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

 - Class of 1950

Page 1 of 88

 

University of Massachusetts Lowell - Sojourn / Knoll Yearbook (Lowell, MA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1950 volume:

UMftM mmfm ■fflHBS BBS m www mom Mm m MM HKI mlB DnKffl HhmhI HH _JHL Hffl mm MMM BKB Wwm gEalilBta 1HH lira ftJSBS n NH HHH 11 fflMttB lUnc mm Knte bais ran ■ HH ffiL MB IBBfl HH BX H BH »a In hCBI in H II W m m KgOHj 1 ■r HI I IB RHUS ffi umm m mm mi m BBH BH Mil iffiRsml Sal ffiisa HEHH fffitt lea 9£ffl JH mm m m am ELEANOR 1M.WGAN: 0 UL . (2£a .alUu ? or i -P oX jiy K a tyjo ' o rfu f S ' S £|P A : f. Cl OjUL JUUl, J LJhrri s J The KNOLL 1950 ■■■■■ ■■ ' State Teachers College Lowell, Massachusetts 1 Hi II V, 1 ZH -_V_ — " v — fTV f d — J f = jfa-V— a i 2 j ' i ' „ j ' ' a k a — - — u — 4H the world ' s a stage and all the They have their exits and their entrances, men and women merely players, and one man in his time plays many parts. ' AS YOU LIKE IT " — SHAKESPEARE Dedication " Able scholar, beloved teacher, teacher of teachers, recognized administrator, advisor and true friend of those who seek preparation for lives of service, one deserving and receiving the respect and affection of associates in the field of teacher preparation. " This is an excerpt from the citation of the Rhode Island College of Education on June 18, 1949 which awarded our President the Honorary Degree of Doctor of Education. The sentiment expressed gives a deep insight into the man to whom we take pride in dedicating our yearbook. Dr. James Dugan has served as teacher, principal, superintendent of schools in Massachusetts for thirty- three years, past president of the New England Teacher Preparation Association, Association of School Admin- istrators, Society for the Advancement of Education, New England Association of School Superintendents and Massachusetts State Schoolmasters Club. For forty- seven years, he served the youth of Massachusetts. To us the most significant years are those beginning in 1935, when Lowell was privileged to welcome James Dugan as its President. Since his arrival, President Dugan has been responsible for an ever-increasing understanding and cooperative atmosphere in the college. He has been a genuine and sincere friend to all who have entered our halls of learn- ing. In his unassuming manner, he has been instrumental in paving the way toward more efficient training in the field of education. The influence on each person fortunate enough to have been associated with him will always be an inspira- tion. Dr. Dugan, we, the Class of 1950, dedicate our Knoll to you. DOCTOR JAMES DUGAN President ' s Message The Class of 1950 is about to enter the teaching profession at a time when there has never been a greater need and greater opportunities for good teachers, especially in the elementary field. When you finish your course at Lowell Teachers College you will be prepared to begin your work as teachers. You will be most successful if you continue as students throughout your career and maintain a keen interest in everything pertaining to your profession. In this way you will be best able to render the service which your community and mankind expects of teach- ers of its youth. May the years to come bring success and happiness to you. James Dugan DOCTOR CHARLES DALRYMPLE Class Advisor ' s Message It may be fitting for one who has almost finished his professional work in education to make a few suggestions to those who are looking ahead to new movements in edu- cation. All social movements involve conflicts which should be clearly expressed in con- troversies. Education is no exception and the progressive teacher must take his place in the theoretical and in the practical struggles of his chosen work. He must realize that controversies conducted in connection with any conflict only set the problem involved, and that the solution of that problem depends upon determin- ing the cause of the conflict. Then, instead of taking one side or another, he will ap- proach the problem with a deeper and broader understanding than is shown in the practices, or expressed in the ideas, of either of the contending parties. This does not constitute a compromise between opposite schools of thought, a compromise which often might be only a combination of points picked here and there from all other schools, and solving nothing; rather it is a new order of con- ceptions leading to new modes of practice in our schools. In progressive education, new practices may become as dogmatic as were those of the traditional education against which it reacts. Any theory and set of practices is dogmatic if it is not based upon critical examination of its own underlying principles. DEAN MARGUERITE GOURVILLE Dean ' s Message pointment Climax . . Life Drama — Presented Annually at Lowell Teachers College Staged by the Class of igjo Scene I (Theme: -- Application for admission) Curtain: — Lights. . .Tenseness. . .Anticipation Entrance. . .Hope. . .Fear. . .Suspense . . . Disap- . . Pathos . . . Humor . . . Success . . . Exhilaration . . . Happiness ! ! ! Exit .... Curtain Scene II (Theme: — Admission) Curtain: — Admission. .. Career ... Orientation ... Curriculum . . . Athletics . . . Musicals . . . Parties . . . Trips . . . Dances . . . Training . . . Finals. Winning of Goal . . . Placement ! ! Joy ! ! ! ... Com- mencement ! _. Curtain. Denouement Review: — Another smash hit! Successful cast !! ! Sell Out! Dean Marguerite Gourville K ■ k. is rK- . k_Q — -v. - - ._..__ - -i The Management Good counsel has no price. MAZZINI Courtesy of Lowell Sun ESSIE ROCHE A Tribute As Miss Roche leads in our academic procession, so she leads in the hearts of all who have studied with her throughout the years. Miss Essie Roche joined the faculty of the State Teachers College at Lowell in 1903, and now, after 47 years of service she is leaving us -- leaving us with many unforgettable memories of the qualities which have made her an outstanding teacher and person. Her kind and sympathetic understand- ing combined with her wonderful sense of humor, her patience, and her eagerness to help others are just a few of the character- istics which have endeared Miss Essie Roche to all. We are deeply grateful for having had the privilege of knowing and working with Miss Essie Roche, and it is our earnest hope that the future will be filled with the happiness she so richly deserves. [10] J - , n lb College Faculty Box Office Personnel BEATRICE MEAGHER ' mmtv KATHLEEN BYRT Stage Crew ANDREW DOYLE JOHN CLEMENT The Main Cast As in a theater, the eyes of men, after a well-graced actor leaves the stage, are idly bent on him that enters next, " richard ii " — shakespeare Class Officers JOAN C. BRUNELLE President " Joanie " . . .capable class leader. . .charming and gracious . . . versatile . . . appealing voice . . . equal to any situation . . . " Leo " . . . " engag- ing " smile. Pres., i, 2, 3, 4; Student Coun., 1, 2, 3, 4; Soph. Choir, 2; Jr.-Sr. Choir, 3, 4; M.E.N.C., 3, 4; A. A. Awards, 1, 2. . ' , , ;, IkLU cJUk M o - cUi ALPHONSE M. TATARUNIS Vice President " AP ' ...firm convictions ... pastel shirts... duets with Marcia. . .dynamic personality. . . rugged individualist . . . Class Hymn . . . " Prince Charming " . Vice Pres., 3, 4; M.E.N.C. Pres., 3, 4; Concert Band; Dance Band; Soph. Choir, 2; Jr.-Sr. Choir, 3, 4. " ■ [16] ft Ci ' i t I 3- f SHIRLEY E. BURNE Secretary " Shirl " . . .natural friendliness. . .apt remarks . . . " Pepsodent smile " ... always good for a laugh . . . considerate and conscientious ... a photographer ' s fan. Sec, 4; Knoll Staff. Jk v At? ; . % PATRICIA A. O ' LOUGHLIN Treasurer " Pat " . . . " Chancellor of the Exchequer " ... flirtatious eyes... " Hey, kids " ... those sum- mer vacations. . .fun to be with. . .friendly. . . subtle charm. Treas., 1, 2, 3, 4; Campus Star, 1, 2, 3, 4; Knoll Staff. I [17] y LORRAINE J. BELANGER Effervescence personified . . . animated ex- • pression. . .brilliant pianist. . .rapid conver- sationalist. . .hearty laugh. . .dancing star. Soph. Choir, 2; Jr.-Sr. Choir, 3, 4; M.E.N.C., 3, 4- ■ ' 9 " .7 Of fa ' , Q W 1 A ; ' JACQUELINE R. BERNARDIN " Jackie " . . .photography enthusiast. . .hidden talents . . . out-door type . . . top of the section list. . . " Jackie and her violin " . . .dry humor. A. A., 1, 2, 3; Campus Star, 2; Knoll Staff; A. A. Awards, 1, 2, 3. ,1 A J p ' D. LORRAINE CARROLL " Lolly " . . . spontaneous wit . . . lighthearted " When Apples Grow on Lilac Trees " , bangs. . . " I ' m sorry " ... Angora sweaters, reliable friend. Sec, 2; Knoll Staff. PATRICIA A. CHANDLER ' ' Pat " . . .undaunted optimist. . .sports-lover . . . self-assured ... a smile for everyone . . . has a finger or two in everything. . .busy and dependable. Soph. Choir, 2; Jr.-Sr. Choir, 3, 4; M.E.N.C, 3, 4; Lecture Fund, 3; S.S.L., 4; Knoll Staff; A. A. Awards, 1, 2, 3. y y c - C . ,-. - » " VVWHpMi • . st C PATRICIA A. CLEMENS " Pat " . . . long-stemmed . . . roguish . . . straw- berry blonde. . . " Skip " .. .third finger, left hand . . . clever wit . . . instantaneous and en- joyable laugh rV- JOAN T. CONDON Eloquent speaker. . .bangs. . .individualist. . . dramatic ability. . .First Nighter. . .Sunapee . . .sophisticated. . . " Jack " . . .that engaged look. . v O . v A o « o . N I HELEN N. COSTELLO Leisurely manner conceals strong purpose . . . " traffic chairman " . . .nieces. . .dark eyes . . .generous and sincere. . .popular. . . " Are you kidding? " . . .sense of humor. Student Coun., 2, 3, 4. JUNE E. DOUGLAS The Editor. . .efficient. . .many earrings. . . reserved composure . . . classics preferred . . . entertainer at teas. . .oversized violin. Soph. Choir, 2; Jr.-Sr. Choir, 3, 4; M.E.N.C., 3, 4; Campus Star, 1, 2, 3, 4; Knoll Staff Editor. ELEANOR M. DUGGAN Curly hair (?) . . . " Is it damp? " . . .Hampton enthusiast . . . gymn teacher . . . definite and sin- cere viewpoints . . . athletic . . . popular . . . inter- ested in business. A. A., 2, 3, 4; Knoll Staff; A. A. Awards, 1, 2, 3- JOAN DUKESHIRE " Jo " . . .gentle voice. . .avid reader. . .firm be- liefs. . .knitter. . .talented musician. . .unas- suming dignity. . .intellectual reservoir. . . conservative tastes. Soph. Choir, 2; Jr.-Sr. Choir, 3, 4; M.E.N.C., 3, 4; Campus Star 2. i J K i 6 " I ' J O ALICE A. DUNN Athletic plus ! . . . basketball official . . . good-na- tured. . . " Want a piece of candy? " . . .depend- able behind-the-scenes worker. . . " My little nephew. " Campus Star, 2. 7 I JL L SHIRLEY M. DUNN jJ " Dunnie " . . .amazing whistle. . .sports a dia- mond. . .superb accompanist. . .remarkable • " appetite . . . many outstanding qualities , know her is to like her. .to Student Council Pres., 4; S.S.L., 3; M.E.N.C., 3, 4; Soph. Choir, 2; Jr.-Sr. Choir, 3, 4; M.E.N.C. Treas., 4. X y BAMBARA E. FARRAR Thoughtful . . . original ideas . . . Class Song . . . flair for poetry . . . efficient . . . competent lead- er .. . placid and composed . . . sincere . . . high scholastic standing. Vice Pres., i, 2; Sec, 3; Campus Star, 1, 2; Knoll Staff. i " Hf ELEANOR T. FINNEGA A friendly smile for everyone . . . reliable work- er. ..sunny, unruffled disposition. . .where there ' s one Eleanor, there ' s another. . .varied interests and abilities. A. A., 2; A. A. Awards, 1,2; Knoll Staff. AURILLA M. GILMAN Operatic voice. . .industrious student. . . Berkshire Trail-Blazer . . . Grange supporter . . . travels by taxi . . . always ready for a good time . . . musical. Librarian, 3, 4; Campus Star, 2; Soph. Choir, 2; Jr.-Sr. Choir, 3, 4; M.E.N.C, 3, 4. rJK, aaA • ar " su c talpat - - " P ops " . i . im- l curly hair . Z " $rft J?. Vn- . . argyle halppy . . . profeM ial . . . expressive eyes. J Campus Star, i; S.S.L., 2; Knoll Staff. JJUU ' u L. HELEN L. GRAINGER Came to us from Bridgewater . . . " I ' m a new student " . . .gay sense of humor. . .friendly. . . " Want to get into the movies? " . . .good sport . . .cute profile. PAULINE E. HALL Paulie " . . . our radical historian. . .reserved charm . . . spends hours commuting . . . appeal- ing voice . . . sincere . . . refined . . . ambitions tend to the domestic. Soph. Choir, 2; Jr.-Sr. Choir, 3, 4; M.E.N.C, 3, 4- , A ' ik $ ' •w MARJORIE A. HART " i uine friendliness. . .enthusiastic worker. . . party lover . . . Lawrence rooter . . . always co- operative. A. A., 2; A. A. Awards, 1, 2. " Margie " . . .red hair. . .good-natured. . . gen- j- A BARBARA A. HAYES Capable leader and organizer. . .discretion in style . . . has a weakness for shoes . . . gracious hostess . . . many accomplishments . . . profes- sional type. A. A. Pres. 4; A. A., 3, S.S.L., 4; Librarian, 2; A. A. Awards, 1, 2, 3. -J ,!? r, I y f 7 fy F ESTHER M. JOHNSON Westbrook . . . quietly charming . . . obliging . . . efficient librarian . . . photogenic . . . con- scientious student. . .sincere friend. MARJORIE A. KELJOOK " " Marge " .. .a petite fashion plate ... shining black hair . . . ready to laugh . . . lover of the arts. . .industrious. . .admirable qualities. Campus Star, i, 2, 3; Knoll Staff. : h - ROBERT M. LACEY " Bob " ... new Nash. . . " Let ' s go home " ... our own Harry James . . . Class Song . . . aug- mented eleventh chords . . . never at a loss for something to say. Concert Band; Dance Band; M.E.N.C., 3, 4; Soph. Choir, 2; Jr.-Sr. Choir, 3, 4. o L h t y FRANCIS J. LAMBERT " Frank " . . .lone male of the Elementary sec- tions. . .capable student. . . " Frank, are you going to the square? " .. . " Pop " .. .enviable vocabulary £ i ' ■;- ' ■:-{;■ MARCIA A. LOVERING Sweetly sophisticated . . . modish style . . . charming dignity. . .sparkling humor. . .duets with Al . . . beautiful ring . . . lovely to look at, delightful to hear. Soph. Choir, 2; Jr.-Sr. Choir, 3, 4; M.E.N.C., 3, 4- y r ' ! v - Friendly and co-operative. . .natural wit. . . curly hair . . . " perturbed " . . . animated expres- sions. . .spontaneous and infectious laugh. . . fun-loving. A. A., 2, 3; Lecture Fund, 4; Knoll Staff; A. A. Award, 1. ELLEN T. MADDEN EFFIE S. MARVRAIDES Football fan. . .Lowell rooter. . . " My brother, Menil " . . .gentle manner. . .steady, calm dis- position. . .earnest. . .conservative tastes. « ' a , v . --: Y rf iz-4_-t HELEN M. MULLEN Appealing voice. . .gracious and unassuming . . . " Melody " . . .expressive. . .sincere manner . . . " When Irish Eyes Are Smiling " . . .thought- ful and considerate. JUDITH P. NEILY " Judy " . . .casual manner. . .blonde coronet . . . striking appearance . . . taxi service to Dra- cut . . . oboist . . . badminton star . . . friendly sense of humor. Concert Band; Soph. Choir, 2; Jr.-Sr. Choir, 3, 4; M.E.N.C, 3, 4; A. A., 3, 4; A. A. Awards, !, 2, 3. MARIE E. NORTON Quick smile . . . earnest manner . . . exuberant conversationalist . . . " Billy " . . . possessor of a lovely diamond. . .enviable disposition. Campus Star, 3; Knoll Staff. wjla s - ' A n ur»- - . L V s; ANGELA B. ORLANDO " Angie " . . .intensely active. . .industrious stu- dent. . .one of our pianists. . . " My choral group " . . .delightful personality. . .cheerful and friendly with everyone. Soph. Choir, 2; Jr.-Sr. Choir, 3, 4; M.E.N.C., 3, 4- CuU a. E. LORRAINE PULSON Necessity to Senior I . . . full car . . . ideal dis- position . . . appreciative . . . " Dunfey ' s " third hour Tuesday . . . steadfast friend . . . wonderful personality. . . JEAN W. ROESSLER Photogenic . . . Hampton Beach enthusiast . . . straightforward . . . striking appearance . . . per- sonality-plus . . . individualist . . . gay humor . . . winning ways. ANN B. RUTLEDGE Congenial pretty red-head . . . tends to be ath- letic . . . generous . . . soft voice and musical laughter. . .considerate. . .star of Prof. Brase ' s class. A. A., 4; Sec, 1; A. A. Award, 1. -7 7, -- 7 ' . SANTO A. SCIABA " Sandy " .. .sincere, quiet, and co-operative . . .Class Hymn. . . " I ' ll Prove I Love You " . . . our own Irving Berlin . . . unassuming manner . . .nonchalance. M.E.N.C., 3, 4, Sr. Rep., 4; Soph. Choir, 2; Jr.-Sr. Choir, 3, 4. ' , fjM M 9 v 1 ,ai " R. ill V»M ' ELIZABETH A. SHERLOCK » Hi 1 " Betty " . . .beautiful tan. . . perennial jester . . . f " hearty laugh . . well-groomed . Sears and Roebuck license do. carefree. . . " sun-kist " hair- t MARJORIE A. STEVENS " Marje " . . . refreshing humor . . . loves to dance . . .obliging ways. . .quietly efficient. . . " So- ciability " . . .Hawaiian Guitar. . .a true friend ad infinitum. 9?}M A ' ' LOUIS L. TATA " Louie " ... Class Chef. ..an excellent com- mittee worker . . . dynamic personality . . . Es- quire dresser. . .musical. . . " We ' re going to have a party " . . .perfect host. S.S.L., 3; M.E.N.C., Pari., 3, 4; Soph. Choir, 2; Jr.-Sr. Choir, 3, 4. JANE A. TORDOFF Sincere and lovely smile . . . keen intellect . . . infectious laugh . . . firm determination . . . pro- fessional attitude . . . honey-colored hair ... a true friend. Campus Star, 1; Lecture Fund, 2. ; ti LOIS A. WINTER Zealous student. . .many interests, many ac- complishments . . . loves to read . . . opera fan . . . intellectual . . . gifted conversationalist . . . capable pianist. Concert Band; M.E.N.C., 3, 4; Soph. Choir, 2; Jr.-Sr. Choir, 3, 4. if, fi u MABEL M. ZAHER Makes her own movies. . .obliging manner. . . week-ends in Washington and New York. . . industrious ... always ready to enjoy a good laugh. 4 MARGARET E. McKENNA Dignified member of the profession. . . " Say now " . . . animated expressions . . .conscientious . . .meticulous. . .missed during last semester. [31] Ex-Libris LEON BIGOLD RICHARD BOULANGER LOUISE BROWN LOIS COPPINGER CATHERINE COULTER PHYLLIS CROTTY ELLEN DELANEY VERONICA DE FREDERICO VIRGINIA DURGIN BARBARA HARRINGTON CLAIRE LA FORCE LOUIS THERESE LA MARRE HONORE LE DUC KATHERINE MOORE ELWOOD POORE VIRGINIA RHODES ELIZABETH SULLIVAN MARIAN TASHJIAN JANET TREMBLAY RUTH VANTINE JEANNE WALTERS RUTH WEBSTER WITKOWSKI [32] Knoll Staff Editor ■-in-Chief . . . June Douglas Assistant Editor . . Marjorie Keljook Literary Editor . . Barbara Farrar [ Eleanor Finnegan Assistant Literary Editors Shirley Burne Marie Norton Photography Editor Jacqueline Bcrnardin Assistant Photography Editor Lorraine Carroll Art Editor . . . Barbara Gilmore Assistant Art Editor . . Ellen Madden Sports Editor . Eleanor Duggan Music Editor . Alphonse Tatarunis Business Manager . Patricia Chandler Assistant Business Manager Patricia O ' Loughlin Faculty Advisors Feature Writers: Junior Class Sophomore Class Freshman Class Dean Gourville Professor (TRourke Professor Hiscoe Professor Roberts Barbara Walsh Ann Sinibaldi Edward Thiebe [33] CLASS TVroo Vi " t Vic, xjeari » «. ' ««- Stiartl sicV. Ai-f av A f r ' .«.« A-l ;p.s C m -to ajl : S - [34] SONG Robert " toi ce -jy [35] The Present Is Great with the Future. -LEIBNITZ 7- b CLASS HYMN 0F 50 i : J. J Hl I J J I jj j g? Fond t each-tog tasks u e I trea-Sure,A- p y four £ 6pipeto hifh-er Stan- dank M Cm- t ' pfe £3 I 3 ?? rf £ -£ - ITTIi S f 1 ' LJ ¥=Ft - — - ££ I) is j i i 4v j - h fe 1 ending i • e i •ure tir •| XM a jL o - use }, for ' j tel ress St- ress «2i- ,•? U ell.WeV Chi eve - - vneyit four taKe our place A m m ZZ K f § " ♦ - ,Jf f= frf f E =fc S I E I I I g I 1 ± 12 " ending ±=± 1 M i tt5 I 1 - 0- thee. Our torch shall car-rj I ± hish.M a - uja.ys I -feel that Jeep j j g : 5S ' » - 0- - M. TI r — r w — w (h)Q ' • iM m — 1 1 1 ZZi [38] k orc .s an fusic- Santo Sc a6a- J phonse la.-ia.ymls j n U I Pr de for I o 3M theelake 3 yes prol - em 2 £3- Stride fir Lo-well.The S§ •H-f S I " I I J2 -©- $a 3i F? I ES f " 4 % n 4 at I I i = N -L I L _l J 1 1- S2ES f u - " wre k?ck Z e - A b -f- T3 : =£ fore us ] Holds J I .. N e prom- ne true to I -a _g- £ E_l V N H a 3? bo. IS I, I s ■ -i 5 m s fc i v i rr i -+ 3EEt 4 1 — K J J — h i ! N I £ 5E fe Lo-u ell io J I — K i s n p= Lo-u ell- u e ' ll J J J -tv- ? If F=f= =t A . I 4, t i i 4= v m p ' [39] Understudies [40] Junior Class This year has been a very important and lousy one for the Class of 1 95 1 . We have found ourselves faced with the double responsibility of guiding our little sisters and brothers, the members of the Fresh- man class through a year of new experi- ences and situations and of keeping a watchful eye on the Senior Class whose esteemed place we hope to fill next year. We will always remember the thrill which we experienced as we took charge of initiation and realized that at last we were really upperclassmen. We found that being " big sisters and brothers " gave us an enjoyable sense of prestige and responsi- bility. During this year we have made our first direct contact with the profession which we have chosen, by beginning our training in the practice schools. As for the first time we found ourselves taking the role of the teacher we realized that many adjustments were necessitated. We all have experienced a profound sense of achievement from meeting the challenges which this year has presented to us. The Junior class will miss the members of the Class of 1950. We have formed warm and lasting friendships with mem- bers of that group and have always ad- mired the quiet efficiency and thorough- ness which is so characteristic of the Seniors. We join the other classes in wish- ing this year ' s graduating class success and happiness in the years to come. President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Barbara Walsh Marilyn Carlen Theresa Reagan Jacqueline Curran [41] A " v Sophomore Class We, the Class of ' 52, would like to take this opportunity to bid farewell to you our Big Sister Class who will soon take your places in the professional world of educa- tion. We also wish to extend our sincere felicitations for success and happiness in your future work. As a kindly remem- brance of your Little Sister Class, we humbly submit a brief resume of our Sophomore year. We began our Sophomore social cal- endar with a wienie-roast early in October. Various amounts of fun were had by all. Later in the month, we enjoyed a party given to us by our Big Sisters. In No- vember, the Class of ' 52 held a successful moneymaker in the form of a Variety Show. The greatest success of the season was our informal Valentine Dance on February 10. The hall was gaily decorated with a Valentine motif. Early in March the Sophomores served a spaghetti supper in honor of the Senior Class. Professor Hiscoe is our untiring Class Advisor. The Class is conducted by its four class officers: President . . . Anne Sinibaldi Vice President . . Sal Lipomi Secretary .... Ruth Coleman Treasurer . . . Patricia Collins [42] • ' Freshman Class We, the Freshmen of Lowell State Teachers College, by completing our first year of college, have started on that long road toward the achievement of the goal we all seek. This first year is the important year, the year during which we start to build the foundations of our lives. We have come successfully through all the con- fusion, seriousness, fun and gaiety of a Freshman year, and all the priceless mem- ories and experiences we have gained will live with us always. Ours is the largest class in the history of the college. This fact could have been a hindrance to our progress, but instead, under capable leadership and with admir- able spirit, we have turned this into our strongest advantage. Our successful Christ- mas Dance, our party to the Junior Class and the general high degree of coopera- tion in the preparation of Amateur Antics give evidence of this fact. Through constant participation in dem- ocratic and cooperative living in various aspects of our college life, we will come to realize God ' s plan for each of us, and with His guidance strive even harder toward the accomplishment of our goal - - the Educators of the Future. CLASS OFFICERS AND ADVISOR President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Class Advisor Jerry Richardson Jese Peterson Nina Lee Clara Fuschetti Professor Julian Roberts [43] Script Study and Tryouts We judge ourselves by what we feel capable of doing, while others judge us by what we have already done. LONGFELLOW School and Society League The promotion of democratic principles is the basic aim of the activities of student council. It is the nerve center of the school, and the entire school and faculty are members. The executive council is composed of officers elected from the entire student body, including the presidents of each class and a representative from the Ath- letic Association and the Music Depart- ment. It is work of the league under the guidance of Dean Gourville to plan and supervise student activities. Each year the league sends representa- tives to the Eastern States Association of Professional Schools for Teachers and the New England Teacher Preparation Asso- ciation, so that the college may be aware of the ever-changing trends in education. OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Chairman of Assemblies Social Chairman Community Chairman . Music Representative . Publication Chairman President Senior Class . President Junior Class President Sophomore Class President Freshman Class Shirley Dunn Helen Costello Patricia Chandler Hildreth Palmer Carolyn Hopkins Toula Laganas Elizabeth Gleason . William Welsh James Burke Joan Brunelle Barbara Walsh Ann Sinibaldi Jerry Richardson [46] Library Committee One year before we entered as freshmen, Miss Irene MacDonald, our librarian, came to Lowell Teachers College. She had as great an aspiration for the library as we had for the Class of 1950. The tre- mendous tasks of enlarging our library and establishing a cataloging system called for much-needed assistance. The four classes came forth with the necessary aid. Each class elected a representative to help in the many duties of library work. Working in conjunction with a faculty committee we are now able to see some of the fruits of our labor. The Dugan Room, our much-needed reading room, is a reality. With the continued efforts of Miss MacDonald, the faculty committee and the class librarians, we will reach the goals toward which we are striving. Lecture Fund Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays in assembly have proved to be periods to which we all look forward. Each Monday, students present a program concerning a particular department here at college. Every Friday a member of the faculty conducts the chapel services. Wednesdays ' programs offer lectures of educational and cultural value. These cover a wide range of subjects from creative work in music and dance to films, puppet demonstra- tions, panel groups and formal lectures in many fields. The interesting and varied programs are chosen by a committee consisting of representatives from each class and the Chairman of Assemblies. Their efforts have resulted in a splendid lecture series. [47] Women ' s Athletic Association The Women ' s Athletic Association plays a vital part in the college affairs concern- ing sports and recreational activities. The sports program for the year is off to a lively start in the fall with field hockey and badminton. Basketball and swimming enthusiasts are adequately provided for during the winter months. Our spring sports are volleyball and Softball. The increased enrollment this year has stimu- lated the interest in sports at Lowell. Participation in our yearly program has reached an all time high. This greater interest has made it possible for the A. A. to add something new to the social calendar. The informal dance in the fall has opened the college social season for several years. This year a Barn Dance was sponsored and thoroughly enjoyed by those who attended. The activities of the A. A. are brought to a climax in May with the A. A. Ban- quet. It is at this time that sports awards are given to those earning them. The success of this program stems from the capable leadership of the officers on the A. A. Board, the cooperation of the student body and the wise counsel of Prof. Neilson, competent advisor to the Lowell Women ' s A. A. [48] Men ' s Athletic Association The Men ' s Athletic Association was organized at L. T. C. in October, 1949, with Professor Edward Knowles as ad- visor. The influx of male students at the college necessitated such a group. Its main purpose is to have a unifying group engag- ing male students in athletic and social affairs. During its first year, the organization has made notable progress. At the first meeting the following officers were elected: President, William Pagones; Vice Presi- dent, Joseph Esile; Secretary, Sal Lipomi; Treasurer, Fred Koek; Representative to the Women ' s A. A., Karl Woodman. Two basketball games were held during the past year. The first game was played against Bridgewater, with the L. T. C. boys emerging as victors. The second game was against the Lowell Indians, and L. T. C. won again. What of the future of the Men ' s A. A.? The main hope for the future is to have a stronger organization with men interested in fostering its growth, a representative to sit in the student council to make the laws of the school and air the problems of the male students, and elected officers of the organization to be of the highest calibre and able to make just decisions in all matters. [49] Campus Star Staff Linda Marinel Co-Editor s-in-Chief Advisory Board Mary Mulcahy Barbara Knight Isabelle Coughlin Ruth Merrill Patricia O ' Loughlin Faculty Advisor Professor Christine M. Kane These are your headlines. You made them; the Campus Star printed them honestly and faith- fully — an excellent cooperative effort between students and faculty. i Navy Succumb, Talent Glitters At L. T. C + ' ' To Army . _ £ Z , , , , , v On the nights " I M.irch tenth .mil eleventh i h. OO ' ' W " ' " iclu-is ' College presented the .inini.il • k V | - ' " " ' l " mt ,k " llu ■ slln " ' - O -f " A Army T V j£ To tho hv N Z J " " ■Mclicrs " College presented the .inim.il • ' xk V c Vo, V AMATEUR ANTICWJfc e A A AII r , _ J " £ - V ft e A A Amateur Antics i r „o A x re " v . x c c- All Classes S- ' S.1 2 J u " " Twir Enjoy Sports D,- f ' 4 -°Jl e -„. thp f °- -IS ' o ' .. fYd , en " . ' . ' ,V v v- cC : re 3 h ,£ e » ' ■■■■■., V s f « h ' in: ,o ° " . T _ hU _ r _ Sda . y L Nov b, _,, e ' £ _« ,; t e Z S ? Music Educators National Conference Chapter 201 President Vice President Secretary Treasurer OFFICERS . Alphonse Tatarunis Jacqueline Curran Carlton Thorne Shirley Dunn Although the Music Educators National Conference is an organization that has been in existence since 1907, it is com- paratively new at Lowell State Teachers College where the chapter was first organ- ized in 1949 under the sponsorship and guidance of Prof. Cyrus D. Thompson, Director of Music. The purpose of this organization is to afford students an opportunity to become acquainted with leaders in the field of music education, to make available to the student teachers all consistent opportuni- ties to assist or participate in music educa- tion activities at every level, and to offer a more practical conception of the music education profession as gained from the students ' actual participation in programs, demonstrations and discussions, not only in the meetings of the professional organ- ization, bul in t he on-campus meetings of Chapter 201. The Music Educators Journal is the official publication of the M.E.N.C. and is avail- able to all students who are members of Chapter 201. The journal has proved valuable to us because many of its articles have been connected directly with our college work as student teachers. [51] Rehearsal Scenes J am a part of all that I have met. -TENNYSON Music is the universal Junior-Senior Choir The Junior-Senior Choir, composed of Junior and Senior Music Students is under the capable and inspiring direction of Professor Gyrus D. Thompson. Its fore- most aim is to provide for the investigation of available cho ral material for use in the future teaching of its members. Op- portunities are also provided on certain occasions for the students to gain experi- ence in conducting a choral group of this type. During the year the choir has sung at assemblies and teachers ' conferences as well as student recital programs. The large amount of material explored by the group has enabled them to build up a repertoire suitable for many types of pro- grams. The choir has presented many an enjoy- able moment and each concert has been greatly anticipated. The hard work of the choir was rewarded this year by an invita- tion to sing at the Massachusetts Conven- tion of Public School Superintendents held at the State Teachers College at Bridge- water. In addition to choral numbers, soloists and ensemble performers drawn from the choir are often given the opportunity to perform in their respective majors. This helps to make a program of varied appeal and interest. This has been a memorable year for the choir. The valuable experience gained by its members as well as the great enjoyment afforded to both participants and audience has earned for the Junior-Senior Choir an esteemed place in our college life. [56] language of mankind. Longfellow A i% ■ I 7 !5iP ■M , H ■ |-| ft- Concert Band Conductor Professor Cyrus D. Thompson Librarian Robert Lacey The Concert Band which last year was in its embryonic stage of eighteen members has this year developed into a well-organ- ized unit of forty members. Many of these do not major on the instruments they play in band, and it is not surprising to see a voice or a piano major in the brass, wood- wind, or percussion section. For many it provides an opportunity to do further work with the instruments which they take up in instrumental classes. In fact, some become quite proficient on different instru- ments. This is of tremendous importance to future supervisors of music. Under the direction of Professor Thomp- son, the band is becoming familiar with available material as well as receiving tin- experience of playing in a well-rehearsed band. The band has performed at school assemblies and their appearance on the Fathers ' Night Program this year was a musical highlight. The students who play in Concert Band are highly rewarded for their long hours of practice by the thrill of pride and achieve- ment which this type of organization brings to its members. Their social life is richer and they realize a sense of unit) and a spirit of cooperativeness which is so necessary for the success of a group of this kind. They also are learning from direct experience the way in which a band func- tions most effectively and are rinding solu- tions to some of the problems which they will meet as music supervisors. [57] Dress Rehearsal Practice is the best of all instructors. PL BLR S SYROS Highlights The play ' s the thing . . . ' HAMLET " — SHAKESPEARE Class History — 1950 " It seems like only yesterday we strangers roamed these halls. " With high ideals and great aspirations we gathered at Lowell Teachers College in September of 1946. For almost three days, seventy-six bewildered Freshmen attempted to follow brand-new schedules and arrive at classes in the shortest time possible, with the kind assis- tance of our " big sisters. " Little did we know what the immediate future held in store, but in no time at all we awakened to reality. How dainty and sweet we looked for three days in our unfashionable short skirts, men ' s shoes, and bibs, not to forget one turnip neatly tied around the waist. And who among us doesn ' t start at the phrase, " What ' s your address? " Four score and seven years ago — . And weren ' t the boys lucky? There was no one to initiate them. The lively initiation given by our " big sisters " was probably the reason that so few of us attended the friendship party on the last day of our course in the supremacy of the Juniors. Needless to say, however, not one of us lavished any sympathy on the poor Freshmen when we held the reins. It was early in our career that Dr. Dalrymple consented to be our advisor. It must be confessed that he was always there to help but we led him a merry chase as he tried to follow our somewhat confused plans and class meetings. We were a rather novel class. Just imagine — seven boys ! This was an unheard-of phenomenon, important enough to be incorporated in our song on class night. But on to our nobler achievements. With such a large music section it was only natural that the operetta " H. M. S. Pinafore " would employ Freshman talent, but we took particular pride in the fact that a Freshman was given the lead. The music section was also introduced to student re- citals. " Did you get your summons? " When it came to the big-sister parties, we might well be renowned as the class with the greatest number of majors in eating. Will we ever forget that Armenian outdoor supper and that scrump- tious " lamb-on-the-stick? " Of course we occasion- ally suffered ill-effects from this habit of eating, as the girls whose names appeared in a Hampton [64] newspaper ' s headline can attest. " Lowell girls suffer attack of ptomaine poisoning while vacation- ing at Hampton Beach. " Just the sight of eggs or cereal and the mention of " Truth or Consequences " are enough to make us recall the sides that ached from laughing at our first college production. Some of the male members of our class still shudder when we mention " egg shampoo. " We may not have made much money but we certainly got to know one another as we prepared for our first money-maker. Elaborate were the plans for our first big dance. Our " Snow Ball " was to be a formal dance with all the trimmings. For most of us the reality of our country ' s problems hit home for the first time when Mr. John L. Lewis called a coal strike and in so doing called off our dance, and gave us a week out of school. We have experienced many " firsts " : the new smoker -- remember those artistic painters; and Amateur Antics. How we worked on our produc- tion, the Indian dance, the fancy lighting, the chorus and " Annie, Get Your Gun. " It was at this time that we established a precedent which has been part of our growth for four years. We came in second. The Campus Star was founded in this same eventful year, under the capable guidance of Professor Kane. How we scrambled to scan the " Dipper " to see what choice bit of gossip we could pick up or read about outsclvcs. That the men in our class were an asset was clearly shown in their " Fashion Show " at a return party for the Juniors. Oh, (hose feminine (?) models. " Would Madam like to sec the latest Paris special? " As our first year at Lowell drew to a close, we selected our class color, blue, and then lor some unknown reason designed and wore those original green skirts. One sunny day in September, we returned, tanned and rested, to wrestle with history problems and bridge. An interesting field trip with Professor Knowles was interrupted in North Lexington when a rock ran into the bus on a lonely dirt road. Let ' s hope everyone reversed the charges on their phone calls home. Did you ever see a woman so startled by so many people? The year rolled blithely along and before we I 65 ] knew it, Christmas was upon us. Section I won ' t forget its very own Santa Claus at the party in the lunch room. This year our money-maker again was taken from a radio theme. Remember the " Stroud Shrouds " and the " Happy Daisy Coffins " ? That scream was enough to send shivers up and down anyone ' s back. Even those caricatured enjoyed " The Strange Disappearance of Dr. Rymple. " Soon it was February and we again planned a dance. " Cupid ' s Capers " was a huge success and the decorations helped to create the desired atmos- phere. With this success behind us, knitting was mo- mentarily forgotten, and we all pitched in to make " The Enchanted Ring " bigger and better, and more original than ever. Didn ' t Melody and Prince Alexander portray their parts to perfection? Surely the music was unforgettable, " Waltz of the Flowers, " " Serenade, " " Southern Roses. " Our jinx followed us. We came in second. As usual, we ex- pressed our feelings musically when our next party featured " Second-Best " by the Sad Sacks. This year marked our introduction to education- al courses and we all felt a little nearer our goals. The departure of our " big sisters " into the pro- fessional world made us realize how soon we would be taking the same important step. Without the heralding of trumpets our Junior year brought methods courses upon methods courses, and to some of us the unforgettable, inval- uable experience of facing a real live class of chil- dren for the first time. No music student quite recovered from the blitz course until they too faced real classroom situations. We adopted two or three little sisters and brothers apiece and initiated with vengeance and chickens ' insides. Some of the highlights of this year included our Junior Prom at the Copley Plaza, where beautiful girls and handsome escorts danced until midnight, the deeply moving " Ballad For Americans " at the Lowell Memorial Auditorium, and the field trips to Newton and Winchester. It would seem that some kind fate wanted to spare us from the exams when the Eastern Massa- chusetts Bus Company decided to strike. Our Amateur Antics was colored by sparkling costumes, dancing, and, as usual, wonderful [66] chorus work. The arresting scenery was based on symbolism. But alas, it was to no avail, and we placed second. All too soon we said, " Good-bye " to the music lectures, math methods, and that " What is it table? " and assumed the coveted role of Seniors. So great was the enrollment that the Lounge was converted into a locker room and we wandered like lost sheep until we got used to making our own niche here and there. No sooner were we measured for our caps and gowns than we found ourselves being invested. Graduation hardly seemed like such a dim vision. Section II returned from Practice School and soon caught up with the current confusion. And our pictures ! How many times did we wish the camera would stretch the truth just a bit, for as Mr. Keats once said, " A thing of beauty is a joy forever. " While we have several gifted composers, we look with pride to the ability of our little sisters and brothers and know that we will hear from you again in the future. We now claim the dubious distinction of being the " oldest living inhabitants, " the on-the-spot First Aiders, and the class with the most diamonds. And we are positive that Lowell Teachers College will never forget our uncontrollable desire to be most originally different. [6 7 ] m 11 i i ■ Wvwwvww s - s Wv ;:...- Pf " ' | „ 0000 ,» • j Vw5 $$ TO Finale " All the world ' s a stage " and those of us privileged to live in a democracy realize that the diverse opportunities available favor the development of many different plots, settings and characters. As we have attempted to condense the highlights of four years at Lowell into our 1950 Knoll we have, in a sense, relived four of the most important years in our lives. It would be difficult to measure the influence of the cooperative and understanding atmosphere here at Lowell. We have been instilled with an ever-increasing search for the truth. Our educational philosophy is permeated with the firm conviction that the solution to the problems of a very con- fused world lies in the increased under- standing of individual responsibility im- planted in the youth of today who will be the policy-makers tomorrow. Through our daily contacts with children, we will be influential in preparing them to meet their responsibilities. May we humbly and conscientiously discharge our obligations. May we make our lives worthy of the kind Father who created the stage upon which each player has his own important part. With the help of His divine guidance may we meet our challenge. [70] Faculty Directory Herman Brase Vivian Burns Elizabeth Coffey Martin Connors Charles Dalrymple James Dugan Marie Gearan Emma Graham Isobel Gregory Marguerite Gourville Mary C. Hayes DeMerritte Hiscoe Christine Kane Georgianna Keith Edward Knowles Charlotte Lowe Irene MacDonald Henry McGowan Frances Moriarty Augustus Mazzocca 998 Elizabeth Neilson Catherine O ' Connor Domenic Procapio Mary A. O ' Rourke Julian Roberts Essie Roche Bernice Ryan Mabelle Sullivan Cyrus Thompson Mabel E. Turner Mary F. Wallace Alma Ward Mabel B. Wilson 58 Holbrook Ave., Lowell 407 High St., Lowell 183 Wilder St., Lowell 90 Wentworth Ave., Lowell 34 Richmond Ave., Worcester 32 Blake St., Cambridge 255 Summer St., Gardner 15 South Walker St., Lowell 664 Mammoth Rd., Dracut 22 Lexington St., Everett 18 Upham St., Lowell 102 Beacon St., Lowell 3 Parkview Ave., Lowell 128 Myrtle St., Lowell 46 Prospect St., Weymouth 160 Dartmouth St., Lowell Marlborough St., Lowell 18 Lura St., Lowell 60 Clarendon St., Maiden Massachusetts Ave., Arlington 1 10 Sharon St., West Medford 132 Belrose Ave., Lowell 264 Boylston St., Brockton 290 Huron Ave., Cambridge 118 Webber St., Lowell 12 Warwick St., Lowell 90 Beech St., Lowell 373 Beacon St., Lowell 72 Hanscom Ave., Reading- Box 230, Antrim, N. H. 158 Dartmouth St., Lowell 8 Fern St., Chelmsford 9 Benton St., Stoncham MAINTENANCE AND OFFICE STAFF Kathleen Byrt Dennis Callahan John Clement Frederick Courtemarche Beatrice Meagher Andrew Doyle 72 Canton St., Lowell 17 Ellis Ave., Lowell 20 Mt. Grove St., Lowell 262 School St., Lowell 24 Canton St., Lowell 231 Foster St., Lowell [71] Senior Directory " Curtain Time ?? ELEMENTARY STUDENTS Jacqueline Bernardin 635 Haverhill St., Lawrence Eleanor T. Finnegan 54 Corbett St., Lowell Helen Mullen 50 Second Ave., Lowell Shirley Burne Boston Rd., Westford Barbara Gilmore 80 Vernon St., Lowell Marie E. Norton 48 Birch St., Lawrence Lorraine D. Carroll 46 Agawam St., Lowell Helen Grainger 33 Johnson St., West Medford Patricia A. O ' Loughlin 136 Grove St., Lowell Joan Condon 119 Emerald St., Medford Marjorie Hart 153 Foster St., Lawrence Jean W. Roessler 123 Salem St., Woburn Patricia Anne Clemens 8 Upland Rd., Medford Helen Costello 1 10 Montvale Rd., Woburn Eleanor Dugan 34 Denton St., Lowell Alice Dunn 420 High St., Lowell Barbara Elaine Farrar 25 Bond St., Groveland Barbara Hayes 7 Warren St., Lawrence Esther Johnson Marsh Hill Rd., Dracut Marjorie Keljook 50 Monmouth St., Lawrence Frances J. Lambert 50 North St., Lowell Ellen T. Madden 20 Greenfield St., Lowell Effie S. Mavraides 651 Varnum Ave., Lowell Ann B. Rutledge R.F.D. No. 1, Andover St., Lowell Elizabeth Sherlock Chandler St., Tewksbury Marjorie A. Stevens 30 Magnolia St., Lawrence Jane Tordoff 113 Oakland Ave., Methuen Mabel Zaher 148 Pine St., Lowell MUSIC STUDENTS Lorraine Belanger 8 Prince St., Salem Shirley Dunn 614 Main St., West Newbury Angela Orlando 65 Ayer St., Methuen Joan Brunelle 595 Westford St., Lowell Patricia Chandler 14 Ellingsburg St., Lowell June Douglas 520 Fletcher St., Lowell Joan Dukeshire 68 Springdale Ave., Saugus Aurilla Gilman Henderson Rd., Williamstown Pauline Hall 22 Dana Rd., West Newton Robert Lacey 49 Avon St., Lawrence Marcia Lovering 4 Orchard Terr., Arlington Judith Neily Stoneybrook Rd., Marblehead Santo Sciaba 61 Codman Hill Ave., Dor- chester Louis Tata 211 Sixth St., Leominster Alphonse Tatarunis 47 Exchange St., Lawrence Lois Winter Shawsheen St., Tewksbury [72] Junior Directory " On Stage " ELEMENTARY STUDENTS Barbara Broe Livingston St., Tewksbury Virginia Broe Livingston St., Tewksbury Claire Burke 8 Daniels St., Lexington Mary J. Burns 15 Centre St., Lowell Marilyn Carlen 665 Nashua Rd., Dracut Virginia Copley 73 Osgood Ave., Dracut Ruth B. Cullen 105 Hillside Rd., Watertown Evelyn Desmarais Highland Ave., North Chelms- ford Margaret Dever 7 Wolcott Rd., Woburn Patricia Donoghue 499 High St., Lowell Dorothy Donovan 1 15 Bennington St., Lawrence Clare Fallon 146 Hillside Rd., Watertown Dorothea Gulezian 50 Tenney St., Lawrence Carolyn Hopkins " Mountjoy, " R.F.D. 1, Lowell Marilyn Johnston 278 Gateson St., Lowell Elizabeth Koutras 40 Waugh St., Lowell Toula Laganas 118 Sanders Ave., Lowell Mary T. Lally 68 Fayerweather St., Cam- bridge Constance Langille 16 Mystic St., Methuen Linda Marinel 113 Elm St., Medford Alice Martel 19 Durant St., Lowell Mary Martin 165 Andover St., Lowell Marjorie Mason 36 1 8th St., Lowell Elizabeth McAvinnue 339 Mammoth Rd., Lowell Katherine McCarthy 325 Rogers St., Lowell Mary McCarthy 270 Jackson St., Lawrence Barbara McElhiney 23 Lawrence St., Woburn Ruth Merrill 15 Maple Ave., Chelmsford Helen Michalides 3 Marion St., Lowell Nancy Noble Lake St., Wilmington Hildreth Palmer 67 Parkview Ave., Lowell Theresa Regan 351 Lawrence St., Lawrence Virginia Ryan 82 Osgood St., Lawrence Katherine Salemis 38 Ad rian St., Somerville Bernice Scott 23 Spruce St., Methuen Nancy Sweet 12 Highland Ave.. North Chelmsford Barbara Walsh Chestnut St., Woburn Catherine Winn 142 Oakland Ave.. Methuen MUSIC STUDENTS Eunice Buckley 112 Prospect St., Weymouth Jacqueline Curran 56 Wiley St., Maiden Louis German 46 Bateman St., Haverhill Dorice Holland 73 South Kimball St., Bradford Mary Lyons 136 Pleasant St., Woburn Janet McCarthy 50 Rindge Ave., North Chelms- ford Frances McDonald 50 Baker Ave., Quincy Jean McHugh 134 Pine Hill Rd., Chelmsford Priscilla Ostrander 57 Harding St., Pittsfield Phyllis Sanville 67 Lawrence Blvd.. Bradford Norma Stella 18 South Williams St., Bradford Eugene Winter Shawsheen St., Tewksbury SPECIAL STUDENTS Priscilla Roux 30 Second Ave., Lowell June Shea 1 13 Elm St., Medford Mildred Fantini 43 Wilson St., Haverhil [73] Sophomore Directory " There ' s No Business Like Show Business 9 Theresa Andrews 225 Tremont St., Somerville Diana Barsorian 399 Walker St., Lowell Caroline Beauregard 1 Lexington St., Billerica James Burke 91 West St., Lowell Patricia Burne Boston Rd., Westford Janet Casey 152 Washington St., Medford Joan Casey 30 Carolyn St., Lowell Marie Collins 180 Fairmount St., Lowell Patricia Collins 44 Loring St., Lowell Maureen Conlon 262 Adams St., Lowell Barbara Connors 10 Poole St., Woburn Pauline Ganley 72 Maple Ave., North Andover Barbara Gillespie 196 Middlesex St., North An- dover Elizabeth Gleason 19 Lawton St., Lowell Mary Gorman 40 Emerson St., Medford Mary Hennessey 15 Logan St., Lawrence ELEMENTARY STUDENTS Frances Hawbolt 1 Barton St., Boston Lorraine Hurl ey 107 Mt. Vernon St., Winchester Anita Kasparian 1 Sutherland Terr., Arlington Kathleen Kearney 505 Wilder St., Lowell Joan Kelly 59 Lexington St., Everett Jean Kilmartin Boston Rd., Pinehurst Avra Kevghas 57 Clare St., Lowell Eleanor Klatka 17 Gage Ave., Lowell Katherine Kosartes 1036 Middlesex St., Lowell Barbara Labadini 42 Hume St., Medford Gloria Laferriere 354 East Merrimack St., Lowell Salvatore Lipomi Rosemary Rd., Tewksbury William Mahoney 121 Dunstable Rd., North Chelmsford Christine Malloy 261 Upland Rd., Cambridge Kathleen Mangan 100 West St., Lowell Joan McGlinchey 13 Elm St., Lowell Madeline McLaughlin 37 Osborn Rd., West Medford Mary Mooney 42 Harrison Ave., Woburn Eleanor Munn 1 107 Middlesex St., Lowell Joan Murphy 24 Holbrook Ave., Lowell Claire O ' Neill 18 Ellis Ave., Medford William Pagones 622 Textile Ave., Dracut Joyce Pollard 10 Allmont St., Methuen Janet Priestly 215 Princeton Blvd., Lowell Patricia Queenan 34 Livingston Ave., Lowell Martha Quinn 102 Gorham St., East Chelms- ford Charlotte Raymond 25 Vermont Ave., Dracut Doris Salvas 41 Gardner Ave., Lowell Anne Shelvey 517 High St., Lowell Ann Sinbaldi 10 Birch St., Lawrence Janet Smith 7 Valley Park St., West Medford Jane White 18 Livermore St., Lowell Mary Beakey 193 Appleton St., Lowell Charles Brinkman 100 Walnut St., Holyoke Mary Burke 55 Chapman St., Dracut Ruth Coleman 360 Thacher St., Milton Marlene Dietal 59 Branch St., Clinton Joseph Esile 64 Magnolia Ave., Andover Barbara Kern 211 Main St., Kingston MUSIC STUDENTS Ronald Klonel 21 Adams St., North Chelms- ford Barbara Knight Dunstable Rd., Tyngsboro George Membrino 140 Heywood St., Fitchburg Paul Messier 296 Chestnut St., Holyoke Phyllis Morse County Rd., East Freetown Irene Rocha 30 Thompson St., Fall River Gerald Richard 201 Park St., Holyoke Vito Selvaggio 14 Freeman St., Haverhill Judith Shapiro 87 Wolcott St., Maiden James Terrett 52 Beverly St., North Andover Carlton Thorne 17 Carver Rd., Watertown Carroll Thorne 17 Carver Rd., Watertown William Welsh 94 Berkeley St., Lawrence Arlene Whitman 14 Newton Rd., Haverhill Jean Groves 465 Pine St., Lowell Donald Goddard Garden St., Cambridge SPECIAL STUDENTS Virginia Jackson 15 Sanborn Terr., Amesbury Lucille Lambert College Ave., Somerville Mary Mulcahy 587 Princeton Blvd., Lowell [74] John Penney Fisk St., Tewksbury Ellen Stephens Richmond Freshman Directory Vera Allen Coburn RcL, Tyngsboro Carolyn Baker 35 Arlington St., Methuen Rose Ballato 607 Main St., Medford Millouise Barrett 16 Mansur St., Lowell Doris Beausoleil 50 Littleton Rd., Chelmsford Claire Belyea Winter St., Billerica Mildred Carlen 665 Nashua Rd., Dracut Margaret Cavanaugh 138 Oakland Ave., Methuen Marie Cawley 13 Standish St., Cambridge Mary Concannon 20 Mansur St., Lowell Margaret Connors 707 Merrimack St., Lowell Helen Considine 298 Walker St., Lowell Dorothy Craven 1869 Middlesex St., Lowell Ann Cullen 12 Gage Ave., Lowell Jean Curtis 214 Webster St., Haverhill Patricia Daly 38 St. James St., Lowell Veronica De Saulnier 216 Dalton Rd., Chelmsford Pauline Desrochers 722 Merrimack St., Lowell Ann Deurell 188 Central Ave., Medford James Donnelly 54 Lane St., Lowell Ann Doyle 78 Lexington St., Lawrence Doris Duffy 21 Crane St., Lowell Joan Ead Bedford St., Concord Margaret Early 1 1 Cedar St., Lowell Anna Ferrenta 65 Wareham St., Medford Madeline Fielding 28 Egerton Rd., Arlington Ellen Finnegan 60 Harris Ave., Lowell Clara Fuschetti 19 Crescent St., Medford Barbara Anne Galvin 28 Pearl St., Lawrence Elizabeth Gannon 1 1 Steadman St., Chelmsford Marie Gill 50 Linden St., Lowell " Baby Take a Bow ELEMENTARY STUDENTS Warren Goddard 131 Garden St., Cambridge Nancy Gould 45 Bellevue Ave., Cambridge Charles Greene 1 1 Mineral St., Reading Marion Guerin 882 Gorham St., Lowell Elaine Gustavson I King St., Arlington Daniel Horgan 34 Reynolds Ave., Chelsea Mary Keany Boston Rd., Billerica Helen Kennedy 45A Myrtle St., Lawrence Joan Kenney 15 Lamb St., Lowell Paul Kiniklis 134 Bedford St., Lexington Arpy Kludjian 339 Westford St., Lowell Peggy Knox I I Martin St., Medford Electra Kominis 132 Mt. Vernon St., Lowell Constance Lansugni 47 Woodcock St., Lowell Nancy Anne Leary 10 Adams St., Melrose Frances Le Cam 14 Cedar St., Lowell Nina Lee 86 Chilton St., Cambridge Loddy Leiter 27 Salem St., Wilmington Cynthia Malin 161 Mt. Vernon St., Maiden Elsa Martinson R.F.D. 1, AndoverSt., Lowell Alice McCarthy 325 Rogers St., Lowell Jean McCarthy 10 Allyn Terr., Lawrence Claire McComiskey 21 Greenfield St., Lawrence Ellen McKenna 24 Stearns Ave., Lawrence Edson McKenzie Boutwell St., Wilmington Agnes McLean 30 Greenfield St., Lowell Mary McNamee 29 Laurel St., Lowell Mary McPadden 423 Stevens St., Lowell Patricia McSorley 235 Parkview Ave., Lowell Barbara Meagher 669 Stevens St., Lowell Anne Morris 433 Essex St., Lawrence Evelyn Munn 1 107 Middlesex St., Lowell [75] 99 Jean Murphy 155 Allston St., West Medford Maureen Murphy 40 Warwick St., Lowell Joan Murray 21 Ellis Ave., Medford Phyllis O ' Doherty 23J 2 Hart PL, Woburn Constance Panagiotopoulos 20 Phillips St., Lowell Jesse Petersen 23 Hopkins St., Dracut Marie Purcell 85 Yale St., Medford Anne Quinn 106 Gorham St., East Chelms- ford Ann Regan 83 Stromquist Ave., Lowell Paulette Richards 29 Frothingham St., Lowell Mildred Sawyer 83 Liberty St., Lowell Claire Sexton 63 Pine St., Lowell Harriett Shapiro 92 Bellevue St., Lowell William Sherman 25 Lane St., Lowell Jean Shorey 346 Boston Ave., Medford Lucinda Silk 8 Atlantic St., Lowell Betty Smith 44 South Chestnut St., Haver- hill Muriel Soutter 191 Parkview Ave., Lowell Paula Sparks 354 Princeton Blvd., Lowell Betty Springer 61 Fellsway East, Maiden Mary J. Sullivan 1 1 1 Brockton Ave., Haverhill Mary L. Sullivan 81 Exeter St., Lawrence Mary Valcour 76 Peggott Rd., Medford Jean Vayo 1 18 Wentworth Ave., Lowell Marguerite Vishaway 20 Appleton St., Lowell George Walsh 171 Walker St., Lowell Mary Helena Wholey 1092 Mammoth Rd., Dracut Angela Yaghjian 21 Grandville Ave., Medford Alva Young 25 Wright St., North Chelms- ford Vashiliki Ziogas 13 Westford St., Lowell MUSIC STUDENTS Philip Anzaldi 82 Woodland St., Lawrence Carl Bockman 2A Cheny St., Lawrence Richard Bowden 28 Chester St., Watertown 72 Judith Chadwick West Boxford Anthony Consentino 134 Newbury St., Lawrence Isabel Coughlin 17 Nicollet St., Lowell Fredrick Dargie 394 Pleasant St., Maiden Vernon Deane 30 Queen St., Falmouth Janet Flynn 3 Woodlong St., Amesbury Lawrence Gilgun 215 Main St., Woburn Helen Harrison Cotuit Rd., Bourne Frank Hayward 49 Hurold St., North Andover Mary L. Holland 73 South Kimball St., Bradford Frederick Koek Vernon Ave., Stoneham Joan Lacasse 113 Pelham St., Methuen Walter McHugh 31 Lenox Rd., Peabody Alexander Melick 190 School St., Watertown Norma Melvin 29 Egerton Rd., Arlington William Mills 23 Middle St., East Weymouth Raymond Morin 738 Dewight St., Holyoke Rosemary O ' Connor 13 Carisbrooke St., Andover Paul O ' Loughlin 45 Cosgrove St., Lowell Phyllis Palmgren 21 Sunset Ave., Chelmsford Elaine Rannikko South Main St., East Temple- ton Jerry Richardson River Rd., North Tewksbury Lerlean Ross 29 Sunnyside Ave., Saugus James Scott 675 River Rd., Agawam Janet Sykes 1286 Lawrence St., Lowell Edward Thiebe 1 Park View Terr., Holyoke Rita Woiceshook 5 Ford St., Haverhill Karl Woodman 14 Brentwood Ave., Wilmington Rita Zoukee 27 Arch St., Haverhill Acknowledgments The staff of the 1950 Knoll expresses deep appreciation to Mr. Harold Johnson of The Andover Press Phillip and Russell McKeen of McKeen Studios Faculty advisors to the Yearbook Staff [76] Sponsors Miss Vivian Burns Miss Kathleen Byrt Dr. Charles O. Dalrymple Dr. James Dugan Mrs. Frank J. Dunn Gaumont Brothers Co. Professor Marie M. Gearan Professor Marguerite Gourville Gray Furniture Co. Lowell Teachers College Club of Lowell Miss Isobel Gregory Miss Mary C. Hayes Professor and Mrs. Demeritte A. Hiscoe Professor Christine Kane Miss Georgianna Keith Lowell Fruit Co. Mr. Henry J. McGowan Mr. Augustus Mazzocca Professor Elizabeth Neilson Miss Catherine O ' Connor Professor Mary A. O ' Rourke Mr. and Mrs. Joseph J. Orlando Professor Domenic Procoppio Miss Essie E. Roche Mrs. John Ryan Miss Mabel Sullivan Mrs. Emily Tata Professor Cyrus D. Thompson Professor Mabel E. Turner Miss Alma Ward Professor Mabel Wilson Patrons Mr. and Mrs. Morris Bennett Mr. and Mrs. Emile Bernardin Mary Lou Brunelle Mr. and Mrs. Paul Brunelle Mrs. Viola Chandler Mr. and Mrs. Walter E. Clemens Miss Elizabeth Coffey Mr. Joseph H. Collins Mr. Martin Connors Mr. and Mrs. Michal J. Condon Mr. Leo T. Daley Mr. Nicholas Dioguardi Mrs. Edgar H. Douglas Miss Ann C. Finnegan Mrs. Edward Finnegan Miss Emma Graham Mr. and Mrs. John J. Hart Mr. and Mrs. George E. Hayes Miss Katherine V. Hennessey Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Johnson Professor Edward T. Knowles Mr. and Mrs. Norman Laflamme Miss Charlotte Lowe Mrs. Beatrice Meagher Mr. and Mrs. John J. O ' Loughlin Mr. and Mrs. Warren Phillips Mr. and Mrs. Elwood Poore Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Relph Mr. Robert Rutledge Mr. Domenic Sciaba Mr. Joseph J. Slattery Mr. William Slattery Mr. William Spanos Mr. and Mrs. Ellsworth K. Stevens Mrs. Arthur Tordoff Edna M. Tordoff Nellie J. Tordoff Miss Mary Wallace Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Webster Mr. and Mrs. Lewis M. Zaher Miss Mabel Zaher [77] FARRAH SON FLORISTS MUSIC OF DISTINCTION Four Clubs LOWELL, MASS. Metro Music Centers nc. LOWELL — 110 Central Street LAWRENCE — 472 Common Street Everything for the Musician COMPLIMENTS of th« Lowell Teachers College Club -OF- Cambridge fJelUe fylenUtUj, Vole L W. Dunfey Sons Inc. OPERATING IN Lowell, Mass. Hampton Beach, N. H. Durham, N. H. T COMPLIMENTS Brunelle ' s Ice Cream Company, Inc. T IT ' S " UN-X-LD " Music More Than Ever " ANGELLOTTI ' S Musical Instrument Repair Shop 490 Common St., Lawrence 26 Main St., Haverhill L. G. BALFOUR CO. ATTLEBORO MASSACHUSETTS Class Rings and Pins Commencement Invitations Club Insignia Memorial Plaques Diplomas Personal Cards Represented by Mr. Sawyer G. Lee - 230 Boylston Street Boston, Massachusetts v4 Book To Be Treasured . . . This annual is a permanent record ' , in picture and -prose, of the academic year 1949-1950 Lowell State Teachers College. Its value will increase as the years pass, and the quality of the printing will contribute in great measure to its lasting worth. The Andover Press, Ltd., takes pride in its well-known craftsmanship which, combined with the long hours of careful planning and painstaking editorial work by the KNOLL Staff, makes this a book to be treasured. The ANDOVER PRESS, Jfyd. ANDOVER, MASSACHUSETTS [80] 0 UL . (ZA Mvu Sc O % fi or J jJJ K a w k fjw§ ■j qJoA? St (K fflJf y S 6fi 1 . - ■ d CI " ' CLusCdUb JtLuhrnJKsr BSa fsm m m a»fl wa m I mm vm mmm H H B HHB8 B m SH 1 SB m m 1 r Smcc m » im H SIS m m H JmW mm M ffltt m m HttU wm t at 8a


Suggestions in the University of Massachusetts Lowell - Sojourn / Knoll Yearbook (Lowell, MA) collection:

University of Massachusetts Lowell - Sojourn / Knoll Yearbook (Lowell, MA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

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University of Massachusetts Lowell - Sojourn / Knoll Yearbook (Lowell, MA) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

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University of Massachusetts Lowell - Sojourn / Knoll Yearbook (Lowell, MA) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

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University of Massachusetts Lowell - Sojourn / Knoll Yearbook (Lowell, MA) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

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University of Massachusetts Lowell - Sojourn / Knoll Yearbook (Lowell, MA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

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University of Massachusetts Lowell - Sojourn / Knoll Yearbook (Lowell, MA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

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