington Veronica B. Fitzgerald 35 Milton St. North Andover Anne Marie Gallagher 3 Fayette St. Cambridge Helen Mary Gardella 17 Paulina St. West Somerville  Dorothy May Harris 30 Pinedale Ave. Methuen Marjorie Mary Harris 52 Salem St. Woburn Berenice Lorraine Hartman 20 Hilltop Ave. Lawrence Mary Anne Hickey Maiden St. Medford I Patricia Frances Higgins 44 Barrington St. Lowell Elizabeth Teresa Holton 37 State St. Lowell Eunice May Hodgson 452 Cypress St. Fall River STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE OF LOWELL  THE KNOLL Grace Evelyn Howe Wallace Rd. North Billerica Margaret Dagmar Jensen 657 Stevens St. Lowell Doris Fletcher Jones 30 Columbia St. Lowell Helen Alice Johnston 259 Beacon St. Lowell Maryruth Kealy 27 Emery St. Lowell Florence Marie Kelley 1719 Gorham St. Chelmsford STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE OF LOWELL  THE KNOLL THE KNOLL THE CLASS OF NINETEEN FORTY-TWO Janet Louise Kenney 90 South Whipple St. Lowell Alice Gertrude Kiernan 22 Phillips St. Lowell Trula Ruby Kolofoles 14 Albermarle St. Methuen Bernice Estelle Krasnoff 36 Murray Hill Rd. Cambridge Elizabeth Faustina Lally 3 Amory Place Cambridge  Jacqueline Denyse Leboeuf 405 School St. Webster THE KNOLL THE CLASS OF NINETEEN FORTY-TWO Anne Marie Lane 28 Lyons St. Lowell Gertrude Leona LeQuin 5 Canton St. Lowell Irene Lydia Lidwin 320 Elm St. Lawrence Dorothy Whitton Lowe 229 Dracut St. Dracut May Victoria Lundgren 585 Chelmsford St. Lowell  Helen M. Lynch 23 Cleveland Ave. Worcester Mary Clement McCarthy 38 Woodrow Ave. Medford Elizabeth Jane McCorry 76 West St. Medford Marion Loretta McLaughlin 80 Main St. Woburn Mary Pauline McLaughlin 80 Main St. Woburn Ruth Maguire 86 Leonard Ave. Bradford Catherine Eileen Mahoney 288 Plain St. Lowell STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE  OF LOWELL THE KNOLL Katherine Ann Meagher 16 West St. Medford Brenda Adelaide Meloon 135 Middlesex St. North Chelmsford Elinor Marie Morrison 15 Alpine St. Cambridge Ruth Marie Louise Mulligan 173 Brookview Rd. Medford Patricia Andrea Murphy 12 Sharon St. West Medford Winifred M. Paignon Littleton St. Chelmsford STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE  OF LOWELL THE KNOLL THE KNOLL THE CLASS OF NINETEEN FORTY-TWO Natalie Millett Patten North St. Tewksburv Josephine Frances Peary I6J2 Flagg St. Woburn Ella Elizabeth Perrie 23 Silk St. Arlington Fulvia Claire Ragozzino 9 Willard Ave. Medford Delma Lois Richardson 1334 Broadway Rd. Dracut Margaret Elizabeth Schenck 34 Center St. Woburn  THE KNOLL THE CLASS OF NINETEEN FORTY-TWO Margaret Helen Shelvey 517 High St. Lowell Esther May Stickney 599 School St. Lowell Barbara Marguerite Teeven 13 HollisSt. Cambridge Ellen Winifred Tterney 18 Appleton Place Arlington Vivien Elsie Todd 171 Dalton Rd. Chelmsford  Dorothy Catherine Twomey 38 Sacramento St. Cambridge Helen Marie Welch 28 Lebanon St. Winchester Helen Wolfe 166 Howard St. Lowell Penelope Zermas 186 Suffolk St. Lowell Myer Bernstein 61 Addison St. Chelsea Arthur L. Hillson 296 Ames St. Lawrence EX LIBRIS Pauline Dumont Barbara Barris Frances French Ethel Brindle ISABELLE NoONE Dorothea Morrison Irene Brase Marie Inman STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE  OF LOWELL THE KNOLL CLASS WILL We, the Class of 1942 of Lowell State Teachers College, in the State of Exhaus- tion, being of sound body and indifferent mind, and having come to our last honors, hereby bequeath our possessions to the following and officially proclaim them our beneficiaries: To Mr. Dugan we give our love, undying admiration, and deepest respect. To Miss Chute, our beloved advisor, we give our sincere thanks for all the help she has given us during our four years in this venerable institution, and our deep sym- pathy for any ill effects we might have had upon her. To the faculty, en masse, we give our congratulations for having performed the seemingly hopeless task of guiding us safely through the dark and the light. To the Class of 1943 we leave the re- sponsibilities and cares of seniors. May they bear them more seriously than did we. To the incoming Junior class we give our quick awakening to the duties and problems of teaching. Let them find for themselves the joys. To the prospective Sophomores we be- queath the superiority complex that has been handed down through generations of Sophomores since time — or Sophomores — began. To the budding Freshmen we offer our four outstanding attributes — punctual and regular attendance, silence in corridors, our quiet section in assembly, and a won- derful ability to have fun. To Mr. Brase we leave the hope that sometime, somewhere, he may find a pupil whose definition of democracy agrees with his own. To Miss Cheney we give a new town pump that she may have a definite model as she imparts a bit of information " just between you and me and the " THE KNOLL To Miss Kirby a choir of voices evenly arranged and equally distributed among dark, medium, and light. To Miss Gourville we bequeath a magic whistle which will cause immediate and rapid descent of the stairs. To Mr. Knowles we leave a group of students who can anticipate questions and thus save him the time and energy re- quired to drag them out as he had to do with us. To Miss Lovell we bequeath a classroom on the first floor. The stairs might not bother her but they always seemed endless to us. To Miss Turner we leave a group of truly democratic students endowed with a scien- tific attitude and the ability to readily recognize poison ivy! To Miss Pierce we leave a group that can sing individually sans laughter, sans fear, and sans end. To Dr. Dalrymple we offer a sound- proof classroom into which no corridor noises can penetrate. To Mr. Hiscoe we give a priceless form- ula for dustless chalk. If it fails, we offer our sympathy as he sneezes. To Miss Kane the class leaves a covered waste basket, and a class which will ap- preciate a course in library science. To Miss Ramsay we leave a successor to John Dewey whom she may admire as she did the famous educator. Visual education is more effective. To Miss Wilson we give thanks for her kind sympathy as we faltered, laughed, and were frightened while fellow class- mates grimaced. Lastly, we wish to all the same pleasant memories, the same grand moments, and the same good times we have enjoyed these four years. We hereby name as execu- tor of this, our last will and testament, Andy, and direct unto him the carrying out of our bequests. The Class of 1942  THE KNOLL CLASS OF 1943 OFFICERS Advisor: Miss Florence Kirby President: Catherine Hill Vice-President: Eileen Flynn Secretary: Marie Pouliot Treasurer: Marjorie Waring Junior Class activities began with the initiating of its little sister class at the beginning of the school year. After forcing the Freshmen to submit to their domina- tion for a week, the Juniors entertained them at a party given in the recreation room. Later in the fall a supper party was held at Chickland in Reading, which was at- tended by the entire class and its advisor. It was so greatly enjoyed that another similar get-together was held in the spring. Social events of the class year came to an end with the eagerly anticipated Junior Week and the long awaited Prom.  THE KNOLL CLASS OF 1944 This year the Sophomore dance took the form of a Sports Hop. Games of bad- minton, tennis, quoits, ping-pong, and volley ball doubles were carried on in both the gym and the hall, while riflery and golf putting took place in the garret and table games were played in the recreation room. The evening was concluded with general dancing. Early in the spring a party was given for our big sisters, the Seniors, who attended dressed in their " calicoes and bonnets. " After a supper served in the gym, we enter- tained them in true Dogpatch style with singing and mountain music, then we all joined hands in old-fashioned square dances. OFFICERS Advisor: Miss Marguerite L. Gourville President: Irene Wallace Vice-Pre sident: Helen Stearns Secretary: Dorothea Finn Treasurer: Mary Canney Social Chairman: Jeanne Hagen  OFFICERS Advisor: Mr. Herman H. Brase President: Beverly Solomon Vice-President: Janet Wholey Secretary: Mary Guinee Treasurer: Fred Hannant We Freshmen were formally introduced to Lowell Teachers College during initia- tion week, when we submitted dutifully to the strange and unusual demands of our big sister class. In an effort to make some recompense for our hazing, they treated us to a social at the end of the week. In October the A. A. Board held a get- acquainted party for us, and after lively games on the hockey field, gave us a ween- ie roast on the knoll. During the winter we held a party for the Junior Class, and had our first Moth- er ' s Tea. The main event on our social calendar was our dance, a Bunny Hop, which came in the spring. The year closed with our participation in the Class Day supper and Step Singing in the evening. CLASS OF 1945  THE KNOLL The two leading organizations are the School and Society League and the Ath- letic Association, and every student is a member of each. In addition to these there are several other organizations through whose activities the interests of all those attending the college may be reached. Prominent among them are those which come under the music department. Some of these are open exclusively to music students, but others include repre- sentatives of both the music and the ele- mentary departments. Each group develops its own program for the year, and carries on numerous activities both within and outside the college. ORGANIZATIONS THE KNOLL SCHOOL AND SOCIETY LEAGUE It is the purpose of the League to foster student activities and to maintain good government within the college. Every student is given opportunity to develop self control, self reliance and leadership. Through our co-operative efforts -we de- velop the understanding that every priv- ilege carries with it a corresponding obliga- tion. All students and teachers are members of this society. The executive council is composed of the officers elected from the school at large, and representatives from each class, the Athletic Association and the music department. Miss Cheney, dean of the college, is the faculty advisor. Through the representation of the section officers the individual student is an active and responsible league member. We realize that four years in this minia- ture democracy is direct prepa ration for our future participation, both as citizens and as teachers, in the American way of life. Let us ever strive increasingly to maintain the democratic ideal! OFFICERS President: Janet Kenney Vice President: Maryruth Kealy Secretary: Catherine Ahearn Treasurer: Carol McQuade Social Chairman: Ann McEnaney Traffic Chairman: Eileen McCarthy Community Chairman: Mary Ruth Advisor: Miss Blanche A. Cheney  STAFF Editor-in-Chief: Gertrude Conley Assistant Editor: Berenice Hartman Business Manager: Arthur Hillson Literary Editor: Margaret Jensen Photography Editor: Ruth Mulligan Art Editor: Grace Howe Music Editor: Dorothy Harris Sports Editor: Margaret Shelvey Secretary: Mae Lundgren The Knoll Staff of the Class of ' 42 wishes to express its gratitude and appreciation to President Dugan, our faculty committee, Miss Chute, Miss Lovell, and Mr. Hiscoe and to the underclassmen for their whole- hearted interest and co-operation. To the Seniors we say: — here are your favorite snapshots, the famous things you said and did, your suggestions for which we were so grateful, the articles you wrote or proofread, even the money you paid for your subscriptions are incorporated in these pages. For all your help the Knoll Staff thanks you. We sincerely hope that this Yearbook will mean as much to you as it does to us who had the pleasure of editing it. THE KNOLL [39 THE KNOLL Due to world conflicts the club concen- trated on knitting for the defense. Direc- tions and yarns were supplied by the Lowell Chapter of the Red Cross. The members completed helmets, scarves, cap- scarves, sweaters, etc. for the soldiers. This year ' s Art Club carried on the tradi- tion as the school ' s best party-giver. The Christmas party will long be remembered by the members. The glow of lighted candles, attractive decorations and gifts plus the array of goodies set the mood for gaiety. Other parties were by no means scarce, and the informal meetings were a source of pleasure to all the members. Aside from the enjoyable hours the mem- bers spent together they had the satisfac- tion of working for a very worthwhile cause and their well-knitted articles may be pointed to with pride. OFFICERS President: Myrtle Goodhue Vice President: Natalie McCormack Secretary: Mollie Mazur Treasurer: Margaret Harkins Advisor: Miss Josephine Chute ART CLUB THE KNOLL  THE KNOLL SKETCHING OFFICERS President: Doris Heath Vice President: Helen Wester Secretary: Anne McEnaney Treasurer: Eileen McCarthy Advisor: Mr. De Merritt Hiscoe A very elite organization is the Sketch- ing Club, composed only of those who have shown a definite artistic ability and inter- est. Members are selected on the basis of ranks received in art courses in the Fresh- man year. During the club periods each week, the girls develop skill in using the media already familiar to them, and experiment with new media in which they are inter- ested. They are assisted through personal and group demonstrations by Mr. Hiscoe in the proper technique used in handling each medium. At intervals during this club year trips to various art museums were enjoyed, which helped to spur the group on to further endeavors. The year came to a happy close with a demonstration of the fine work done by the club members.  THE KNOLL DANCE CLUB In spite of all the extra-curricular activi- ties the Dance Club draws its share of at- tention. The membership of twenty-five is divided into two groups. The club as a whole meets during the regular club period on Tuesdays in the gymnasium from three to five. The workshop division continues at additional times to work on various programs to be given. This year ' s activi- ties included a performance at a Dance Symposium of all State Teachers Colleges in Massachusetts held at Framingham Teachers College, an Assembly program here at Lowell, and other short presenta- tions for clubs and civic organizations. OFFICERS President: Doris Jones Secretary-Treasurer: Katherine Meagher Accompanist: Jacqueline Leboeuf Advisor: Miss Marguerite Gourville [42 OFFICERS Advisor: Mr. Herman Brase President: Shirley Green Vice President and Secretary: Catherine Hessian Social Chairman: Elizabeth MacPartlin Treasurer: Mary Gill " Health is the second blessing that we mortals are capable of — a blessing that money cannot buy. " Walton This club aims to develop a better under- standing of the field of mental hygiene. The program planned by the club con- sisted of club meetings, where the earlier experiences of the members were analyzed, and discussions of dreams and hypnotisms were held. A visit to the state hospital in Tewksbury was made to survey the remedial treatment carried on in the state hospitals. Parties held for various holidays and other special events made up the social calendar. MENTAL HYGIENE CLUB  THE KNOLL The Dramatic Club ' s purpose is to extend interest in drama and to provide opportun- ity for greater knowledge of plays, and an appreciation of the theatre. In addition to providing profitable en- tertainment for its members, this year the club presented several programs for the entertainment of soldiers in hospitals under the auspices of the Red Cross. The activity has been most successful and we hope that we have established a precedent. Special events included a friendly get- acquainted party for new members, Hal- lowe ' en, Thanksgiving, and Christmas luncheons, and a St. Valentine ' s party. The presentation of two plays in the spring, and a final club luncheon and matinee in Boston concluded the activi- ties of the year. OFFICERS Advisor: Miss A. Florence Kirby President: Margaret Hogan Vice President: Mary Furey Secretary: Margaret Morgan Treasurer: Grace Hawkins President P.R.N. : Natalie Patten DRAMATIC CLUB THE KNOLL  THE KNOLL GLEE CLUB OFFICERS President: Sylvia Salomey Vice President: Olive Cahoon Secretary: Colleen Cronin Librarians: Miriam Fletcher, Betty James The Glee Club, composed of both music and elementary students, met every Tues- day under the direction of Miss Mabel Wilson. Many secular numbers were studied during the year. At the Christmas concert the club joined with the other musical organizations of the school in the singing of carols and songs. This year the annual spring concert, in which the Glee Club usually plays a prominent part, has been omitted to make way for the important defense work now in progress at the college.  THE KNOLL SENIOR CHOIR The Senior Choir, readily recognized by its theme song, " God ' s Treasures, " is fast becoming an indispensable part of Lowell college life. It enables its members to ac- quire a deeper appreciation of group sing- ing and is a source of much social activity and pleasure. Miss Grace Pi erce, its direct- or, has developed with the choir unusual tone blending and facial expression. At civic and social affairs, at teachers ' and superintendents ' conventions, wher- ever the choir appears, it immediately wins the enthusiastic applause of its audience. OFFICERS President: Jacqueline Leboeuf Librarian: Eunice Hodgson  The Mixed Choir is a recent and welcome addition to the music department of the College. It is composed of all the Junior and Senior girls who are specializing in music, and all the men students. Rehear- sals are held weekly under the direction of Miss Grace G. Pierce. Frequently the Choir takes part in as- sembly programs, and in the weekly re- citals which have become so familiar to the student body, in general. At Christmas time it joined with the other divisions of the music department in presenting an- other in the long series of Christmas Con- certs of carols and songs. The " Hallelujah Chorus " from Handel ' s " Messiah " was the climax of this year ' s concert, and its beautiful rendition will long be remem- bered. The Choir has assisted in spreading Lowell ' s musical fame through many programs given outside the College. MIXED CHOIR  THE KNOLL Lowell ' s Orchestra is composed of both Elementary and Music students. This year the Music Department has been fortunate in having a mutual agreement with Mr. Julius Woessner, Conductor of the Lowell Philharmonic Orchestra, whereby Mr. Woessner comes to the college once a week to direct the College Orchestra, and in turn the College Orchestra attends the re- hearsals of the Philharmonic Orchestral Association and plays with them at their public concerts. At the April concert Mr. Morse Haithwaite, a member of the Soph- omore Class, was piano soloist. He played the Mendelssohn Concerto with the Or- chestra. At the graduation members of the Philharmonic Orchestra will assist the College Orchestra. On many occasions the Orchestra has presented programs for the student body which were a source of such great pleasure that they were always greatly anticipated. We at Lowell are proud of the perform- ances and the fame of our orchestral group. ORCHESTRA THE KNOLL  THE KNOLL BAND How well we remember Fridays when the Band met! At two-fifteen the sixty- four members of the music department came together in Miss Pierce ' s room. Tun- ing — squeaks — bedlam — resulting in closed doors, blocked ears, so that Gershwin and his fellow-composers might continue to be our favorites. However, great strides have been made and such unbelievable improvements shown, that the group was heard in public performances on several occasions — at assemblies, the Christmas concert, and class day. Also the Band has proved to be a lively addition in arousing the spirit and enthusiasm of Army-Navy Day.  THE KNOLL ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Every student of the college is a member of the A. A. The Executive Board is made up of the officers who administer all affairs connected with the Association, the Sports Manager and her assistant who organize the sports program for the year, a head coach for each sport who assists the Sports Manager in taking charge of her respective activity, in planning teams for intra-mural competition, and in choosing honor teams. A representative from each class is chosen by her classmates to represent them per- sonally in affairs in which they might have an interest, and a Navy admiral and Army general are the commanding officers of the rival teams that vie for honor and glory at the conclusion of each major sports season. The Athletic Association plans a varied and interesting program for the school, which includes a Freshman welcome party and the Annual Sports Hop. OFFICERS President: Helen Johnston Vice President: Katherine Meagher Secretary: Catherine Mahoney Treasurer: Florence Kelley Advisor: Miss Marguerite L. Gourville  In her few years as Director of Athletics, ably assisted by the A. A., Miss Gourville has had a marked success in raising the prestige of L.T.C. in the sporting field. The early days of Fall see the Knoll a scene of feverish activity as our veterans from previous seasons, supplemented by a large number of Freshman aspirants, re- port for hockey practice which marks the beginning of our sports conscious year. One of the most scintillating features of our college life is the badminton matches which are held right in line with hockey. We usually find a good score watching the " birdie, " while during the same season our more socially minded ride the range. As the winds grow chill another chapter of L.T.C. basketball history gets under way. We are glad to take shelter to shoot for baskets or toss the ring. Comes Spring — come volleyball, golf, bowling, riflery, archery and tennis. The Army and Navy, our standing col- lege teams hold for better sportsmanship and intra-competition. Since emphasis is placed upon playing rather than winning, it is always any- body ' s game! ATHLETICS  THE KNOLL ARMY and NAVY " Sense appeal " is the thing to have along with seasonal visits to L.T.C. to really know what is going on in the world of college sports. You will find that the entire year ' s program, which is outlined by the Sports Manager, is a worthy one for it has a season for every sport and a sport for every season. Each of the following sports, hockey, volleyball, archery, badminton, tenni- quoit, hiking, golf, riflery, tennis, basket- ball and bowling has a Head who takes the sport through the season, explaining rules, notifying members of practices, and assisting in selecting teams. At the outset of each season there is that feeling of being out of practice; this results in a very intensive practice session so that a pace may be set for a few victories. Inter-competition is taboo at Lowell. Our eyes look farther than gate receipts and star performers; for us, it is sports at home for the joy of playing. On certain dates in the year the curtain is raised on a new adventure, a sports day program at other State Teachers Colleges. These days THE KNOLL  THE KNOLL are highly colorful, enlightening and ex- citing. It is a chance to gain new ideas, see different activities and enjoy hospitalities. The day itself proves worthwhile. We meet new friends, play the game their way, and then feel there is no place like home! Each sport has its familiarities. If it ' s ground sticks, dribble drive or pass, it ' s liable to be hockey. If it ' s serve, smash, or watch the birdie, then it ' s badminton. If it ' s serve, toss and spin the ring, it ' s tenniquoit. If it ' s run, catch, throw, or shoot, it ' s basketball. If the girls have that outdoor look it ' s hiking. If it ' s a light pit, pat it ' s ping-pong. If it ' s take aim, fire, it ' s riflery. We have had some interesting bowling matches at the Rex alleys in Lowell. During the swimming season we become bold intruders as we hold our meets at the Y.M.C.A. The shower room at school is a scene of gay laughter as the girls try to set a world ' s record for taking showers and dressing in time for classes. We make it! So you see we have our work and we have our play. One without the other might prove fatal for " all work and no play makes Jill a dull girl. "  On the last few pages of the Knoll have been placed the various articles and features which you requested. They in- clude the College Hymn and word sketch- es of those without whom Lowell would not be Lowell for the Seniors. They in- clude also an illustrated history of that noble class ' s four years with her Alma Mater and a picture directory of the underclassmen. May these pages especially bring back to your mind the happy, merry times you ' ve known; may you find here all the suggestions which may be necessary to keep Lowell forever with you. FEATURES THE KNOLL COL '  THE KNOLL at will bloiv) Untamed . The Midnight Fire Alarm We Three Everything Happens to Us I Understand You Talk Too Much Hi, Neighbor Same Old Story I Can ' t Remember to Forget He Said Yes, I Said No . She Shall Have Music I Got Rhythm It Ain ' t Neccessarily So It Ain ' t What You Do, It ' s The Way That Faithful Forever We ' ll Meet Again You ' re An Old Smoothie Ah, So Pure Let s Dance I Came — I Saiv — I Conquered He ' s A-l in The Army Rings on Her Fingers (and horns th A Pretty Girl Is Like a Melody Sophisticated Lady Stay As Sweet As You Are There ' 11 Never Be Another Like You Dancing-Lady . No More Money in the Bank Lovely to Look At One Man Band In My Merry Oldsmobile (stall, sta One in a Million You Oughta Be in Pictures When Irish Eyes Are Smiling Modern Design There ' s Something About a Soldier For Want of a Star . I ' ve Been Drafted I Don ' t Want to Set The World on Until Tomorrow You Started Something I ' ll Dance At Your Wedding . You Made Me Love You . More Than You Know My Man .... You Are My Sunshine The Pied Piper You ' 11 Never Know . You Can Depend On Oh Look At Me Now A Romantic Guy, I . Me If) Fire You The Sophomores The Bartlett School Misses Chute, Cheney, Lovell Investiture Mr. Dugan Men at Assembly The Battles Home Speech Class Mr. Riley a job in Vermont Helen Welch Elizabeth Schenck Graduation Do It . Jackie Leboeuf Catherine Ahearn Teachers Agency Helen Johnston Esther Stickney Anne Lane Janet Kenney Marion Ambrose Priscilla Boone Gertrude Brown Gertrude Conley Mary Farquhar Dorothy Harris Doris Jones Betty Lally May Lundgren Helen Lynch Cuzzie McCarthy Betty McCorry Ruthie Mulligan Pat Murphy Berenice Hartman The McLaughlins The Dramatic Club War Work Elinor Morrison Homework Ruthie Maguire Anna and Harvey Miss Gourville . Daily quizzes Maryruth Kealy Millie Dineen Gertrude LeQuin The Knoll Staff Florence Kelley and Dorothy Lowe Pat Higgins Arthur Hillson THE KNOLL  THE KNOLL MN ymQJ PDETTIDIRE Kay Byrt Mrs. Meagher Mr. Knowles Miss Chute Dr. Dalrymple The school St. Patrick ' s day The Class of ' 42 The lunchroom The Senior Choir A Mother ' s Tea Spring Formal Myer and Eunice The N.Y.A. room Ellen Tierney . Barbara Teeven Irene Lidwin Trula Kolofoles The Knoll Staff Anna Gallagher Veronica Fitzgerald Mary Feeley . Phyllis Chase Eleanor Anifantis The U.S.O. Dance Elizabeth Holton Lois Richardson Fulvia Ragozzino Grace Howe Bernice Krasnoff Winifred Paignon Civilian Defense Helen Wolfe . Vivien Todd . Vivien Chenevert Helen Gardella Marjorie Harris Alice Kiernan Kay Mahoney Betty Perrie Margaret Shelvey Nat Patten Kay Meagher Dot Twome) Mary Hickey . Brenda Meloon Cherry Penny Zermas Mr. Brase Miss Pierce w with thou inefficient without her sweet disposition without George Antheil ' s advice as a patron of Surrealism without the Music Dept. with enough men to go around without Andy ' s songs keeping traditions out the empty Coca-Cola machine without " God ' s Treasures " without tuna fish sandwiches without forsythia not discussing weighty matters under control without the N.H. hills and Joe not doing her part at First Aid unprepared active in the A. A. without Margaret Jensen with her pajama top (we did!) without her Irish humor minus her brief case not singing at the Met some day with words to spare ' Where have you been all my life? " without something to do without poems to write looking disheveled always on time not asking " Why? " without bangs without Jo Peary not being an advocator of Vogue without her Boots and Saddles not being in love . not being sweet and lovely not being all smiles without her good disposition not remembering to " Purl Harder " not airing her views to the faculty . not dancing her cares away not going from one love to another not being delightful and delovely not day dreaming without her " Baby me. " without all her dates at Hampton without Helen without her Red, red, rose without his " friend and colleague " without her " art of living "  THE KNOLL DIARY FRESHMAN YEAR Sept. 14 — Our first taste of college life. We met Miss Gourville and didn ' t quite know how to take her; then Mr. Brase, who made out first meeting unforgettable with a test designed to show how ignorant we were. Sept. 16 — Really the first day of school — er, college: Our " big sisters " revealed the dwelling places of the faculty, and, inci- dentally, their pet peeves, disclosed the identity of " Miss or Mr. Spare, " and ac- quainted us with affairs in general. Sept. 30 — Did we say our " big sisters " were grand? That was last week. Inititation — meaning market baskets, sneakers, cotton stockings, horn-rimmed glasses; court every noon hour. Finally release — a real party with ice cream and cake. Yes, we did say the Juniors were grand! Oct. 28 — Hockey is a rough game! That ' s why we ' re either black and blue or else lame for the first dance. But the " Hop " was fun anyway. Nov. 21 — Army-Navy hockey! Skits, songs " Come on, Army! " " What ' s the matter, Navy? " Results of the game: for players — Army, 4; Navy, 3; for rooters — Army, sore throats; Navy, laryngitis. Jan. 23 — Christmas has been here and gone, and now — EXAMS. Advice as to how to prepare from a leading psycholo- gist: " Don ' t stay up and study — read a good mystery novel instead. Marks will be based on the results of the examination. " Remarks in the hall before the fatal hour: " Look at my nails! " " I was up till four. " " Why didn ' t I take notes? " April 14— " Melody Cruise " — soft lights, dreamy music, all the romance of the sea. (Only the sea?) Perhaps the first ocean trip where no one required lemon. April — Our first Mothers ' Tea, when our maternal parents at last met those girls they ' ve heard so much about, and the   THE KNOLL 5f: -- !Bi  THE KNOLL THE KNOLL teachers about whom they have also heard much. (We refuse to divulge the nature of the latter.) May — And on a cold Saturday morning a group of green, unsophisticated Fresh- men landed at the palatial home of " Ma " Rice, and after spending a memorable week, returned with memories of the famous password, " Pa ' s " ability to screen out neighbor gossip, the kitchen big enough for one, and our rendition of " A Room with the View, " So this is Hampton! May 23 — A. A. Banquet — new gowns; too much to eat; at last — the results of the election; " I got my numerals! I wonder if they run when you wash them. " (They do.) Then dancing, and home — to bed or a bromo. June 6 — Exams are over and Class Day here. It doesn ' t seem possible that a year could have passed so quickly. SOPHOMORE YEAR Sept. — Mirabile visu! Homines! We have acquired three men! It ' s especially good to be back this year! We have a new teacher, too — Miss Foster. Oct. — We are " having a lovely time " with speech and English this year. Nov. — History problems — must we so soon settle the affairs of the world and judge the nation! Incidentally, we have a new ge- ography teacher again. Spring — Plans for our dance surely made if one big success — oomph— " Sophisticated Swing at the Sophodero. " . . . Every after- noon we hear " Miya sama " and the mournful tale of " Tit Willow. " .... By the wav, we have a new geography teacher again. March — We tried something new, Fathers ' Night. It went over big! May — Again we returned to Hampton, spirits undaunted, and learned to sleep seven in a bed, with day and night shifts to make ud for the time lost when our i fellow wanderers wandered! We serenaded  THE KNOLL our lovable driftwood lady, Mrs. Ma- honey, with " Leanin ' on the Old Top Rail " ; we digested our meals with ex- cerpts from Nielson — Van Hagen; and we also took care that the University of N.H. gave us the stimuli that led to the proper responses. We are still wondering whether it was because we had so many handsome college men paying attention to us that prompted a few less privileged than we to disrupt our " way of life. " May 27 — Exams. " Is Archimedes ' princi- ple the one about displaced water? " " How do you do the deer problem? " " Deer problem? Who wrote ' Sartor Re- sartus? ' " June 4 — (Sigh of relief.) JUNIOR YEAR Sept. 15 — Back again — and tomorrow Prac- tice School! Lesson plans, case studies, games — how we hoped they ' d consider us " just a little below the goddesses! " But the rest of us welcomed our " little sis- ters " —and we welcomed them! Oct. 23 — Class reunion for one night at Pete ' s. Remember singing and dancing and, in general, monopolizing the place? Nov. 20 — Today grief and disaster beset the Army mule. Navy won 4-1. All through the Spring — Too many things have happened — almost too many to re- call: Fathers ' Night, the Mothers ' Tea, the Pops Concert and wasn ' t it good! And of course Hampton, where it was lack of electricity, not our pre-mature patriotic duty which enabled us to spend a week in a " black-out. " This was the year a man was not eligible unless he brought an ample supply of wood, and we forgot the Torch ' s advice on the subject of obtaining transportation. .. .This was the Spring, too, when we came to realize as never before how great a responsibility democracy really is, especially to our young should- ers. . . .Now we ' re coming into our busiest few weeks, and probably our happiest- Junior Week ' s coming up! [64 May 19-23 — Monday — the weenie roast — hot dogs, soot, cokes, marshmallows, mosquitoes, singing, fire-light, smoke- wonderful ! Thursday — Remember the Prom? Friday — Most of us took the day off and slept, but those courageous souls who went to the beach! SENIOR YEAR Sept. Nov. — Cadetting. Need more be said? Dec. — We ' ve all been trying to look so pretty for the camera! Dec. 10 — Investiture — we ' ll never forget it: " You ' ve known me, pals, and I ' ve known you — our likes and dislikes, old and new — so there is little left to say which may seem new to you todav . . But just the same I can ' t forget — the pals we ' ve been since first we met. Feb. 13 — Getting ready for our winter formal: " Class meeting at a quarter of one — and that means a quarter of one! " The formal was grand — all the uniforms ! May — Hampton again. For the last time a mad week — sleeping, cooking, eating, bowling — a most wonderful week of many, many wonderful weeks! Late May — Trying to get everything ready at the last minute — plans for Class Day, the Yearbook, Graduation, the Prom- term papers, too. At last — June — Ivy planting — Class Day — a dim picture of a sun setting — twilight fall- ing — mothers, fathers, teachers, friends, all out there listening under the Chinese lanterns. June — Graduation : we will never need words to bring it back — it will always be with us. — The Prom — the perfect ending to a perfect day, a perfect year — for today we have rounded the first bend in our road to success.  THE KNOLL UNDERCLASS JUNIOR ELEMENTARY STUDENTS Cecilia Constance Armer 32 Bennington St. Lawrence Gertrude Teresa Belanger 1850 Lakeview Ave. Dracut Leona Irene Blacktin 121 Hastings St. Lowell Marion Elizabeth Brenton 14A Watson St. Somerville Muriel Shaw Burke ' 2 Pentucket Ave. ■ Lowell Mary Clare Burns 46 Lane St. Lowell Arlene Ruth Carll 1070 Chelmsford St. Chelmsford Anne Lorraine Cassidy 184 Wentworth Ave. Lowell Bernice Lillian Chadwick 110 Oakland Ave. Methuen Lucia Chertavian 135 Beacon St. Lowell Phyllis Louise Clemens 8 Upland Rd. Medford Helen Louise Crine 32 Russell Rd. Somerville Mary Doris Fitzgerald 79 Reservoir St. Cambridge Margaret Anna Flanagan Lakeview Ave. Tyngsboro Muriel Frances Flight 49 Paulina St. Somerville Dorothy Celestine Flynn 47 Bartlett St. Lowell Alice Lois Foley 30 Pleasant St. Medford Phyllis Anne Fraser 281 Concord St. Lowell Mary Margaret Furey 91 Parker St. Lowell Myrtle Edith Goodhue 166 Cross St. Winchester Elizabeth Edna Gray 49 Dow Ave. Arlington Shirley Rose Green 5 Myopia Hill Rd. Winchester Claire Louise Hadley 33 Hurlcroft Ave. Medford Margaret Mary Harkins 19 Eaton St. Winchester Grace Mildred Hawkins 220 Wheeler St. Methuen Catherine Louisa Hill 71 School St. Dracut Margaret Mary Hogan 53 Summer St. Medford  THE KNOLL THE KNOLL DIRECTORY Natalie Donathan Johnson 212 Cedar St. Haverhill Margaret Mary Manley 756 Main St. Woburn Eileen Mary McCarthy 79 Wendell St. Cambridge Ann Frances McEnaney Highland Ave. North Chelmsford Mary Carol McQuade 34 Severance St. Shelburne Falls Sheila Teresa Murphy 127 Belrose Ave. Lowell Shirley Eunice Nowell 120 Boston Ave. West Medford Mary Theresa O ' Connor 66 Orchard St. Cambridge Marie Frances Pouliot 18 Mill St. Collinsville Barbara Anne Regan 110 Walden St. Cambridge Ruth Ritchie Pollard St. North Billerica Florence Anna Robitaille North Rd. Bedford Vivian Mary Rodrigues 61 Cedar Rd. Medford MarjorieJune Waring 4 Wachusett St. Lowell JUNIOR MUSIC STUDENTS Teresa Ankt.elotti 567 Washington St. Haverhill Roger Ernest Bell 22 Pinney St. Palmer Marion Gertrude Bachelder 607 High St. West Medford Louise Teresa Cavalieri 23 Henderson St. Arlington Lucilla Helen Charron 374 Hildreth St. Lowell Barbara Colburn Main St. Dunstable Louise Spencer Estabrook 30 Delawanda Drive Worcester Eileen Margaret Flynn Livingston St. Tewksbury Anne Giragosian 197 Pleasant St. Lowell Rita Gould 115 Johnson St. Springfield Margaret Ruth Hadley Chester St. Ballardvale Christine Mary Haeussler 32 Central St. Turners Falls Doris Apthorp Heath Townsend Jane Elizabeth Larson Nashua Rd. North Billerica  THE KNOLL ; " Evelyn Mekelatos 57 Wannalancet St. Lowell Ruth Lunan Napier 150 Elm St. Andover Shirley Anne Quinn 54 Columbus Ave. Lowell Sylvia Virginia Salomey 692 Great Plain Ave. Needham Helen Hilda Wester 145 Pelley St. Gardner SOPHOMORE ELEMENTARY STUDENTS Mary Patricia Backus 69 Pine St. Lowell Marie Antoinette Basti 48 Wareham St. Medford Shirley Edna Brown Twombly Ave. North Billerica Mary Helene Canney 2178 Lakeview Ave. Dracut Mary Colleen Cronin 1 Capen St. Stoneham Mary Margaret Donovan 115 Bennington St. Lawrence Violette Dubois 777 Moody St. Lowell Barbara Elizabeth Duffy 87 Woodward Ave. Lowell Helen Elizabeth Eastwood 31 Sea St. Methuen Dorothea Anne Finn 52 Dover St. West Somerville Sophie Vasiliki Gagalis 55 Arlington St. Methuen Helen Marie Garrity 140 Washington St. South Groveland Louise Ann Greene 200 School St. ' Watertown t eanne Elizabeth Hagen 40 Wildwood Ave. Arlington Barbara Jean Haley 16 Water St. Winchester Laura Hall 24 Spring Park Ave. Dracut Kathleen Shirley Hey 139 Chestnut St. Andover Joan Frances Kearns 161 Belmont St. Belmont Eleanor Barbara Kfoury 150 Oakside Ave. Methuen Mary Elizabeth Koehler 941 Broadway Lowell Kathleen Elizabeth Long 41 Phillips Court North Andover Barbara Louise Maxfield 152 Dartmouth St. Lowell 68] Mary McCarron 416 Rogers St. Lowell Natalie Frances McCormack 67 Maynard St. Arlington Eileen Teresa Noonan 35 Forest St. Lowell Virginia Claire O ' Brien 51 Chipman St. Medford Katherine Rose Panagopoulos 509 Market St. Lowell Mary Alyce Pasho Webb Brook Rd. Billerica Anastasia Rusomani 398 Broadway Lowell Mary Elizabeth Ruth 229 Stevens St. Lowell Catherine Lois Ryan 1048 Middlesex St. Lowell Marie Agnes Snell 159 Mystic St. Arlington Helen Stearns 5 Infield Ave. Dracut Bernice Moore Stevens 30 Magnolia St. Lawrence Helen Jane Sullivan 33 Lamoille Ave. Bradford Louise Elizabeth Terry 29 Fairfield St. Cambridge Elizabeth Mary Thissell 259 Methuen St. Lowell Mary Elizabeth Walker 34 South Pleasant St. Haverhill Irene Cecilia Wallace 99 Montvale Ave. Sioneham Mary Martha Walsh 117 Allston St. West Medvord Marjorie Virginia Walsh 188 Powder House Blvd. Somerville Rose Winner 10 Chelmsford St. Methuen Virginia Marie Tatham 16 Willow St. Methuen SOPHOMORE MUSIC STUDENTS Mary Alice Angelo 55 Belrose Ave. Lowell Warren Billewicz 31 Brook St. Lawrence Marion Olive Cahoon South Chatham Thomas Augustine Cavanaugh School St. Wilmington Bernice Esther Engstrand 32 Katherine St. Lawrence Miriam Lois Fletcher Great Rd. Stow Eleanor Margaret Gunther 94 Merrill Ave. Lowell Morse Sawyer Haithwaite 74 Wentworth Ave. Lowell 69] THE KNOLL Betty Cornelia James 10 Garden St. North Andover Marie Francesca LaFontant 87 High St. Great Barrington William John Leganowicz 37 Goodwin St. Bridgewater Germaine Doris St. Hilaire 21 Mt. Hope St. Lowell Kathleen Virginia Tyrrell 16 Schofield Ave. Dudley Sumner Whitestone 176 North Main St. Leominster FRESHMAN ELEMENTARY STUDENTS Marie Roberta Barrett 134 Newton St. Lawrence Kathleen Elizabeth Brennan 15 Kilgore Ave. West Medford Alice Gladys Broun 16 Butler St. Medford Mary Frances Burke 303 2 Auburn St. Woburn Patricia Louise Byrt 72 Canton St. Lowell Charlotte Claire Cronii 21 Floyd St. Lowell Constance Beverly Dane 45 Chelmsford St. Chelmsford 70] ISABELLE DOBBIE 55 Summer St. Andover Gloria Estelle Donovan 35 Middlesex St. North Chelmsford Marie Elizabeth Finnegan 22 Lawn St. Cambridge Elizabeth Ann Folan 27 Plympton St. Woburn Virginia Mary Gile 4 Beechwood St. North Andover Mary Elizabeth Gill 62 Glenwood St. Lowell Mary Narene Guinee 18 Osborne Rd. Medford Catherine Patricia Hession 22 Willow St. Lowell Theodora Frances Kalem Main St. Wamesit Mary Louise Kearney 5G5 Wilder St. Lowell Violet May Kfoury 150 Oakside Ave. Methuen Marguerite Marie Ledoux 232 Varnum Ave. Lowell Pauline Leiter Salem Rd. North Wilmington Elizabeth Therese MacPartlin 71 Holland St. Winchester THE KNOLL THE KNOLL Mary Therese Madden 20 Greenfield St. Lowell Virginia Rita Mahoney 99 Summer St. Medford Eleanor Mary Mangan 57 Chapel St. Lowell Mollle Anne Mazur 170 Andover St. Lowell Barbara Jane McCann 62 Murdock St. Brighton Catherine Frances McCarthy 38 Woodrow Ave. Medford Helen Wright Meagher 262 Pawtucket St. Lowell Shirley Elizabeth Miller 38 Fruit St. Lowell Margaret Mary Morgan 72 Third St. Medford Betty Jane Parks 76 Grand St. Reading Alice Marie Parthenias 30 Nesmith St. Lawrence Charlotte Harriet Priestley 215 Princeton Blvd. Lowell Anna Marguerite Ramacorti 93 Pleasant St. Arlington Mary Elizabeth Shelvey 517 High St. Lowell Marion Rose Weagle 131 Wright St. Arlington Janet Fenlon W holey 1092 Mammoth Rd. Collinsville FRESHMAN MUSIC STUDENTS Dolores Elizabeth Allard 109 Belrose Ave. Lowell Harriet Ruth Berube 157 Old Meadow Rd. Dracut Jean Porter Gilchrest Lancaster Ave. Lunenburg Fred Alexander Hannant, Jr. 312 Main St. Easthampton Barbara Catherine McDevitt 20 Locke St. Arlington Michael Anthony Maglio 471 River St. Haverhill Patricia Rediker Meehan 48 Highland St. Lowell Frances Margaret Montague 46 Hollingsworth St. Mattapan Elsbeth Lily Ohlson 7 Hollis Ave. Lynn Phyllis Henrietta Palmer 4 Essex St. Brockton Edna Mary Roane 165 D St. Lowell Mildred Louise Roth 16 Superior Ave. Dracut Anne Ryder 1 Grassland St. Lexington Jessie Marie Salsman 9 Howard St. Saugus Beverly Solomon 79 Revere St. Maiden SPECIAL SENIOR Alice Richards Jenkins 12 Commonwealth Ave. Lowell B.S.E. ;y  THE KNOLL ACKNOWLEDGMENTS For their interest, co-operation and loyalty, the staff of the 1942 Knoll wishes to thank sincerely — Mr. Johnson of The Andover Press. Mr. Fitch and Miss Cooper of Howard-Wesson Co. Phillip and Russell McKeon of McKeon Studios.
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