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

 - Class of 1954

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University of Massachusetts Lowell - Sojourn / Knoll Yearbook (Lowell, MA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 130 of the 1954 volume:

1 1 B R THE KNOLL L wf Hfc-. . ' W; [£! bus :sraw State Teachers College at Lowell, Massachusetts Class of one thousand nine hundred fifty-four DEDICATION TO MR. PROCOPIO We are proud to dedicate the 1934 Knoll to you, Mr. Procopio, in gratitude and ap- preciation for the wonderful years of guidance and loyalty that you have given as our advisor. Your never-ending patience, your love for and knowledge of your art, and above all, your own personal character will continue to inspire us throughout our lives to become better teachers and better persons. It is extremely difficult to express in words just how much you came to mean to us as we grew together as a class — how deeply we admire your simplicity and sincerity, your warmth and generosity. Perhaps the song we dedicated to you at our first step-singing ceremony illustrates most forcibly our complete devotion to you .... Your smile, your twinkle, we think are grand We ' re proud that you ' ve been our guiding hand Oh, the maze of problems that you have pulled us through You ' ve encouraged and helped us and this much we know is true Forever more you ' re our idol high In none could we have a greater pride Oh, Procopio, sir, we the Senior Class say God Bless You, and here ' s our thanks ! Message to the Class of 1954 The development of a class during its four college years is a most remarkable phenomenon to observe — the uncertainties and gropings of the freshman year, the expansiveness and explorations of the sophomore year, the coming of age and the critical attitudes of the junior year, and finally the maturity and independence of the senior year. Perhaps the two most important aspects of this growth are a spirit of homogeneity that serves to bind the students into a unified class, and an individual creativity that serves to uncover the student ' s limitations and weaknesses, and his capabilities and talents. Strangely enough, social growth, which often neces- sitates the curbing of individual wishes, and individual growth, which often clashes with tradition, complement one another. When these two opposing forces conflict, a higher degree of both group and individual progress is attained. The greater the loyalty and pride felt in being a member of a unified class, the more fertile is the environment for individual development; likewise, the more fully is expanded the personality of the in- dividual, the more vitalizing is the spirit of homo- geneity which the students feel for their class. It is very significant that you of the Class of 1954 have chosen as the theme of your Yearbook a symbol that exempli- fies simply and directly the mutual complementation of the unified group versus the individual. In your in- stinctive wisdom, you have expressed the homogeneous spirit of your class in an individual and the personal development of the individual in your class. Through an intelligent permissiveness, the good teacher establishes an environment that cultivates the evolution of a homogeneous spirit among the pupils in his class along with the creative development of each of its members. Such a leader encourages his students to be themselves, and teaches them — as they actually are, rather than as they ought to be — to express them- selves freely and yet to contribute to the good of the whole class. May you take with you into the public schools the objective conviction that emphasizes the cultivation of a common feeling among your pupils of belonging to a unique class, and the subjective attitude that emphasizes respect for each individual, who, through the creative development of his own personality, will enhance the homogeneous spirit of the whole class. D. R. Procopio President ' s Message The true teacher is an artist who patiently works with living clay. The greatest art has always been produced in troubled times. When were times more troubled than today? In creative striving the artist finds re- lease and his reward is in the joy of his achievement. A recent novel posed the question " What good does it do to do good? " No true teacher needs an answer to that question. He knows that the important thing in life is not what you do for yourself, but what you do for others, that art and success are not outside extra things but the natural outcome of a state of being, that doing good is its own reward and needs no other. " And whosoever shall give to drink to one of these little ones a cup of cold water only — Amen I say to you, he shall not lose his reward. " It is not what is remembered of you, if anything, a century hence, that matters, but rather the silent diffusion of your thought and action moulded into the shape of other men ' s lives. A Message for the Class of 1954 " The child is an individual. " Obviously this statement did not originate with me, but it is often credited to me. Miss and Mr. 1954 have definitely been individual. If I were to describe her or him what would this mythical class- mate of yours be like ? His cooperation, tact, and strong sense of fair play have contributed much to the success of student activities. Because of his vision, originality, and perseverance he has been an inspiration to all who have worked with him. May you, Miss or Mr. 1954, bring all of these qualities to the children you teach. They will be better individuals for having known you. MEMO To: The Class of 1954 From: Dean Julian Roberts Re: Commencement Message JUDGMENT WITHHELD Introducing CLASS HISTORY Whizzzzzz — Hey, what was that ? — Why don ' t you know ? That was Jim. — Jim ? Jim who ? — Why, Jimmy Flaherty, of course. Jim is the fastest, gayest, most unpredictable guy who ' s ever attended this college. — Would you like to meet him ? — come along then . . " How do you do? — Yes, I ' m Jimmy Flaherty, the symbol of the class of 1954 at L.T.C. My class and I go hand in hand; but why not? After all, I was born here at L.T.C, in the lecture hall to be exact. I can ' t tell you the exact date of my birth, however, it ' s esti- mated to be sometime during the fall of 1950. " I started my career at the college with a bang — being elected to head the clean-up committee for a school affair, but, after the affair took place nobody cleaned up, cause I didn ' t show up. " So you ' ve heard about me? ... . Yes, I was the boy with the green hair .... after Freshmen initiation took place, that is. How well I remember that fateful week of torture; ascending the stairs in kneeling positions, finding pennies falling from the heavens each time an umbrella was opened, running from the dulcet tones of the Junior girls and walking the plank blindfolded. This time I did show up for the clean-up, and I was on the receiving end ... an egg shampoo, a cold shower with my clothes on, and a bath in sour grapes turned me into a walking nightmare, truly representing our class at the time. " I received the name of ' The late Mr. Flaherty ' , and remember only too well the reputation I devloped with a certain History Professor, who, for some strange reason, liked his ' people ' to arrive in class on time. And where was I when the buzzers sounded ? . . . Why, out on the knoll, of course, watching the girl students making hockey, archery, and volley-ball practices. But a blue gym suit is enough to turn the head of even the most conservative male, so who could have blamed me? . . . The afore-mentioned teacher had sweet revenge at the end of the term, however, when he assigned me a term paper. The title? ... ' A student in the classroom is worth two on the knoll. ' " Although the class in question had qualms about me, the gentleman in question, I found it a veritable wonderland; that ' s why I helped to select the name of the Frosh dance, ' Winter Wonderland ' . It was hard work planning and working for the success of this affair, but I enjoyed every minute of it ... I dated one of my classmates for the social, and she was amazed at the transformation which I had helped to effect at my birthplace. Even the antique murals were over- shadowed by the brilliance of ' Frosty, the Snowman ' , presiding over the large crowd, who danced, par- 10 took of delicious refreshments, and then adjourned to still another party at a place which shall remain name- less to protect the innocent. " People were surprised to find that I had a more serious side and could show a little talent. Proof of the pudding was in the tasting of two presentations, ' Ama- teur Antics ' and the ' Freshmen Money-Maker ' . Being versatile I helped to sweep the floor of the U.S.O. Canteen, which was featured in the first event, and took the part of a wrestler in the second, which was a take-off on various television productions. Although the class of 1953 took honors at Amateur Antics, I came into my own in the Money Maker when I stood on the stage of the assembly hall, dressed in my leopard trunks, and, looking for all the world like a second Gorgeous George, subdued my wily opponent. Incidentally, Dagmar, Jerry Lester, Dick Contino, Laurie Anders, and several other celebrities also appeared. A goodly sum was collected on the sale of refreshments, and a few of the people who bought them stayed to see the show. " And then, all too soon, it was Class Day. I took part in all the games that afternoon; but didn ' t win, sorry to say. I explained to everyone ' s satisfaction, how- ever; after all, I ' d just returned from the hospital, where I recovered from a nervous breakdown which resulted from an overdose of final exams. That night my lungs almost burst, as our class sang of our undying affection for our class advisor. Several other tuneful renditions were presented by the group, but once again another class took the honors ; the out-going Seniors. The wound was salved by President O ' Leary ' s compliment on the tremendous volume of the Freshman efforts. " After a restful summer of dodging the draft from state to state, I returned eagerly to the ivy-covered college, only to find the female students en masse, in a severe state of doldrums. After conscientious investiga- tion, I took a peak in the biology lab, and found it strangely vacant. The professor who had been the girls ' idol was missing! ... A few impromptu parties and a course in psychology soon cured them of their loneliness. The latter can only be referred to as ' Very good, very good ' ; and was awarded five gold stars by the student government. " Being more mature, our class decided on an histori- cal setting for its second social function at the school, and the ' Colonial Cotillion ' was a huge success ... I ' d spent my summer earnings wisely having invested in a plaid tuxedo, so when the annual school formal arrived, I was there with bells and a bop tie on. I tiptoed through the tulips with several enchanting young ladies, who, upon closer scrutinization, turned out to be my classmates, with make-up on at ' Tulip Time ' . Con- trary to reports, I did not get my nose caught in the revolving windmill which served as a centerpiece in the hall. 11 I i " One afternoon in early spring I found myself with some time on my hands, so I decided to join the geography group in a little stroll up to the Blue Hills Observatory. Upon reaching the summit I was a wee bit disappointed in finding nothing to observe except a heavy mist. However, the remainder of the trip, spent looking over the world at Babson Institute and touring the Children ' s Museum, was most educational ... So I decided to make another trip with the sophomores and ended up pitching a hectic " baseball game at Norum- bega Park. I guess I gave our big sister class a few laughs when I let that fly ball slip right through my open. arms. " During my sophomore year at L.T.C. I began to ' settle down ' . It wasn ' t the warnings of the professors that did it, but rather, I decided it was about time I did a little thinking about somebody else for a change. So I pitched in to help with the class ' spaghetti dinner, and several other projects. I was pleasantly surprised to find that our class was becoming a truly respected organization at the school. I felt kinda ' proud of it, too. " A fitting climax to the year ' s musical recitals (per- formances which were sometimes marked by the piano presentations with the aid of a little extemporaneous recorded bop in the background) occurred when a most illustrious ceremony took place. In the school annals it was reported as the ' Burning of the Records ' , what- ever that means. Oh, I was in glory that day, as -I ran through the grounds carrying a blazing torch, and ig- niting the little yellow pamphlets as a culminating activity. " Upon returning from summer vacation I found a strange looking group invading the hallowed halls. Freshmen ! . . . And just waiting to be initiated ! I took care of the little chore in short order. A hectic time followed, and then the Freshmen realized it was all in fun, when we gave them a get-acquainted party . . . Always one to establish novelties, I juggled the books 14 and, instead of having a ' little brother ' , I came up with a pretty ' little sister ' who idolized me — I was an upper classman. " Junior year brought many changes in everyone ' s life. The height of sophistication in those days was to wear dirty white shoes, so I wore them. I couldn ' t quite picture myself in the knee socks which had been adopted by some of the gals at ' Argyle University ' , so I let that fad die a natural death . . . But the days of the bucks and knee socks were numbered, because, from out of nowhere fell a phenomonon never to be equalled . . . Student teaching, called ' Practice school ' by the students. Practice? Not only did I practice, but I preached as well; to a group of doting youngsters who were trusting souls and put all their faith in Mr. Flaherty and his units. After all, hadn ' t this magnificent creature who stood before them actually survived a course that all the kids were talking about ? It ' s name was ' Methods ' or ' Mentals ' or something like that. " Several other ' firsts ' took place during our Junior year. The boy ' s basketball team was in full swing, racking up impressive scores such as that which was the outcome of the L.T.C.-Keane game. I helped the team 15 (which team?) to the short side of a 139-30 verdict. (During senior year this same organization became one of the best known of the school, having been more carefully organized, and being coached by one of the best of the area.) " And then, the Junior Prom. How can I describe it? From the initiaal cocktail party in Westford, through the elegant dinner-dance, the delightful atmosphere of the Bradford roof, the grand march, to the breakfast party in Methuen, that evening was the greatest! " It was while I was student teaching that word came of the fire at the college. By the strange working of fate, a spark ignited while workmen were installing a new fire-proofing system in one of the stairways. People throughout the state praised the quick-thinking, quick- acting students and faculty of L.T.C. at this time of need. I visited members of the faculty and student body who were confiend briefly to the hospital and was thank- ful to God that worse results had not occurred. " The college went into ' exile ' as Dr. O ' Leary put it, at our sister college across the river, Lowell Technolog- ical Institute, where every convenience was afforded us in that school ' s new building. The girl students soon took on a new veneer, which afforded many of them 16 17 invitations to ' Club Eames ' , a one-nighter sponsored by the gracious L. T. I. men, who were so very, very numerous. " One thing which we missed out on that year was the spaghetti dinner which had become a custom with our class, The chief chef had always planned such a delectable Italian menu, we found it difficult to picture ourselves living on a plain diet . . . An event which was not cancelled was ' Beach Week ' , I was unduly nattered by being made an honorary member of the ' D.C.D. ' club, and participated in that group ' s surprise encounter with Charlie Parker. Parties were the order 18 of the day, and everyone agrees that it was a week to be long remembered . . . The class outing that year brought out hidden talents among our group, when I looked into the roller skating rink at Canobie Lake and spotted the Messieurs Class Advisor and History Teacher gliding across the floor in waltz tempo. " During the summer following my Junior year, I began to make serious plans for the future. One year of college remained, and then I would be out in the field, along with my classmates, teaching children in the elementary grades. I spent a good deal of time meeting with these children, and talking with their parents and ■Hi 1 ' ™™«B| MM : 1 P M ■ m Hf£ i i ' -. ©ISfSf i - € 19 teachers, and gained a good deal of ' outside ' knowledge about the profession which I had chosen. I resolved to learn as much as I possibly could during my Senior year so that I could better serve my community. " And then we were seniors! I returned to school as Mr. James Flaherty, Esq. and immediately made plans for Investiture, a solemn occasion held in November which set us all to thinking about the responsibilities we took on when we donned our caps and gowns . . . I joined the Drama Club, and journeyed to Boston with that group, along with the College Choir, to pre- sent a Christmas Cantata at Jordan Hall. The following week we appeared in the same production in Lowell, and were extremely well received . . . another reason why I ' m so proud of L.T.C. and the people who are integral parts of its makeup. " Each minute was treasured this year, which seemed to rush by in no time. More socials than ever were spon- sored at school, the Senior Prom, Class Day, the Ath- letic Association ' s annual banquet, Senior Week, Graduation activities, and then I, Jimmy Flaherty, and the fabulous class of 1954, became . . . ' Alumni. ' " 20 Ill never forget Professor Domenic Procopio Dr. Cyrus D. Thompson Mabel E. Wilson Herman H. Brase, John R. Hart, Ph.D. the wonderful faculty 22 Edward F. Gilday Elizabeth Neilson, H. Marie Garrity Irene B. O ' Loughlin, R.N. Audrey C. Hughes, Dr. John J. Fisher, William H. Malone who led the way, 23 Dr. William R. Fisher Kalervo Kansanniva, Fortunata Caliri, Julian Roberts William Joyce Thomas A. Malloy, Edward T. Knowles, John R. Fitzgerald Sitting: Mary E. McGauvran, Marguerite L. Gourville, Margaret R.. Shannon, H. Marie Garrity, Helen Drinan, Gertrude M. Cunningham Standing: Dr. William Fisher, DeMeritte A. Hiscoe 24 The chance I had to try my wings Pat Dyer helps with costumes for operetta — Grade I. Jane Saunders bundles up a " young man " to brave the winter cold. STUDENT It seemed as though the day would never come when Jimmy would begin to put all his methods, procedures, units, and knowledge of teacher-learn- ing activities to work, but at last came the day for him to enter the classroom as a student teacher. Some- how he didn ' t surprise as many people as he thought he would with his professional attitude, his initiative, his willingness to work hard, and to learn through experience and expert advice — somehow they knew he had it in him; and it was this confidence in him that helped Jimmy to give his best to the children, and to make the in-service members of the teaching li prof Eidi [he ai that wit! ant 0 k TEACHING mods, learn- iy for Some- ought iative, rough knew n him profession with whom he worked proud of him. From the uncertain-singer drill in the first grade to hl.M.S. Pinafore in the ninth — from picture charts to reading groups — from playground scraps to " a Valentine for teacher " — he loved every minute of it and all too quickly came the end. Through these experiences in the classroom, Jimmy grew into a mature individual all the more firmly convinced that his mission as a teacher was to provide children svith a richer life through his understanding, guid- mce, knowledge, and above all — love. Cecile Milot conducts a Science Unit — Grade VI. Esther Connor and Jane Saunders — recess time on the playground. Fred Gleason cooperates on a student problem — Bartlett School, Grade 3- Eve Karas puts finishing touches on a young star — Washington School, Grade 1. 30 How I proved my musical talents Our Bob Ellison Joe Leonardo The music department has seen many changes in Jimmy ' s four years at Lowell. Added faculty members, expanding curriculum, new and varied activities made Jimmy a veritable " guinea pig " during this period of rapid growth. Organization of a college choir, under the direction of Prof. Edward Gilday, head of the music department, has helped to make the department known throughout the state and to add prestige to the college. The choir made its debut at Jimmy ' s Investiture, per- formed a Christmas Cantata at Jordan Hall, presented a program at the University of Mass., and reached the peak of their achievement at the state M.E.N.C. con- vention in Worcester. A laboratory choir, women ' s •chorus, all-college chorus, various quartets and trios complete the vocal ensembles that gave Jimmy a chance to prove the worth of his vocal cords. The college band, conducted by Dr. Cyrus D. Thompson, which has increased greatly in both numbers and quality of per- formance since Jimmy ' s freshman year, and smaller instrumental ensembles, including the new German Band and string quartet, proved that Jimmy could hold his own instrumentally as well as vocally. The M.E.N.C. (MUSIC EDUCATOR ' S NATIONAL CONFER- ENCE) has grown since Jimmy ' s arrival into one of the most active organizations here at the college, with more than half the students in the music department as members. Teamwork, capable leadership, and wise counselling have proved to be its success. M.E.N.C. Officers President — Jean Tyrrell Vice-President — Dorothy Hoh Secretary — Barbara Paasche Treasurer — Gerald Kittredge Advisor — Prof. Edward Gilday Music Cliff Symonds Bob Boule M.E.N.C. Executive Board 32 Prof. Gilday conducts " The voice of our college " Laboratory Chorus-Conductor Prof. Procopio 33 " The Hungry Five " String Quartet, directed by Prof. Procopio 1 :s H R™r ii K l Lw " ' lll S " jJf 1 " • y • " » 1 Our Concert Band-Conductor Dr. Cyrus D. Thompson Prof Mabel Wilson conducts the Women ' s Chorus 34 The organizations suited to individual needs The Student Government Association The Student Government Association fosters self-government among its members and promotes student activities for the best interests of the State Teachers College at Lowell. Student Government Association Front row left to right: Carol Tewksbury, Social Chairman; Joan Mallon, Treasurer; Shirley Tessier, President; Prof. William Fisher, Advisor; Joan DeSimone, Secretary. Middle row left to right: Georgia Watson, Publicity Chairman; Elaine Thornton, W.A.A. President; Marilyn Hanley, Junior Class President; Christine Derby, Senior Class President; Jacqueline Hayes, Community Chairman; Beverly Stewart, Campus Star Representative. Rear row left to right: Doreen Stowe, Lecture Chairman; Thomas Frawley, M.A.A. President; Richard Santos, Freshman Class President; Richard McGrath, Sophomore Class President; Carol Kenyon, Assistant Pub- licity Chairman. 36 Cast of " The Night of Jan. 16 " The Drama Club The Drama Club, a comparatively new organization at the school, demonstrates the importance of unity within the student body. Here the artistic, academic, and dramatic abilities of members, combine in producing a finished production. This proves the im- portance and necessity of each and every member ' s ability in making the club a success. Drama Club officers Seated left to right: John Warry, President; Prof. Kansanniva, Advisor; Frances Kyria- copoulos, Vice Pres.; Standing: Helen Hauser, Secretary; Janet King, Treasurer. 37 Lecture Committee Left to right: Richard Gesner, Doreen Stowe, Prof. Kansanniva, Janet King. The Lecture Hour The main purpose of the Lecture Hour is to provide an effective and worthwhile pro- gram to supplement the regular curriculum. Recognized authorities in their respective fields are invited to address the student body to give added emphasis to particular topics of universal value and interest, and to broaden the student ' s understanding and ap- preciation of contemporary affairs. To provide variety for the lecture programs and satisfy the aesthetic sense of the students, outstanding artists in the musical field are also engaged. George • atson Xcarol Kenyo The Public Relations Committee of Lowell Teachers ' College has been founded to promote a better under- standing of college life for the gen- eral public. It maintains a mutual understanding of college affairs be- tween the community and the stu- dents. 38 1954 Knoll Staff Seated left to right: Esther Connor, Assistant Editor; Ellen Cull, Business Manager; Patricia Dyer, Editor; Dorothy Hoh, Assistant Editor; Jean Tyrrell, Assistant Business Manager; Joan Young, Distribution Editor; Standing left to right: Nancy Conway, Subscription Editor; William Macul, Photography Editor; Thomas Frawley, Assistant Business Manager; Donald Mills, Advertising Editor; Doreen Stowe, Art Editor. The Knoll The Knoll is a lasting record of the senior class. Within its pages are embodied the many and diverse personalities of the class it represents. Along with this the many aspects of college life are portrayed. Much time and effort goes into the content of the Knoll, and nothing is more satisfying than to view the completed work. | e 195 Knott n luUa° , dvisoi ' Vl n tliG libra ? 39 Campus Star Front row left to right: Chandler Noyes; Virginia Gauthier; Cecile Milot, Editor; Prof. Gertrude Cunningham, Advisor; Georgia Watson; Patricia Dyer; Dorothy Hoh. Middle row left to right: Marie Ursano; Pauline Dyer; Clementine Flomp; Dorothy Castles; Virginia Castles; Carol Tewksbury; Rita Noonan; Beverly Stewart; Noranne Mahoney. Rear row left to right: Robert Bachelder; Roy Zabierek; Wiliam Terris; Richard Gesner; Richard McGrath. The Campus Star The Campus Star acts as a liaison with the publicity group to further the aims and prestige of the State Teachers College in our city and state. Since its foundation, the staff has tried to make our newspaper an influential organ for both students and faculty. The Newman Club The Newman Club is carried on in conjunction with Lowell Technological Institute and offers spiritual guidance to all its members. Newman Club Front row left to right: Anne McParland, Pat LeClaire, Florence Berard, Miriam O ' Heir. Second row left to righu Jane Yarnall, Anne Hassett, Janet Sweet, Jean McLaughlin, Martina Harrington. Third row left to right: Jean Dever, Jane Saunders, June Foss, Rosemary Liston, Connie Coughlin. 40 ft • • • S POlt s 9al 0l re t W.A.A. Officers Front row left to right: President Elaine Thornton; Advisor Prof. Garrity; Vice Pres. Florence Berard. Second row left to right: Treasurer Barbara Arey; Army General Jean Wilson; Navy Admiral Lillian Housley; Secretary Ann Robishaw. W. A. A. Board The Women ' s Athletic Association plays an impor- tant role on our campus here at L.T.C. This program is cared for by the A. A. Board which represents the student body, and offers a variety of sports activities hoping to reach every student in some field. A great deal of spirit prevails because of the extensive program and the willingness to participate, which is displayed on the part of the student body. The navy goat and the army mule are well repre- sented on the athletic field and in the gymnasium where every student hopes to see his team emerge victoriously. The A. A. climaxes its activities at the annual ban- quet which is held in May. At this time, the sports awards are presented to students who have fulfilled the necessary requirements. At this time it has been tradi- tional to award the traditional trophy to the Army or Navy team depending upon which one has accumulated the most victories during the year. The banquet which is the highlight of the year is ended with the installation of the new board. Thus one chapter is ending while another is just beginning in our story of sports. The success of this program depends upon the lead- ership of the A. A. Board, the enthusiasm and the cooperation of the student body and the advice and as- sistance of our advisors, Miss Garrity and Miss Neilson. Heads of Sports Left to right: Cecile Milot, bowling; Nancy Conway, softball; Mary Luciano, tenniquoit; Blanche Bachta, swimming; Ellen Cull, Head of Sports; Carol Lacasse, Assistant Head of Sports; Anne Hassett, volleyball; Joan Austin, badminton; Beverly Webb, hockey. 42 Rhythms class in the gym II " t _ j _ Played hard — time to relax t .-« • 1 Cupid ' s prowess is being sought as these sports enthusiasts practice for Army-Navy Day Miss Neilson sets off a jump ball Miss Garrity instructs students in field hockey 43 The Men ' s Athletic Association Tom ri The Men ' s Athletic Association is the only all male organization at the college. It was established in order to unite the male students here for the furtherance of athletic and social activities. A sports program including varsity base- ball, basketball, intramural football, soft- ball and table tennis keeps the men busy every season. Limbering up for the baseball season Tom Frawley and Don Mills enjoying a quick game of table tennis Baseball team 44 Men ' s Athletic Association Officers UliiWIHH Intramural Football Charles Brooks, Donald Lescard, Tom Frawley, Dick Gesner, George Abodeeley, Donald Mills, Paul Horgan, Joe O ' Neil V ° S? s oA ' We talk over Spring training A home game — score is close — 45 Basketball Andy Morse, Tom Frawley, Danny Kelley, Bob Sinibaldi, Dick Cullen, Clifton Symonds, Bob Ellison Bob Ellison scores again Dick. Santos, high scorer, plans his next move 46 The guys and dolls I leave behind ft % v Junior Class Officers Seated left to right: Phyllis Murray, vice-president; Marilyn Hanley, president; Professor Malone, advisor; Dorothy Campbell, secretary. Standing left to right: Virginia Viel, lecture committee; Kathleen Harrington, treasurer; Joan Cinq-Mars, librarian. MESSAGE TO THE CLASS OF 1954 We, the Class of 1955, have been very fortunate in being able to look toward you, the Class of 1954, for advice and guidance. What would we have done without you to brighten our path and enlighten our tasks during these past three years? We hope that somehow you will be able to discover how much you have meant to us. " Thanks " is a small word to express our appreciation, but the thought is very sin- cere. Because of your many winning ways, you have inspired us to follow closely in your footsteps. We hope that your future years will be happy ones, filled with the unending success that you deserve. s V OUR MESSAGE TO THE CLASS OF 1955 To the Juniors, who shall soon be assum- ing our present role as Seniors, we wish your remaining days to be as pleasant and as fruitful as were ours. We have been together for three happy years and it is hard to realize that there has been a barrier of one year between us. Many of us share memories of the gay times we have all taken part in, and we shall leave them behind reluctantly. Your third act is coming to a close. When the curtain rises and the last scene becomes a reality, the goal is then in view. — The last act climaxes all that has taken place during the past scenes, and we sincerely hope that the reward shall be as gratifying to you as it has been to the Class of 1954. Sophomore Class Officers 1 ifc, MMJ H ■ ■H : %9 - C B v SHI B ' ' ■. j id k. 1 1 1 ' N 4- ' imBLllM 1 (IK li as " L 4 «.• Seated left to right: Robert Fraser, vice-president; Lorraine Cullen, library repre- sentative; Richard McGrath, president. Standing left to right: Dr. John Hart, advisor; Alice Breen, secretary; Fred Gallagher, treasurer. TO OUR SISTER CLASS OF ' 54 The members of the Class of 1956 feel very humble but deeply sincere in gratitude to you, the Class of ' 54, for your inspiring guidance and friendship as our " big sister " class. The high scholastic and morale stand- ards you have set as a class we shall strive to uphold for the next two years. As you receive your degrees and leav e the halls of our college, a tear of sadness and a tear of happiness shall be wept by us. The tear of sadness will convey our feelings for our many friends we shall miss in Sep- tember; the tear of happiness will reflect fond memories we shall treasure of you. The word " thanks " is insignificant, but is from the bottom of our hearts. May every one of you find in the future much of the happiness you have given us in our first two years at Lowell. 50 % TO THE SOPHOMORES — The year 1952 introduced us to a won- derful group of Freshmen who were known as our " Little Sisters and Brothers " . Tucked away in our treasure chest of memories are good times never to be for- gotton. Remember Initiation ? How you went for that chocolate pudding, a la spaghetti. — Your " Snow Ball " dance? Then we moved across the river where many of you became ping-pong champs. Remember — the St. Patrick ' s Day party ? — the party at Canobie ? — How it rained ! Before we realized it you were sopho- mores and we were full-fledged Seniors. This, like the previous year has flown by and now we find that we must leave you. This farewell does not mean " Good-bye " but only " So-long " , for we will be waiting for that day when you will be joining us in the teaching profession. ■■ £ Freshman Class Officers ,vJ Seated left to right: Marion Jaques, treasurer; Prof. Joyce, advisor; Nancy Espinola, secretary. Standing left to right: Ann Hayes, vice-president; Richard Santos, president. FAREWELL TO THE SENIORS A feeling of regret comes over us when we must bid farewell to the Senior Class. Although we have known you for only one short year, we have come to feel very close to you. As we arrived in our " green " fresh- man manner, we were duly impressed by your kindness and thoughtfulness. You helped us to adjust to the newness and complexity of college life. We sincerely hope that you will enjoy as much success in your future careers as you have in your college days. As future teachers, we will always remember the shining ex- ample you set for us. Hoping that our endeavors will be as fruitful as yours, we, the Class of 1957, bid you farewell. - r- - -4 c ADVICE TO THE FRESHMEN In saying " Farewell " to the Freshmen, we shall be reminded of the days when we, ourselves, Were ending our first year here at Lowell. The first year is just the beginning of a period of trial — feeling the way into the field of education. This is a time when the thought of teaching young children seems far off. It is a time when socials, sports activities, and memberships in various or- ganizations play an important part in be- coming acquainted with, and greatly attached to this fine institution of learning. Con- sequently, it is a most opportune time for making lasting friendships with your class- mates. Congratulations to you all for completing one happy year at Lowell, and may you enjoy the remaining years as much as the Class of 1954. 53 Judgment Pronounced The need to belong has long been a powerful one for man. As in all social situations, the need to belong to one ' s class and to one ' s college has always been of primary concern to every student who enters an undergraduate school of higher learning. Since the day he arrived, Jimmy Flaherty has always been " one of the boys " . I have had him in my office on many occasions. Some were more serious than others; some more pleasant. But all of our meetings were punctuated with the liveliness, the sense of " growing and becoming " that has helped Jimmy to arrive at his present state of academic and social maturity. Jimmy belongs to Lowell State Teachers College in the deepest sense of belonging, and therefore, though I bid him farewell and wish him the best of luck as he seeks to make his mark in the adult and professional world, I hasten to tell him that he will be leaving a sig- nificant contribution, part of himself, with all of us who remain. Diploma recommended. Julian Roberts, Dean of Men 54 mmmmmmmwin m t h f mm mmmmmmmmm wmmmmrnmamm p. 55 Christine Elizabeth Derby 5.5 " . Ed., Elementary Class president . . . sunny smile . . . efficiency plus . . . Navy standby . . . Marcia and Chris . . . " Want to see a picture of my nephew? " . . . What would our class be without Chris ? " Chris " Andrew C. Morse B.S. Ed., Elementary Vice president . . . driving force of Varsity Club . . . Joanne . . . time for study . . . time for fun . . . the do or die spirit . . . " Our team? We ' ll win tonight for sure. " ' Andy " 56 Jane M. Yarnall B.S. Ed., Elementary Class secretary . . . every cloud ' s silver lining . . . always busy . . . never too busy for fun . . . eager for what tomorrow may bring . . . sincerity . . . poise . . . sophistication . . . That ' s our Jane! ' Jane ' John Graham Warry B.S. Ed., Elementary Class treasurer . . . tireless worker . . . duty and humor blended in perfect propor- tion . . . " Have you seen Cathy? " . . . serious student . . . infectious laugh . . . about the dues . . . " Is that history? " ' Jack ' 57 George Abodeely B.S. Ed., Elementary Limitless energy . . . positive personality . . . late for English . . . " Have you seen Cullen? " . . . Pork Chops . . . " Workin on the Railroad " . . . Connie and the baby . . . teaching the family Arabic. ' Abbey ' Barbara Lyons Arey B.S. Ed., Elementary Class worker ... all out for the A.A. . . . " What ' s wrong with tenniquoit? " . . . always moving . . . always on time . . . unorganized efficiency . . . refugee from Framingham. ' Barb " 58 Robert E. Bachelder B.S. Ed., Music Clean-cut . . . ambitious . . . sincere . . . " Oh dad " . . . " T.V. Rhumba " . . . disc-jockey . . . talented arranger . . . orchestra leader . . . " Rooney " . . . proud husband and father . . . devoted to his family. " Bob " Blanche Lucia Bachta B.S. Ed., Elementary Million-dollar mermaid . . . light-hearted pessimist . . . infectious laugh . . . sparkling brown eyes . . . undiscovered athletic ability . . . egg-shell convertible, red leather seat covers . . . golf cap to match. " Bebe " 59 Neil Sherman Bartlett B.S. Ed., Music " Tardy " . . . oh, so serious . . . " sssst " . . . " Humph " . . . neat and clean cut . . . always on the practical side . . . a smooth dancer . . . singer and choir director . . . frustrated pianist. " Neil " Florence I. Berard B.S. Ed., Elementary Beauty and brains . . . charming smile . . . smart clothes . . . belle of the L.T.C. Balls . . . always willing to help . . . " Persevere and Conquer " . . . " Sorry, my weekend is taken up! ! " Flo " 60 Robert William Boule BS. Ed., Musk Patience plus,, especially with prima donnas . . . basso of our quartet . . . " Gilbert and Sullivan " . . . serious and ambitious in anything he undertakes . . . a real gentleman, always kind and considerate. " Bob " Margaret Rita Brady B.S. Ed., Elementary Friendly and sincere . . . what a smile . . . busy worker . . . sport ' s enthusiast . . . winter weekend . . . " Deep in the Heart of Texas " . . . heart of gold. 61 Charles Gordon Wayne Brooks B.S. Ed., Elementary " Blue Moon " . . . voice of velvet . . . swingin ' bass player . . . Le Professeur . . . candidate for a Ph. D. . . . deep insight . . . positive opinions . . . charcoal grey suits. " Chuck " ■ " • {«■ Barbara M. Burke B.S. Ed., Elementary Cross-country trips . . . vital part of the " gang " . . . fun-loving . . . knitting . . . yellow convertible . . . graduation gift . . . " You ' re just trying to drive me crazy. " " Babs " 62 Phyllis Ann Carroll B.S. Ed., Elementary Petite . . . bright blue eyes . . . amiable . . . fun-loving . . . that giggle . . . a bundle of energy on the hockey field . . . avid reader and capable student . . . equal to any situation. " Phyl " Virginia M. Castles B.S. E d., Elementary Soft-voiced and pleasant . . . loves basket- ball . . . jewelry . . . concerts . . . peanut-butter sandwiches . . . horror of germs . . . concientious worker . . . avid reader . . . for all campus activities. ' Ginny " 63 William A. Cheney B.S. Ed., Elementary " Ah, yeah " . . . " Wanna make the movies tonight? " . . . " When Irish Eyes are Smilin " . . . star of Amateur Antics . . . " Gorgeous " George of the Money - Maker . . . 1,000 watt smile . . . monogrammed lunch bag. " Deacon " Mary Esther Connor B.S. Ed., Elementary Striking appearance . . . brilliant mind . . . capable hands . . . A. A. Represent- ative . . . worker behind the scenes . . . " Drop the Mary, Esther is more like it. " " Esther " 64 Nancy Catherine Conway B.S. Ed., Elementary Staunch rooter for Army . . . natural and sincere . . . searching for the " How ' s and Why ' s " . . . Kelly ' s most efficient waitress . . . modern jazz enthusiast . . " I dig that the most. " " Nan " Glennis Marion Corr B.S. Ed., Elementary Quietly friendly . . . professional attitude . . . unlimited artistic ability . . . neat dresser . . . hand painted blouses . . . " My Sister and I " . . . what a way with children ! " Glenn " 65 Constance Mary Coughlin B.S. Ed., Elementary Transfer from Regis . . . Newman Club supporter and enthusiast . . . quite the gal with a sewing needle . . . very friendly and easy to talk to ... a good all-around sport. ' Connie " Constance M. Crowley B.S. Ed., Elementary Hails from B.U. . . . loyal to the Air Force . . . active in the Newman Club activities . . . " One of the crowd " . . . " Well, say now " . . . attractive personality. 66 Ellen Louise Cull B.S. Ed., Elementary Deep Brown eyes . . . sincerity . . . generosity . . . always a helping hand ... a God-send to any committee . . . a wonderful capacity for understanding and sympathy . . . constant and true. " Ellen " Richard William Cullen B.S. Ed., Elementary Good-looking . . . gay . . . the latest in apparel . . . love of the animal world ... a song for every occasion . . . " Where ' s George? " . . . boon to basket- ball. " Dick " 61 Joanne Susan Curran B.S. Ed., Elementary Amiable always . . . " Andy " . . , bright blue eyes . . . pony-tail . . . happy-go- lucky . . . infectious giggle . . . willing worker . . . lovely engagement ring. lo ' Joanne Claire Daigle B.S. Ed., Elementary Typical American girl . . . " Sweet and Lovely " . . . excels in sports ... a French word for it . . . special . laugh ... a friend to all. ' Jo ' 68 Joan Marie DeSimone B.S. Ed., Elementary A Medford lass . . . tall and attractive . . . loves dancing . . . L.T.I. Fan . . . active on campus . . . secretary of student council . . . efficiency plus. " Joan " Claire Donahue B.S. Ed., Elementary Five feet two . . . eyes of blue . . . sparkling personality . . . wins friends easily . .. . keeps them ... a little bit of Lawrence . . . " California, Here I Come. " " Claire " 69 Richard Edward Driscoll 5.5 " . Ed., Elementary A little bit of Salem S.T.C. . . . subtle humor . . . hidden musical ability . . . piano . . . drums . . . " Got to be in Haverhill by 3:15 " . . . as nonchalant and happy-go-lucky as they come. " Dick ' Patricia Rose Dyer B.S. Ed., Elementary Backbone of the Knoll staff . . . untiring efforts in all endeavors . . . competent . . . " nice things come in small packages " . . . sweet and demure . . . friendly to all . . . " Anyone got a pencil? " ' Patty " 70 Robert Muhn Ellison B.S. Ed., Musk Sports devotee . . . green bananas . . . " G " . . . " My girl, Claire " . . . crazy chords . . . trips to Billerica . . . C.Y.O. basketball with Ron Perry . . . arrange- ments for quartets . . . sympathetic listener. " Bob " Carlos A. Faria B.S. Ed., Music Appearance of Chopin . . . Beethoven ' s temperament . . . " preposterous " . . . well read in field of music and other arts . . . memorable moments of con- ducting . . . finds great pleasure in helping others. " Carlo " 71 Geraldine Margaret Ferronetti B.S. Ed., Elementary Sincerity personified . . . always smiling . . . happy personality ... an ardent student ... a bundle of energy on the job . . . always ready to help . . a true and dependable friend. ' Gerry " James Bernard Fitzpatrick B.S. Ed., Music " Say, now! " . . . " my squeeze box " . . . spark that keeps SM going ... life of the party . . . smiling gay exterior . . . deep serious side ... a real musician. ' Fitzy " r y. 72 June Foss B.S. Ed., Elementary Demure . . . feminine charm . . . merry companion . . . constantly ready and willing to do her share . . . our food connoisseur . . . " Submarines " — her specialty . . . happy memories of L.T.I. ' June " Thomas Joseph Frawley B.S. Ed., Elementary " Mr. Football " . . . sharp clothes . . . " I ' m hep! " . . . in-service training . . . T.J. . . . " What are you building " . . . considerate . . . intelligent . . . active in all class functions. " Tom " 73 Virginia M. Gauthier B.S. Ed., Elementary Tall, lithe, and graceful . . . " chic " clothes . . . argyle enthusiast . . . Hampton Beach . . . clever writer . . . creative and original . . . sincerely in- terested in the walfare of the class. ' Gini " Richard C. Gesner B.S. Ed., Elementary " DICKtates " ... the Fall River Flash . . . " On behalf of the other Lecture League Delegates " . . . " Candlelight ' s " waiter and chauffer . . . " MOST classical music is nowhere " . . . Jack-Benny-blue eyes. " Dick " pELEGA T6S Kf TO 74 Vincent N. Giannini B.S. Ed., Musk Sound-off . . . Italian bands ... " I have three of my own " . . . Weekends in Maine . . . homework in the post office . . . " Euphonium " virtuoso . . . dancing with Edie. " Papa " •1 il fj 9 i 1 1 Frederick T. Gleason B.S. Ed., Elementary " Crazy, man! " . . . the executive type . . . " Ah, yeah, uh-huh " . . . tall, dark, and handsome . . . what a sense of humor! . . . idol of his pupils — " Is Mr. Gleason here? " . . . favorite subjec t — Philosophy. " Fred " 75 Mary Elizabeth Green B.S. Ed., Elementary Cheerie smile . . . sincere and warm personality . . . vivid imagination . . . qualities of efficiency hidden behind a cloak of humorous wit . . . " Yes sir, that ' s my baby. " " Mary " Martina Beatrice Harrington 5.5 " . Ed., Elementary Unusual personality . . . gay, cheerful, nonchalant . . . imbued with firm con- victions . . . keen sense of humor . . . pet peeve — hurrying . . . " Seems as though I ' m crushed, chagrined, and so depleted. " " Marty " 16 Helen McSweeney Hauser B.S. Ed., Elementary New bride . . . sweet and lovely . . . Helen and Paul . . . memories of beach days . . . telephone poles . . . explosive bangs . . . accomplished mimic . ,. . everyone ' s pal. " Helen " Dorothy Alice Hoh B.S. Ed., Musk Understanding and thoughtful . . . sincere . . . " It was tremendous " . . . " Oh, for Pete ' s sake " . . . poet laureate of L.T.C. . . . excellent pianist with a flair for accompanying . . . love for, and faith in people. " Dotty " 77 Paul D. Horgan B.S. Ed., Elementary Natural . . . sincere ... a wonderful friend . . . kindness and generosity plus . . . " Let ' s have a ball! " . . . the beautiful car . . . Charlie Hanniprince . . . " Got to wander " " Paul " Lillian E. Housley B.S. Ed., Elementary Blonde but not so dumb ... a Medfordite . . . colorful clothes . . . heavy bracelets . . . Navy Admiral . . . " Dagmar, a poem " . . . good sport . . . willing worker. " Lil " 78 Evangeline Karas B.S. Ed., Elementary Friendly nature . . . capable . . . efficient . . . neat dresser . . . unusual sweaters . . . completely natural . . . gaiety and sobriety charmingly intermingled . ... a love for light blue . . . delicious cookies. ' Eve ' ■ Daniel Joseph Kelly B.S. Ed., Music Carefree . . . happy-go-lucky, fun-loving, but there ' s another side too . . . " Shall we say " . . . always on hand with a listening ear . . . " Danny-Boy " . ' Danny " 79 Joan M. Kelly B.S. Ed., Elementary Light brown expressive eyes . . . lovely, clear complexion . . . warmhearted and generous . . . gifted with deep sincerity and honesty . . . success marks all her undertakings . . . Northeastern ... Ed . . . modern homes. " Joan " Ronald Seymour Klonel B.S. Ed., Music " Benny Goodman of L.T.C. " . . . master of ceremonies . . . toured continent with Army Band . . . problems with Saturday clarinet class . . . joke always at hand . . . " Karbon Kopies " . . . " everything kosher? ? " " Ronnie " 80 ESHB Frances Kyriacopoulos B.S. Ed., Elementary Dynamic personality . . . fetching hair styles . . . captivating voice . . . flair for dramatics . . . backbone of the Drama Club ... a keen and quick mind — always searching for knowledge. ' Franny " :: " : ' Mary Catherine Lamb B.S. Ed., Elementary Open, candid . . . loves fun . . . hides a warm interior . . . episodes in English . . . missing the train . . . another air mail letter . . . Mariana . . . happy-go- lucky. " Mary " 81 Patricia Anne LeClair B.S. Ed., Elementary Newman Club mainstay . . . hard and enthusiastic class worker . . . magnetic personality . . . friend to all who know her . . . bright and smiling all the time. ' Pat " Joseph M. Leonardo B.S. Ed., Music " How was I? " . . . temperamental tenor . . . serenades to Miss Kane . . . night club work . . . personality to capture any audience . . . " life is a stage " . . . showman through and through. " Joe ' 82 Rosemary Florence Liston B.S. Ed., Elementary Strawberry blonde ... of dancing feet and twinkling eyes . . . earnest, honest attitude . . . loves not only teaching, but life in general . . . Hampton Beach . . . truly unselfish nature. ' Rosemary " Mary Louise Luciano B.S. Ed., Elementary Conscientious . . . always ready and will- ing to assist . . . even tempered . . . " for Army " . . . seriousness and frivolity combined . . . Jimmy . . . innocence and Italian beauty. " Mary " 7 L ¥® ■ WBf Mi 83 Rosemary Anne Macklin B.S. Ed., Elementary Tall and stately . . . always getting into some kind of mischief . . . sunny dis- position . . . " laugh and the world laughs with you — " . . . dry wit. ' Rosemary " William James Macul ■ B.S. Ed., Music Soft-hearted, though he hates to admit it . . . " Man, what a drag! " . . . has his own staff of private secretaries . . . anyone for a cough drop? . . . loves animals — especially a certain Siamese cat. " Mike " 84 Norma Clinton McCabe B.S. Ed., Elementary Big brown eyes . . . beautiful black hair . . . gorgeous clothes and a figure to match . . . full of the " devil " . . . quick wit . . . beams at the slightest mention of Dick. ' Norma " ■ %M Catherine Ann McDermott B.S. Ed., Music " Anyone seen Jack? " . . . " How dramat- ic! " . . . beautiful clothes and oh, so many!. . . . cute as a button . . . " Imogene " ... " I Like Men " . . . " I ' m so nervous, kids! " . . . John Edward. ' Cathy " 85 Mary R. McLarnon B.S. Ed., Elementary Jovial . . . fun-loving . . . winning smile . . . personality plus . . . takes the in- terest of the class to heart . . . song flute virtuoso . . . anything for a laugh. " Mary " Jean Marie McLaughlin B.S. Ed., Elementary Lovely blonde hair and beautiful big blue eyes . . . full of fun and zest for life . . . serious and thoughtful when the occasion demands . . . sweet and kind. ' Jeannie " 86 Louise Therese McManus B.S. Ed., Elementary Tall and attractive . . . warm personality takes a real interest in the class . . . happy wherever she is — whatever she does . . . radiates confidence and affection. " Louise " Ann Marion McParland B.S. Ed., Elementary Classroom scholar . . . unique personality . . . professional manner . . . natural friendliness . . . intense reader . . . a quiet and efficient worker . . . engaging sense of humor to top all this. 87 Maurine McSorley B.S. Ed., Elementary Cute personality . . . friendly nature . . . fun-lover . . . " Oh! Johnny " . . . memories of Hampton . . . forever busy hiimg her hope chest . . . the future . . . rearing teachers. ' Maurine " Donald Francis Mills B.S. Ed., Elementary Radiant smile . . . takes life smoothly . . . always willing and ready to help . . . neat dresser . . . soft-spoken . . . very considerate . . . sports-minded . . . life-guard summers. " Don " 88 Cecile Mary Milot B.S. Ed., Elementary Generosity personified . . . efficient leader . . . firm convictions . . . extensive vocabulary . . . subtle humor . . . artistic as well as journalistic ability . . . head- pilot of the Campus Star . . . genuine scholar. " Cecil " Mary Ellen Moynihan B.S. Ed., Elementary Explosive personality . . . generous . . . ambitious . . . " Ray " . . . sophisticated . . . lovely clothes . . . chemistry teachers . . . pet-peeve . . . Republicans . . . " Who wants to knit for a while? " . . . discus- sions at class meetings. " Mary " 89 Ann Marie Murray B.S. Ed., Elementary Intellectual . . . " my brother Jimmy " . . . all A ' s again! . . . supporter of B.U. ' s football team . . . pride in Andover . . . acquiescent rebel . . . idealist . . . charming laugh. ' Ann ' Claire Mindel Nanis B.S. Ed., Music " Care " . . . frustrated ballerina . . . clothes, clothes . . . gift of gab . . . always knitting . . . memorable piano performances . . . beautiful dark, shiny hair . . . complete confidence in herself and her abilities. " Claire " 90 Joan Walsh Nichols B.S. Ed., Elementary A girl that marriage really agrees with . . . avid card enthusiast . . . trim figure . . . lovely hair and eyes . . . bubbling personality . . . loves to sing and we love to listen! ' Joan " in 1 Rita Noonan B.S. Ed., Elementary Utterly sincere . . . warm-hearted and kind . . . untiring worker . . . un- obtrusive, yet immeasurably admired and influential ... in four short years Rita has endeared herself to all our hearts. ' Rio " 91 Miriam O ' Heir B.S. Ed., Elementary Transfer from Simmons . . . active in the Newman Club . . . class librarian . . . quietly efficient . . . loves to waltz . . . happy as a lark — she ' s en- gaged! . . . devoted to her home and family. " Mimi " Carlton Gene Peacock B.S. Ed., Music Romanticist . . . lover of the classical period of music ... the loudest ties ever ... his " cadillac " . . . " Dig that, will you? " . . . good, kind right through to the heart. " Carl " 92 Lucelia Angeline Pope BS. Ed., Musk The silent member . . . auto-harp virtuoso . . . " that ' s ridiculous " . . . home away from home — the " Y " . . . " a friend in need is a friend indeed " . . . " Mrs. Hegel " . ' Lucy " Virginia Marie Quinn B.S. Ed., Elementary Gay and laughing . . . unhurried and unworried . . . indefatigable energy . . . works like a beaver . . . constantly going and doing ... a wonderful sense of humor. 93 Ann Marie Robishaw B.S. Ed., Elementary Spice of wit . . . warm-hearted and considerate ... as mentally agile in grasping the humor of things as she is in her physical movements ... a real friend. ' Ann " Jane Elizabeth Saunders B.S. Ed., Elementary Petite and pretty ... a winning smile and sparkling eyes . . . smart clothes in the latest fashion . . . effervescent . . . enthusiastic . . . loves a good time. " Jane " 94 Margaret Ann Scott B.S. Ed., Elementary Expressive eyes . . . talented writer . . . " one of the gang " . . . grand sense of humor . . . active committee worker . . . class enthusiast . . . straightforward . . . keen ... a good listener as well as conversationalist. Nancy Jane Scott B.S. Ed., Elementary Big blue eyes . . . cherubic smile . . . peaches and cream complexion . . . quiet unassuming manner . . . neat dresser . . . friendly by nature . . . optimist . . . definite ideas. " Nan " 95 Marcia Ann Scully B.S. Ed., Elementary Effervescence personified . . . enthusiastic about everything she does . . . avid sportswoman . . . infectious laugh . . . warm-hearted and sincere . . . firm con- victions . . . composing ability . . . " Listen kids, that ' s my song. " " Marcia " Mary Margaret Sheehan B.S. Ed., Elementary A little girl quality inspiring affection . . . earnest faith in the happiness of the future . . . laughter reflects ease of manner, quiet confidence, enjoyment. ' Mary " 96 Betty Ann Sheeley B.S. Ed., Elementary First diamond . . . Lullaby and Good night . . . polka-dot sunglasses . . . optimistic outlook on life . . . profes- sional attitude lightly covering mischie- vous deviltry . . . unusual beauty. " Betty " Alice Arpy Shrestinian B.S. Ed., Music Always up with the latest styles, coiffures . . . bop fan . . . " social life ' s what I want " . . . dreams of a red convertible . . . ready for a good time — anytime. ' Alice " 97 Barbara Joan Silk B.S. Ed., Elementary Sweet and demure . . . silky blonde hair . . . active in all class affairs . . . sports fan . . . sparkling laugh . . . intelligent . . . good common sense . . . true blue. RNflfe " Babs " Joanne Marie Smith B.S. Ed., Elementary Sweet and even-tempered . . . her quiet efficiency shows an inward clarity of mind . . . warm personality . . . friendly smile ... a happy heart and mind . . . easy to talk with. ' Joanne " 98 Elsie Alice Sousa 5.5 " . Ed., Musk A wonderful way with children . . . artist at heart ... " I didn ' t know we had a class now " . . . finds great hap- piness in the simple and the beautiful. ' Leona " Beverly Jane Stewart B.S. Ed., Elementary Extremely conscientious . . . very profes- sional attitude . . . active worker and a more than willing one . . . Cecile ' s " right-hand girl " on the Campus Star staff . . .just loves gym? ' Bev " 99 Doreen Louise Stowe B.S. Ed., Elementary Radiant personality . . . sparkling sense of humor . . . clever artist as proven by the yearbook sketches . . . " Honey Bun " . . . quite the actress . . . " Johnny " . . . unbeatable class spirit . . . the library. ' Doe " Clifton A. Symonds B.S. Ed., Music Calm, even disposition . . . born teacher . . . " Peg-O-My-Heart " . . . forever the tease . . . " Oh, for goodness sake! " . . . sweetest trombone tone this side of heaven . . . Springfield accent . . . cleverly original. " Cliffy " 100 Joan Mary Tassinari B.S. Ed., Elementary Ski suits ... ice skates . . . summers on the playground . . . outdoor girl . . . loves quiet fun . . . adolescent psychol- ogist of renown . . . " Marilyn had car trouble. " ' Tassi " Shirley I. Tessier B.S. Ed., Elementary Tall and slim . . . lovely naturally curly, long hair . . . capable leader of the student government . . . brilliant mind — excels in all her work . . . admired by all who know her . . . sunny dis- position. • " Sbirl " V_ 101 Elaine Marie Thornton B.S. Ed., Elementary Twinkling eyes that belie a serious face . . . coordination of an athlete in all she undertakes . . . honest . . . humorous . . . friendly . . . " It doesn ' t affect me at all " . . . poetically inclined. " Elaine " Jean Elizabeth Tyrrell B.S. Ed., Musk She ' s sweet, she ' s sincere, she ' s engaged . . . conscientious in all she does . . . enthusiastic, capable leader . . . mature outlook on life . . . " my Bill " . . . cute little giggle . . . deep faith. ' Jea-un " 102 Marie Elizabeth Ursano B.S. Ed., Elementary Dainty, dark and delightful . . . ever- ready with a smile . . . needs no Toni on those curls . . . loads of fun . . . a really good sport . . . fine sense of humor. ' Marie " Rita Ann Vallance B.S. Ed., Music Witty, dry humor . . . duets with Joe . . . best things come in small packages . . . lovely soprano voice . . . petite, sweet angel (with horns) . . . " So, listen already! " . . . unselfish. 103 Anne Virginia Vozzella B.S. Ed., Elementary Sincere . . . confident . . . winning per- sonality . . . G. Stanley Hall Vozzella! . . . broadening horizons . . . Medford to Europe . . . " Cards anyone? " . . . " Got to make that train! " . . . works hard for the class. " Anne " Nancy Taylor Williams B.S. Ed., Elementary " My Johnny " . . . athletically gifted . . . eight hours sleep and three square meals . . . butterflies . . . perfectionist . . . summers at Hampton . . . knits unusual and beautiful sweaters. ' Nan " 104 J oan Marie Young B.S. Ed., Elementary Coordination plus . . . outstanding athlete . . . contagious enthusiasm . . . Irish temper . . . joy and sorrow inescapably mingled . . . convinced we are the best class ever. ' Joan " Betty Ann Zubick B.S. Ed., Elementary Interested in drama . . . quite an actress ... a visit to L.T.I. . . . lovely clothes . . . mink !!!... always busy with something or someone . . . emoting . . . clever and original. " Betty " 105 ' Connie " SPECIALS Constance McSweeney B.S. Ed., Elementary Attended Rodgers Hall and B.U. . . . my cadillac . . . trips to Florida . . . busy as a bee . . . never too early for first hour class . .- . loves winter sports. " Elsie " Elsie Taylor B.S. Ed., Elementary Graduate of Emerson . . . mother of two darling children — Pam and Tiny . . . professional manner . . . love of English . . . musical interests . . . teacher in Haverhill. Fantini, Dorothy 65 Beach Street Haverhill Fitzgerald, Cecilia P. 102 Stevens Street Lowell Gosselin, Denise N. 197 West Street Lawrence Pappas, Iris 612 Broadway Lowell Taylor, Elsye 11 Laurel Street Lowell EX LIBRIS ELEMENTARY Berger, Ruth J. Briana, Richard Casey, Ann Clancy, Beverly Copley, Muriel Conway, Catherine Curtin, Joanne Dewhurst, Barbara Donovan, Doris Drummey, Patricia Fioretti, Michael Fitzgerald, Rose Flores, June Fuller, Lois Irvin, Ruth Jenkins, Marjorie Juba, Mary Kelly, Ann Kosartes, Charlotte Losero, Charlotte Mahoney, Alice McNiff, Mary Merewether, Marion Morris, Barbara Mylott, Esther Osborn, Janice Oulette, Bette Panagiotopoulos, Patricia Pasquerella, Herman Perroni, John Reeves, Evelyn Stack, Barbara Ann Stevens, Joanne Sullivan, Dorothy Sweeney, Peter Trommer, Edith Watt, Marilyn MUSIC Bradley, James Burgess, Holly Hajosy, Ralph Harty, William Hickey, Francis McMullen, Arthur Pitman, Catherine Richardson, Sidney Stahl, Mary Tsanetakos, Anthoula Valentine, Virginia 106 OFFICERS — CLASS OF 1954 Seated left to right: John Warry, treasurer; Jane Yarnall, secretary; Christine Derby, president; Andrew Morse, vice-president. Standing left to right: Richard Gesner, lecture committee; Prof. Domenic Procopio, advisor; Miriam O ' Heir, librarian. 107 SENIOR DIRECTORY Abodeely, George 18 Gage Street Lowell M.A.A. . . . Varsity Baseball — Manager 4 . . . Intramural Sports . . . College Chorus 1, 2. Arey, Barbara Lyons School Street Billerica W.A.A. 3, 4 . . . W.A.A. Board Treas- urer 4. Bachelder, Robert 25 Adams Street Med ford M.E.N.C. . . . College Chorus . . . Campus Star 4 . . . Band . . . MAA. . . . Varsity Baseball. Bachta, Blanche 150 Prospect Street Lawrence W.A.A. Board 3, 4 . . . College Chorus 1, 2. Bartlett, Neil 49 Varnum Avenue Lowell College Choir . . . College Chorus . . . Band . . . M.E.N.C. . . . MAA. Berard, Florence 129 White Street Lowell W.A.A. Board 2, 3, Vice President 4 . . . W.A.A. . . . Newman Club 2, 3. Boule, Robert 222 Lowell Street Wakefield College Choir . . . College Chorus . . . Band . . . M.E.N.C. . . Band. Brady, Margaret 82 Warwick Street Lowell W.A.A. 1, 2 . . . College Chorus 1, 2 Newman Club 3. Brooks, „Giarles 9 Vaughn Street Canton Drama Club 3, 4 . . . College Chorus 1 . . . M.A.A. Burke, Barbara 1822 So. St. Andrews Place Los Angeles, California W.A.A. 1, 2 . . . College Chorus 1, 2 . . . Newman Club 3, 4. Carroll, Phyllis 2 Wedge Street Lowell College Chorus 1, 2 . . . W.A.A. 1, 2 . . . Drama Club 4 . . . Newman Club 4. Castles, Virginia 499 High Street Lowell Campus Star 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . W.A.A. 1 . . . Newman Club 3, 4. Cheney, William Donahue, Claire 42 Wellesley Lowell 77 Osgood Street Lawrence College Chorus 1, 2 . . . Drama Club 3, 4 W.A.A. 1, 2 . . . College Chorus 1, 2. . . M.A.A. . . . Varsity Basketball 2, 3. Connor, Mary Esther 50 Varnum Street Lowell College Chorus 1, 2 . . . W.A.A. 1, 2 . . . W.A.A. Board 4 . . . 1954 Knoll . . . Newman Club 2, 3, 4. Conway, Nancy 61 Elm Street No. Billerica W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . W.A.A. Board 3, 4 ... 1954 Knoll . . . College Chorus 1, 2. Corr, Glennis 360 Wilder Street Lowell College Chorus 1, 2 . . . Campus Star 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Class Librarian 1 . . . W.A.A. Coughlin, Constance 62 Parkview Avenue Lowell Newman Club 3, 4. Crowley, Constance 905 Lakeview Avenue Lowell W.A.A. Cull, Ellen 137 Hoyt Avenue Lowell W.A.A. Board 4 . . . W.A.A. 1, 2 . . . Newman Club 3, 4 . . . 1954 Knoll. Cullen, Richard 12 Gage Street Lowell M.A.A. . . . Varsity Baseball 4 . . . Varsity Basketball 4 . . . Intramural Sports . . . College Chorus 1 . . . Newman Club 3. Curran, Joanne 42 Sidney Street W.A.A. . . . College Chorus 1 Club 3, 4. Lowell . Newman Daigle, Joanne 160 Old Meadow Road Dracut W.A.A. Board 4 . . . College Chorus 1 . . . Newman Club 4. Derby, Christine 144 Saratoga Street Lawrence Class President 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Student Gov- ernment . . . W.A.A. . . . Newman Club 2. De Simone, Joan 26 Bonner Avenue Medford Student Government . . . Treasurer 3 . . . Secretary 4 . . . Drama Club 3 . . . W.A.A. 1, 2 . . . College Chorus 1, 2. Driscoll, Richard 30 No. Broadway Haverhill M.A.A. . . . Drama Club 4 . . . College Chorus 1. Dyer, Patricia 69 Prospect Street No. Andover Campus Star 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . 1954 Knoll — Editor . . . W.A.A. . . . College Chorus 1, 2 . . . Varsity Cheerleader 4. Ellison, Robert 48 Stone Avenue Somerville College Chorus . . . College Choir . . . Band . . . M.A.A. — Vice President . . . Intramural Sports . . . Varsity Basketball 4 . . . Varsity Baseball 4. Faria, Carlos A. 19 Harris Street Boston College Choir . . . College Chorus ... Band . . . Drama Club . . . M.A.A. Ferronetti, Geraldine 12 View Street Haverhill Campus Star 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . College Chorus 1, 2 . . . W.A.A. 1, 2 . . . 1954 Knoll. Fitzpatrick, James B. 114 McKinstry Avenue Chicopee M.E.N.C. . . . Band . . . College Chorus . . . College Choir . . . M.A.A. . . . Intramural Sports. Foss, June 74 Richards Street Newman Club 3 4. Lowell Frawley, Thomas Joseph 62 Mailloux Terrace Dracut M.A.A. — President 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Varsity Baseball and Basketball — Captain . . . Intramural Sports . . . Drama Club 3, 4 . . . Student Government. Gauthier, Virginia 48 Hancock Avenue Lowell Drama Club 3, 4 . . . Newman Club 2, 3 . . . Campus Star 2, 3 . . . College Chorus 1, 2 . . . 1954 Knoll. Gesner, Richard C. 1939 So. Main Street Fall River Campus Star 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Drama Club 4 . . . Lecture League 1, 2, 4 . . . M.A.A. . . . Intramural Sports 3,4... College Chorus 1, 2. 108 Giannini, Vincent N. 94 First Street Medford M.E.N.C. . . . College Chorus . . . Band . . . Campus Star 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . M.A.A. Gleason, Frederick T. 19 Lawton Street Lowell Class Vice President 1 . . . Drama Club 3, 4 . . . M.A.A. . . . Newman Club. Greene, Mary 139 East Haverhill Street Lawrence W.A.A. . . . Colbge Chorus 1. Harrington, Martina 44 Seventh Avenue Lowell W.A.A. 1, 2 . . . College Chorus 1, 2 . . Newman Club 2, 3, 4. Hauser, Helen McSweeney 76 Evans Street Medford College Chorus 1, 2 . . . Drama Club 3, Secretary 4 . . . Newman Club 2. Hoh, Dorothy 2 Baremeadow Street Methuen M.E.N.C. — Vice President 4 . . . College Chorus . . . College Choir . . . Campus Star 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . 1954 Knoll. HoTgan, Paul 25 Dudley Road Tewksbury Drama Club 3, 4 . . . College Chorus 1, 2 . . . M.A.A. Housley, Lillian 97 Capen Street Medford Student Government 2, 3 . . . W.A.A. 1, 2, 3 . . . Drama Club 3 . . . Newman Club 3. Karas, Evangeline 29 Marion Street Lowell College Chorus 1, 2 . . . Drama Club 3, 4 . . . W.A.A. Kelly, Daniel 3 Lincoln Avenue Forge Village College Choir . . . Band . . . M.A.A. Treasurer 4 . . . Intramural Sports . . . Varsity Baseball 4 . . . Varsity Basketball 4. . . . Drama Club. Kelly, Joan 7 Pershing Street Forge Village College Chorus 1, 2, 3 . . . W.A.A. 1. Klonel, Ronald 21 Adams Street No. Chelmsford M.E.N.C. . . . Band . . . College Chorus , . . . Intramural Sports . . . M.A.A. Kyriacopoulos, Frances 347 Market Street Lowell College Chorus 1, 2 . . . Drama Club 3, Vice President 4 . . . Lecture League 3. Lamb, Mary 17 Usher Street Medford College Chorus 1, 2 . . . Drama Club 3, 4 . . . Campus Star 1, 4 . . . W.A.A. 1 . . . Newman Club 3. Leclair, Patricia 17 Harris Avenue Lowell Newman Club 2, 3, Vice President 4 . . . Campus Star 2 . . . W.A.A. Leonardo, Joseph 722 Commonwealth Avenue Boston College Chorus . . . College Choir . . . M.E.N.C. . . . Band . . . M.A.A. Liston, Rosemary 28 Bellevue Street Lowell College Chorus 1, 2 . . . W.A.A. 1, 2 . , . Drama Club 3, 4 . . . Newman Club 2, 3, 4. Luciano, Mary Spring Street Billerica W.A.A. l, 2, 3, 4 . . . W.A.A. Board 3, 4 . . . College Chorus 1. Macklin, Rosemary 3 Belmont Avenue N. Andover College Chorus 1, 2 . . . Campus Star-1, 3, 4 . . . Drama Club 3 . . . Newman Club 4. Macul, William 97 Haseltine Street Bradford M.E.N.C. . . . Band . . . College Chorus . . . 1954 Knoll . . . M.A.A. McCabe, Norma Clinton 28 Harvard Street Lowell College Chorus 1 . . . W.A.A. McDermott, Catherine 95 Cottage Street Lynn M.E.N.C. . . . College Choir . . . College Chorus . . . W.A.A. McLarnon, Mary R. 344 Suffolk Street Lowell College Chorus 1, 2 . . . Drama Club 3, 4 . . . W.A.A. McLaughlin, Jean M. 37 Osborne Road Medford College Chorus 1, 2 . . . W.A.A. 1, 2 . . . Newman Club 4. McManus, Louise T. 12 Hatch Road W. Medford College Chorus 1, 2 . . . W.A.A. 1, 2 . . . Newman Club 3, 4. McParland, Anne M. 38 Laurel Street Lowell Drama Club 4 . . . College Chorus 1, 2 . . . Newman Club 2, 3, 4. McSorley, Maurine 235 Parkview Avenue Lowell College Chorus 1, 2 . . . Drama Club 3 . . . Newman Club 3, 4. McSweeney, Constance 145 Luce Street Lowell W.A.A. Mills, Donald 170 High Street Lawrence i u Jniign street JLawr M.A.A. . . . Varsity Basketball 3, 4 . 1954 Knoll. Milot, Cecile Bridge Street Graniteville College Chorus 1, 2 . . . Campus Star 1, 2, 3, Editor 4 . . . W.A.A. Board . . . Drama Club 4 . . . W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Newman Club 2, 3, 4. Morse, Andrew C. 46 Oakland Street Methuen Class Vice President 2, 3, 4 . . . M.A.A. . . . Varsity Baseball 4 . . . Varsity Basket- ball 4 . . . Intramural Sports . . . Drama Club 3, 4. Moynihan, Mary Ellen 494 Gorham Street Lowell College Chorus 1, 2 . . . W.A.A. . ■. . Newman Club. Murray, Ann Marie 11 Summer Street Andover College Chorus 1, 2 . . . Newman Club 2. Nanis, Claire Band . . . College Chorus . . . College Chou- . . . M.E.N.C. ' . . . W.A.A. Nichols, Joan Walsh 189 Highland Avenue Winchester College Chorus 1, 2 . . . Drama Club 4 . . . W.A.A. 1 . . . Newman Club 3. Noonan, Rita 151 Tenney Street Methuen W.A.A. . . . Drama Club 3, 4 . . . College Chorus 1, 2 . . . Campus Star 4 . . . Newman Club 3. O ' Heir, Miriam 241 Clark Road Lowell Class Librarian 3, 4 . . . Newman Club 3, 4. Peacock, Carlton 758 South Street Needham Band . . . College Choir . . . College Chorus . . . M.A.A. Pope, Lucelia Great Oaks Road E. Orleans College Chorus . . . W.A.A. Quinn, Virginia 30 Weed Street Lowell College Chorus 1 . . . W.A.A. 1 . . . Newman Club 2, 3, 4. 109 Robishaw, Ann 34 Swan Street Lawrence Class Librarian 2 . . . W.A.A. . . . W.A.A. Board 4 . . . College Chorus 1. Sousa, Elsie Ursano, Marie 444 Main Street Amesbury 599 River Street Haverhill College Choir . . . Band . . . College Chorus College Chorus 1, 2 . . . W.A.A. . . . . . . W.A.A. Campus Star 2, 3, 4 . . . Newman Club 2. Saunders, Jane E. 135 Princeton Blvd. Lowell College Chorus 1, 2 . . . WAA. . . . Newman Club 3, 4. Scott, Margaret Allston Road No. Reading College Chorus 1, 2 . . . W.A.A. Scott, Nancy Jane 134 Westford Street Lowell College Chorus 1, 2 . . . W.A.A. . . . Newman Club. Scully, Marcia 144 Belrose Ave nue Lowell W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . W.A.A. Board . . . Drama Club 3, 4. Sheehan, Mary M. 165 Greene Street No. Andover W.A.A. 1, 2 . . . College Chorus 1, 2. Sheeley, Betty 17 Enmore Street Andover College Chorus 1, 2 . . . Newman Club 4. Shrestinian, Alice 16 Central Street Haverhill College Choir . . . College Chorus . . . Band . . . M.E.N.C. . . . W.A.A. Silk, Barbara J. 40 Chauncey Avenue Lowell College Chorus 1, 2, 3 . . . WA.A. 1. Smith, Joan Marie 40 Park Street Lawrence W.A.A. . . . Drama Club 3, 4 . . . College Chorus 1, 2. Stewart, Beverly Jane 2 Dutton Street Lowell College Chorus 1, 2 . . . W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Campus Star 2, 3, 4 . . . Drama Club 4 . . . Student Government 4 . . . Newman Club 2, 3, 4. Stowe, Doreen 101 Wildwood Street Winchester Student Government 4 . . . Lecture League 4 . . . College Chorus 1 . . . 1954 Knoll. Symonds, Cliton 32 Wood worth Avenue College Chorus . . . College Choir . . . M.E.N.C. . . . M.A.A. . . . Varsity Basket- ball . . . Intramural Sports. Tassinari, Joan 45 Agawam Avenue Haverhill College Chorus 2 . . . W.A.A. 1 . . . Campus Star 1, 2, 3, 4. Tessier, Shirley .187 Hale Street Lowell W.A.A. 1, 2 . . . Student Government — President 4 . . . Drama Club 3. Thornton, Elaine 36 Farley Street Lawrence WA.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . W.A.A. Board — President 4 . . . Student Government 4 . . . Colleg e Chorus 1 . . . Newman Club 2 Tyrrell, Jean . . . M.E.N.C. Treasurer 2, Secretary 3, President 4. Band . . . College Chorus . . . College Choir . . . 1954 Knoll. M.E.N.C. Choir . . Vallance, Rita . . College Chorus W.A.A. College Vozella, Anne 219 Forest Street Medford College Chorus 1, 2 . . . Drama Club 3 . . . W.A.A. Warry, John 40 Rollins Avenue Lynn Class Treasurer 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Drama Club — President 3, 4 . . . M.A.A. Intramural Sports . . . Varsity Baseball 2, 3. Williams, Nancy Taylor 217 Oakland Avenue Methuen WA.A. . . . W.A.A. Board 3 . . . College Chorus 1, 2. Young, Joan 45 Swan Street Lawrence W.A.A. l, 2, 3, 4 . . . W.A.A. Board 1 . . . Drama Club 4 . . . College Chorus . . . 1954 Knoll . . . Newman Club 2, 3. Yarnall, Jane Nabnassett Road Nabnassett Class Secretary 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . W.A.A. 1, 2 . . . Drama Club 3 . . . College Chorus 1, 2 . . . Newman Club 2, 3, 4. Zubick, Betty 330 Stevens Street Lowell Campus Star 1, 2 . . . Drama Club 3 . . . College Chorus 1, 2. 110 JUNIORS Amaro, Delores Forest St. Wilmington, Mass. Apostolas, Elizabeth 408 Adams St. Lowell, Mass. Barsorian, Beverley 399 Walker St. Lowell, Mass. Barrett, Betsy 16 Mansur St. Lowell, Mass. Boardman. Dorothy 30 Highland St. Lawrence, Mass. Boeglin, Pauline ?9 Norman Rd. No. Andover, Mass. Bolan, Patricia 4 West Eleventh St. Lowell, Mass. Boyle, Mary 10 Fernwood St. No. Andover, Mass. Brawley, Betty 85 Hume Ave. Medford, Mass. Burke, Patricia 23 Farley St. Lawrence, Mass. Cahill. Ellen 69 Middlebury St. Lawrence, Mass. Cameron, Earlene 256 Stevens St. Lowell, Mass. Campbell, Dorothy 62 Marion St. Medford, Mass. Carton, John 6 Campbell St. Woburn, Mass. Cavoures, Dorothy 444 Feltcher St. Lowell, Mass. Cayo, Deone 35 Daly Rd. Medford, Mass. Cing-Mars. Joan 81 Mt. Hope St. Lowell, Mass. Connors, Ruth 571 Chelmsford St. Lowell, Mass. Cooney, Ann 104 Gates St. Lowell, Mass. Counter, Lila 668 Chelmsford St. Lowell, Mass. Creeden, Arlene 10 Stevens St. Medford, Mass. Cronin, Audreyanne 27 Newport Ave. Medford, Mass. Crowley, Hope 69 Reservoir St. Lawrence, Mass. Cummings, Constance 10 Cypress St. Chelmsford, Mass. Davis, Barbara 316 Rogers St. Lowell, Mass. DeBurro, Dorothy 37 Bromfield St. Lawrence, Mass. Dever, Jeanne 7 Wolcott Rd. Woburn, Mass. Doyle, Margaret 57 Hampshire St. Methuen, Mass. Fantini. Frances 57 Beech St. Haverhill, Mass. Folkins, Carol 24 Crowley St. Lowell, Mass. Garland, Virginia C. 26 Huntington St. Lowell, Mass. Gavin, Janet 22 Haseltine St. Bradford, Mass. Giddis, Elaine 145 Bellevue St. Lowell, Mass. Gramas, Joyce 207 Third St. Lowell, Mass. Gross, Betty North St. Tewksbury, Mass. Hanlev, Marilyn 22 Brodie Ave. Haverhill, Mass. Harrington, Kathleen 156 North Road Chelmsford, Mass. Hassett, Ann 939 A Main St. Woburn, Mass. Horgan, Daniel 23 Dudley Rd. Wilmington, Mass. Hyde, Beverly 186 Lebanon Ave. Pittsfield, Mass. James, Rita 20 Seventh Ave. Lowell, Mass. Jones, Marjorie 629 Wilder St. Lowell, Mass. Kalil, Lorraine 26 Plymouth St. Methuen, Mass. Lacasse, Carol 113 Pelham St. Methuen, Mass. Larocque, Maryjane 84 Foster St. Lowell, Mass. Linscott, Clare 341 Great Rd. No. Acton, Mass. Loeser, Claire 40 Huntley St. Maiden, Mass. Lyons, Ellen 136 Pleasant St. Woburn, Mass. McCarthy, Joanne 76 Lura St. Lowell, Mass. McGarry, Marie 100 Bowden St. Lowell, Mass. McNamara, Dorothy 25 West Fifth Ave. Lowell, Mass. Madden, Kathleen 20 Greenfield St. Lowell, Mass. Mahoney, Noranne 57 Davis St. No. Andover, Mass. Mallon, Joan 1 Birch St. Lawrence, Mass. Martin, Joan 107 Gates St. Lowell, Mass. Moran, Eileen 16 Litchfield Terr. Lowell, Mass. Mullen, Joan 253 Princeton Blvd. Lowell, Mass. Murray, Phyllis 120 Monument St. Medford, Mass. O ' Neil, Joseph 70 Marstin St. Lawrence, Mass. Paasche, Barbara 223 Dale St. Waltham, Mass. Palleria. Adelina 32 Temple St. Low ell, Mass. Poland, Sally Boxboro, R.F.D West Acton, Mass. Reynolds, Edward 55 Brookside Ave. Winchester, Mass. Russo, Virginia 25 Baxter Terr. West Medford, Mass. Ryan, Frances 26 Fountain St. Lowell, Mass. Santarelli, Edith 225 River St. Haverhill, Mass. Sarnie, Claire 61 Sagamore Ave. West Medford, Mass. Sessoms, Frances 103 Townsend St. Roxbury, Mass. Ill Silva, Eileen 31 Winthrop Ave. Lowell, Mass. Sirry, Joan 235 River St. Haverhill, Mass. Slavin. Barbara 23 Oxford St. Lowell, Mass. Slavin, Margaret 23 Oxford St. Lowell, Mass. Sullivan, Ann 100 Princeton Blvd. Lowell, Mass. Sullivan, Joan 45 High St. Andover, Mass. Sweet, Janet 12 Highland Ave. No. Chelmsford, Mass. Szarek, Jane 211 Lakeview Ave. Lowell, Mass. Tewksbury, Carol 43 Warwick St. Lowell, Mass. Theodoulou, Clara 309 Pearl St. Cambridge, Mass. Thomas, Margaret 34 Scott St. Woburn, Mass. Viel, Virginia 37 Sunset Ave. Lawrence, Mass. Viola, Lillian 39 Swains Pond Ave. Melrose, Mass. Wiggins, Dorothy Treble Cove Rd. No. Billerica, Mass. Wilson, Jean 12 Columbia Terr. Haverhill, Mass. Zing, Constance 102 Brown St. Methuen, Mass. SOPHOMORES Austin, Joan 35 Brookline Ave. Haverhill, Mass. Aziz, Shirley 10 Gloucester St. Methuen, Mass. Barch, Kathleen 6 School St. Woburn, Mass. Beaupre, Irene 336 Pawtucket St. Lowell, Mass. Breen, Alice 21 Garfield Ave. Medford, Mass. Brigham, William 236 Washington St. Haverhill, Mass. Buntel, Virginia 27 Starbird St. Lowell, Mass. Caffrey, Georgia 16 Royal St. Lawrence, Mass. Cappucci, Rita 74 Evans St. Medford Castles, Dorothy 499 High St. Lowell, Mass. Cheetham, Priscilla 39 Lilley Ave. Lowell, Mass. Clarke, Janice 47 Varnum St. Lowell, Ma ss. Clement, Paul 20 Mt. Grove St. Lowell, Mass. Cornacchia, Anthony 49 Johnson St. Lowell, Mass. Cronin, Elizabeth 56 Union St. Woburn, Mass. Cullen, Lorraine 82 Bacon St. Winchester, Mass. Curran, Ann Louise 42 Sidney St. Lowell, Mass. Daley, Marcia 392 Princeton St. Lowell, Mass. Davey, Rita 25 Garen Terr. Lowell, Mass. DeLorme, Suzanne 4 Washington St. Lowell, Mass. Derby, Barbara 110 Warwick St. Lowell, Mass. DeSimone, Gwendolyn 65 Larchwood Rd. Methuen, Mass. Devine, Marguerite 13 Fulton St. Methuen, Mass. DiLoreto, Gildo 42 Mayhew St. Dorchester, Mass. Durant, Frank 37 Winthrop St. Everett, Mass. Esposito, Mary 660 River St. Haverhill, Mass. Favuzza, Gloria 56 Prince St. Boston, Mass. Flomp, Clementine 167 School St. Lowell, Mass. Flynn, Ann Marie 88 Spruce St. Lawrence, Mass. Frazier, Robert Mash pee Rd. Santuit, Mass. Gallagher, Frederick P. 156 Methuen St. Lowell, Mass. Gallagher, Mary Lee 156 Methuen St. Lowell, Mass. Garbutt. Gretchin 79 Pleasant St. Winthrop, Mass. Gaudette, Arthenese J. 19 Shepherd St. Haverhill, Mass. Geary, Marie, K. 56 Butterfield St. Lowell, Mass. Gerbrands, Ronald Lee 96 Ronald Rd. Arlington, Mass. Giles, Marilyn B 44 Royalston Ave. Lowell, Mass. Greeley, Carolyn Ann 313 Hazel St. Wareham, Mass. Hayes, Jacqueline 628 Haverhill St. Lawrence, Mass. Horgan, Robert 23 Dudley Street Wilmington, Mass. Jacobs, Alfred 45 Falmouth St. Boston, Mass. Kenyon, Carol 200 Highland Ave. Lowell, Mass. Killam, David 44 Harvard St. East Bedford, Mass. King, Janet 106 ' Otis St. Medford, Mass. Kittredge, Gerald 22 Jennes St. Lowell, Mass. Laman, Richard 111 Webster St. Arlington, Mass. Langlois, Donald 104 Blaisdell St. Haverhill, Mass. Lescard, Donald 163 Howard St. Lowell, Mass. 112 McEnany, Regis 12 Church St. No. Chelmsford, Mass. McGovern, Francis Lee 41 19th St. Lowell, Mass. McGrath, Richard L. 39 Witham Ave. Dracut, Mass. Mcintosh, Cornelia 73 Reservoir St. Lawrence, Mass. McLaren, Mary A. 18 Parkway Rd. Medford, Mass. McMahon, Jane C. 17 Quannapowitt Ave. Wakefield, Mass. Madden, Margaret F. 15 Elm St. Andover, Mass. Mangan, Helen 100 West St. Lowell, Mass. Mahan, Maureen 62 Eastern Ave. Woburn, Mass. Mitchell, Carol 1180 Gorham St. Lowell, Mass. Moore, Mary-Ellen 47 Florence Ave. Lowell, Mass. Mullen, Marie Helene 20 Coral St. Lowell, Mass. Obey, Joan 9 Randolph St. Arlington, Mass. O ' Brien, Ann 319 Fairmont St. Lowell, Mass. O ' Connor, Joan 11 Linwood St. Lowell, Mass. O ' Leary, Sheila 28 Auburn St. Methuen, Mass. Orenstein Arlene 15 View St. Haverhill, Mass. O ' Shea, Mary 195 Moore St. Lowell, Mass. Papleacos, Stephen 12 Groton St. Lowell, Mass. Perkins, Marjorie 79 Lakeview Ave. Lowell, Mass. Petrakos, Marie 161 School St. Lowell, Mass. Ploski, Ann 14 Boardman St. Newburyport, Mass. Regan, Patricia 56 Arlington St. Lowell, Mass. Reis, Carolyn 108 School St. W. Chelmsford, Mass. Rentzeperies, Iris 264 Princeton Blvd. Lowell, Mass. Reynolds, Mary 38 Winter St. Medford, Mass. Rich, Dolores I Franklin St. Wakefield, Mass. Rimas, Marion 76 Spruce St. Lawrence, Mass. Riordan, Mary 73 Tower Rd. Methuen, Mass. Scarmeas, Virginia 19 Mt. Vernon Lowell, Mass. Scott, Emily Lyman Rd. Chester, Mass. Semekis, Mary 104 Butterfield St. Lowell, Mass. Sinibaldi, Robert 139 Saratoga St. Lawrence, Mass. Sullivan, Mary Ann 6 Stearns Ave. Lawrence, Mass. Townshend, Douglas 457 Westford St. Lowell, Mass. Walker, John II Stone St. Revere, Mass. Walsh, Shirley 41 Burtt St. Lowell, Mass. Warren, Marjorie Cresent St. Stowe, Mass. Watson, Marie G. R.F.D. 1 No. Billerica, Mass. Weafer, Eleanor 33 Bedford Rd. Woburn, Mass. Woods, Shirley W. Main St. Northboro, Mass. SPECIALS Bishop, Ronald G. 680 Blossom St. Fitchburg, Mass. Erickson, Carline 433 Whittier St. Andover, Mass. Harris, Lona 53 Prospect St. Wakefield, Mass. FRESHMEN Ackerman, Raymond 389 Pleasant St. Dracut, Mass. Allen Patricia 8l 2 Portland St. Lawrence, Mass. Allison, Shirley 91 Burnham Rd. Lowell, Mass. Anderson, Phyllis 61 Tolman Ave. Lowell, Mass. Annan, Gail 120 Haverhill St. Lawrence, Mass. Armstrong, Robert J. 24 Dover St. Lowell, Mass. Ataide, Grace 16 Strathmore Rd. Methuen, Mass. Barbaro, Annette 7 Euclid Ave. Winchester, Mass. Bergeron, Pauline 65 Fourth St. Lowell, Mass. Bistany, Jane 525 Lowell St. Lowell, Mass. Bluteau, Jeanne 45 Faulkland St. Brighton, Mass. Bowden, Alice 64 Central St. Lowell, Mass. Bradbury, Monica Mt. Pleasant St. No. Billerica, Mass. Brennan, Eleana 279 Fairmount St. Lowell, Mass. Byrne, Margaret 125 Bunkerhill St. Lawrence, Mass. Cameron, Elizabeth Briarwood Ave. Billerica, Mass. 113 Caracotsios, Clayton 9 LaGrange St. Lowell, Mass. Carrow, Faith 212 Westford St. Lowell, Mass. Carter, Toan 10 Chardon Rd. Medford, Mass. Casper, Joseph 645 Central St. Lowell, Mass. Chevalier, Lillian 54 Twiss Rd. No. Chelmsford, Mass. R. F. D. Tyngsboro Cogger, Ann Louise 408 Pine St. Lowell, Mass. Connors, Joan 88 Sylvester Ave. Winchester, Mass. Corbett, Cecilia 76 Fountain St. Medford, Mass. Davis, Kathleen 96 Llewellyn St. Lowell, Mass. Delehanty, Elaine 114 Bellevue St. Lowell, Mass. Derby, Sandra 110 Warwick St. Lowell, Mass. Dilavore, Beatrice 24 Bates St. Methuen, Mass. Dineen, Clare 7 Dewey St. Lowell, Mass. Donaher, Virginia 350 Montvale Ave. Woburn, Mass. Donohue, Joan 566 Clark Rd. Lowell, Mass. Donahue, Mary 1367 Lawrence St. Lowell, Mass. Dyer, Pauline 67 Prospect St. No. Andover, Mass. Eliopoulos, Despena 20 Warwick St. Lowell, Mass. Enright, Joan 3 Jean Road Arlington, Mass. Espinola, Joan 63 Hampshire St. Methuen, Mass. Flaherty, Ruth Catherine 18 Carter St. Woburn, Mass. Fleming, Eli2abeth Ellen 441 High St. Lawrence, Mass. Flanders, Patricia S. Davis Street Tyngsboro, Mass. Fortin, Winifred Ellen 170 Medford St. Charlestown, Mass. Funi, Sharleen Jean 24 Jackson St. Haverhill, Mass. Gardella, Ann V. 37 Davenport St. Haverhill, Mass. Garside, Marilyn Alice 183 Sladen St. Dracut, Mass. Gawrys, John, Jr. 21 Alder St. ' Lawrence, Mass. Gomes, Frances Rosemarie 507 Central St. Lowell, Mass. Greene, Jocelyn Y. Kendall Rd. Tyngsboro, Mass. Guyette, Dorothy A. E. Prescott St. Forge Village, Mass. Hannagan, Joan 89 Arlington St. Lawrence, Mass. Harrington, Grace 44 Seventh Ave. Lowell, Mass. Hanes, Helen 699 Winthrop St. Medford, Mass. Hayden, Dorothy 151 Grand St. Lowell, Mass. Hayes, Ann 27 Manchester St. Lawrence, Mass. Hey, Dorothy 66 Pleasant St. Lawrence, Mass. Higby, John 49 Brantwood Rd. Arlington, Mass. Hirshon, Roberta 36 Kenwood St. Brookline, Mass. Hoar, Priscilla 128 West Sixth St. Lowell, Mass. Hobson, Joan No. Street Tewksbury, Mass. Hughes, Judith 7 Mill St. Lowell, Mass. Husson, Terry 4 Cranes Ave. Lowell, Mass. Jacques, Marion 33 Knight St. Milford, N. H. James, Mary Grove Street Pinehurst, Mass. Kerkian, Margaret 138 Pleasant St. Lowell, Mass. LaChance, Jacqueline 990 Middlesex St. Lowell, Mass. Layson, Faith 362 Adams St. Lowell, Mass. Le Blanc, Elva 51 Prescott St. West Medford, Mass. Liberies, Jacob 49 Sachem St. Lynn, Mass. McGovern, Ann 17 Oreon Ave. Lawrence, Mass. McGovern, Barbara E. 105 Arlington St. Lawrence, Mass. McGrail Evelyn 43 Twelfth St. Lowell, Mass. McHale, Janet M. 119 Howard St. Lowell, Mass. Masi, Sandra Maple St. Middleton, Mass. Masse, Raymond 97 Tremont St. Lowell, Mass. Matley, Carol 147 B. St. Lowell, Mass. Mello, Hazel 77 Brick Kiln Rd. Chelmsford, Mass. Melvin, Joanne 26 Ashford St. Methuen, Mass. Meunier, Nancy 155 West St. Ludlow, Mass. Michaud, Marcelle 8 Avon Ave. Methuen, Mass. Meille, Joan 310 Merrimack St. Methuen, Mass. Miller, Judith 455 Grove St. Reading, Mass. Molleur, Robert 23 Main St. N. Chelmsford, Mass. Molloy, Janice 46 Hawthorne St. Lowell, Mass. Morin, Patricia A. 149 Grand St. Lowell, Mass. Mowat, Joyce 104 Pine St. Andover, Mass. Murphy, Elaine 505 Main St. Woburn, Mass. Murphy, Hugh 12 School St. Somerville, Mass. Murray, Patricia 120 Monument St. Medford, Mass. Narkiewick, Rita 18 Carter St. Woburn, Mass. Noyes, Chandler R. F. D. 4, Box 36 Georgetown, Mass. 114 O ' Loughlin, Irene 23 Dunfey St. Lowell, Mass. Ostman, Sylvia 13 Swain Rd. No. Chelmsford, Mass. Palermo, Marguerite 26 North St. Lowell, Mass. Pappadopoulos, Edith 136 Suffolk St. Lowell, Mass. Petricca, Joseph 19 Dudley St. Leominster, Mass. Potter, Norma M. 29 Magnolia St. Lawrence, Mass. Poulias, Sultana 83 Mt. Vernon St. Lowell, Mass. Quinn, Ann 96 Gorham St. Lowell, Mass. Rochette, Theresa 22 Mt. Vernon St. Lowell, Mass. Rousseau, Therese 63 Sixth St. Lowell, Mass. Santos, Richard 408 Beacon St. Somerville, Mass. Selvaggio, Ronald 14 Freeman Haverhill, Mass. Sheehan, Bertha 165 Greene St. No. Andover, Mass. Shugrue, Anne 49 Kinsman St. Lowell, Mass. Smith, Martha 505 Wilder St. Lowell, Mass. Speedie, Joan 90 Falmouth Rd. Arlington, Mass. Stowell, Joan 838 Bridge St. Lowell, Mass. Sullivan, Miriam 149 Pike St. Tewksbury, Mass. Sullivan, Noreen 28 Gleason St. Medford, Mass. Taft, Bettejane 30 Wollaston St. Lowell, Mass. Terris, William 66 Wilson St. No. Billerica, Mass. Tracy, Jeanne 5 Forest St. Wilmington, Mass. Walsh, Mary 61 Nelson St. Winchester, Mass. Wells, Ralph Oakham, Mass. Zabierek, Roy 50 Hildreth St. Chelmsford, Mass. 115 tt «•• ' «•■ ' " " ' •22S PATRONS AND PATRONESSES Mrs. Marion Atherton Mr. and Mrs. William E. Berard Mrs. Florence F. Braden Miss Peggy Brady Mr. and Mrs. Thomas V. Burke Miss Kathleen Byrt Mr. and Mrs. Castles Mr. and Mrs. William H. Connor Mr. and Mrs. James A. Corr Dr. and Mrs. Charles H. Coughlin Mr. and Mrs. Arthur J. Crowley Mr. and Mrs. Arthur T. Cull Miss Ellen L. Cull Mr. and Mrs. James W. Curran Mr. and Mrs. Albert G. Daigle Miss Christine Derby Mrs. Thomas F. Derby Mr. and Mrs. Thomas H. Derby Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas DeSimone Mr. and Mrs. John C. Drescher Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Driscoll Mrs. Harry S. Duncan Mr. and Mrs. E, Dewey Dyer Miss Gertrude Eyres Mr. and Mrs. Richard E. Felteau Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Ferronetti Dr. and Mrs. John Fisher Mr. John Fisher Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Albert J. Fitzgerald Miss Margaret V. Flynn Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Foss Mr. and Mrs. George L. Gesner Mr. Thomas G. Gesner Mr. and Mrs. William H. Gesner Mr. and Mrs. P. William Gesner Mr. and Mrs. Henry A. Giroux Dr. and Mrs. Thomas F. Greene Mr. and Mrs. John Harrington Dr. John R. Hart Mr. and Mrs. William E. Hoh Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Horgan Miss Lillian E. Housley Mrs. Margaret G. Housley Mrs. Marion J. Jacques Mr. and Mrs. Vaios Karas Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Kelly Mr. and Mrs. John J. Lamb Miss Madeline Lannan Mr. and Mrs. Willis G. Leclair Mr. and Mrs. James P. Liston Mr. Kent Long Dr. and Mrs. N. Gillmore Long Mr. Frank Luciano Miss Mary E. Malone Mr. and Mrs. William H. Malone Mr. Thomas Malloy Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. McCabe Mr. and Mrs. George McLaughlin Mr. and Mrs. William B. McManus Mrs. Ethel F. McParland Mrs. Frank Morse Mr. and Mrs. William J. O ' Brien Jr Mr. Edward R. O ' Heir Mr. and Mrs. William J. Pimley Mrs. Eva B. Pitman Mr. and Mrs. Lemuel Pope III Miss Lucelia A. Pope Mr. John J. Preston Mr. Brian F. Reynolds Mr. and Mrs. Allan T. Robishaw Miss Ann Robishaw Mr. and Mrs. William J. Scott Mr. Brian Scully Mr. and Mrs. James P. Scully Miss Betty Sheeley Miss Barbara J. Silk Mr. and Mrs. Percy B. Silk Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Smith Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Stowe Mr. and Mrs. Vincent F. Tassinari Mr. and Mrs. John F. Thornton Miss Margaret E. Thornton Miss Ann Tully Mr. and Mrs. Louis V. Ursano Miss Marie Ursano Miss Mary Vozzella Miss Alma Ward Mr. and Mrs. George L. Warry Miss Phyllis M. Warry Mrs. Nicholas A. Young Mrs. Miles Zubick The staff of the 1954 KNOLL wishes to thank all those whose generosity and patience facilitated the preparation of this publication. 1954 Knoll Pat Dyer, Editor 119 SPONSORS Prof. Herman H. Brase Miss Esther Burns Prof. Fortunata Caliri Miss Elizabeth Coffey Prof. Gertrude M. Cunningham Prof. Elizabeth Neilson DiBerto Prof. Helen Drinan Dr. William R. Fisher Prof. John R. Fitzgerald Prof. H. Marie Garrity Prof. Edw»ard F. Gilday Prof. Marguerite L. Gourville Prof. DeMerritte Hiscoe Prof. Audrey C. Hughes Prof. Kalervo Kansanniva Miss Katherine Kearney Miss Georgiana Keith Miss Anna Kiernan Dean Mary E. McGauvran Mr. Henry McGowan Mr. Thomas McSorley Miss Frances Moriarty Miss Catherine O ' Connor Dr. Daniel H. O ' Leary Mrs. Irene B. O ' Loughlin Prof. Domenic Procopio Dean Julian Roberts Prof. Margaret R. Shannon Dr. Cyrus D. Thompson Prof. Mabel E. Wilson Congratulations Neil Moynihan — Florist DONORS The Rex Grille Inc. The H. H. Paper Co. C. G. Prince Son, Inc. The Pioneer Sandwich Shop 48 Bridge Street Drink More Milk for Better Health 120 ■ 7 ' Pnaducect FFS ET PRinnnG TEXTBOOKS DIRECTORIES CATALOGS BULLETINS LABORATORY MANUALS PROMOTIONAL MATERIAL Su€Mft6i ty fin t6e Artist, Draftsman Architect BLUEPRINTS PHOTOSTATS S pa «Mi» w M OZAPRINTS ESTABLISHED 1886 42 rrai ltlin !ili B reef, Doston lO, Massachusetts M 121 Compliments of: LINCOLN STUDIOS VjpHcial j- ortrail f kotoarapherd MALDEN - MASS 122 It Has Been Our Pleasure to Serve You in the Cafeteria Throughout the Year CULIINAN INDUSTRIAL CATERERS, INC. 63 FLETCHER STREET LDWELL Phone 2-6050 Industrial Catering Weddings Buffets COFFEE DELIVERED IN 3, 5, 10 GAL. INSULATED CONTAINERS 123 Compliments of Jane Tooher Sport Clothes 687 BOYLSTON STREET Specializing in Girls Gymnasium Outfits Dunfey Realty Co. OCEAN BOULEVARD HAMPTON BEACH, N. H. Sales — Rentals — Insurance Open All Year Lowell 28446 — Hampton 2207 L G. Balfour Company OFFICIAL JEWELERS TO LOWELL TEACHERS COLLEGE Commencement Invitations — Personal Cards Club Insignia — Medals Trophies Diplomas Represented by — SAWYER G. LEE 230 Boylston St., Boston, Massachusetts 124 fSvTcou LIBRARY A L MASSAC ?CIBRAR H Ma : c- oL For Reference Not to be taken from this room idfln wm ' m m ' SHI § m


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, 1951 Edition, Page 1

1951

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

1952

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

1953

University of Massachusetts Lowell - Sojourn / Knoll Yearbook (Lowell, MA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

1955

University of Massachusetts Lowell - Sojourn / Knoll Yearbook (Lowell, MA) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

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University of Massachusetts Lowell - Sojourn / Knoll Yearbook (Lowell, MA) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

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