University of Massachusetts Lowell - Sojourn / Knoll Yearbook (Lowell, MA)
- Class of 1943
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 1943 volume:
" ' ■.■■■■ •- " ' I ■■■ ' WTe 1943 KNOLL 9K 1943 KNOLL PUBLISHED BY TH E SENIOR C LAS S OF LOWELL STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE I mmBm I LOWELL, MASSACHUSETTS V THE PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE tVv« c uss Vve 9 Aosc Vis £o ° rOO USS tW m to w% c0 W , e — . tf° _ f ,o e -;- ce ° fi0 ,eVf re s c ' o v X Vt O 4 toi i S, b. Octf fav £ se e 1 • so f S iv£ e e V e s co e s ' 5 o THE PRESIDENT JAMES DUGAN DEDICATION Because of your genuine companionship and friendly advice; your keen insight and sincere interest in all of our student activities; because you always acted for our best interests and our good; because you are an ac- complished and devoted teacher, who through your discerning and understanding, your fine sense of humour, and your inspiring personality have greatly endeared yourself to your pupils; because you are so human inside of class as well as outside; because of all these things, we honor you Miss Kirby with deepest admiration and respect. It is you whom we have been privileged to have as a teacher, counselor, and advisor for the past few years. We desire, at this time, to convey to you a sincere com- pliment by telling you that we wish to remember you as our friend. You have been an integral part of our college life and will always hold a place in our memory. Because of your vigorous and enduring influence upon your pu- pils, we shall be united to you in future years by the strong bond of ideals which these past years have created. We have had our share of problems during our college days but have had you along near at hand — aiding and sharing the most difficult tasks with the willingness and sincerity which has been constantly characteristic of you. As a small token of our affection and gratitude for your contribution to our lives, we dedicate our Year- book to you, Miss A. Florence Kirby. TEACHER SCHOLAR FRIEND A. FLORENCE KIRBY FACULTY To President Dugan, and our Faculty, we the class of nineteen hundred and forty-three, humbly offer our sincere grati- tude for the many ways in which you en- deared yourselves to us. We thank you for your unending patience, untiring helpful- ness, genuine friendliness, willing guid- ance, sympathetic understanding, and un- failing confidence. These words can convey so little, yet mean so much to us through the years. They are qualities which de- mand and maintain our deepest admiration and respect. However, you have exhibited to us other qualities which we find difficult to express in words. Perhaps they can best be understood by saying that they are  those things which make Lowell Teachers College more than a four-walled building of learning. You have incited in us a greater appreciation of the finer, deeper, more beautiful things of life. For, as you have shown, in the end these alone are lasting, steadfast and impenetrable. Be- cause of your love for the verities you have instilled in us a greater realization of the true meaning of our chosen profession and we have been imbued with the desire to attain our greatest possible goal. You have guided us safely through four years of uncertainty and unrest; you have imparted to us true knowledge, skills, attitudes, ideals and habits which will serve as a background for our entire lives; we have been enriched intellectually, spiritually, socially, and aesthetically. Through this integration, we have truly been taught the " art of living. ' - ' When one receives a gift which means a great deal to him, he not only tries to prove worthy of this gift but desires to give something in return. In like manner we, as seniors, in return wish to make a gift of ourselves, — living and displaying the ideals and principles you have infused in us. We hope that our lives and peda- gogical efforts may prove that your faith in us has not been in vain. Above all, we pledge that everything we do in our future lives will reflect most favorably on our alma mater and we will prove worthy addi- tions to Lowell Teachers College gradu- ates. As long as truth, beauty, and culture prevail in our lives we can never forget what you stand for, — as Wordsworth more deftly expresses it: — " And when the stream was passed away, It had left deposited upon the silent shore Of memory, — images and precious thoughts of thee That shall not die, and cannot be des- troyed. "  FRIEND « WILLIAM E. RILEY DEAN BLANCHE CHENEY MEMBERS OF THE FACULTY Emma Ramsay B.S. Ed., A.B. Sarah E. Lovell A.B.j M.A. Grace G. Pierce Herman H. Brase A.B.; M.A.  Christine M. Kane B:S. Ed.; M.A. Josephine W. Chute Mabel E. Turner B.S. Ed.; Ed.M. DeMerritte A. Hiscoe B.S. Ed.; Ed.M.  J Mabel B. Wilson M«j.B. Marguerite L. Gourville B.S. Ed.; M.A. M. Winifred Smith B.S. Ed.; M.A. Charles O. Dalrymple B.S.; Ed.M.; Ed.D.  Katherine Byrt Beatrice Meagher Moses Hobson MR. HOBSON On this your thirty-seventh anniversary, we at L.T.C. wish to extend to you our best wishes for long life and happiness. You have been a very appreciable part of our college life and we will always hold pleasant memories of you.  FIGHTING Amid the songs and music of Lowell Teachers Coll ege, the plea of Uncle Sam came and proudly you answered it. No longer do the corridors echo with your voices trying vainly to rise above the babble of the more numerous females, but you are not forgotten. You may be scattered from one end of the earth to the other, even to the farther-most outpost, but still the guiding hand of the ideals of Lowell Teachers College will follow you wherever you may be. We salute you!! Our faculty member, Lieutenant Junior Grade, Edward Knowles and our fellow students Ensign Roger Bell in the navy; and in the Army, Sumner White- stone, John Leganowicz, Anthony Raisis, Fred Hannant, Jr., James Savas, and Michael Maglio. Roger Bell Sumner Whitestone James Savas Fred Hannant  Hie YANKS Edward Knowles Anthony Raisis Michael Maglio John Leganowicz Perhaps in the long hours of waiting for action that are so hard for every soldier to endure, some of the inci- dents of the college will pass before your vision. Maybe it will be the silly stunts you had to perform at your initia- tion or it might be some particularly enjoyable moment at a dance or a party. Yet it could be just some moment that is indelibly impressed on your mind that happened in the classroom. We hope that snatches of college life here will come to you and help you to surge on and per- haps bring a smile to your lips. Faculty and students alike pause to congratulate you and pray for you. We are proud of what you are doing and have done. You are fighting for that democracy that is the foundation of not only this country but of our own college. So as you go forth feel the strength behind you of not just a small minority but of all Lowell Teach- ers College. Good luck ! ! Best wishes ! !  SENIORS . .- w- - -Sit. " »V ' jfc cR iSi Almost all of the usual activities of an L.T.C. Senior class have been curtailed in favor of war regulations. War-conscious- ness has given these girls a chance to real- ize that real satisfaction can come only through service and self-sacrifice. There has been no complaint; rather there has been shown unusual patriotism and co- operation in the war effort. At the beginning of the year, a series of monthly suppers was planned at which the entire class could be present. Each of the three senior sections had a chance to prepare and serve at least one meal. These get-togethers were always spirited and happy affairs. January 11th, 1943, will always be re- membered because of the serious Investi- ture program, at which the Seniors wore .§,.$ ' |,1..  their caps and gowns for the first time. Because it was one of the few occasions at which the class would be united, the day was called a " Senior Day, " and most of the classes were excused in order that the girls might go to dinner and a show to- gether. A very good percentage of girls went out for sports of every type. When the victory banner for athletics was first awarded on March 17th, the Seniors took two of the three honors. They not only won the basketball game, but they surpassed all classes in the purchase of bonds and stamps. Aside from athletics, the Senior girls have done much in musical ways. The choir performed in school assemblies and at community affairs. Representing L.T. C, they appeared at Fort Devens many times, and because of their fine spirit, much favorable comment was received. In all that has been done, Miss Kirby, the good friend and advisor to the Senior class has been with the girls to guide and help them with their problems. The class of 1943 has spent four happy years together at Lowell. Graduation time brings memories of twenty other people who started with the class in college careers, but who for various reasons left school before graduation. Some of these are married; others are engaged in all kinds of work — secretaries, nurses, de- fense workers, and service men. The Sen- iors are proud of whatever these ex-libris have chosen to do, and they will always feel that they are still members of the class of ' 43- Ruth Barry, Roger Bell, Gloria Bick- ford, Hilda Binns, Pauline Burgess, Marion Bruneau, Arlene Carll, Anne Cassidy, Barbara Estes, Doris Fitzgerald, Margaret Hadley, Geraldine Irving, Elea- nor King, Bella Leftin, Margaret Manley, Claire Mulligan, Anthony Raisis, Jane Rice, Jane Schacht, Claire Welch. O  CLASS OFFICERS Sometimes titles have the tendency to be meaningless. We only wish that everyone could have the opportunity to experience just a little of the unceasing work that an office entails. Catherine Hill, our President, for three years, has been a diplomatic and influential leader. She has remained a modest, well- liked friend of her colleagues. Efficient management of a class is a full-time job, and " Cassie " has been true to the Seniors every minute. We will always cherish memories of a very adequate leader. Eileen Flynn has held the office of Vice- President, and a more conscientious, faith- ful officer than " Flynnie " could hardly be found. A quiet young lady with a spon- taneous sense of humour which has made her very popular. Our efficient secretary has been Marie Pouliot, who will make an excellent teacher. We thank her now for the work in this office that she has done so faithfully. The physically-tiring and spiritually- trying office of treasurer was given to a very patient Senior, Marjorie Waring. She always asked for money with a smile. To be a successful treasurer is not such an easy task. Marjorie certainly has filled the position with success, grace and charm.  THE KNOLL STAFF The college year has brought to the members of the Yearbook Staff many new experiences. One of the most valuable is cooperation. Each and every member of the Yearbook Staff has worked in con- junction with some other member. Work- ing together in the harmony and enthusi- asm engendered by a common purpose, we have found a deeper feeling of true com- radeship. Another experience is that of accomp- lishment. We have had the joy of true satisfaction in watching a task begin, de- velop, and finally completed. Under the able direction of our Editor-in-Chief, Claire Hadley, the work has come to full completion. Able assistance was rendered by the Assistant Editor, Doris Heath; Business Managers, Cecelia Armer and Ann Giragosian; Art Editors, Helen West- er and Leona Blacktin; Literary Editors, Muriel Burke, Jane Larson, and Marion Brenton; Music Editors, Theresa Angelotti and Louise Cavalieri; Sports Editors, Bernice Chadwick and Margaret Harkins; Photography Editors, Vivian Rodrigues and Phyllis Fraser; Secretaries, Mary Clare Burns and Florence Robitaille. We know that a yearbook can not be accomplished by a staff alone. So, now we humbly offer our sincere gratefulness for the willing cooperation, confidence, en- couragement, loyalty, and unfailing sup- port of Miss Kirby, our advisor, mem- bers of the faculty, and the entire student body.  Theresa Angelotti " Terry " . . .a good thing in a little package . . . versatile . . . composer-pi- anist ... L.T.C. ' s Dinah Shore... class song. . .fun to be with! Cecelia Armer Efficient . . . cute and expressive re- marks ... a friend in need and indeed ! plays piano, too!. . expressive chap- eaus. . .true business manager. Marian Bachelder Curly head... chic, feminine clothes for a slender, graceful figure — letters to and from Major Frank E. Bachelder . . . " Dick " ... a talented pianist. Gertrude Belanger " Gert " .. .Western Union ... even temper ... a nice word for everyone ...that cool and limpid look... placid . . . industrious besides reserved and capable.  Leona Blacktin The answer to a teacher ' s prayer. . . always punctual. . .smiles. . .baby of the class ... elfish ... smart suits... conscientious. . .thorough. . a quiet manner. Marion Brenton Sweet . . . intelligent . . . refined . . . numerous accomplishments modestly hidden. .. that Pepsodent smile... possessing all the qualities of a lady . . . our future song writer. Muriel Burke " Burkie " . . . letter writing. . . " Rae " charming manner. . .intelli- gent and versatile. . .always on the go. . one who can smile. . sophisti- cated clothes and hairdos. Maryclare Burns " You didn ' t " . . . ready, willing and able ... " ' last summer ' ' . . . enthus- iastic and friendly. . .Free Mail... deep . . . her voice was ever soft and low.  Louise Cavalieri Industrious, conscientious. . .loves studying, practicing. . .a virtuoso of the clarinet. . .sweaters, skirts, beads . . . possesses many friends . . .her singing soldier. Bernice Chadwick " Bernie " . . .true sportsmanship. . . bunny mitts and kerchiefs. . . " War- ren says " . . . contagious laugh . . . friendly, cute, and petite. . .glisten- ing hair and diminutive feet. Big, charm . ality . . leader, school! Lucille Charron brown eyes . . . poise and unassuming, shy person- a thrilling voice . . . Scout .sports. . .loves hiking to Lucia Chertavian ' ' Luce ' ' . . . artistic . . . raven hair . . . those brothers!!. . lots of fun... merry . . . that new fur coat . . . spark- ling personality combined with a sunny disposition.  Phyllis Clemens " Clem " . . . " Let ' s go to the mov- ies " .. .nonchalant but so witty... full of fun . . . dances and sings her way through life, plus an intelligent manner. Barbara Colburn " Barbie " ... she ' s lovely, she ' s practical . . . she ' s engaged!!! . . . His name?. . . " Rich " . . .long blond tress- es. . .motherly, understanding. . .ef- ficient club treasurer . . . admired for many capabilities. Helen Crine " I have to mind the office " . . ef- ficient . . . capable . . . inquisitive . . . early morning pin-curls . . . writing her letters in shorthand . . . Alabama blues . . .red coat. Louise Estabrook Delicate. . sweet and charming. . . that diatonic scale giggle! .. Ipana smile. . .corsages of jonquils .. plus " his " fraternity pin... fluffy blond curls.  Margaret Flanagan " Peg " sparkling. .. " When Irish Eyes Are Smiling " . . .naturally curly hair. . .quelle figure. . .such stunning clothes . . . sweet tempered and gen- erous. Murie Flight " Murryhill " . . . " Guess what? " . . . considerate . . . cheerful . . . always a smile. . .when Muriel arrives, we begin!. . .possessing rare quality of understanding sympathy. Dorothy Flynn " Dot " . . . golden tresses . . . " Ern- ie " .. .typewriter plus a secretarial manner. . sports. . .efficiency plus. . . tiny and terrific . . . universally well- liked . . a typical colleen. Eileen Flynn " Flynnie " . . .quiet. . .a twinkle in her eye ... an ever-ready humour . . . cute suits. . .beloved by the many who know her. . .understanding. . . uncomplaining! __.._.  Alice Foley " Al " .. pleasing personality and sunny disposition . . . carefree . . . ex- cellent judgment. . .genuine and nat- ural. . .worry and I have never met . . cheerful, ready to laugh. Phyllis Fraser " Phyl " . . . short and snappy . . . sense of humour . . . the blonde boy- friend, " Dick " . . . lovable . . . says right things at right times. . .frisky as a lamb. Mary Furey A cheerful face reflects a happy heart . . . pretty . . .friendly. . . bub- bling over with conversation... moron jokes. . .nutrition expert try- ing the latest diet. Anne Giragosian Brunette ... a born teacher . . . com- petent leader ... a coy young lady . . . superb dancer. . .trim figure. . .cook- ing... funny stories ... " Al " .. . drums.  Myrtle Goodhue " Myrt " . . .ingenious. . .intelligent . . . individualistic . . . pleasing voice ...an attractive personality, en- gaged!. . .program committees. . .our ' ' life saver ' ' . . . maker of unique post- ers. . .costume jewelry. Rita Gould Sparkling brown eyes, shining black hair, classical features. . .vio- linist . . . inspiration? ... a diamond . . . from whom? . . . correspondence to and from Iceland. Elizabeth Gray " Betty " . . " Have you heard this song? " . . . cute . . . petite ... neat .. . avocation . . .writing letters and prac- tising shorthand. . .strictly the fem- inine type... speed typist. Shirley Green Vermont farmerette . . . equestri- enne . . . ' ' Northeastern ' ' . . . ' ' My aunt remarked " . . .sweaters. . .prowess on the athletic field. . .habitual cracker of Bob Hopeish jokes. ! MRseS.  Claire Hadley " Had " ... calm .. . capable . . . de- pendable . . . decisive . . . dynamic . . . our guiding star of the Yearbook. . . keen humour. . faithful and success- ful. Christine Haeussler " Chris " . . . sincere . . . modest . . . understanding . . . motherly ... a de- light to tease. . .bubbling over with enthusiasm for life. . choir accom- paniments . . . church work . . . true friend. Doris Heath " Dorie " . . . " Heathie " . . .dainty ... a refreshing humour ... a continu- ous smile. . .adorably cute methods of doing things. . .artistic. . .plays anything on the piano. Margaret Harkins " Harky " . . . cheerful . . . coopera- tive. . .dependable. . pretty hair and so neat. . .Is it red or brown, Harky? . . . soft voice . . . gentle manner. . . lots of fun.  Grace Hawkins " Grade " . . .unpretentious modes- ty. . . dependable . . . sincere . . . name fits her to perfection . . . grand basket- ball player ... true, to work, word, and friend. . .spells of laughter. Catherine Hill " Cassie " ... " There will be an important Senior Class meeting to- day. " Sensible. . . discreet . . . attrac- tive . . .busy, efficient president . . . able leader and organizer. . .beautiful hair. Margaret Hogan " Peg " . . . " Half-pint Hogan " . . . " Isn ' t that a riot? " . . .popular with everyone . . . typical all round girl . . . enviable curly hair. . .efficient A. A. President. . .unbounding energy. Natalie Johnson " Nat " ... her brother ' s sweaters . . fleet as the wind . . . appreciative and diplomatic. . .never a dull mo- ment . . . that slow grin . . . knows about C.G. boats.  Jane Larson " Janie " . . . farmer ' s daughter . . . green Buick. . .diversity of interests . . . broad-minded . . . theories on life . . . church work . . . instrumentalist . . .sketching and taking movies. . . talented. Eileen McCarthy Quiet . . . reliable . . . humorous . . . " Where did you get those eyes? " . . . always having a good time. . .execu- tive ability. . .an understanding per- son. . .a charming lass. Ann McEnaney Enthusiastic. . look out Army!. . . such pep, vim, and vigor. . . " Hi spo- at " . . .has desperate need of a worry bird . . . snappy on the comeback. i 4 Carol McQuade " That ' s undemocratic, girls! " . . . strong, independent mind blended with true character and sincere friendliness. . .versatile. . .imperturb- able . . . sparkling wit and cheerful company. . .enthusiasm for Beetho- ven ! ! fltai in  Evelyn Mekelatos " Ev " . . . " Mina " . . . spontaneous (movies). . .dynamic. . .attractive. . . frank... " on the level " .. .hearty, infectious laugh. . philosophy. . .in- herited artistic love and ability . . . singer and dancer. Sheila Murphy " Murph " . . impersonator, friend- ly, and jolly. . .food means Murph . . . the charm of life is in the living . . Joy today, why look to the mor- row? Ruth Napier " Ruthie " . . . wholesome . . . happy unforgettable laugh. . .soothing voice. . .motherly. . . sympathetic na- ture. . .friendly,. . . supervises N.Y. A. work . . . earrings . . . antonyms, sad and unenthusiastic. Shirley Nowell Diligent. . .studies any time in any place ... carrot top... always agree- able . . . sympathetic . . . naive . . . cor- respondence girl . . . her work is well done. . a modest maid.  Mary O ' Connor " Ginger " . . . " It ' s not red " . . . whiz at knitting. . .phobia for cats . . .pretty red hair plus a dash of the temper that goes with it. Marie Pouliot Poised . . . refined . . . courteous . . . Madame Secretary career girl?. . . pleasing personality. . neat as a pin . . .helps Uncle Sam by keeping up the morale of a " certain one. " Shirley Quinn Brilliant . . . versatile ... a memo- rize-at-a-glance ability . . . one of our ' ' most likely to succeed " . . . domestic . . .dimples. . . sky-blue eyes . . .lovely to look at. Barbara Regan " Barb " . . . pert . . . lapel pin . . . " Boston College " . . .quite a poetess . . . full of pep . . . always manages to have a " SMOOTH time " . . .an envi- able figure.  Ruth Ritchie " Ritch " . . . " Does anybody want a coke? " . . .Tall dark. . athletic. . . basketball star. . .ready, willing and able. . our posture queen. . waiting for ride home. Florence Robitaille " Flossie ' ' . . . quiet efficiency . . . ret- icent . . . determined . . . silence never betrays you. . .soft, gentle manner . . . busy little office worker .. .intelli- gence combined with charm. Vivian Rodrigues " Viv " . . sociable and pleasant. . . a cheerful disposition . . . makes many friends . . . good-looking clothes with a specialty of unique shoes . . . those natural waves. Sylvia Salomey " Syl " . . .charming hostess. . gra- cious . . . self-confident . . .neat and trim ... so pretty ... a thrilling pian- ist. . .engaged. . .sparkler from " Pri- vate Joe " (P.S. a handsome red- head).  EuRYDICE SAVAS " Dickie " . . . poised . . . charming ...a glorious voice. . .artist ' s de- light figure. . .flashing dark eyes be- traying a mischievous nature . . . " moron " jokes in the music room. Esther Underwood Ambitious . . . ingenuous . . . brisk, stimulating manner . . . self-confidence the first requisite to human greatness ...luckiest girl in the class... she has her man. Marjorie Waring " Marj " . . . " How about a walk down by the river? " ... amiable .. . capable . . . sincere ... a merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance. . . basketball whiz. . treasurer. Helen Wester Gay laugh. . .peppy, excited... artistic ability oozing from her fingertips . . . composer . . . intelligent . . .a locket from Sgt. Bob. . .Singer.  CLA55 WORDS BY f%W H1 JjfNENTOfl ST Oc Svnd £ + ukU to ' ltV SdA s yiot — Jo " The fl.nl - lecJc 1 " F — P 5 " - ! — — F 3 E 3 2 m 3 3 3 m 1 S3: v E n i T Go i a bo e. i j mi i i o.H W.I,, -«St M §gj " V AN b«- " 8t SODG A u e kM A Music by 1ERE5A r-irmioni - i H a = - UNDERGRADUATES Every college has as its backbone the group known as the undergraduates. Those young people working toward the goal of a degree, the coveted Bachelor of Science in Education that will permit them to teach in the schools of America. It is during the first two formative years that they are inculcated with the foundations of a good classical back- ground. Such subjects as Psychology, Physics, Biology, English Literature, and Ancient and American History are studied and consequently lay a wide cornerstone for many fields of knowledge. In the Junior year, they not only study methods courses in the college but a semes- ter is devoted to going out in the practice schools and actually teaching under excel- lent supervision. It is in the practice m I  schools that the first real contact is made in the teaching of children, and they soon discover whether that innate sense of teaching is their precious possession. Too, here they have a chance to try out the methods that they have studied at college and observe reactions from their applica- tion. There is a friendly rivalry between the classes that leads them to vie for perfection of their own group in all activities. This is particularly noticeable in athletic activi- ties, when each wants to be " tops " in hockey or basketball. There are two departments at L.T.C., Music and Elementary. The Music stu- dents having a more extensive training in music while the Elementary students major in teaching all phases of subjects of the first six grades. Often the sections entertain each other at friendly suppers or parties and in all affairs work cooperatively to plan the class program and social events. The undergraduates pay a final tribute to the Seniors in annual Class Day exer- cises. At step singing of the evening, the classes serenade each other and extend best wishes for happiness.  JUNIORS Friendly, youthful, enthusiastic, coop- erative, fairly bursting with ideas and harmless jokes, the future Seniors of L.T.C. are pets with teachers and good friends to everyone. Although their class- mate, Colleen Cronin, the traffic chairman for school assemblies, had her hands full trying to maintain quiet in the ranks of the energetic Juniors, she was usually reward- ed for her patience by an earnest endeavor on the part of her colleagues to save their pranks for appropriate occasions. When school opened in September, the Juniors acquired the responsibility of the adoption of a " little sister. " Almost as soon as school opened, however, they started a merciless initiation of their Freshman " relatives. " After a week of cruel and abusive treatment, the " big sisters " relented. The climax of the year came to this class in the form of the Junior Prom, held at Hotel Bradford in Boston on January 22nd. From all reports, it was a p erfect party in every way. The next day, as if the Prom had not been enough the class went to dinner and the theatre in Boston. All these plans were organized by the officers which include Irene Wallace, President; Marjorie Walsh, Vice-President; Dorothea Finn, Secretary; and Mary Can- ney, Treasurer.  SOPHOMORES Although the entire school body voted to limit the social functions for the year, it can not be said of the Sophomore Class that they have missed their share of fun. The first activity on its social calendar was a class dinner. This activity was followed by a theatre party at which time the class attended one of the local theatres to see " Iceland " and later went to a nearby restaurant for sup- per. It is said that a good indication of a successful affair is by the number in attend- ance. It was a success. No matter how many activities it con- tained, our social calendar wouldn ' t be complete unless it included a party for our " big sisters. " Thus, the sophomores enter- tained the seniors at a Christmas Party. Suitable and unique decorations, and a novel entertainment, helped to make this party outstanding. The Sophomores ' social functions did not stop here for we all remember the activity which afforded entertainment to the school at large. All this was organized and led by the competent officers : President, Eleanor Man- gan; Vice-President, Janet Wholey; Secre- tary, Violet Kfourey; Treasurer, Con- stance Dane.  FRESHMEN A few short months before entering Lowell Teachers College each of us re- ceived a high school diploma which was to be the key to an awe-inspiring college world. After entering we were forcefully reminded that we were once again mere freshmen. Although we yearned from Sep- tember until May for the time when we would be exalted upper-classmen, we shall always have a soft spot in our hearts for glorious, fun-filled Freshman days. Boisterous and overconfident at first, we were soon subdued by the iron hand of the Juniors during an unforgettable in- itiation. Worked to the bone and humili- ated to the nth degree, we soon became average, meek freshmen. In spite of our dejected appearance throughout the or- deal, we enjoyed it. Our faith in the upper- classmen was returned at a delightful party given by the Juniors. When we had just settled down in the regular college routine, we went to an- other party in the form of a " weenie " roast that the Athletic Board gave us in the gymnasium. It was a welcome break from classroom procedure. Elections foll owed and Rose Mary Nicholson was our first President. Jean Frazier was Vice-President, Eleanor Dun- can, Secretary, and Mildred Adams, Trea- surer. Miss Smith was unanimously chosen to be the Class Advisor. At the close of the year, we reciprocated to the Junior Class with a party. We have acquired a feeling of security from the new friendships and are eagerly looking for- ward to next year, our Sophomore year.  ' The budding twigs spread out their j an To catch the breezy air; And I must think, do all I can, That there was pleasure there. " ORGANIZATIONS Organization is said to be the founda- tion of any enterprise. We are proud to feel that Lowell Teachers College is not only a well-organized but a well-inte- grated unit. Each student of the school is a member of both the School and Society League and the Athletic Association. This permits everyone to participate ac- tively in the management of all official business and in sports and playtime activi- ties. In addition to these, there are other organizations through whose activities the interest of all those attending the college may be reached. Those who are partial to drama may join the dramatic club, or those who are enthusiastic over modern dancing may join the dance club or still another example of the myriad of  possibilities in the school would be that those who are artistically inclined may further their talents in the sketching club. As this college specializes in music, some of its clubs are those which come under the music department. These are open exclusively to music students. The Glee Club includes representatives of both the music and elementary departments. The choirs, orchestra, and band in which the music students participate offers to the college that touch of music which fits exactly the purpose and occasion of its presentation. Each of the clubs not only has a serious program devoted to its special interest but offers a varied social program, which may include activities within and outside the college. Some interesting trips have been taken by the various clubs to ' see more clearly professional work accomplished by technicians in the field of their interest. This is a splendid opportunity to mention the parties that each and every club has at the slightest pretext. These serve to make every member more anxious to continue with the business at hand and uplift the morale remarkably. All of the clubs, under the auspices of the School and Society League, are plan- ning to further war work in one way or the other, particularly by purchasing United States War Savings Stamps and Bonds. Each and every club stands ready, willing, and able, to do its part in its own interest and strive to " keep ' em flying. "  SCHOOL AND SOCIETY LEAGUE The purpose of the School and Society League is to foster student activities, main- tain good government, cultivate high ideals of conduct and prepare the future teacher for effective service in the com- munity. This year, as in everything else, its ac- tivities have had to be somewhat limited and its plans altered. However, even with the cancelling of such activities as our Mother ' s Teas, Boston and New York Conferences, we feel that we have had a thoroughly successful year. In a patriotic vein and with typical patriotic enthusiasm, a very successful Bond and Stamp Rally was sponsored and continued throughout the entire school year. Each year at Thanksgiving, the School and Society League has never forgotten our less fortunate friends. Consequently, this year many Thanksgiving baskets were distributed as usual, and many hearts made happier than they otherwise would have been. Another patriotic gesture was the hang- ing of a service flag in the hall — with a star for each boy and girl of our former student body who has " joined the ranks " for an even greater cause. All this has been accomplished by the tireless work and efficient planning of the following officers: President, Carol Mc- Quade; Vice-President, Eileen McCarthy; Secretary, Ann McEnaney; Treasurer, Sophie Gagalis; Traffic Chairman, Colleen Cronin; Social Chairman, Mary Koehler; Community Chairman, Frances Mon- tague — and guided by the helpful advice of our dean, Miss Cheney.  r- .. . ... ATHLETIC ASSOCI ATION The Athletic Association is one of the most important organizations on campus for it is composed of the entire student body. The Executive Board is made up of administrative officers, a Sports Manager and her assistant who organize the sports program for the year, and head coach for each sport, plus a representative from each class and a Navy Admiral and an Army General. The purpose of the Athletic Association is to have wholesome athletics with an emphasis on playing rather than winning. At the close of the hockey and basketball season, honor teams are selected to repre- sent the two sections of the college as Army and Navy. This year an innovation was brought in when we held a Sports Night with Lowell Textile Institute. Reports were made by all who attended of a very enjoyable evening. Other festive occasions include the Freshman Welcome Party, the A. A. dance, and the annual banquet at which the vari- ous " sportsters " receive their hard earned laurels, and the student body rises to con- gratulate the girls who have won them. In addition to these more obvious activi- ties, the A. A. is quietly and efficiently promoting good sportsmanship, gay com- radeship, and the spirit of friendly rivalry in interclass competition. The administrative officers include Mar- garet Hogan, President; Marie Garrity, Vice-President; Natalie Johnson, Secre- tary; and Ruth Ritchie, Treasurer. Miss Marguerite L. Gourville is the Advisor.  ART CLUB The entire program of the Art Club was changed this year when the objectives of the organization were altered by its mem- bers. Previously it was primarily con- cerned with the arts of knitting, crochet- ing, and embroidery. This year, however, the members were chiefly occupied with the making of articles which would aid teachers in their school work. One of the several helpful ideas which materialized into a successful project was the making of tree patterns for the sand tables at the Cross Street School. Later, when the college was having the stamp drive, club members were asked for suggestions to aid the campaign. Since Valentine ' s Day was in the offing, they hit upon the novel idea of making heart shaped corsages of war stamps. Due to the success of the Valentine project, club members sponsored a sale of " Victory Shamrocks " in celebration of St. Patrick ' s Day. Each and every member of the Art Club is a cooperative and determined worker. The ' efficient officers of the club include its Advisor, Miss Chute; President, Myrtle Goodhue; Vice-President, Muriel Flight; and Secretary-Treasurer, Florence Robitaille.  GLEE CLUB The Glee Club meets every Monday in one of the music rooms. Here the members of this club have enjoyed many hours of singing under the capable direction of Miss Mabel Wilson. We presented a festival in the Spring, which was appreciated by an interested audience. Also the members of this club have enjoyed several parties on special occasions throughout the year. Music and play are given a chance to demonstrate their function at these enjoyable gath- erings. We selected as our President, Virginia O ' Brien with Louise Terry as Vice-Presi- dent, Barbara Haley as Treasurer, Helen Corbett as Secretary, and Marie Snell as Librarian.  SKETCHING CLUB The Sketching Club members are an industrious, and may we say a very talent- ed group of upperclassmen with an innate love and deep appreciation of art. Their first meetings were devoted to planning a progressive and effective pro- gram for the year to come. Every Tuesday afternoon has found the members in Mr. Hiscoe ' s room, busy with pencil or charcoal, making life or still-life sketches. They have used buckets, chalk boxes, bottles, and jars for still-life models. That drawings may be made of heads and figures, members of the club have served as models. The Club is especially proud of their contribution to the war effort. Their patriotic defense posters have proved very effective in influencing L.T.C. ' s gigantic War Bond and Stamp Drive. A successful exhibition of the completed unit was held at the close of the year. Doris Heath was the President of the club. Helen Wester was elected Vice- President; Eleanor Kfoury, Secretary; and Anastasia Rusomani, Treasurer.  DANCE CLUB Everyone has intellect, emotion, spirit, imagination, ability to move, and edu- cable responses. The Dance Club is the means through which the members can develop these qualities. This type of dance is creative in its approach and must present problem-solv- ing situations and recognize student differ- ences. Each student expresses his thoughts in a different way, characteristic of him- self. With this insight into human differ- ences, understanding of human relation- ships can be developed during the practice periods. After certain problems have been given to the members and they have been com- pleted, the members under the instructor ' s guidance, evaluate each other ' s efforts, and thus discover that there are many varia- tions in solving the same problem. The girls, having worked together for a time, are given the opportunity to feel themselves an important part of a larger situation through preparing various pro- grams which are created by the girls themselves. The college eagerly awaits the annual Assembly program presented by the club. The Dance Club performs in other towns and schools. This year, however, the activ- ities have been limited due to transporta- tion facilities.  LITERATURE CLUB In the club of this year, the freshman class boasted a representative majority of ten members, with two sophomores, and two juniors. Miss Lovell, our advisor, completed our group. Shirley Hey was elected President; Isabel Dobbie, Vice-President; and June Barnard, Secretary-Treasurer. Contrary to past custom of the club, we focused our entire attention upon Litera- ture of the past and present. Members took their respective turns at giving book re- views and exchanging hints on what was being read on the best-seller list. After Christmas, a party was sponsored by Miss Lovell. Judging from the enthusi- asm the girls appreciated the party. In March, the topic of the freshman English classes was plays, so we turned our talents in that direction. After discussing the relative value of plays, some members undertook reading two short plays. The funds in the treasury, at the end of the year, were used to see a play in Boston. L 52 ] DRAMATIC CLUB One of the traditions of our college is the Dramatic Club. This organization is in- strumental in encouraging dramatic talent, and in providing profitable entertainment for its members and for the entire college. An opportunity is offered for students interested in drama, and the club fosters interest in the current theatre in amateur and professional dramatics. Sincere thanks go to the members who have made this year one to be remem- bered. Our friendly " get acquainted " luncheon for new members, our Christmas party, and the farewell luncheon for James and Michael were leading social events. The club presented a radio drama star- ring James Savas, Michael Maglio, and Ruth Berube and two plays " Princess Charming " and " Dumb Dora. " Besides this a luncheon and matinee concluded the year ' s activities. We have as our friendly and helpful advisor Miss A. Florence Kirby. Our suite of officers includes Margaret Hogan as President; Marian Bachelder, Vice- President; Grace Hawkins, Treasurer; and Margaret Morgan, Secretary. 53] WAR SERVICE CLUB The War Service Club was organized this year by the girls in section five of the Senior Class. The purpose of the club is to do whatever we can to make life pleasant for our boys in the armed forces. The club has written many letters to soldiers, sailors, Coast Guardsmen, and Marines. Among our activities are knitting Red Cross articles, folding bandages, and blood donation. At Christmas, packages were sent to service men overseas. The officers are President, Ann Mc- Enaney; Vice-President, Margaret Flana- gan; Secretary, Shirley Green; and Trea- surer, Mary Clare Burns. Dr. Charles O. Dalrymple advises the group.  UNDERGRADUATE CHOIR The Sophomore and Junior Music stu- dents have established a new organization this year called the Undergraduate Choir. This melodious group is under the capable direction of Miss Mabel Wilson of the Music Department. The Choir spent a busy year, entertain- ing at many school functions. Their rendi- tion of " Romany Life " and " Allah ' s Prayer " will be remembered because of the pleasing effects which this group of voices gives to it. The explanation is that they are the choir favorites. The two classes have found great en- joyment from working together and form- ing a very unique group.  BAND The Band is composed of the members of the music department. Its chief function is the understanding of the instruments of the band and their use. The Band is under the direction of Augustus Mozocca, instrumental instructor of Arlington. It meets on Fridays from two until four. The first hour is devoted to instrument instruction. Students studying the same instrument meet in various rooms and play their exercises under the able direction of a music student who is ac- complished in the playing of the instru- ment. At three o ' clock the band comes together to play as a unit. The band played for Army-Navy Games, at the Christmas Concert and this year lent a decidedly patriotic, if not martial, air to the Bond Drive. We appreciate the faithful work done by Ruth Napier as assistant director and secretary-treasurer.  ORCHESTRA This year our Orchestra has functioned as a laboratory — a place for aspiring Seniors to demonstrate the latest tech- nique of the baton. The atmosphere is distinctly informal and experimental. In- struments change hands frequently and it is not at all uncommon for the first violin to play trumpet for the afternoon. The underclassmen, at first puzzled by this versatility and experimentation, soon ori- entated themselves and entered into the organization with enthusiasm. The Orchestra added much to the beauty of the annual Christmas concert, and to the dignity of Investitute and Graduation. The members also played with the Orches- tra of the Dracut High School (one of our practice schools). Orchestra personnel comprises students from all four classes and from both the Elementa ry and Music divisions. Nevertheless, in spite of all its trials and tribulations the orchestra continues to function and will continue, we trust, an integral part of L.T.C. This year ' s officers are: President, Shir- ley Quinn; Vice-President, Rita Gould; Secretary, Olive Cahoon. SENIOR CHOIR As Freshmen, the present Senior Music Students organized a Vocal Ensemble. This past year, under the splendid and inspiring direction of Miss Grace Pierce, the Senior Choir has been in constant demand. The calendar has been filled with an average of two to three programs a week, performing for Women ' s Clubs, Music Conferences, and Neighborhood Churches. Pop concerts have been given locally. The choir is especially proud of its contribu- tion to the war program. During the sec- ond semester it gave weekly programs for the soldiers at Fort Devens. The choir was always received with appreciation by all. The four years of choir experience is considered by the music students to be in- valuable because it has afforded oppor- tunities for achievement and enjoyment. Among the happy memories attached to the Senior Choir, the officers will long be remembered for their capable leader- ship. Jane Larson, President; Sylvia Sa- lomey, Secretary; and Barbara Colburn, Treasurer.  j.. . ' ' : 5:::::::::::::::::::::::: ■ ' j ' mi ' ■■ :,,, : : ' I ); ' Fearless she took us with hearts deep and full, In faith she led us with vision complete And kindly watched our faltering feet. ARMY-NAVY Many pleasant hours have been spent on the hockey field, in the gym, and on the Knoll. Early in September, the hockey field is dotted with girls of every class from the Freshmen to the upper-classmen. Keen interest is shown throughout Army- Navy practice games until in November when the day of the big game arrives. Here competition is at the peak and each honor team is sure to be victorious. Tradition has it that Army will be the victor but Navy always tries gallantly and fights to the finish. We need only to look back to November 24, 1942 to see the school and team spirit of our college. Army and Navy bands with respective cheering sec- tions sent enthusiastic teams onto a rain- drenched field urging them on to victory. Students stood in the downpour to watch the two teams battle for possession of the ball. The final curtain rang down a 4 to 2 score in favor of Army. Basketball is our next sport beginning at the end of the hockey season and con- tinuing on till the climax of Army-Navy day. Once again enthusiasm is great and highly competitive teams, displaying well- developed scientific techniques prove to us the worth of practice. Badminton, Tenniquoit, and Ping Pong provide us with exercise and fun. On many afternoons, girls may be seen enjoying an active game of Badminton. Tenniquoit keeps us wide-awake and on our guard. Laughter rings out from our recreation room as the Ping Pong ball bounces on the table. Spectators may be seen at each re- spective sport cheering these enthusiastic players on to a winning score. At the bowling alleys, we find zestful girls ready to display their skill on the polished lanes. As we have seen before, good natured rivalry exists and each bowl- er strives for a score that will enable her team to be the victors. The aquatic sports of the college take place at the Y.M.C.A. Many girls indulge in this popular pastime which, aside from its playful aspect, is useful and conducive to the art of life-saving, should the neces- sity ever arise. A very strenuous game indulged in by  the more athletically-minded girls is Volleyball. It requires strength, endurance, and stamina. At the conclusion of a game, one is nearly exhausted. Nearing the end of our sports program, we come to the fascinating game of soft- ball. How we enjoy batting the ball and dashing to first base. Then, again, we may not be fortunate enough to hit the ball and it ' s One-Two-Three Strikes we ' re out. Many laughs have we had at our own ex- pense but it ' s all in fun and pleasurable for everyone. Thus we have a well-rounded athletic program and opportunities present them- selves for all students to participate in the sport for which they have preference.  PRACTICE SCHOOL Poise, appearance, initiative, subject matter, discipline, the individual child, case studies, lesson plans, block plans, units, the register — all these things were our burdens during our period of cadet teaching. Most of us agree that during those weeks, we worked harder than ever before in our lives. It was at Practice School that we began to actually experience those feelings of accomplishments as well as inspiration that come from teaching children. It was in these excellent laboratories that we received invaluable guidance and instruc- tion from our competent critic teachers.  LITTLE SISTERS Perhaps the first time we began to feel the dignity of being upperclassmen was when we became Juniors and were assigned freshmen " Little Sisters. " With Big Sisterly pride we each took our " Little Sister " under our wing and initiated her into our college. We will never forget that torture week when we wore half and half dresses, carried our books in pillow cases and were tried in our Big Sisters ' court of injustice. Nor will we forget the " super " parties we have shared. More than that, the " Little Sister " spirit will continue with us throughout our lives. SENIOR  SNAPS CLASS CANDIDS DIRECTORY SENIOR ELEMENTARY STUDENTS Cecelia Constance Armer Gertrude Teresa Belanger Leona Irene Blacktin Marion Elizabeth Brenton Muriel Shaw Burke Mary Clare Burns Bernice Lillian Chadwick Lucia Chertavian Phyllis Louise Clemens Helen Louise Crine Margaret Anna Flanagan Muriel Frances Flight Dorothy Celestine Flynn Alice Lois Foley Phyllis Anne Fraser . Mary Margaret Furey Myrtle Edith Goodhue Elizabeth Edna Gray Shirley Rose Green Claire Louise Hadley Margaret Mary Harkins Grace Mildred Hawkins Catherine Louisa Hill Margaret Mary Hogan Natalie Donathan Johnson Eileen Mary McCarthy Ann Frances McEnaney Mary Carol McQuade Sheila Teresa Murphy Shirley Eunice Nowell Mary Theresa O ' Connor Marie Frances Pouliot Barbara Anne Regan Ruth Ritchie Florence Anna Robitaille Vivian Mary Rodrigues Esther Underwood Marjone June Waring 32 Bennington St., Lawrence 1850 Lakeview Ave., Dracut 121 Hastings St., Lowell 14A Watson St., West Somerville 72 Pentucket Ave., Lowell 46 Lane St., Lowell 110 Oakland Ave., Methuen 135 Beacon St., Lowell 8 Upland Rd., Medford 32 Russell Rd., West Somerville Lakeview Ave., Tyngsboro 30 Ossipee Rd., West Somerville 47 Bartlett St., Lowell 30 Pleasant St., Medford 240 High St., Lowell 404 Stevens St., Lowell 166 Cross St., Winchester 49 Dow Ave., Arlington 5 Myopia Hill Rd., Winchester 33 Hurlcroft Ave., Medford . 19 Eaton St., Winchester 220 Wheeler St., Methuen 71 School St., Dracut 53 Summer St., Medford . 212 Cedar St., Haverhill 6 Howland St., Cambridge Highland Ave., North Chelmsford 34 Severance St., Shelburne Falls 127 Belrose Ave., Lowell 120 Boston Ave., West Medford 66 Orchard St., Cambridge 18 Mill St., Dracut 110 Walden St., Cambridge Pollard St., North Billerica . 147 North Rd., Bedford 61 Cedar Rd., Medford 25 Jones St., Dracut . 4 Wachusett St., Lowell SENIOR MUSIC STUDENTS Teresa Angelotti Marion Gertrude Bachelder Louise Teresa Cavalieri . Lucilla Helen Charron Barbara Colburn Louise Spencer Estabrook Eileen Margaret Flynn Anne Giragosian Rita Gould Christine Mary Haeussler Doris Apthorp Heath 242 567 Washington St., Haverhill 18 Summit Rd., Medford 23 Henderson St., Arlington 374 Hildreth St., Lowell Main St., Dunstable 30 Delawanda Drive, Worcester Livingston St., Tewksbury 389 High St., Lowell Fort Pleasant Ave., Springfield 32 Central St., Turners Falls 133 Princeton Blvd., Lowell  Jane Elizabeth Larson Evelyn Mekelatos Ruth Lunan Napier Shirley Anne Quinn Sylvia Virginia Salomey Eurydice Savas Helen Hilda Wester . Nashua Rd., North Billerica 57 Wannalancet St., Lowell 150 Elm St., Andover 54 Columbus Ave., Lowell 692 Great Plain Ave., Needham 15 Columbus Ave., Lowell 145 Pelley St., Gardner JUNIOR ELEMENTARY STUDENTS Mary Patricia Backus Marie Antoinette Basti Shirley Edna Brown Mary Helene Canney Mary Colleen Cronin Mary Margaret Donovan Violette Dubois Barbara Elizabeth Duffy Helen Elizabeth Eastwood Dorothea Anne Finn Sophie Vasiliki Gagalis . Helen Marie Garrity Jeanne Elizabeth Hagan Barbara Jean Haley . Laura Hall Kathleen Shirley Hey Joan Frances Kearns . Eleanor Barbara Kfoury Mary Elizabeth Koehler Barbara Louise Maxfield Natalie Frances McCormack Eileen Teresa Noon an Virginia Claire O ' Brien Katherine Rose Panagopoulos Mary Alyce Pasho Anastasia Rusomani Mary Elizabeth Ruth Catherine Lois Ryan Marie Agnes Snell Helen Stearns Bernice Moore Stevens Helen Jane Sullivan Ruth Sullivan Louise Elizabeth Terry Elizabeth Mary Thissell . Mary Elizabeth Walker . Irene Cecilia Wallace Mary Martha Walsh Marjorie Virginia Walsh 69 Pine St., Lowell 48 Wareham St., Medford Twombly Ave., North Billerica 2178 Lakeview Ave., Dracut 1 Capen St., Stoneham 115 Bennington St., Lawrence 777 Moody St., Lowell 87 Woodward Ave., Lowell 31 Sea St., Methuen 52 Dover St., West Somerville 55 Arlington St., Methuen 140 Washington St., South Groveland 40 Wild wood Ave., Arlington 16 Water St., Winchester 24 Spring Park Ave., Dracut 139 Chestnut St., Andover 161 Belmont St., Belmont 150 Oakside Ave., Methuen 941 Broadway, Lowell 152 Dartmouth St., Lowell 67 Maynard St., Arlington 35 Forest St., Lowell 51 Chysman St., Medford 13 Willie St., Lowell Webb Brook Rd., Billerica 398 Broadway, Lowell 229 Stevens St., Lowell 1048 Middlesex St., Lowell 159 Mystic St., Arlington 5 Infield Ave., Dracut 30 Magnolia St., Lawrence 33 Lamoille Ave., Haverhill 117 Lexington Ave., Cambridge 29 Fairfield St., Cambridge 259 Methuen St., Lowell 34 South Pleasant St., Haverhill 99 Montvale Ave., Stoneham 117 Allston St., West Medford 188 Powder House Blvd., Somerville Mary Alice Angelo . Marion Olive Cahoon Bernice Esther Engstrand Miriam Lois Fletcher Betty Cornelia James JUNIOR MUSIC STUDENTS 55 Belrose Ave., Lowell South Chatham 32 Kathrine St., Lawrence- Great Rd., Stow 10 Garden St., North Andover  Marie Francesca La Fontana Germaine Doris St. Hilaire Kathleen Virginia Tyrrell 87 High St., Great Barrington 21 Mt. Hope St., Lowell 16 Schofield Ave., Dudley SOPHOMORE ELEMENTARY STUDENTS Marie Roberta Barrett Kathleen Elizabeth Brennan Alice Gladys Brown Mary Frances Burke Charlotte Claire Cronin Constance Beverly Dane Isabelle Dobbie Marie Elizabeth Finnegan Virginia Mary Gile Mary Elizabeth Gill Mary Narene Guinee Theodora Frances Kalem Mary Louise Kearney Violet May Kfoury . Pauline Leiter Elizabeth Therese MacPartlin Mary Therese Madden Virginia Rita Mahoney Eleanor Mary Mangan Mollie Anne Mazur . Catherine Frances McCarthy Helen Wright Meagher . Shirley Elizabeth Miller Margaret Mary Morgan Betty Jane Parks Alice Marie Parthenais Charlotte Harriet Priestley Anna Marguerite Ramacorti Mary Elizabeth Shelvey Marion Rose Weagle Janet Fenlon Wholey 134 Newton St., Lawrence 15 Kilgore Ave., West Medford 16 Butler St., Medford 33 Green St., Woburn 21 Floyd St., Lowell 45 Chelmsford St., Chelmsford 12 Brechin Terr., Andover 22 Lawn St., Cambridge Beechwood St., North Andover 62 Glenwood St., Lowell 18 Osborne Rd., West Medford Main St., Wamesit 505 Wilder St., Lowell 150 Oakside Ave., Methuen Salem Rd., North Wilmington 71 Holland St., Winchester 20 Greenfield St., Lowell 20 Garden St., Medford 57 Chapel St., Lowell 170 Andover St., Lowell 38 Woodrow Ave., Medford 262 Pawtucket St., Lowell 38 Fruit St., Lowell 72 Third St., Medford 76 Grand St., Reading 30 Nesmith St., Lawrence 215 Princeton Blvd., Lowell 93 Pleasant St., Arlington . 517 High St., Lowell 131 Wright St., Arlington 1092 Mammoth Rd., Dracut SOPHOMORE MUSIC STUDENTS Dolores Elizabeth Allard Harriet Ruth Berube Barbara Catherine McDevitt Patricia Rediker Meehan Frances Margaret Montague Elsbeth Lily Ohlscn Phyllis Henrietta Palmer Mildred Louise Roth Anne Ryder Jessie Marie Salsman Beverly Solomon . 109 Belrose Ave., Lowell 157 Old Meadow Rd., Dracut 20 Locke St., Arlington 48 Highland St., Lowell 46 Hollingsworth St., Mattapan 7 Hollis Ave., Lynn 4 Essex St., Brockton 16 Superior Ave., Dracut 1 Grassland St., Lexington 9 Howard St., Saugus 79 Revere St., Maiden Mildred Estelle Adams June Lillian Barnard Martha Basile . FRESHMAN ELEMENTARY STUDENTS 288 East Merrimac St., Lowell 15 Wood Ave., North Andover . North Rd., Bedford  Ella Rose Bernsson . Shirley Louise Blaisdell . Thelma Lila Brand Rose Clemente . Elizabeth Claire Cluin Sylvia Ruth Cohen Virginia Conway Helen Elizabeth Corbett June Mary Crowley Norma Elizabeth Drislane Claudia Loretta Dublin . Eleanor Mae Duncan Dorothea Marie Dunn Doris Ruth Durgin Jean Mary Frazier Marguerite Veronica Gavin Estelle Marie Guay Marion Hey Helen Laganas Doris Anne Lowrey . Cornelia Peter Macheras . Mary Phillipa Maguire . Louise Ann McAuliffe Mary Elizabeth McDonnell Shirley Ann McNally Rosemary Bernadette Nicholson Miriam Frances O ' Brien . Mary Theresa Riley Palmyra Louise Robitaille Doris Ethel Rostler Mary Patricia Sullivan Doris Fern Tomlinson Lucy Louise Valente Martha Marie Yoshida North St., Tewksbury 51 Lane St., Lowell 35 Ames St., Lawrence 234 Forest St., Medford 233 Stevens St., Lowell 9 Union St., Cambridge 264 Chestnut St., Lawrence 76 Fountain St., Medford 67 Reservoir St., Lawrence 152 Grove St., Lowell 36 Auburn St., Haverhill . 1 Winona Rd . , Burlington 227 Willow Ave., Somerville 8 Smith Ave., Lowell 26 Myrtle St., Medford 13 Doane St., Bradford 144 Franklin St., Lawrence 66 Pleasant St., Lawrence 26 Hampson St., Dracut 128Lilley Ave., Lowell 51 Clare St., Lowell 31 Prospect St., Lowell 8 Belton St., Arlington 9 Norman St., Cambridge 214 Saratoga St., Lawrence 234 Central Ave., Medford 319 Fairmount St., Lowell 725 Washington Elms, Cambridge North Rd., Bedford 31 Holden St., Lowell 38 Roosevelt Rd., Medford 9 Watson St., Somerville 85 Fells Ave., Medford 9 West Bowers St., Lowell FRESHMAN MUSIC STUDENTS Helen Avis Attaquin Gloria Virginia Blair Louise Levingston Blanche June Manderson Ariadne Adriane Moshos Charlotte Marlene Spieler Vineyard Haven 423 Pawtucket St., Lowell 103 Webster St., Maiden 35 Marshall Ave., Maiden 26 Varney St., Lowell 37 A Knox St., Lawrence Special Student Margaret C. Morton 31 Princeton St., Lowell  ACKNOWLEDGMENTS Dino G. Valz, Milton Fitch and Dorothy Cooper of Howard-Wesson Co., Worcester Harold Johnson of Andover Press, Andover Philip and Russell McKeen of McKeen Studios, Haverhill
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