University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA)

 - Class of 1951

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University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1951 volume:

« S SkS«s x8 h5«JxS «.« « ««8 « h5xSxs xSxSxSkS xS « This set of yearbooks was compiled by the staff of the 1967 Massachu- setts Index and donated in the interest of paying tribute to those who have created the history and traditions existing at the University of Massachusetts. Alexander Dean, Editor-in-chief « « « « » s«s « « « ««s« . «. £rXl,-Jsi.J u: ui — -S-»-ct-J , S ' ' o fRS ' V ' ' DATE DUE 1 . OW, while memories are fresh upon us, let us look bock over the years at Massachusetts ... let us recall, with the help of this record, the people, the events, the scenes, the activities . . . and let us hope that, as the years pass, we will find within these covers much that all of us will want to keep olive in our minds and hearts for the rest of our days. On these pages we will find imprinted memorable glimpses of the best years of our lives. For some of us, the realization of these best years was delayed while we served our country in its armed forces. Most of us, how- ever, came to the University directly from high school or preparatory school. No matter which route was taken, the some final point was attained. ) .■,, .t -«v. nUMPAt VWH i, j ' is ' [IGHTY-SLCOND [DITION Published by tbe Students of Massachusetts MnucHunns EDITOR-IN-CHIEF SAoLcl d(. pOpMn BUSINESS MANAGER {jJcUlMn j . CUhsiJdA PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR (Domon fihmnsuj. Kames anil faces may fade from memory ...but scenes awaken a certain nostalgia Collegelgradua+ionlfl uatlon Tom the caW of our ll es to t Moturit ' )! b troubledlworldr ' WIahy appointi4ent Bfcjt. tfy© but whenltha of this INCEX and perKo ' ps pJea Qfi . pleasant rime will act, 6s,q .tonkrv The scenes ' ' diny fhe_evejits— de-p+e+ecHare familiar td-trs ' ir ' ancrThould awoken a certain nostalgia thiot each of us nnust have deep within him. The names and the foces, in some instances, may become foreign and fade from memory, but still there will undoubtedly remain warm thoughts of past friendships. This college annual may not mean much to us at the present moment, for it is merely several thousand v ords and pictures about our most recent experiences, h owever, it is the sincerest hope of the compilers of the 1951 INDEX that this book will grow more treasured as years pass. We can all consider ourselves fortunate in having matriculated at the University of Massa- chusetts. The quiet town of Amherst, deep in the Connecticut Valley, is an ideal location to spend four college years. In this setting, our Alma Mater has grown and prospered; its rich tradition has surely left its mark on each of us. Tradition is one of the essential ingredients of spirit, and spirit is that intangible which, by its presence, makes things live. Each graduating class of every institution tries to take this - ' :. ■ " »M- . i intonglble-spirlt-and make it ' nto someth ng tangible. At the University, the INDEX is the medium. It is hoped that the medium is effective in keeping alive all that v hich, to us, has been o noble adventure in living. As we look at these pages in perspective— m the future when our graduation is another line in our book of memories— we try, with mixed sentiments, to return to these former environs We recall our initial sight of the campus, and buildings whose names we had not yet come to know We were assigned dormitory rooms and roommates, and so the story began. Some went to Butterfield, others to Lewis and Thatcher Then came on introduction to the Greek world —the world of Alpha, Beta, Gamma, and fraternity pins. _ We found out that Administration and fac- ulty, although always working in the best interes w of the student, could always be belabored by us when grades and conduct were below what we ourselves imagined them to be. We decided on our major course of study and lent our talents to the various extra-curricular activities. The Pond was an Important spot on campus with nearly every walk leading by it. It mode for convenient Ice-skating In the winter, and proved useful to the entomology students In the worm weather. Mem hHall, with Its comfortable couches, ping-pong tables, bowling alleys, and juke box was, with the possible exception of North Col- lege ' s U-Store, the most popular rendezvous on campus. Those of us who became campus " wheels " adopted Mem os a second home, for Now, while memories are fresh upon us, let us look bock over the years at Massachusetts • The Physical Education Building, with its Cage, v as horn to concert artists as well as athletes. The infirmary . . . not expanded in proportion to th increased student body . . . ready to minister to our need? Mem Hall, with its comfortable couches and juke b ' most popular rendezvous on campus. we spent a great deal of time at the COL- LEGIAN, HANDBOOK, QUARTERLY, and INDEX. When we needed nourishment, we dropped in at the U-Store, the most popular course on campus. The infirmary, although it was not expanded in proportion to the increased student body, was ever-ready to minister to our medical needs. A medical office also was established in the Phys- ical Education Building, with various medical facilities on hand to attend to the athletes. During our undergraduate years we saw the name changed from Massachusetts State Col- lege to the University of Massachusetts. The physical plant was expanded by more than ten million dollars. The School of Physical Education was reorganized and revitalized, with We recall our initial sight of the campus, and buildings whose names we had not yet come to know. ' The quiet, rustic town of Am- herst, deep in the Connecticut Valley ... an ideal location to spend four college years. The physical plant wc ponded by more than ti million dollars. ' ere assigned dormitory rooms . . . the nor- nol freshman class enrollment was increased to light hundred, and the graduate school showed 3rd registration. the subsequent improvement of our athletic representatives. Many new courses were added to the cur- riculum, and several of the Schools were reorgan- ized along more comprehensive lines. The Schools of Agriculture and Horticulture and Stockbridge were placed under one dean and mode the School of Agriculture. The normal freshman class enrollment was increased to eight hundred, and the graduate school showed a record registration. Govern- mental grants instigated several important research projects, which gained notional prominence. Our musical and theatrical organizations undertook difficult productions and by their road tours brought honor and acclaim to themselves and the University. The snow sculptures high- lighted Winter Carnival activities. And so it is that we recall all these things . . . the Military Ball, Winter Carnival, Greek Week, Soph-Senior hlop and Commencement Week, the Roister Doister productions, the Chorale, the Concert Association presentations, Mike ' s, Grondy ' s, the one too many, the spilled cup of coffee, the book lines, hopping numerals on slip- pery walks, oversleeping for on overcut, song requests on WMUA, hurrying to sign in on time, anxiety during finals, the weekend home . . . These, are the things we all remember, but let us be warmed by the many other small incidents peculiar to each of us individually. The 1951 INDEX is a record of four years of our lives, a history written by each of us, though we may not have known it. This history is now a part of us, and this book is to be a lifetime reminder of that history. Curricular Activities Familiar Scenes The School of Engineering pre- pared curricula in agricultural, civil, electrical, mechanical, and Industrial engineering. A sunnmer placement training in one of the fields of Agri- culture was a requirement in the course. The eight divisions of the Uni- versity p ro V i d e d diverse courses from which students could select well-rounded pro- grams. I J o - ml Students took advanced courses which prepared them for the inevitable experience of army life. Students In the School of Home Economics were pro- vided with o balanced pro- gram. Majors in the departments of the School of Science were offered specialized training. iiliilii ■■■ With enlarged facilities the Schools of the Uni- versity were able to carry out an extended pro- grann this year. Co-eds in the ' various schools . . . a well-rounded background. Students In this school were also encouraged to elect courses in other departments, and thus acquire a more liberal education . . . the builders of tomorrow. The School of Science ... a brood and cultural education . . . excellent backgrounds for further education or for work were provided. Students In Home Ec . . . major courses and electives. They were prepared In the fields of homemaking, nutrition, textiles, clothing, child development, and research. Electronics, currents, machines, spectogrophs, motors, languages, history, English, economics ... a broad program prepared students for occupations. The School offers competent training in the Departments of Bacteriology and Public Health, Botany, Chemistry, Entomology, Zoology, Geology, and Mineralogy, Physics, and Physiology. The University of Massachusetts now serves the Commonwelath in the three important fields of resident instruction, research, and extension. Departments in the School of Liberal Arts include Education, English, German, Romance Languages, Economics, History, Psychology, and Fine Arts. It had the largest enrollment among the various Schools of the University. At the beginning of the year several changes v»ere instituted. Enrollment of students in the School of Military Science reached its peak ... the iuflux of fresh- men and the increase in juniors taking military . . . This year the School of Engineering took another stride forward as the Industrial, Electrical, and Mechanicol Engineering Departments became nationally accredited. Each course is arranged to give the undergradu- ates an adequate background in his field without neglecting training in the field of liberal orts. li r - ABIGAIL ADAMS HOUSE There was a cosmopolitan aura this year about the Abbey, home to about a hundred and twenty uppercloss girls. Les belles jeunes filles of La Maison Fran aise took over half of the first corridor, which they embellished with exotic posters and French flogs. The chattering of facile French tongues resounded through the rooms. The rest of the dorm, however, retained its strictly American flavor. Bull sessions, invitation dances, knitting, a few hands of bridge, and study- ing now and then occupied much of the girls ' time. One of the features of the Abbey, which mode living there so pleasant, was the lovely center, on ideal place to make beautiful music, read the latest magazines, or entertain friends. . . . the lovely center, an ideal place to maki beatuiful music, read the latest nnagazines, o entertain friends. Every co-ed was trying to moke her seventy avei age . . . however, there were many opportunitit for relaxation from the old grind . . . LEWIS HALL Up on the hill in Lewis Hall, a dorm exclusively for freshman girls, there was an atmosphere of intense, scholarly endeavor during the early weeks of first semester. Every co-ed was trying to moke her seventy overage by Dean ' s Satur- day, and thus be free of the seven o ' clock curfew. During the week-ends, however, there were many opportunities for relaxation from the old grind and for participation in the gale social life of the campus. The girls in Lewis planned several open houses, invitation dances, and a series of teas to which they invited members of the faculty. Mrs. Churchill and the house counselors helped make living in a dorm a treasured memory of college life. th the e increased enroll sds took ove meriT ottresnmeh women, another dormitory, Knowlton hHouse, making a Itotai of four dorms for female students. P Dormitory seemed to lose its essential meaning, which any Latin scholar will recall is a place to sleep. It became much more than that, especially to the freshmen whose seven o ' clock curfews kept them within the portals of Lewis and Thotcher on vveek nights. The dorms were social centers and study halls, as well as the traditional networks of bedrooms which they had been considered previously. The freshmen were perhaps most impressed with dorm-life for reasons other than that they were compelled to remain there. Here was the first place to meet new friends — friends to be remem- bered long after four years of college hove passed. Proctors were not those domineering upperclass- men trying to get their charges into mischief, but they were friends, advisors, and tutors endeovoring to get the frosh off to a good start in this new life. mmu HOUSE This year the cloistered halls of Knowlton House took on a new atmosphere, for girls finally moved Into their new dorm. Among the changes that took place, the most out- standing additions were the new drapes and the pastel furniture for the center and the rec room. A sound-proofed telephone booth, towel racks, curtain rods, and hooks on the walls were also added to give the dorm that " homey " look. At the beginning of the year, the girls of Knowlton, under the guidance of Bettino hlollls and Mary Lowry, organized a variety show of local talent. The proceeds from the show and the dance which followed it were donated to the house for the purpose of buying a radlo-vlctrola. It wos this enthusiastic start which intro- duced a very successful year for Knowlton. with the increased enrollment of freshmen women, the co-eds took over another dormitory, Knowlton House . . . The dorms were social centers and study ha well as the traditional networks of bedroor Here wos the first place to meet new friends- friends to be remembered long after four yea of collge . . . ichairman. Dances were held on a larger scale than ever this past year, with motifs and decorations of unusual originality. At teas the students, especially those new to cannpus, had a chance to meet the faculty and administration informally, hiere was a lesson in the social graces necessary for any hostess or guest. Still social were the activities in the rec room, which as always, was the busiest place in each dorm. When tired of studying, we always found here a retreat where there was sure to be a game- of bridge or a group discussion in progress, either one a welcome relief for a weary mind. An unusual event sponsored by a dormitory was the Knowlton hlouse Variety Show. With talent gathered from all over campus, the girls organized a show, the profits of which went towards purchas- ing new furniture for the house. Group participation in extra-curricular activities was a strong bond within each house. Thatcher took first place in the women ' s division of the float rally. Women ' s Athletic Association ' s intramural sports program showed cooperation to be the key to a successful athletic season for dormitory teams. That was dormitory — parties, dances, the rec room, practical jokes, sports, rallies, discussions, bridge, friends, and studies. It was far more than just a place where one could fall into bed after a day ' s activity. THATCHER Ml For the first time in the school ' s history, Thatcher hHoll was an all-freshman woman ' s dormitory this year. The lock of college experience, however, did not stop the girls from showing a great deal of spirit and ingenuity in planning events for the dorm. Starting the year off with music, the freshmen held a dance on the Eve of Columbus Day. Under co-chairmen of social events, Ginny Par- sons and Ruth Burns, the rec room was decorated ' in a nautical theme with port-holes, life pre- servers, buoys, and other maritime riggings, and the S.S. Thatcher was underway with a big splash! After Dean ' s Saturday the freshmen became evident in campus activities and showed the kind of enthusiasm that makes college worth- while. After Dean ' s Saturday the freshmen . . . showed the kind of enthusiasm that makes college worthwhile. BROOKS HOUSE with world politics in a poor state, discussing the Korean situation. ere spent The men ' s domflWfl WS over the four corners o " f campus, and each one carried out a full program of activities. Hamlin h ouse, in the midst of the women ' s quadrangle an d therefore the butt of many jokes about its location, enjoyed a very successful year of social and athletic activities. At the same time the residents increased their ocquaintances among the co-eds in their section of campus. Butterfield, the Waldorf of the University, was, as usual, the scene of the President ' s reception in the fall and of many dances throughout the year. Cafeteria problems arose as they invariably do, but that was always port of college. The dormitories seemed to have a new aim for a better education. Tutoring systems were set up so that help was offered in all courses. This was a special aid for freshmen, but others who needed help were welcomed into the special groups. At Chadbourne o magazine collection was started to provide relaxing literature for the resi- dents. Additions from private subscriptions were put into a group library from which the entire house derived benefit. With the entrance of freshmen residents. Brooks House this year opened its portals for the first time to representatives of all classes. Shortly after the beginning of the school year the recreational activity at Brooks hit its peak. The upperclassmen promptly took the fresh- men under their collective wing and proceeded to teach them the fundamentals of bridge and pinochle. The dorm entered the social world early in the first semester with on open house dance that drew a capacity crowd. Through the combined efforts of all classes, a " second semester fling, " held early in the semester, was equally successful. Dormitories were on integral part of college, the place to " shoot the breeze " and to relax . . . Tutoring systems were sot up so that help was offered in courses. This was a special aid for freshmen . . . BUTTERFIELD HALL It was not so long ago that Butterfleld was the sole residence for all the freshmen men. How- ever, even though the freshman class has become so large that it requires three dormi- tories, Butterfield, through tradition, has remained the frosh men ' s stronghold. This year ' s upperclassmen remember that all fresh- men in their time, and before them, were required to taste the long and tiring walk up Butterfield Hill. In spite of such a walk, the men at Butter- field were very successful in supporting the past fame of their dormitory. This year, as for many years in the past, and under the direc- tion of the social chairman. Herb Marsh, the dorm had very successful Christmas and Spring dances, and continued to show their hospitality to the freshman girls in their exchange suppers. The men at Butterfield were very su the past fame of their dormitory . . . sful in supporting There comes a time in every young man ' s life when . . . CHyBOURME HALL This year Chadbourne Hall was completely taken over by the freshmen boys. Whereas in former years it had housed a mixture of fresh- men and upperciassmen, including veterans, this year it was one of the three dormitories housing solely freshmen boys. The bridge and poker sieges took hold of Chadbourne as they eventually do all dorms, but these were not the only activities to which the Chadbourne boys laid claim. What with their dances, bull sessions, and, of course, study hours, they really managed to keep busy. Their senate representatives, hHayden Tibbets and Charles Bassett, brought the vote of Chadbourne into student life, and their house officers did a good job In the running of the dorm. Bridge and poker sieges took hold of Chadbourne as they eventually do, but these were not the only activities to which the Chadbourne boys laid claim. COOnUIRCLE County Circle, fondly known by all who live there as the " low-rent " district, is made up of five cinder block dorms — Middlesex, Ply- mouth, Berkshire, Hampshire, and Suffolk. Married students and their spouses live in hiampshire and Suffolk, while the upperclass- men inhabit the other three. Lines of people going to Middlesex on Monday morning (or any other day) might deem it the most popular of the group, but the members of the other four dorms will contend that it is merely because twelve Bendix washers ore located there. These dorms entered all intra-mural athletic competition on campus. Each one elected four officers who led the planning of the soci al events of the dorm. Married students and their spouses live in Hamp- shire and Suffolij ... the children of the married men could be seen scampering around . . . This was dormitory — more than just a place where one could fall into bed after a day ' s activity. ERU CIRCLE Home to nearly ninety-five fonnilies is Federal Circle, better known as " Maternity Row. " In the small apartments of the long barraclcs- type " cardboard " buildings, reside the stu- dents who are also husbands and fathers, or wives and mothers. Just a few yards from typical campus scenes, was found washing flapping on clotheslines, children playing in +he narrow streets, and the smell of home cooking — a combination quite different from what college is supposed to be. Although Federal Circle is due to be torn down when the pressing need for married stu- dents ' quarters has passed, it will always be the college locale that many of the alumni will remember most vividly. In the small apartments of the long borracls-type buildings, reside the students who are also husbands and fathers, or Just a few yards from typical campus scenes, was found wash- ing flapping on clotheslines . . - the smell of home-coolting . . . GREEPUGH HULL With the large influx of freshmen this year Greenough, which is almost at the top of our little world, was used as a dorm for freshmen for the first time. There was the usual round of activities typical of life in a men ' s dorm: studying, football scrimmages and softboll gomes, card games and bull sessions, and a series of very successful dances at hlollowe ' en, Christmas, and other holidays. Since Greenough is fortunate enough to have cafeteria right in the dorm, there were also several successful cafeteria parties which are always good for enjoyment. On the whole, the freshmen living in Greenough showed much enthusiasm and originality in planning their activities. Since Greenough Is fortunate enough to h cafeteria, there were several successful partis Lines for books, lines for coffee, lines for registration, and food at the end of this line . . . There was the usual round of octivltl successful dances at holiday time. UUn HOUSE Hamlin House will hear the echoes of male voices resounding through its corridors for the lost time in June. After almost two years, the dorm will be handed over to the girls for whom it was originally built. Hal Morkarian, house president, really made the dorm livable. Before he was in office a month he had the center opened and fur- nished for the fellows ' comfort. Previous to this time it hod been closed for lack of furnishings. Leo Kilcoyne and " Wimpy " Fairburn, social chairmen, supervised two popular dances, one in November and one in January. The various girls ' dorms on campus were well represented at both of these successful affairs. MILLS HOUSE With the arrival of younger men from the top of the hill, the spirit of Mills House was given a big lift. Under the leadership of President Mike Marzenkowski and athletic chairman Sid Mackler and Bob Grayson, Mills took its place among the top houses on campus. Mills went to the finals in football as cham- pions of " B " league. Basketball again found Mills up with the best, while its hockey team held a favorable position. Popular in the house were the ping-pong tournament and the football movies spon- sored by the Mills hlouse A. C. The social highlights of the year were the " Snow Ball " and the " Spring Festival, " and it was at the former affair that the traditional queen was chosen. Popular in fhe house were fhe ping pong fournoment and the football movies sponsored by the Mills A.C. With the arrival of younger men . . Mills took its place among the top houses on campus . . . I K GREEKS ■■ t ■« 3 i J ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' WlilWiW ' lillllM ' :A ' ' ■ r ' B 1 .wjn ' ■■;.•;■;: ■ ■; ■ f ' ' ; , - K. X ' iMHKl£r- . ► _ H HHI U r i _ " ' " " 1 III 1 ip , p|p| ■ ■. - -■ ' S " :- " - - ' " r iilli ■ . l;l S!!!ii iiSSB [1 iii illl 11 SMI i I j 1m 11 " IS illl flpi H5 ? i rrrFF : i i 1 ; iilli ■ WUM: ilLI! : i r 1 — +r+JT 31 pyHELLENIC COUNCIL PRESIDENT: Saxd ara Jlscui VICE-PRESIDENT: onncE O ' EtzocvJii SECRETARY: Ltxlj Jizatfz TREASURER: BazH axa [i:: san The Pan Hellenic Council, counselor for the seven sororities on campus, is port of notional organization which has as its purpose the guidance of the sororities on each college campus. This year " Pan - e " set a new task for themselves. With the great increase in women ' s enrollment within the last few years, a need for a new sorority arose. The council, with the assistance of members from each of the sororities, founded the non-sectarian group. Phi Delta Nu. The Council also took charge of Round Robin teas during rushing, and encouraged friendly competition among the sororities. Grace Feener, Jean Hazelton, Polly Harcovitz, Ann Petersc Ruth Marvel, Cherry Heath. Connie Petrowski, Barbara De Livingston, Hanglin. Safely, Tay- lor, Crane, Smith, Wells Salander, Mudge, Benson, Less, Kiddy, Shaw, Clayton, Patterson, Early INTERFRATERNITY COUKCIl The Interfraternity Council, composed of two representatives of each of the eleven fraternities on campus, promoted scholastic standards and encouraged friendship among the various houses. It was in charge of the athletic activities of the fraternities and arranged the schedules for them. They were also in charge of the athletic scholarship fund, and raised money for this purpose. IITERFRATERKITY JUDICIARY The Interfraternity Judiciary Board has served the University of Massachusetts for the post six years. It makes certain that each and every Fraternity on campus obeys the rules and regula- tions set up by the Student Life Committee, punishing with no discrimination those who vio- lote these codes. Also, they have tried to create close cooperation and a spirit of good will between the fraternities In order to make them a well-knit unit. Their goal has been to create a responsible self-government within the student body. Charles Nystrom, James Robinson, Albert Donigian David Torr, Arthur Alintuclc, Chief Justice; David Miles CHI OMEGA A B r: :l I K A PRESIDENT: VICE-PRESIDENT: RECORDING SECRETARY: CORRESPONDING SECRETARY: TREASURER: O.oann ' J ou%ke ::A (azu if atzLcla J £.axni. loan J cnn£.au luLia J avenhoxt jBaXLraxa LJrancz 1951 ■ ' cy Akey • Jane Bartley • Pauline Beau vais ■ Kathleen Buckley • Barbara France ■ Joan France • Ann Hall • Mary Patricia Kearns • Nellie Kwasnik • Joan LaBarre • Patricia Lenart • Evelyn Morgan • Ann Moriarty • Alice O ' Donnell • Joann O ' Rourke • Constance Petroski • Nancy Streeter • Helena Wolkowicz • Arlene Zatyrka 195Z ■ Dorothy Seals • Julia Davenport • Nancy Galas • Jean Gimalowski • Mary Gnanfield • Lor- raine Keone • Joan Kennedy ■ Barbara Konopka • Mary Lowry • Carol Orrell • Ann Peterson ■ Audrey Rose • Barbara Rowell • Patricia Schind- ler • Carol Sullivan • Virginia Sullivan • Mabel Tarapata • Virginia Ubertalli • Eleanor Zamarchi 1953 ■ Doris Allen ■ Irene Baginski • Louise Belval ■ Ruth Brehaut •. Sally Brown • Beverly Burns • Fredrica Dole • Mary Louise Dropeau • Anne Gibbons ■ Nancy Gilley ■ Virginia Guettfer • Katherine Heintz • Helen Houle • Nancy Howes • Susan Klaus • Vera Litz • Mary Maroni • Mary McKillop • Anne Merrigan • Norma Regis • Ruth Sharkey • Patricia Smith • Joan Stack • Barbara Summers • Betty Sullivan • Marie Torres • Suzanne Vest • Isquohi Yegoian 1954 ■ Helen Breault ■ Margurite Brown • Ann Marie BurrdI • Patricia Daignault • Louise Dono- van • Jean Flaherty • Janet Ireland • Jeanne Lee • Shirley Michelson • Nancy Montgomery • Edith Morse • Morgaret White • Marcia Viale Flaherty. Beauvais, O ' Donnell, Zatyrka, Yegoyian, Smith, Montgomery, Lee, Houle Schindler, Glmalowski, Galas, Gilley, Brown Klaus, White, Viale, Dainault, Lowry, Beals Guettier, LIti, Gibbons, Zamarchi, Peters Torres, Davenport, Sharkey, Dole, Brehaut Donovan, MIchelson, elvol, Tarapata Kwasnik, Rowell, Burrell, B. Sullivan, Summers, Regis, C. Sullivan, Konopka, Heinti, Burns, Morse, Baginski, Brown, Drapeou, Mori- arty, Allen, Moroni, Howes Wolkowicz, J. France, Buckley, Kennedy, Keorns, O ' Rourke, B. Granfield, Petrowski, Labari Str( An open house after the first football game started the social season for Chi Omega, and another open house followed the hlomecoming football game. Everyone was pleased with the friendship that these parties promoted. The touch football game with the S.A.E. challengers Is also to be remembered. The score: 55-32 in Chi O ' s favor. The highlight of the year was the ann ual pledge formal in January, at which time the Chi O ' s presented their pledges with miniature paddles as favors. Chi Omega is also the home of " Miss Esquire, " Alice O ' Donnell, who was chosen from a roster of beauties on oompus. Friendliness, participation In campus activities, and excellent scholar- ship are the standards by which the Chi O ' s live. And this year, as in years post, Chi Omega did not foil to live up to Its standards. An open house after the first football game started fhe social season for Chi Omega . . . . . . as !n the past, Chi Omega did not foil to live up to its standards . . . KAPPA ALPHA TUETA II P J T T X PRESIDENT: VICE-PRESIDENT: RECORDING SECRETARY: CORRESPONDING SECRETARY: TREASURER: uniaz J iainond cRutfi JliarusL J ianns. jizza 1951 ■ Marilyn Derby ■ Ruth Marvel • Dianne Speed • Elizabeth Vanderpol • Jean Wormuth 1952 ■ Irene Bertelsen ■ Joanne Brandreth • Julie Cichon • Mary Jean Crowley ■ Eunice Diamond • Kathryn Galbraith • Barbara Galletly • Astrid hHanson • Caroline Hosbrouck • Cherry Heath • Barbara hHill • Marie Jacob • Betty-Lou Johnson • Jane Klein • Ceceile Mochaiek ■ Jane McBrien • Gail Peterson • Jean Sanborn • Helmi Wlinikainen Baldwin, Phillips, Vent, Sondford, Kmnea Vanderpol, Salbrai+h, Pond OTeefe, Ashe, Balicki, Methe, Heath, Ke Neumann, Tuttle, Dean, Harvey, Myrick Sanborn, J. Anderson, Nova, Peterson, Ja Sencabaugh, Nelson, D. Hill, Mangum Crowley, Johnson, M. ey, V hite, Baird, Peck, ob, McBrien, Schnetzer, Wood, Cande, Lindbladt, Beltrandi, Cichon, Galletley, Brandreth, Becher, C. Anderson, Jones, V oodword, Hollis, Chose, Georgan- tis, Bertelsen, Siczebak, Hawkins Hosbrouck, Hanson, Wormuth, Speed, Marvel, Diamond, Derby, Klein, B. Hill, Wiinikainen, Mochoieck The Thetas have participated ai the Chorale, the Drill team They have competed successfully , . the inter-sorority sing and declamotic 1953 ■ Carole Anderson • Janice Anderson • Barbara Ashe • Julie Balicke • Sally Cande • Mor- jorie Chase • Barbara Dean • Alice Georgantas • Janet Harvey ■ Janet Hawkins • Bettina Hollis • Edith Jones • Frances Kelly • Elizabeth Kinnear • Jean Mangum • Marcello Methe • Jean Myrick • Marjorie Nelson • Barbara Newnnan • F. Kay O ' Keefe • Nancy Phillips ■ Beverly Sanford • Phyllis Sencabough • Joan Schnetzer • Pamela Tuttle • Mildred Vanderpol • Annette White 1054 ■ Mary Judith Baird • Helen Baldwin ■ Sylvia Becker • Joanne Beltrandi ■ Hope Hartigan • Dorothy Hill • Sally Lindblad • Bessimoe Nava • Joyce Peck • Nancy Pond • Constance Szczebak • Nancy Vent ■ Elizabeth Wood • Gladys Wood- ward Kappa Alpha Theta was founded in 1870 at DePauw University, Indiana, as the first Greek letter fraternity known among women. Since then, it has grown until now there are seventy-five chapters throughout the United States and Canada. The University chap- ter, Gamma Eta, has forty-five members and on active alumnae organization. The Thetos hove participated in many activities, such as the. Chorale, the drill team, and the various campus productions. They have also competed successfully in athletics and the inter- sorority sing and declamation. Scholastically, Theta ranked high for the year. The block and gold banner flies alone at the North end of the campus, where the Thetas share the ups and downs of college life. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA WMMM-mM:w I K A PRESIDENT: VICE-PRESIDENT: RECORDING SECRETARY: CORRESPONDING SECRETARY: TREASURER: u udia Tzzncfz iJviaxij J- cin. iJ [ins,han a u.tri£. Jonzx cTTqns.i. cAI[cA on ' Ouqrt Jziaxuaia jDoivtnan 1951 ' Mcirjorie Briand ■ Grace Feener • Lydia French • Faye Hoffman • Lucile Howe • Gall Kuhns • Jean Ann Lindsay ■ Agnes McDonough • Mary Jean Minehan ■ Barbara Nyren • Irene Perniola • Jeanne Rapoza ■ Jeanne Sawdey • Sylvia Shaw ■ Ruthe Toner • Patricio Walsh • Prudence Waugh • Constance Whitney 1952 ■ Barbara Bowman • Betsy Campbell ■ Claire Costa • Jane Dinsmore • Faith Foirman • Muriel Fauteux • Mary Pat Guiltinon • Jean Haz- elton • Betsy Marshman • Geraldine Moynord • Ruth Ryerson • Barbara Stevens • Penelope Tickells • Ann Westcott • Joan Young 1953 ' Loretto Belvol • Nina Chalk • Joan Czaja • Betty Fisler • Elinor Gannon • Ann Green • Joan Hartley • Marion Henley • Nancy Keaney • Mary Lester • Jean Malin • Gretchen Mathios • Ann McQuillan • Luise Moncey ■ Ann Morrill ■ Coro-. lyn Moulton • Rosemary Quinn • Marilyn Robert- son • Catherine Rouillard • Joan Sheehan • Joan Stronach • Eilleen Toner • Helen Viera • Jean Wallsten ■ Joan Woltemire 1954 ■ Nancy Jane Allan - Betty Barker • Jane Brodt • Constance Campbell • Barbara Jean Elli- ot ■ Rosalie Foirman • Barbara Gates • Mary Jane Hartmon • Dorothy Heffran • Gloria Lar- sen • Nancy Lloyd • Jacqueline McCarthy Mory- Lu Moriority ■ Nancy Motte • Virginia Parsons • Joy Smith • Virginia Stewart • Janice Taubner ■ Peggy Tete ■ Jane Wilkinson Haiel on, Stewart, Hortman. Moulton, Young, Maynord, Cioio, Stevens, Larson, Chalk, Lloyd, Belval Gannon, Fairmon, ElioH, Fairman, Taubner, Moriarty, Tete, Motte, Allen, Wilkinson, Gates, Heffron, Campbell, Hartley, Tickelis, Quinn, Nyren, Westcott Campbell, Costa, Marshman, Henley, Kuhns, Fisler, Toner, sthias, Stronach, Woltemire. Viera, Bradt, Smith jncey, Dinsmore, Guiltinan, Lester, Rouliard, Rapoza, Parsons, ..alsh, Waugh, Perniola, Sheehan, Keaney, Robertson, Lehto, McCarthy, Green, Barker Shaw, Feener, Sawdey, MInehon, French, Bowman, McDonough, Howe, Hoffman, Briond The Kappas started off the fall season well with several members march- ing in the drill team, three members cheerleading, and one member in the band. A " scavenger hunt " dance began a good social year, which included an alumnae tea on Homecoming Week-end, the annual pledge formal in January, and a spring house dance to conclude the year ' s events. Kappas gained campus recognition in various extra-curricular activi- ties, three members were on the Judiciary Board, one being president of the organization. Several were active in the Naiads, in W.A.A., on the Collegian, and in campus musicals. A deck of cards, a comfortable floor, a roar- ing fire, a fourth for bridge . . . and thou. The Kappas started off the foil season well with smiles like this they couldn ' t miss. PHI DELTA U :iiniPs24 PRESIDENT: VICE-PRESIDENT: RECORDING SECRETARY: CORRESPONDING SECRETARY: TREASURER: JXutk O.okni.on. iSzttu crfan cn Jvancij oaiE-u czrj-nna. %ani 1951 ■ Beverly Fournier • Betty Hansen • Nancy Jodrey • Ruth Johnson • Carol Martin • Marjorie Rice ■ Dorothy Woodhanns 1952 ' Jeanne August ■ Jacqueline Messier • Pa- tricia Messier ■ Evelyn Postman • Sylvia Rafferty • Pauline Strong Sulllvon, J. DovU, Jackson, Rice, Rouillard, Nelson, S. Davis, Strong, Woodhoms, Grant, Hansen, Johnson, Jodrey, Fournier, Martin In the fall semester, th. for a new sorority. 1953 ■ Jeonne+te Davis • Sally Davis • Anno Grant • Charlotte Nelson • Morcia Rouillord • Ruth Sullivan In the fall semester, the cannpus recognized the need for a new sorority. As a result, twelve sponsors, two from each sorority house, held initiation on November 27, 1950, for the charter members of Phi Delta Nu. This democratic, non-sectarian sorority spent the remainder of the semester getting organized. Rushing parties were held during the second semester. In on effort to become recognized on campus, the members of Phi Delta Nu participated in many of the inter-Greek and other campus activities. At this time, the members would like to publicly thank all the people who have helped give them such a successful beginning. They appreciate especially the time and effort which their advisors and their sponsors have so generously given. PI BETA PHI Z H r K A PRESIDENT: Jliaiif zz n VICE-PRESIDENT: J zgina Xacv[o% RECORDING SECRETARY: c fiice dfioxdanian CORRESPONDING SECRETARY: CaxoL JiinJi± TREASURER: £vdijn y uiUx 1951 ■ Muriel Aldrich • Mary Breen • Alice Chorebanian • Barbara Dean • Joan Dellea • Beryl Fanning • Dorothy Fortin • Carol Hooker • Edna Joslin • Regina Lowlor • Janice Luther • Ruth Schorer • Claire Shaylor • Mary Shea • Jean Small • Frances Smith • Janet Smith • Marjorie Sullivan • Marilyn Whipple 19SZ ■ Barbara Brooks • Joan Cleory • Joan Conlin • Joan Cormack • Irene Finan • Betsy Goding ■ Pauline Harcovitz • Carol Hinds • Mae- Louise Jezyk • Eileen Kovey • Anita Krukley • Joan Lundberg • Lois Nelson ■ Dolores Rego • Cath- erine Romano • Ruth Rounsevelle • Mildred Seher • Joy White • Helen Woloshyn • Evelyn Yeutter 1953 ■ - ' " - " Allen • Sonya Anderson • Virginia Booth • Janet Buck • Wendalyn Cord • Barbara Clifford ■ Dorothy Curran • Jocelyn Dugas • Mau- reen Egon ■ Mary Findloy • Williamina Harvey ■ Doris Holvorson • Alice Jagiello • Nancy Meader • Priscilla Ordwoy • Bethel Pratt • Marcia Small • Barbara Urbanek 1954 ■ " " Boeske • Ruth Burns • Evelyn Cole ■ Susan Dewar • Susan Elliott ■ Donna Harper • Frances Jones • Mary Jane Lodge • Claire Mac- donold • Patricio Mansfield • Betty Munch • Jean Murdock • Julio Parmelee • Janet Robinson ■ Phyllis Robinson • Ruth Stiles ■ Jo-Ann Walker ■ Marjorie Weissinger • Jean Whittin • Betty Woodman Jagie Joslin, Allen, Jeiyk, Egan, LuJher, Rounsevell, Har, Brooks, D. Stiles, Anderson, Finan, Walker Dean, Godlng, ClifFord, Nelson, Lundberg, Murdock, Lodge, Elliott, Pormolee, Dewor, Boeske, Fortin, Meoder, Booth, Ordwoy, Cormock, Rego, Kovey, Mansfield P. Robinson, Coniin, Weissinger, Romano, ProH, Harper, Jones, F. Smith, Schorer, Cole, Seher, R. Stiles, Woodman, Urbanik, Sulli- van, MocDonald, Munch Findlay, White, Cieory, Harvey, Buck, Card, Curran, M. Small, Holvorson, J. Smith, Shea, Kruckley, Dugas, Whitten, Burns, J. Robinson, Dellea, Woloshyn Aldrich, Whipple, J. Small, Hinds, Coffey, Breen, YeuHer, Chore- banian, Shaylor, Penning, Hooker June 1951 saw the close of another successful year for Pi Beta Phi in campus life. Among the many activities in which the Pi Phi ' s were promi- nent were the Scrolls, Isogon, Drill Team, Cheerleaders, Index, Handbook, Senate, and Winter Carnival. Pi Phi ' s reputation for hospitality was upheld by its varied social calendar which included the traditional post-football game " coffee hours, " the annual Fall Dance, and the Pledge Formal. But all was not play for the PI Phi ' s. In the fall, with the help of frien.ds and relatives, they undertook the task of painting the front and back hallways of their house. The result was a fine, professional-looking job. The Massachusetts Beta ' s held before them, and strove continually to attain, the goal of a creditable scholastic record. The Massachusetts Beta ' attain the goal of a record. strove continually to creditable scholastic Among the many activities in which the Phi ' s were prominent were the Drill team . and Winter Carnival. SIGMA DELTA TAU Oil PS T T X «P PRESIDENT: VICE-PRESIDENT: RECORDING SECRETARY: CORRESPONDING SECRETARY: TREASURER: LpkuLUi. LLin uau iSioaEX J ain. cJ-j-uiLvitz 1951 ■ Barbara Brayman ■ Ruth Camann • Jac- queline Cohen • Ruth Cohen • Louise Feldman • Irene Frank • Lillian Koros • Barbara Kranich • Barbara Loppin • Rachel Liner • Dorothy Lipnick • Edna Price • Shirley Saphirstein ■ Phyllis Silin • Ann Wolper 1952 ■ Arlene Aarons • Judy Broder • Barbara Brown • Joyce Clements • Selma Gorbowit • Enid Goldman • Judy Gordon • Rene Gordon ■ Ruth Hurwitz • Marlene Lanes • Judy Loppin • Alice Leventhol • Grace Levine • Estelle Lieberman • Gerry O ' Connor • Ellen Orlen • Sandra Poley • Connie Shiff ■ Elaine Smith • Laura Stoskin Gorbowit, Globus, Binsly, Orlen, Stoskin, Miller, Poley, Liner, J. Cohon, Melomed, Goldman Leventhol, Gurwitz, Horn, Tottleboum, Butler, Seidman, Goretsky, Goodfoder, Lieberman, Clements, Goldberg, Kaufman, Blank, J. Gordon R. Gordon, C. Smith, Zellman, Schiff, Levine, Hayes, Lyman, Frank , B. Loppin, Kranich, E. Smith, Comonn Brown, Nulmon, Altsher, Hellerman, Schonberg, Sanders, Arons, Lanes, T. Cohen, S. Smith, Rice, Spiti, Gilman Karis, Saphirstein, Liner, R. Cohen, Silin, Wolper, Broder, Feldman, Lipnick, Price, J. Cohen For SDT this was another banner year ... the girls found time for participation in all phases . . . . . . still retaining a high scholastic average among campus groups and the highest in the national. 1053 ■ Frances Blank ■ Thelnna Cohen • Rosclyn Goldberg ■ Doris Goodfader • Marge Kaufman • Ardeth Miller • Miriam Nullman • Judy Sanders • Bailey Schanberg • Carol Smith • Naomi Zellman 1954 ■ Muriel Altsher ■ Barbara Binsky • Bar- bara Butler • Jane Cohen • Froncine Friedman ■ Jane Gilman • Laurel Globus • Anita Goretsky • Norma Gurwitz ■ Rita Hayes • Judy Hellerman • Roberta Home • Rosalie Liner • Miriam Lyman • Ina Melamed • Phyllis Rice • Hermia Seidman • Shirley Smith • Chorlene Spitz • Paula Tollebaum For Sigma Delta Tau this was another banner year. Still retaining a high scholastic average among campus groups and the highest in national S.D.T., the girls found time for participation in all phases of campus life. The house was represented on the Senate, Collegian, Index, Quarterly, Roister Doisters, professional clubs, and campus committees. The social season began with open-house dances after the rallies and was climaxed with traditional " Pledge Formal " week- end, which included a dinner-dance this year for the first time. A large delegation from this house invaded Rhode Island State College for the football game and visited sorors there with over- whelming school and sorority spirit. The same spirit prevails in S.D.T. ' s many activities on campus. SIGMA KAPPA A 1 r i M z K PRESIDENT: VICE-PRESIDENT: RECORDING SECRETARY: CORRESPONDING SECRETARY: TREASURER: Catkrun iJ- zck c:z)uzann.£ J natiti JMataLis Pal ]951 ■ Elizabeth Acheson • Janet Ball • Rose- mary Blanciforti ■ Ruth Davenport • Edna Fir- menich • Suzanne Knapp • Christine MIcka • Nata- lie Polk • Priscilio Parsons • Cothryn Peck • Adela Skipton ■ Frances Stegner • Carol Wright 1952 ' Jacqueline Buck • Elinor Case • Catherine Cole • Ruth Coughlin • Jane Dockerty • Shirley Hathaway • Sylvia Kingsbury • Mary Law • Jac- queline Lynch • Joanne Mortinsen • Viola Milan- dri • Charleen Palmer • Jean Trovers • Norma Wylie 1053 ■ Priscilio Goffney • Catherine Hickey • Lorna Hogg • Joyce Hopkins • Joan Kennedy • • Joan MacLeod • Clare Mogee • Helen Mcln- tire • Joan Morton • Lucia Peirce • Frances Rogers • Jeanne Ryder • Roberta Songer • • Gweneth Willord 1054 ■ Shirley Adams • Carolyn Alger • Eliza- beth Caffery ■ Mary Crudden • Barbara Day- kins • Shirley Hastings • Norma Jewell • Dorothy Kelleher • Diana Krikorian • Shirley Mitchell • Joan Reordon ■ Jean Woterhouse • Carolyn Weeks a 1 f « 8 t 1 9 1 I.IaI 1 f ! f 1 t f:f ,.|4,i M: iMi »t.t " l tf f ? 1- -1 i t ' " r « i ' n 9 § 8 ' s 1 ■ 1 » • . ' ' My © » « 9l» dy, Magee Adams, Willard, Micka, Alger, Coughlin, Pierce, Hathaway, Ken Mclntire, Cole, Hastings, Weeks, Kellih Gaffney, Rogers, Krikorian MacLeod, Dockerty, Waterhouse, Acheson, Case, Buck, Cruddo Hogg. Morton, Trovers, Low Wylie, Coffery, Dokins, Mitchell, Milandri, Kingsbury, Hopkins, Hickey, Ryder Blonciforti, Firmenich, Davenport, Mortinser Polk, Parsons, Skipton, Ball Lynch, Jewel, Along with the traditional events — pledge formal, Junior-senior picnic, Hallowe ' en party, hoy-ride, teas for the teams, and exchange suppers — Sigma Kappa this year introduced another event which, it is hoped, will be an annual one — that of a focutly tea in the early spring. This, in addition to the entertaining of faculty guests each month, will help the Sigma Kappa ' s not only to know their professors as people, but also to weaken the barrier that exists between faculty and students. The Sigmas hove entered every activity where their executive ability could be put to good use, and their talents exercised. Not for honors alone have they striven this year, but for the ideals which make a well- rounded student. Not for ho which moke alone ... but for the ell-rounded student. ideals There is nothing like a guitar backing up four part harmony ... a relief from the grind. ALPHA EPSIION PI PRESIDENT: VICE-PRESIDENT: SECRETARY: TREASURER: MEMBER-AT-LARGE: J obzzt J oi.i.nian cTfrnoLa )J o%qs.± c7TzzljE.it C-Lauton 1951 ' Herbert Abrams • Warren Alberts • Mel- vin Blake • Norman Bornsteln ■ Herbert Clayton • Morton Cooper • Philip Goldman • Jack Gor- don • James Greenberg • Leonard Janofsky ■ Arnold Kunefsky • Melvin Milender • George Nadison • Bernard Noymer • Gerald Popkin • Robert Rossman 1952 ■ Arthur Allntuck • Selwyn Broitman • Irvin Doress • Jason Lebowitz • Lawrence LItwack • Robert Livingston • Arthur Mintz • Harvey Pord • Arnold Porges • Robert Sheiber • Myron Solberg elaier, Sosiek, Sugarman, Wiener, R. Levine, Stetson, Friedman Fink, Rubin, Gaberman, Wekstein, Neusner, Marder, Young e. eddman, Shumon, Lebow, Romer, Broitman, Abrams, S Kramer, Mintz, Lamkin, Livingston, Wolinsky, Waiti, Litwack Promisel, Faberman, Pord, Lappin, Sroien, Lebowiti, Karlyn, Rosen- stein, Gottesman, Pollack, Liebmon, Bovarnick, M. Levine Eigner, 8. Kramer, Doress, Novock, Saltman, Sheiber, Konigsberg. Alintuck, Philips, Slovin, Wolf, Davis, Reeber, Shore Greenberg, Kunefsky, Nadison, Bornstein, Noymer, Solberg, Bloke, Rossman, Porges, Popkin, Alberts, Cooper, P. Goldman, Clayton, Janofsky Interfraternity-wise, Alpha Epsilon Pi again made a creditable showing in atheltics ... to rank with the best on campus. Socially, the year also was excellent and the traditional Pi dances went over well ... the Military Brawl. 1953 ■ Sidney Bresnick • Harvey Gaberman • Marvin Glaser • Stanley Kramer • Gerald Lebow ■ Richard Levlne ■ Everett Marder • Howard Men- delsohn ■ Milton Neusner • Richard Novack • Marvin Reeber • Robert Romer ■ Joseph Rosen- steln • Robert Rubin • Sheldon Saltman • Sumner Shore • Alan Shuman • Herbert Sostek • Harvey Stetson • Frank Sugarman • Sumner Waltz ■ Wal- ter Wekstein • Ell Young 1954 ■ Herbert Bamel • David Bovarnick ■ Rich- ard Davis ■ James Elgner • Paul Faberman • Soul Feingold • Leon Fink • Burton Friedman • Gerald Goldman • Ronald Gottesman • Paul Grozen • William Karlyn • Arthur Konigsberg • Bennet Kramer ■ David Lamkin • Myron Lappin • Burton Llebman • Herbert Phillips • Robert Pollock • Mar- tin Promlsel • Gilbert Slovin • Nathaniel Welner • Richard Woolf Starting off the year right in their new house, Alpha Epsilon PI enjoyed a successful 1950-51 season. The first big event was rushing, and the freshmen and upper- class pledges whom A.E.PI pledged were all great boys. Socially, the year also was excellent and the traditional Pi dances went over well. Homecoming Weekend, the Military Brawl, Prison Dance, and the annual outdoor Spring Formal In conjunc- tion with S.A.E. were the highlights of the season. interfraternity-wise. Alpha Epsilon PI again made a creditable showing in athletics, skit, sing, snow sculpture, and scholarship. Pi continued to rank with the best on campus. ALPHA GAMMA RUO PRESIDENT: J o±coz Bsmii VICE-PRESIDENT: o( n JHaJlia±tE% SECRETARY: £dgaz ucH, Q.x. TREASURER: Q.amzi. Q4 azrzn, Q.x. 1051 ' Malcolm Aldrich • Joseph Angelini • Al- bert Borbadora ■ Roscoe Bemis • Edgar Buck, Jr. • Ernest Hamilton • Albert Heoley • William Ives • Charles Kiddy ■ Albert Lees • Philip Lukens • John McMaster ■ Frederick Meyer • Richard Nilsson • Charles Nystrom • Franklin Perkins • Joseph Put- nam • William Savard • Russell Sears, Jr. • Roger Thompson • James Warren, Jr. 1952 Halsey Allen ■ Kenneth Avery • Randall Blackmer • Daniel Callahan ■ Theodore Covert ■ Robert Crosby ■ John Dona-Boshian • Thomas Danko • Warren Davis • Raymond Forkey • Don- ald Gay • Everett Hatch • Mitchell Jocque, Jr. • William John • Frank Johnson • Roland LcPlante • Paul Macioiek ■ Charles Milne • Ernest Nelson • Owen Rogers • Donald Stevens • Gordon Taylor • Richard Vondell 1953 ■ ' - ° Bacchieri • Allen Botacchi • Joseph Coppola • Richard Cornfoot • Robert Corser Warren Gove • Corie Hale, Jr. • Ernest Johnson • Richard Jones • Donald Kollgren ■ Bruce Moc- Lochlon • Thomas Parley • Leonard Pierce ; Myles Richmond • Richard Slein • Philip Sullivan ■ War- ren Wilson 1954 ■ Charles Bassett ■ Arthur Batchelder David Blanchard ■ Mllford Davis • David Houston • David Meyer • John Murray • Anthony Pacheco • Herbert Stevens • Lynwood Sutcliffe Davis, Gay, Crosby, Covert, Rogers, Allen, Blackmer, Taylor, Corn- foot, Danko Avery, Wilson, Neilson, Stevens, John, Richmond, Sears, Kollgren, Hale Hatch, Pierce, MocLochlon, Warner, Johnson, Nelson, Macioiek, Perley, Perkins, Lukens, Thompson LaPlante, Milne, Hamilton, Aldrich, Savard, Angelini, Coppola. Gove, DanaBoshion, Johnson Ives, Nystrom, Kiddy, Buck, McMaster, Bemis, Warren, Putnam, Meyer, Healey, Lees The Greek intramural sports, campus service, and scholastic competition kept the brothers at Alpha Gamma Rho busy throughout the year. Social events were numerous and successful, especially the Pink Rose Formal and the costume parties. The rote of loss of pins was notably high. However, the main theme of life at Alpha Gam seemed to be books, books, and more books. Not that the brothers did not take an occasional break. The tradition of the bull session was carefully preserved in the old brown and yellow house on North Pleasant Street. The midnight philoso- phy of many generations is layered on the walls like the very wallpaper. Not all was talk, however, as was shown by the numbers of Alpha Gams on varsity teams, on the dean ' s list, in clubs, and in campus activities. The Greek intramural sports, campus service, and scholastic competition kept the brothers of Alpha Gamma Rho busy throughout the yeor. However, the main theme of life at Alpha Gam seemed to be books, books, and more books. KAPPA SIGMA PRESIDENT: VICE-PRESIDENT: SECRETARY: TREASURER: J Lcna%d l axa ( oraon lJzancL± J.onn JvianoL±, Ix. J ui.±zLL jBi£.aamont 1951 ■ Frederick Allen • Russell Beaumont • Francis Driscoll • Gordon Francis • Raymond Gagnon ■ Roger Goodspeed • John Handforth • John Hart • Albert lampietro • Austin King, Jr. • Robert Low • John Nichols, Jr. • Harold Ost- man • Francis Podo • Alan Roberts • Vernon Thomas • Richard Vara • Robert Warren 1952 ■ Richard Bailey • Arthur Barrett • John Benoit • Frank Bunker ■ Kenneth Casey • Philip Cheney • John Cleary • Frederick Cole • Dana Davis ■ Robert Devine ■ Richard Drake • Robert Driscoll • John Early • Herbert Emmanuel • Rich- ard Eriandson • Calvin Farnsworth • Richard Eraser • David Johnston • Edward Kerswig, Jr. • Bruce Levis • Eugene Misiaszek • James Patter- son • V illiam Prevey • John Pyne • Richard Reeves • Frederick Seel • Donald Smith • Gustaf West, Jr. Eriondson, Hicks, Moloney, Fraier. K. Casey, Walter Mislascek, Farnsworth, Levis, McDo Pratt, Dovis, Johnson, Drake Beehir, Graham, Szurek, Corr, laid, Daigle, R. Casey, Cousins Bailey, Benson, Devine, R. Driscoll, Spencer, Bakey, B. Driscoll, Cole, Reeves, Early, Patterson Allen, Thomas, Warren, Nichols, King, Vara, Francis, Beaumont, Roberts, Seel, West Kappa SIg was again n fraternities on campus. Socially, the Embassy Ball ranked with the best dances on campus, and the Saturday night parties were a treat . . , 1953 ■ William Bakey ■ William Becker • Gor- don Benson ■ George Bicknell, Jr. • Richard Casey ■ Richard Conway • hlugh Corr, Jr. ■ Don- ald Cozzens • Francis Daigle ■ Frank DiGiom- morino • Robert Driscoll • David Fuccillo • Raymond Graham • William Hicks • Philip h ube - Stephen Lapton, Jr. • Robert Moloney • John Macdonald • Frederick Pratt • Lucian Proko- powich • Noel Reebenacher • Richard Spencer ■ Anthony Szurek, Jr. • hHenry Walter 1954 ■ Jo ' ' Anderson, Jr. • Lorenzo Benet • James Buckely • Philip Burne ■ Martin Corcoran • Donald Dalrymple • Louis Folconieri • Edmund Flaherty • Donald Francis • Fred Galloway • Theodore hHorgrove • Morgan Jennings, Jr. • Wil- liam Johnson ■ Robert Leason ■ William Martin • Joseph Porks • John Patterson • John Petersen • Donald Pinkham ■ Joseph Rogers, III • Richard Shores • Bob Steere, Jr. This year Kappa Sigmo ' s members have participated in oil phases of campus life, notably in athletics. Seventeen brothers were on the varsity football squad, and the house was represented on the other campus athletic teams. Socially, the Embassy Bali and Spring Formal ranked with the best dances on campus, and the Saturday night parties were a treat to attend. The Memorial Day Clambake for the student body was inaugurated lost spring, and proved so successful that it has become an annual event. The House entertained a group of Brightside Orphans at a Christmas Party. By a general survey of its other activities. Kappa Sig again was revealed as one of the most active fraternities on campus. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA PRESIDENT: VICE-PRESIDENT: SECRETARY: TREASURER: cl obExt J XO£.cli c Lckaia —JLbExt J onaLa :: aLana£.x 1951 ■ Martin Anderson • Joseph Borone ■ Ray- mond Beaulac • Robert Byrne ■ James Cassani • James Chadwick ■ Arthur Cole • John Cody • Philip Dean • Gerald Doherty • Joseph Durant • John Estelle • Charles Fay ■ George Flynn ■ Mar- tin Flynn • Robert Flynn • Mario Fortunato • Ed- mund Frydryk • Benedict Galas • Donald Gray ■ Richard Gleoson • John hHenshall • Andrew losue • Malcolm King • Chester Libucha • Robert Mur- ray ■ John Needham • Alexander Norskey • James O ' Connell ■ Frank O ' Keefe • Arthur Schofield • James Shevis • Stephen Sorrow • James Stapleton 1952 ■ Edwin Campbell • Robert Clopp • Ches- ley Corkum • George Delaney ■ John Foley • Rob- ert Kroeck ■ William Manley • Marshall McDon- ough • Robert Mulvaney • Louis Pelissier • Edmund Poliks • Donald Solander • Richard Tibert • Rich- ard Willson 1953 ' ' Barouse ■ James Bowers • Eugene Bragiel • Donald Bruni • Thomas Cauley ■ Robert Corkum • Frank Dickinson • Richard Driscoll • David Flood • Robert Grayson • Thomas Harlow ■ George hHowland • Peter Kenney • Joseph Ko- back • Fred Kiley • Cornelius McGrath • Alfred Morano • Jerome Morgan ■ Timothy O ' Keefe • Charles Ritzi • Edward Tenczar • Donald Ware • William Whifmore 1954 ■ (Raymond Boyd • Edward Brophy • John Coughlin -Frank Daley • Paul DiVencenzo • Glenn Dunphy ■ Edward Foley • Richard Gorton • Rob- ert h aggerty • Frank Jacques • Neil Johnson • William Joy • Bernard Kaminski • Edward Lolly ■ Raymond LeMay • Robert L ' Esperance • Ed- ward Monaghon ■ Daniel Moriorty • William Rex • Wesley Saunders • John Toatzes • Richard Welch Libucha, H. Flynn, Kroeck, Harlow, Cole, Rollicks, Corkum, Ware, Daley, Tibert Estelle, Gleason, Foye, Stopleton, Spa+z, Ashe, Salander, Barous, Coughlin, O ' Connel, Boyd Shevis, Wils on, Cody, Murray, Manley, Kenney, Ritii, Clapp, Tenczor, Cauley Beauloc, Durant, Hensholl, King, Dean, O ' Keefe, Schofield, iosue, M. Flynn, Cassani, Chodwick Lambda Chi Alpha ' s contribution to campus life could best be measured by its widespread participation in nearly every division of school activity. In addition to its large representation in athletics, including three captains and several individual stand-outs, the chapter was a top leader in the political and scholastic spheres of the University. Lambda Chi ' s constituted a distinct majority in class offices and student government, and ranked near the leaders in scholastic grades. Moreover, the membership of a great many clubs and organizations had the stamp of Lambda Chi Alpha. If all this were not enough to warrant recognition on the University of Massachusetts campus, certainly the claim to the champion baby-sitter of the year — one Donker Gleason — would in Itself demand attention from the school. Lambda Chi ' s contribution to corrpus life could best be measured by its widespread par- ticipation in nearly every division of school activity. . . . including several individual stand-outs, the chapter was a top leader in the political and scholastic spheres . . . PHI SIGMA KAPPA PRESIDENT: Malcolm aLjm VICE-PRESIDENT: cAndzEcv Jliangum SECRETARY: !J(znnEi(l Cutting TREASURER: c fLl zxt J ocigEi.i. 1951 • Boyd Allen • Donald Costello ■ Kenneth Cutting • Charles Goller ■ Albert Hodgess • Don- ald Jacques • Frederick Lahey • Wilfred Learned • William Leidt • Kenneth Mailloux • Andrew Mangum ■ Edward McCauley • Alan Monroe • Malcoinn Payne • Louis Rigoli • Philip Roth • Don- ald Taggart • Charles Tolcott • Edward White • Bruce Wogan 1 9 5 Z ■ ' --•° ' Aylward • Raymond Buckley • Roger Dean • William Estes • Clifford Hagberg • Philip Johnson • Lawrence Jones • Emery Knight • Dex- ter Lyman • John McLaughlan • hHenry Pallatroni • Earl Raymond • David Reid • Alan Speak • Rob- ert Webster • Harold Weston • Ira Wickes • Richard Wonsik Thomas, Devlne, Wonsik, McLaughlin, Webster, Briere, Lsidt, Allen, Reid Raymond, Call, Goller, Roth, Chapman, Murphy, Tarr, Blake, Walker, Dean, Sniado Johnson, Marcenkowski, Dent, Adams, Cody, Jones, Galli, Weston, Tenney, Palatroni, Aylward Wogan, Jascinski, Mailloux, Cutting, Mangum, Payne, Hodges, Talcott, Lahey, Monroe, Learned Representotion in various clubs, in dr this Phi Sig nnay proudly boost . . . The social roster is perennially a full one — Autumn Nc turne Formal, Christmas Party, costume dances. 1953 ■ Verne Adams • William Allen • Vance Blake • Russell Briers • Douglas Call • William Call ■ James Chapman • William Cody ■ John Dent • Donald Dewing • Vincent Galli ■ Robert Garnett • William Graham • Robert Henrickson • Thomas Honney • Edwin Jasinski • Michael Mar- cinkowski • Thomas Murphy • Edward Sexton • John Sniado • David Tarr • Raymond Tenney • Bruce Thomas • Randall Walker 1954 ■ Kavokion Bedrosian ■ Charles Burns ■ Howard Burns • Richard Butler ■ Raymond Casa- vont • Alan Clarke • Edward Conceison • Philip Costello • John Delahunt • Frank hiadley ■ Joseph Lucier • Edward McLaughlin • Benjamin Nason ■ Richard Perkins • Robert Rice- James Stama- topulis • Sven Tilly • Carmine Vara ' Vi . Representation in all major sports, various clubs, In dramatic and singing groups — of this Phi Sig may proudly boast. Politically, Phi Sigma Kappa is upholding a long standing tradition, with many class offices falling to house members. The social roster is a per- ennially full one — Autumn Nocturne Formal, Moonlight Girl For- mal, Christmas Party, costume dances, and faculty whist parties. The Phi Sigs are proud of the fact that they are supporting a Dutch war orphan, the money granted providing clothing, medical care, and education. And who can forget the jubilant faces of the children of the Brightslde hlome when gathered around the Christmas tree getting presents from " Santa " ? Q.T.V. PRESIDENT: Jiemtj ziLocv± VICE-PRESIDENT: Q lncsnt autj SECRETARY: Q incznt J oaFiE. TREASURER: LLUrt J ol zzij Z H I E 1951 ' f ichard Boynton • Edmund Burke • Ger- ald Clark • William Costa • John Creedon • Charles Foirburn • William Forrel ■ Robert Fedel • hHenry Fellows • David Haeger ■ Edward hles- sion • Herbert hHolmes • hHarry hlopkins • Frank Miller • Robert Nelligan • Reginald NIckerson • John O ' Leary • Richard Rescio • Gilbert Robery • Vincent Roche • Lloyd Sinclair 1052 " Henry Boynton • Julian Goodreou • Rich- ard Johnson • Vincent Keavy • Hugo Luoto • Ernest Mandeville • Loretto Marinelli • Richard Martinez • Richard MocCallum • Edward Par- sons • Kenneth Skontz • William Spencer 1953 ■ Richard Beddow • Lucien Buck ■ Russell Greene • Victor Johnson • Robert McKnight • John O ' Connor • Andre Tetreoult 1954 ■ Richard Corignon • Norman Corporon • Frank Davis • Robert Deans • Howard Dennis • Arthur Dudevoir ■ Joseph Dykstro • Ralph Eustis • Lawrence Fennell • Donald George • Stephen Hopkins ■ Howard Moxcy • George McMullin • Thomas Naylor • Robert Rosa • Albert St. Ger- main ■ Walter Sullivan • Merrill Walker ■ Peter Webber • Oliver Whitcomb • John Winston Corporan, Maxey, Webber, Whitcomb. Dykstra, McKnight, Mar tlnez, Falrburn, Burke Fennel, Goodreau, V. Johnson, Marineili, Miller, H. Boynton Clarke, Luoto, Hession, Sinclair, Tetreault Mandevllle, Forrell, R. Boynton, MacCullum, Holmes, Spencer McMullin, Davis, Walker, Winston, Dennis Costa, Skonti, George, Eustis, Naylor, S. Hopkins, Carignan, Dudevoir, St. Germaine, Deans, Rescia Nelligan, Fedel, H. Hopkins, Roche, Keavey, Fellows, Robery, Creeden, O ' Leary, Nickerson, Haeger Q.T.V. hos just passed through its eighty-first year as o fraternity on this campus, and has again shown the reason for its long life. As leaders in campus affairs the membership includes the president of the senior class, many varsity men, and many participants in other campus activities. The social activities of the year included exchange suppers with sorori- ties, weekend dances, the traditional hHomecoming Dance, and the Spring Formal. Again this year as in the past, Q. T. V. entertained the orphans from Brightside at a Christmas party which was as heartily enjoyed by the brothers as by the children. The only sad note in an otherwise enjoyable year was the recalling of a number of fellows into active service. • The social activities of the year included exchange suppers with sororities, weekend dances, the traditional Homecoming Dance. For its whiskey, whiskey, whiskey, that make you feel so frisky . . at U.M. ... at U.M. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON PRESIDENT: c J-LUit ouzxtzox VICE-PRESIDENT: U onaLA Stoivz SECRETARY: NaatJ jy{iU± TREASURER: zo% £. Simfii on 1951 ■ ' l Beauvais ■ Ray Benson • Philip Col- lins • George Cliche • James Curran • John Donovan • Lawrence Gard • Albert Governor • hlorold Hatch • David Higgins • Alan Hunter • Howard Jessop • Frank Kavanagh • Walter Kenney • Robert Merrick • Brian Milne • David Miles • Donald Quimby • Donald Stowe • Robert Sweeney • Francis Whitaker ■ George Whitney 1952 ■ N " Bellas • John Benvenuti • John Boelsma • William Chace • Edward Clopp • Gerard Chapdelaine • John Coporanis • Donato Dognoli ■ Charles Dort • Russell Eldridge • John Gibbons ■ Richard Gould • Weston Kelley • Frank Krohn • Earl Mitchell • Clifton Mudge ■ Harry Poppas ■ George Pearse • George Simpson • James Sniffen • John Touher • Gerald Vanasse • Isadore Vivaldi • William Wade • William Warren ■ Allison Whorf ■ Herbert Wilde • Huntington Williams • William Worden ■ Con- stontine Zografos Coperanis, Worden, Howard, Boutilier, Boelsma, Chapdelaine, Gard, J. Curran, Donovan Arceci, Nolan, Kelley, Benson, Beauvais, Dognoli, Hunter, Sniffen, Warren, M Jessop, Gould, Viliesis, Be venuti, Bellas, Dort Williams, Whitney, Mudge, Miles, Governor, St Mitchell, Zografos, Granville, Wild Clapp, D. Curran, Collins, Ben- Sir npsori, Since early fall, S.A.E. was busy with scholastic and extro-curricular activities. This year ' s new members have shown positiv( adding greater prestige to the house in futur 1953 " f obert Anasoulis • Richard Arcici • Thomas Bevivino • Richard Boutilier • Robert Cross • David Curran • Joseph Daley • Charles Demers ■ William Egon • Walter Farin • Norman Frisbie • John Granville • Walter Headle • John Howard • Robert Nolan • Gordon Price • William Stephens ■ Vitie Vilesis 1054 ■ Harrison Aldrich • Paul Ayers • Robert Bunnell • Anthony Chambers • David Chapla • Richard Coleman ■ Robert Collagan • John Donovan • Gerald Drewes • Samuel Ellsworth • Edward Filiault ■ Joseph Guornotto • George Mitchell • John O ' Donnell • Donald Peorse ■ Frank Perrin • Paul Puddington • Charles Redman • Charles Reeves • Charles St. Paul • Robert Smith • Arthur Stanley ■ hiarry Stothopoulos ■ George Warren ■ hHarold Wilson • John Wofford Since early fall, Massachusetts ' Koppo Chapter of S.A.E. was busy with scholastic, social, and extra-curricular activities. It was well represented in varsity athletics and in various compus pre- sentations and activities. To mention only a few, the house boasted the Chairman of the Winter Carnival, an associate editor of the Quarterly, the treasurer of W.M.U.A., and mem- bers on the Men ' s Judiciary Board and the Maroon Key. S.A.E. ' s social highlights included its annual formal, the " Jan- uary Thaw, " the colorful " Apache Dance, " and the " Farmers ' Party. " In addition to our annual Faculty Tea, this year we inaugurated an introductory Tea for Freshmen Girls. This year ' s new members hove shown positive signs of adding greater prestige to the house in future years. SIGMA PHI EPSILON 1: : ii " PRESIDENT: VICE-PRESIDENT: RECORDING SECRETARY: CORRESPONDING SECRETARY: TREASURER: cl xvin tocnivslL 1951 ■ Jo ' Belville • Donald Buss • Edgar Canty ■ Charles Dill ■ William Dobias • Albei-f Donigian ■ Clifford Forster • Robert Gretter ■ Jeremiah hlerlihy • Walter hieintz • Ralph Kinsler • George Koolion • Richard LaLiberte • Norman Lee • hHarold Morkorian • Warren Mc- Granahan • Alfred McKinstry • hHarvey Segal • Gerhardt Sievers • Russell Shaw ■ William Starkweather • Ervin -Stockwell • Alphonse Turcotte 195Z • J° in Baker • Ralph Briggs • Arthur Dioli • Thomas Gately • Neil Fitch • Lawrence FHiggins • Robert Mitchell • George Nickless ■ Robert Pehrson • Albert Pieropan • Eugene Ryan • Lawrence Shaw • Herbert Sievers • Robert Spiller • Edward Twardus • Ralph Willard • Robert Zing 1953 ■ Donald Audette ■ Sam Boffo ■ James Barnes • Richard Bell • Charles DeDeurwaerder • Francis Donovon • William Eaton • Richard hHomilton • Wallace hHondy • Ernest Hayn • Rudolph hHergenrother • Theodore Johnson • Nicholas Lincoln • Norman Montigny • Thomas Porks • Edwordo Pino • Robert Priest • Harold Ricker ■ Robert Servois • William Shrader ■ Harry Shorey • Albert Tomlinson • Charles Tooker 1954 ■ Donald Anderson • Robert Arsenault ■ George Braselles • David Coccicio • William Carroll ■ Edward Conley ■ Avery Copeland • James DeVaney • Francis DuVernios ■ Charles Gaetz ■ Peter Hardy • John Hayes ■ John Heintz ■ Karl Hergenrother • John Komar • Robert Mac- Lauchlin ■ Louis Marshall • Robert McMahon ■ John McNoughton • David Mello ■ David Segal • Richard Weise • Duane Wheeler • Edwin White • Richord Yucob Fitch, Willard, Shorey. Lee, Handy, Canty, Parks, Zing, MacGrana- han, DuVernois, Pieropan Mello, Heintz, Forster, Devaney, Turcotte, Segal, Mitchell, Pehrson, Dioli, Copeland, Audette, Bell, Caccivio, Wheeler, Conley, McMahon DeDeurwaerder, Hamilton. Baffo, Barnes, Seivers, White, Niclcless, Eaton, Montigny, Segal, Hardy othe Stockwell, H( Preist, Took MacLaughlin Markarian, Donigian, Shaw, Spill weather, Belville, Buss, Herlihy McKInstry, Baker, Twardus. Serv Gately, Hayn, Carroll, Heintz Hergenrother, Seivers, Shrader, Anderso Arsenault, Show, Tomlinson, Marsha LaLiberte, Lucky, Lincoln, A year of successful motif parties, athletic victories, and a sweeping of Greek Week a year ago left Sig Ep with a name of distinction on campus. As leading lights in campus spirit, Sig Eps have made o tradition of their red suspenders at football games, rallies, and other campus activities. The annual " Fiesta " party was again a campus favorite; the social season was highlighted by the " Sweetheart Ball " held in May. Sig Eps hove excelled in almost every extra-curricular activity and have shown considerable political and literary ability. Examples of this ability were to be seen in the presidency and vice-presidency of last year ' s senior class, and the editorship of lost year ' s Index. A year of successful motif parties and athletic victories left Sig Ep with a name of distinction on campus. . . . the Sig Eps have made a tradition of their red suspenders at football gomes, rallies, and other campus activities. TAU EPSILON PHI o n P 2 T T X T PRESIDENT: ' I ' iLLiam Xe±± VICE-PRESIDENT: isUn 1 ' oLf SECRETARY: SfizfiaxA BLoomfidJ. TREASURER: anLst diamond 1951 ■ Ai ' old Barr • Charles Blauer • Stanley Barron • Shepard Bloonnfleld • Jacob Brody • Arnold Cohen • Alan Cornell • Daniel Diamond • Irving Diamond • Justin Green • Samuel Kaplan • William Less • Lawrence Litman • William Ratner • Martin Selig • Burton Shaker • Alan Shuman • Richard Tarshus • Beryl Waldman • Melvin Wolf 195Z ■ Milton Crane • Stanley Click • Sumner Gochberg • Paul Goldberg • Mark Greenberg ■ Phillip Kaplan • Aaron Kornetsky • Mocey Miller • Lawrence Ruttmon • Jock Slatoff • Harry Sugar- man • Robert Tanofsky Appel, M. Goldberg, Fox, J. Cohen, Gluscol, Belkin, Rosenfield, Sokol, Ratner, Cornell, Titlebaum Slick, Lobowih, Hyman, Rodman, Marshall, Tober, Bresnick, Crane, Resnick, Rutman, P. Kaplan, Berlin, Barr Tarshos, Wakstein, L. Miller, Kaufman, Slatoff, Wolf, Feldberg, Bloomfield, Brody, Shuman, Gotchberg, Shwarti Sidman, Boss, Tonofsky, Weinstein, Kornetsky P. Goldberg, Gor- shel, Segol, Geller, Wells, Rosen, Wolpert, Antiles, M. Miller, Sugarman Wolf, A. Cohen, Blauer, Greenberg, Waldman, Less, D. Diamond, I. Diamond, S. Koplan, Barron, Selig The TEP brothers were on campus three weeks before registration day . , , subsequent months saw no decrease in spirit. The brothers did not allow the social life at TEP to interfere with their studies . . . 1953 " Joseph Broude • Norman Burstein • Morton Seller • Melvin Glusgol • Robert Hymen • Stanley Labovitz • David Marshall • Laurence Miller • Daniel Rosenfield • Robert Segal • Martin Sidman • David Sokol • Mark Titleboum ■ Allen Wakstein • Bernard Weinstein • Clinton Wells 1954 ■ Leonard Antiles • Gerald Appel • Mar- vin Bass ■ Herbert Belkin • Arthur Berger • Laur- ence Berlin • Allan Bresnick • Richard Cantor • Joseph Cohen • Charles Feldberg • Bruce Fox • Morton Goldberg • Sherman Gorshel • Arnold Goodman • Alfred Hoelzel • Norman Kaufman • Hermon Resnick • Robert Rodman • Marvin Rosen • Hoyden Tibbets • Gerald Tober • Martin Wolf ■ Lionel Wolpert V ' rr ' t The Tep brothers were on campus three weeks before registration day last fall, renovating and beautifying their chapter house on Fraternity Row. Subsequent months saw no decrease in spirit at Tep. The social events celebrating the 40th Anniversary of the national fraternity ' s foundation were timed to coincide with the University ' s Homecoming Weekend in November, and the chap- ter ' s social functions on this occasion drew praise from all visitors and from publications throughout the state. Another social high- light of the year was the local chapter ' s 13th Annual Banquet and Ball, a formal affair. The brothers did not allow the social life at Tep to interfere with their studies, however. They took pains to keep their first place position in interfraternity scholarship competition, a dis- tinction they have now held for eight consecutive semesters. THETA CHI K- A PRESIDENT: 0 2 J sd VICE-PRESIDENT: £dcucn zvins SECRETARY: cRautw Xam ii TREASURER: Dkoma Em Ux 1951 ■ Edwin Devine • Thomas Embler • Norman Farrar • Donald Foster • Bradford Gould • Thomas Henneberry • Edmond Hermes • Rich- ard Howland • Robert Johnston • Rauno Latnpi • Vincent Leccese • Albert Marulli • Aldrick Palmer • Robert Paul • John Reed • James Rob- inson • Varick Smith • Fredson Thocher • Charles Yergatian • David Young 1952 ■ Conrad Briggs • Bruce Cooley • Whitney Crawford • Martin Cryon • V illiam Foster • John Fox • Roland Gagnon • Richard Hofey • Allen Hixon ■ Alan Manchester • William Mas- sidda • Cyril Merritt • Orson Miller • Fred Seiferth • Robert Smith • Frank Sotille • David Willey ■ Fred Williams 1953 ■ J ' i ss Bristol • David Cave • Edward Friend • Walter Gojewski • Allan Garner • Robert Gunter • Donald Junkins • John Lajoie • Alon Leavitt • Douglas Martin • William Mc- Bone • David O ' Brien • Alfred Raboioli • John Ritter • Paul Robbins • hlerbert Saunders • Blonchard Warren • Robert Wells 1954 ■ Edward Avery • Frank Bortlett • Donald Bell • Robert Berretto • Clement Burlingame • John Casey • John Davis • John Flynn • Allen Good • John Gourley • James Jack • Theodore Janiszewski • Benjamin MacLoren ■ Kenneth Orff • Irving Pearson ■ Eugene Picard • Peter Smith ■ Giff Stutzman • Charles Tilton • James Watts Orff, Cryan, Williams, Seiferth, Miller, Crawford, Tilton, Leavitt, Robbins, Davis, Jack Sagnon, Saiewski, Foster, Thacher, O ' Brien, Yergatian, Massida Howland, Gould, Cooley, Hixon, Merrit, Lecesse, Manchester Fitter, Friend, Martin, Willey, Fox, Bell, Hafey, Lajoie, Junkins, Rabioli, Warren Bristol, Good, Saunders, Flynn, Gunter, Wells, Stutsman, Watts Avery, Piccard, Garner, Smith, McBane, Sottile Marulli, Henneberry. Hermes, Lampi, Devine, Reed, Embler, Young, Robinson, Paul, Johnston Home is at 496 North Pleasant Street for the members of Theta Chi. It is home made up of a bit of studies, house parties, and fraternal spirits, topped off by the belly-stretching meals of Mrs. Pease, cook and mother confessor. It may well be due to her culinary arts that Theta Chi ' s big dances are such outstanding successes on campus. Preparations for this year ' s Sadie hiawkins ' Dance were especially complex, the decorations being extended throughout the house. Parties are not the main topic at Theta Chi, however, for it has ranked high in the Interfroternity competition for the past three years. Home is at 496 North Pleasant St. for the members of Theta Chi. It is home made up of a bit of studies . . . . . . house parties and fraternal spirits, topped off by the belly-stretching meals of Mrs. Pease, cook and mother confessor. ZETA IIU lUk on P 2 T T X T PRESIDENT: Sl xtvood Caxuzx VICE-PRESIDENT: £cicuaxA zakvaitfi SECRETARY: Unn !Ba%Lz TREASURER: Donald Cfiua a 1951 ■ Donald Bobbin • Salvatore Clonciulli • Chorles Clou+ier ■ Joseph Honglin • Woldense Malouf • Carlisle Wilkey 1953 ■ Isnn Barber • Edward Beckwith • Sher- wood Carver • Donald Chucka • Lawrence hlobson • David Hultgren • Kenneth Moser • John Stuart • John Swana Campbell, Mil latum McNuHy, S« Stuart, Bobbin, Barbe lin, Cianciul; Beckwith, Carver, Chucha, Wilkey, Hang- In its first full year of operation, the Zeta Zeta was to establish itself. They took part in interfraternity competition, Greek Week activities, and many other functions. 1054 ■ Leonard Campbell • Robert McNulty • John Miller • John Penn ■ David Tatham • Robert Wilde In Its first full year of operation, the chief ainn of Zeta Zeta Zeta was to establis h Itself In the eyes of the campus. Starting the year with a nucleus of twelve men, the TrI-Zates undertook this task with remarkable vigor. They took part in Interfraternity athletic com- petition, Greek Week activities, and many other fraternity and campus functions. The newest fraternity on campus wishes to thank publicly the other Greek orgonlzotlons on campus, the Interfraternity Council, and the many members of the faculty and the administration who readily gave It much-needed help and advice during the year. Tri-Zeta Is planning to acquire its own house and affiliate with a national organization in the not-too-distant future. HKKKKHKKSH " " — M ' 4 M 7 Vc Ti - { ■M , ' T ' - ' W V 1 iii:l|:;ll i yr mrjk ■HFf wm W ' 1 ' • ■ :t-i, . ' «!.»•■ V ' ' ' i " 1 REVIEW APRIL •A month of pleasure The Greeks proved their ahility it the Deer made its bow April showers and inter-Greek powers Spring Day. ..and what a day Along with the April Showers come Inter-Greek Week at the University. The Greeks proved that sororities and fraternities do hove the ability and initiative that nnakes for better living. The Interfraternity Sing was the first event and Sig Ep ' s seventy-five members walked off with first place. Never before were heard such renditions of " Onward Christian Soldiers " and " You ' ll Never Walk Alone. " Alpha Gamma Rho and tuxedo-suited Theto Chi took the second and third places, respectively. On the next night the sororities presented their annual Sing and Dec- lamation. Sandy Hanson and her KAT ' s charmed the whole audience with " I Love You " and " By the Light of the Silvery Moon, " and won first place for the third consecutive year. Mary Lowry with her effective rendition of excerpts from " Edward, My Son " claimed the Declama- tion plaque for Chi Omega. The Greek Week continued with the fraternity skits on Wednes- day night. Sig Ep ' s skit, " Delirium Tremens, " which featured costumes that glowed In the dark and an airborne bat, won another first place. AEPi ' s " Pyrite, " with Mel Bloke as " Chi- quita Banana, " won second place. Phi Sigma Kappa came In third with their hilarious " An Old Fashioned Movie, " which hod to be rewound in the middle of the presentation. The Robert Shaw Chorale entertained the next night. The technical virtuosity, close har- monic structure, and good solo work which they displayed warmed the hearts of the audience. Then came the climax of Greek Week — the Greek Ball, held at the Smith School in North- ampton. Gene Williams and the Teddy Wilson Trio played donee music and specialty numbers. A blue " sky, " twinkling stars, and fraternity and sorority pennants decorated the gym, and made this the dance of the year. On Saturday night Sig Ep carried away their third award with a Jungle Dance, complete with trees and monkeys. April was also the month during which two scholarship funds were established. Student donations supported one fund, while the other was supported by donations from alumni and friends; and eight graduate students and forty- eight seniors were elected to Phi Kappa Phi. April was fated to be a month of fun and ileasure. The Administration descended from South College and proclaimed April 19 an offi- cial " Spring Day. " Such reveling was never before seen. Car after car made its way to the ever-popular Rifle Range, where the occupants partook of sandwiches, milk and cake. Volleyball nets were strung up between trees and make- shift bases were made for the softball field. Other students were content to merely con- template nature. At dusk the tired and happy students returned to their dorms to prepare for the next day ' s classwork. " hHit the Deck " made its U.M. debut on April 20. The music and dancing portrayed the navy in the wild and early days of its development. Jim McCarthy and Mary Wells led a cast of campus talent. Before the month closed, the Maroon Key found time to elect twenty frosh to its ranks, Zeto Zeto Zeta had its charter meeting, Ray Gagnon was chosen captain of the basketball team, and Candid DM poked its moving pic- ture nose into the center of all these events. m W Mother ' s Weekend •Mardi Gras Opera Exams With May came budding leaves, blossoming flowers and a matted library lawn. Great and wonderful things were performed in May as thoughts and energies turned toward that nearing " last day of school. " Over three hundred mothers visited our campus the first week-end. They flocked to see the bathing beauties in the Naiads show, the tennis champs, the ever-popular Statesmen, and the University Players ' production of " Angel Street. " What mother will ever forget the reson- ant voice of Dan Daly or the emotional depth and feeling in Dee Carbone ' s portrayal of Bella? On Sunday the mothers listened to a concert by the University Bond. An American opera, written by Richard Rescia of the Class of 1951, mode its debut In Bowker Auditorium. It featured modern dances presented by Miss hHubbard ' s protegees. Dick has long been noted for his outstanding ability, and " Ashes of Roses " more than confirmed the promise Dick had shown. The Cage became transformed the next night, and the campus went to New Orleans for a Mardi Gras. The proceeds of this worthy ven- ture went to the Athletic Scholarship fund. Some of the featured booths were Tri-Zeta ' s Tunnel of Love, SDT ' s Date Bureau, Chi Omega ' s Candy Apples, and AEPi ' s wet sponge deal. Others took chances on winning a date with Dr. Ross or Miss Tilton. Lucky Wally Kenney and Nobby Nolan won Kappa Sig ' s car. The affair was a huge success both financially and socially. On Memorial Day the Military Department displayed their soldiers to the campus. The troops were reviewed by military men, the hon- orary colonel, Jo O ' Rourke, and President Van Meter. To be remembered, the seniors left us a statue of Metawampe on Old Chapel Lawn. hlonor was bestowed upon Joe Hllyard as " Man of the Year. " Joe was secretary-treasurer of Adelphia, secretary of Lambda Chi, and a pre-med student. Thelma Litsky claimed " Woman of the Year " for her work as president of Iso- gon, treasurer of the Senate and a member of the W.S.G.A. Council. Other outstanding men were Bruce Bowens, Joe Dillmon, - a Fienman, Robert Leavitt, Ed Struzziero, William Tague and William Troy. Outstanding women were Helen Mitchell, Betty Jane Skahill, Priscllla Burnette, Faye Hammel, Barbara Kinghorn, Betty Kreiger and Laura Levine. May also included several of the annual parties — Mass Grass, Bowery Ball, and Kappa SIg ' s Clambake — a fitting end to a delightful month. JUNE Commencement Week. ..banquets, parties, speeches Class Day, baccalaureate, family, and gifts Sopb-Senior Hop. ..and Farewell June sow the campus turning its eye toward Commencement and the contemplation of serious matters. One thousand one hundred and seventy-three seniors, the largest class in the history of the University, donned mortar boards and tried to look half as serious as they felt. Paul Gagnon of Kappa Sig presented the principle address, " Education for Freedom, " at the last senior convocation. Other features of the meeting were several vocal renditions by the Chorale; the presentation of the class gift, the statue of Metawompe; the Adelphia-isogon gift; proceeds from " Campus Varieties " ; and the tapping of the new members of Adelphia (which celebrated its 35th birthday in 1950). The senior men tapped were Ed Camaro, Louis Clough, George Carey, Charles L ' Esperance, Evan Johnston, William Luti, Benn Merritt, Ber- trand Norbis, Paul Perry and Henry Thompson. Junior men honored at the some time were Mario Fortunato, Roy Gagnon, Charles Kiddy, Vincent Leccese, William Less, Frank O ' Keefe, Harvey Segal, William Starkweather and Charles Stephono. The series of events which made up Com- mencement Week-End began at the Hotel Kim- ball in Springfield. There the seniors convened for a last dinner together as undergraduates — their Senior Banquet. The Sophomore Class paid its tribute to the almost graduates — Soph-Senior Hop — on the fol- lowing night. The nostalgic evening was height- ened by Billy Note ' s Musical Cocktails, as couples danced in a storm of colors. Because of the spring rains. Class Night was held in Bowker instead of on the Library Lawn. Never to be forgotten was Don Daly ' s presen- tation of the Class Oration. The Class Ode, written and delivered by Bruce Bowens, dis- played its author ' s typical eloquence and skill. The senior oration was delivered by class presi- dent, Bob Leavitt, who afterwards presented the class mantle to the junior class president. Joe Dillman and Paul Perry, disguised with Indian make-up, gove the traditional Pipe and Hatchet Orations. Later Patritio O ' Rourke, secretary, and Wolly Cahill, vice-president, planted the ivy. Eleanor Burt brought the assembly to a close OS she directed class and college songs. Following the Class Night ceremonies, the Roister Doisters performed the dynamic " Angel Street. " Dan Daly and Dee Corbone, in the leading roles, had the audience spell-bound throughout the play. June fourth Graduation. One thousand one hundred and seventy-three young men and women stood for the lost time on the lawn of Goodell Library and listened to the parting words of the graduation speakers, Paul A. Dever, Governor of the Commonwealth, and Edward Weeks, Editor of the Atlantic Monthly. dErTclflDLn •Enrollment •Welcome •Restrictions •Football ' " The fall semester started off with the registra- tion of the largest freshman class in the history of the University. Thirteen hundred new students flooded the campus, and the number of campus co-eds reached 750. There was good news for these students, and also for those others who were fated to depend on the University ' s dining facilities. An appropriation of $600,000 to build a new dining hall was announced. Plans were also mode for on olumni-built dormitory for men, and for additions to the new Animal Pathology Building. New buildings were not the only addi- tions to the University. During the summer twenty-five new persons joined the teaching staff. President Ralph A. Van Meter welcomed the students at the traditional opening convoca- tion. His advice to the student body was " Go through college — don ' t wait for college to go through you. " Even at this early dote the Presi- dent revealed that the world situation hod prompted the State Department to enlist the University ' s aid in preparing men for the armed services. Arrangements hod been made to con- duct college-credit courses at Westover Field for the Air Force personnel stationed there. One announcement which met with much con- troversy was the restriction of freshman girls to their dorms after seven P.M. on Monday through Thursday. And the freshman boys won ' t soon forget the Maroon Key. On the other hand, it Is doubtful that the Maroon Key will ever forget this group of freshmen. It seems they were reluctant to go for their morning strolls. The month closed with the opening of the football season, and UM was a 26-0 victor in the Bates game. The drill team mode its first appearance and was just as " sharp " as ever. OCTOBER -Athletics -Teas Rallies -Rooe Pull WMUA, our campus radio station, began broadcasting with the same staff as lost year, with many hopes and plans for the installation of F-M and expansion of the Pioneer Broadcast- ing System. The Soph-Frosh Rope Pull was tra- ditionally won by the sophomores, traditionally becouse this was the eighty-third consecutive loss for the freshmen. The newly-elected Senate showed everyone that they meant business by proposing and passing, in their first session, a raise of twenty cents in the Student Activities Fund. It was In October that the women stu- dents on campus were notified of the Mademoi- selle and Vogue College Edition Competitions, in which many co-eds took part. Among other opportunities on campus for extra-curricular activities were the tryouts for " Brigadoon, " the Operetta Guild ' s musical, slated for production in the spring, and the college contest for the 1951 Esquire Calendar Girl. The tragedy of the school year occurred this month when Sidney, our old-time mascot was discovered to be among the missing. The new women ' s dorm, Knowlton hHouse, held a very successful variety show and dance to institute a radio-vie fund for the dorm; another social event took place when Pan-Hell and the I.F.C. co-sponsored a dance where the Greeks and frosh could meet in an informal atmosphere to strike up on acquaint- ance before rushing began. Rushing started for sororities and freshman women on the fifteenth of the month with the traditional Round Robin Teas, which were held both afternoon and eve- ning because of the great number of freshman women. The male members of our society really " hit the books " at the end of the month when the averages required for draft exemption were announced; the ' Libe was never before so popular. On the athletic front, meanwhile, the var- sity Redmen had a I and 3 record for the month, defeating Northeastern but bowing to Worcester Tech, Williams, and Rhode Island on three successive Saturday afternoons. The fresh- man footballers, however, showed three straight wins in their October season openings. Larry Briggs ' soccer squad didn ' t fore too well, post- ing an October record of I win, I tie, and 4 losses. H VE M B [ R • Home-Coitting Miranda Elections Hort Sliow The month of November will long be remem- bered for its Home-Coming Weekend and the Roister Dolster ' s production of Miranda. The ploy was a light-hearted comedy with Nancy Galas starring as the mermaid, and Dick Mar- tinez as her very solicitous doctor. The Spring- field football gome does not bring back such pleasant memories. The 26-0 score in Spring- field ' s favor was quite a blow to our reputation, yet could not dim the spirit of the rally and floot-parode the night before. Winners of th ' e float contest were announced as follows: first prize in the women ' s division went to Thatcher Hall, and first and second honorable mentions went to Pi Phi and Kappa Alpha Theta, respec- tively. In the men ' s division Lambda Chi received first prize, and first and second honor- able mentions went to Theta Chi .and Alpha Gamma Rho. h ome-Coming Weekend was the traditional affair. All campus groups welcomed back the alumni. Highlights of the weekend included the University ' s football victory over Vermont, 27-6, and the Horticulture Show. Lovely Eunice Dia- mond wos crowned queen of this annual affair. In spite of a little unwelcome rain, the entire weekend was a huge success. Election day for class officers was accom- panied by the usual political tactics and ingeni- ous candidates strung up banners and signs around campus. In the senior class Dick Boynton of Q.T.V. was elected president; Phil Dean of Lambda Chi, vice-president; Alice O ' Donnell of Chi Omega, secretary; and Mario Fortunoto of Lambda Chi, treasurer. The junior class hod the closest race. The presidency and vice-presidency went to Bob Kroeck and Milt Crone, respec- tively. Lennle Woloshyn and Jock Benolt became the secretary and treasurer. In the sophomore class the results were Randy Walker, president; Bill Graham, vice-president; Rosemary Quinn, secretary; and Jack McDonald, treasurer. The freshman class elected Al Good, president; Bobbie Mitchell, vice-president; Bobbie Jean Elliot, secretary; and Fran Conroy, treasurer. Bob Warren and John Nichols were voted the most valuable football players on this year ' s squad and were presented their trophies at an Adelphla-sponsored dance. Jack Benolt was elected captain of next year ' s varsity eleven. 1 DECEMBER -Mili BalhSnow and Skiing • Vacation •Festivit Although it is the shortest school month of the year, December was full of activity. On return- ing from Thanksgiving week-end, sorority and fraternity members began their rushing pro- grams. After two weeks of concentrated parties, teas, dances, and smokers a large group of neophytes were pledged to the Greeks. December second meant Dean ' s Saturday for the first semester. On that sunny morning, while the upperclossmen flooded the office of the Dean, the freshmen women approached their advisors with fear in their hearts, prayers on their lips, and their fingers crossed. To those whose averages were seventy or above a whole new world was opened — a world of extra- curricular activities, of sorority, and of ten o ' clock curfews rather than the seven o ' clock curfews which they hod been observing until that time. Amherst College Gym was the scene of the 1950 Military Ball. Continuous music, provided by alternating Bobby Byrne ' s smooth dance bond with Bert Orr ' s rhumba specialists, was only one of the features which mode the Mili Boll so successful. The climax of the evening was the selection of Joan hlortley as Honorary- Colonel. The week-end was rounded out with fraternity parties on Saturday night and a con- cert by the Rochester Philharmonic on Sunday afternoon. Because the new floor was not completed In the Cage, the first varsity basketball games were played In the Amherst College Gym. Our competitor college brought us only overage luck, because we split the first two home games, beating Worcester Tech and losing to Brown. In the athletic department, the varsity swimming season began with a meet with Boston University. Although those last hour exams before finals filled the two short weeks between Thanksgiving and Christmas, we could not escape the Yule- tide spirit. The crisp air and the first snowfall set the mood for the Carol singing around the brightly illuminated Christmas tree at the edge of the Pond. The singers made a cheerful pic- ture to passing observers as the strains of their music drifted across the campus. The French Club staged its annual Christmas Pageant in Old Chapel Auditorium on Tuesday night of the lost week of school. Grace Feener and Nate Sondrlnl, in the parts of Mary and Joseph, enhanced the beautiful fresco of the nativity scene. This year the pageant was directed by Louise Cushing, president of the French Club. J H II H Y -Finals- Basketball •Earniuffs- Icy Walks As much as we all hated to see our vocation end, we were happy to come back to the friends we had left for two weeks, back to classes, back to fraternity parties, back to everything that Amherst and the U. of M. mean to us. In the short interlude before finals, the pass- word was " party. " The fraternities ran rampant for that last fling and held dances every week- end after vocation. The Junior Class come up with the novel idea of an ice-skating party and dance which was held the night after classes ended. With coffee and doughnuts at the Pond and in Mem hHoli afterwards, the affair proved to be a successful experiment. The Freshmen held a dance in Drill hiall, on the some night and in spite of the competition from the upper- classmen hod large attendance. Registration for second semester provided a free week-end before finals. The second issue of The Quarterly come out as a new and larger magazine and was distributed at the Cage dur- ing registration. The contents met the needs of the students for reading matter while waiting in the long lines. Some of the readers realized, after reading the magazine, what excellent material con be produced by their fellow students. While basketball and swimming continued, the hockey and winter track teams opened their seasons this month. The Pond became alive with hockey sticks as the varsity practiced on it every afternoon, in preparation for its season. With the spirit of finals upon us, last minute hour exams were token, term papers typed up, everyone went into hibernation for the next two weeks to catch up on a semester ' s reading and writing. Those who emerged Intact and sone went home for the week-end between semesters resolving to study from day to day and not hove to cram for finals next time. rtDnU inl •Second Semester Winter Carnival No Snow. A long week-end after finals put everyone into on energetic mood to join in the activities of Winter Carnival Week. The return to a snowless campus caused snow sculptures to be cancelled. A refreshing recital by dance satirist Iva Kitchell was the first event of the varied program of February and Carnival. On the first Saturday night of second semes- ter, after watching the Redmen varsity basket- ball squad lose a heartbreaker to Springfield College, the crowd migrated to Drill Hall, where Eunice Diamond was chosen as a princess for the Ball. The Class of 1950 gift, a bronze life-sized statue of-the legendary guardian Indian chief of the campus, Metawampe, was unveiled and accepted by President Van Meter on Sunday. The College Pond was the scene of a co-ed hockey game and of figure skating exhibitions. Jane Bortlett was princess of the skating events. Monday night a capacity audience filled Bowker Auditorium to witness the Interclass Plays. The " frosh " play, " Dinner Guest, " was chosen first and their leading lady, Shirley hHast- ings, was chosen Best Actress. The Seniors took second place with " A Night In the Country " and Jim Stapleton, their male lead, won the Best Actor Award. " Balcony Scene, " the Junior Class play, took third place. Alice Chorebanlan and Phil Johnson were runners-up for Best Selections. Again thronging to Bowker, we sow the Flower-Fashion show Wednesday evening. As an Innovation this year, mole models joined the campus queens and showed us what the well- dressed " Joe College " is wearing this season. Two of the models, Barbara Konopka and Ann Morrill, were chosen as princesses. The long-awaited Winter Carnival Boll was the climax of the week on Friday. Billy Butter- iculptures • Concerts • Productions field ' s music, tioating across the skating-rink- like dance floor of the Cage, provided a perfect accompaniment to an evening of smooth danc- ing. Two new princesses were added to the five chosen earlier in the week. Mary Jean MInehan, the fifth, was the " Mystery Princess. " The two chosen at the Ball were Betty Lou Johnson and Barbara Gates, the latter being selected Queen. A piano recital by Arthur Rubenstein on February 27 brought the month to its climax. Ivl K b H • Broadway. . ' Brigadoon " Spring • Character buildingi Week ' Conventions 1 Morch winds brought with them a gust of activi- ties for the campus. The S.C.A. Embassy arrived on campus the first of March, and with it come many stimulat- ing discussions. U. of M. was host to over 100 delegates from New England colleges and universities as the Notional Students ' Association Regional Con- ference held its meetings here. A topic of vital interest to most college men, the mobilization program, was one of the feature issues. The following week the Cage was the scene of the High School Basketball Tournament. Hun- dreds of future college stars vied for champion- ships on our campus. Many of these boys may be playing for the Redmen In the next few years. Sorority members ironed out many difficulties and plans for next year ' s activities at the Pan Hellenic Workshop, held early in March. Hundreds of visitors thronged the campus to see the widely publicized, glamourous musical, " Brigodoon, " produced by the Operetta Guild. To accommodate the gigantic cast of 72 per- sons and to facilitate the moving of scenery, the Guild went so far as to have the walls on the sides of the stage at Bowker Auditorium re- moved. This construction, however, has been needed for many years and will aid future pro- ductions, musical and dramatic, on campus. A genuine Scottish bagpipe player, Mr. Wil- son Mathleson, was brought in from Holyoke to accompany Joan Hartley In the funeral dance. Authentic costumes, lavish sets, the expert sing- ing, traditional dancing, dramatic acting, and beautiful music provided one of the greatest shows ever produced at the University. A bou- quet of orchids should go to Professor Doric Alvioni for his direction, and to Jean Murdoch and Roy Frenler for their singing and acting, that combined to make the eastern collegiate premiere of " Brigadoon " a resounding success. ORGANIZVI V TIONS EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Gerald H. Popkin BUSINESS MANAGER Warren J. Alberts MANAGING EDITOR Melvin H. Wolf ASSOCIATE EDITOR Ruth M. Johnson The 1951 INDEX Production Utaff ADVERTISING AND BUSINESS STAFF: Frank Pado, Advertising Manager • Bernard Noymer, Assistant Business Manager •• Joan Baginski • Barbara Bowman • Milton Crane • Harriet Fox ■ Jean Gemalowski • Melvin Slusgol • Helen Houle • Sylvia Jackson • Marvin Reeber • Audrey Rose • Adele Saltman • Judy Sanders • Joan Stock • Cy Stone • Penni Tickelis • Anne Westcott ART STAFF: Charles De Deurwoerder, Editor • E. Morris Hoyn • Barney Hergenrother LAYOUT STAFF: Dorothy Woodhams, Editor • Lois Baker • Claire Biederman • Gale Feigenson ■ Pauline Strong • Barbara Tobin LITERARY STAFF: Maxi Tarapota, Editor ■ Louise Belval • Judy Broder • Judy Daven- port • Mary-Louise Drapeau • Ann Gibbons • Jody Kennedy • Larry Litwock • Ceil Machaiek • Nancy Motte • Barbara Rowell • Pot Schindler • Robert Segal • Peggy White • Gwen Willard PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF: Damon Phinney, Editor • Leonard Campbell • Ralph Levitt • Howard Mason • Robert McKnight ■ Charles Merhib ■ Edward Tenczar SPORTS STAFF: James Shevis, Editor • William Demlnoff ■ Gerald Lebow • Larry Litwack STATISTICS STAFF: Joan Delleo and Jon Smith, Co-Editors • Jeanne Collins • Jane Dinsmore • Jan Luther • Claire Shaylor • Carol Smith SECRETARY: Anne Peterson r™ v rgenr r, Rec Sonde Mason, Lebow. Glusgc Tenczor, Merhib, Shields Hayn, Dinsmore, Westcott. B Shaylor, Collins, Campbell Phinney, Strong. Feigenson, Broder. Gibbons, Tickeli Schindler, Rowell, Drapeou, Segol, Noymer Dellea, Pado, Torapoto, Alberts, Popkin, Johnson, Smith, Pet. DeDeurwoerder itwock. Crane, Ival, Kennedy, jlowski. O If typewriters could type by themselves and flashbulbs could flash by themselves, the Index staff would be an unnecessary group on campus, hlowever, the failure of these machines to run without people provided a full semester ' s work for the writers, artists, and photographers whose combined efforts brought this book to us. The Index office was a beehive of activity with brains and pencils running at full speed. Although it was difficult to decide what would happen next January in November, a little imagination put the words on paper in time to meet the decidline. " Get that ad " was Warren Alberts ' motto as he sent the business staff out on its mission to help finance the book. Gerry Popkin ' s only worry was to make sure that all write-ups, art work, and photography was in on time (which didn ' t often happen) and to see to it that every- thing v ould fit into the dummy. Although it may seem like just onother book, we must admit that the Index holds mony memories for us, and without the work of these respon- sible people (the one ' s who got all the headaches), we might not hove this souvenir of our college days. M[ Acknowledgements to: PROFESSOR CHARLES N. DuBOIS Literary Adviser Dr. Ralph A. Von Meter, distinguished President oi the University. Professor Lawrence S. Dickinson for his understanding and efficient business administnation. Professor Charles N. DuBols for his encouragement and literary guidance. Mr. David Jordan of the Campus Publishing Company for his Ideas, efforts, and continuous and prompt service. Messrs. Louis Winn and Richard Mohoney of Winn Studios for their fine photographic work. Mr. Robert J. McCartney and his University News Service. The members of the Department of Athletics. hlarvord Studio for their still-llfe pictures. L. G. Balfour Company for their use of fraternity and sorority badges. Mr. George Emery, Associate Alumni Secretary. Kinsman Studio for their athletic team pictures. Miss Mildred Plerpont of the Schedules Office. Miss Affie Cook of the President ' s Office. Mr. Wnilam Tague for the use of his photographs. Messrs. Doric Alvlani and Joseph Contino of the Music Department. Mr. Everett Kosorick for his photographic contributions. Alumni Office Secretaries for assis- ance and cooperation. Mrs. Alice Kennedy of the Academic Activities Office. PROFESSOR LAWRENCE S. DICKINSON Business Adviser . ttKf - • Edi-for and business manager shake hands over finished job. • Although if may seem like just another book . . . • The INDEX office was a beehive of activity. A full semester ' s work for the artists and photographers. Only worry was to see that all was in on time. • Photography was in on time . . . and fit into the dummy. If typewriters could type by themselves, and . . . Flashbulbs could flash by themselves . . . CONTRIBUTORS Arthur Cole • Reginald Diodarti • Stanley Glick • Bea Gold- berg • Kay Helntz • Robert Hume • Sandra Ofstrock • Leonore Silberstein • Edna Slosberg • David Smith Shuman, Anderson, Faberman Cohen, Rutmon, Marder, McKnight, Phinney, Lifwack, lujgol, Audette, Andrews Turner, Davies, Merhib, Lucier, Johnson, Tenczor, Levitt, Sugarman, Ticlelis Leibermon, Staples, Mason, Bowman, Sanders, Sullivon, Konopka, Dresser, Dick, Stoskin, Person, Zomarchi, Gorbowit Flaherty, Tavel, Broder, Hafey, Sinclair, Less, Walih, Crane, Livingston The Collegian This year the " most powerful newspaper on campus " was enlarged to ten pages, reporting a complete and accurate coverage of local news to the student body. Second semester the staff voted to organize a publishing board, headed by an executive editor and responsible for the policies of the paper. Lloyd Sinclair was elected to the new editorial position and, with the aid of the other members of the board, guided the Collegian through one of Its most successful and efficient terms. Putting the paper to bed caused many tense moments for the staff, but every Thursday the finished product reached the residents of the University. In spite of last-minute difficulties. Internal conflicts, and a coke-bottle-and-clgarette-butt-littered office, we were always provided with up-to-date development s in the world (of U. of M.). The eyes and ears [and noses for news) of Amherst kept the presses rolling and the readers Informed. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF: Lloyd Sinclair MANAGING EDITOR: Richard Hafey ASSOCIATE EDITOR: Joseph Broude NEWS EDITOR: Larry Litwack FEATURE EDITOR: Judy Broder SPORTS EDITOR: David Tavel ART EDITOR: Robert McKnight MAKE-UP EDITOR: Joseph Lucier COPY EDITOR: Barbara Flaherty EXCHANGE EDITOR: Agnes McDonough BUSINESS MANAGER: William Less ADVERTISING MANAGER: Robert Livingston CIRCULATION MANAGER: Milton Crane SUBSCRIPTION MANAGER: Patricio Walsh SECRETRY: Ann Peterson The eyes and ears kepi the readers informed. This year . . . was enlorged +o ten pages. Putting the poper to bed . . . many tense moments. ... a publishing board, headed by Lloyd Sinclair. . . - every Thursday the finished product reached the University. Levitt, Ratner, Moncey Broder, Davies, Camann, Cliche, Cohen w. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF: Ruth Camann ASSOCIATE EDITORS: George Cliche, Robert Davies LITERARY EDITORS: Leo Cohen, Lulce Moncey ART EDITOR: Robert Boland EXCHANGE EDITOR: Judy Broder BUSINESS MANAGER: William Ratner CIRCULATION MANAGER: Ralph Levitt ADVISORY BOARD: Professor Leiand Vorley, Lit- erary; Professor Lawrence S. Dickinson, Business The Quarterly " Above all, the Quarterly is your nrragazine — and ours. " So the editors claimed and so it was. The Quarterly combined In Its literature the modern and fresh Ideas of our college students with the ageless and universal ideas of man. Moreover, its four issues proved to the Univer- sity and to the world that we had a nnagazine of prose, poetry, painting and photography — our own magazine — representing a broader scope of art than literature alone. Among its activities other than publishing, the Quarterly staff presented on Tuesday noons programs of recorded music in Memorial Hall for the enjoyment of students and faculty. Through the contributions of students major- ing In many diverse fields — from English to engi- neering — this staff provided a magazine cater- ing to the varied Intellectual tastes of students on the campus. The Handbook EDITOR-IN-CHIEF: Irene Finan BUSINESS MANAGER: Gordon Taylor EDITORIAL STAFF: Janet Anderson, Marjorie Chase, Joan Conlln, Milton Crane, Barbara M. Dean, Maureen Egon, Barbara Flaherty, Selmo Garbowitz, Stanley Glick, Helen Granger, Vir- ginia Guettler, Janet Hawkins, Ralph Levitt, Bill Massidda, Lois Nelson, Kay O ' Keefe, Evelyn Postman, Dorothy Radulski, Arlene Rudman, Joan Schnetzer, Marcia Small, Frank Sottile, Kathleen Staples, Virginia Sullivan, Barbara Urbanik, Eleanor Zomarchi BUSINESS STAFF: Paul Goldberg, John Mur- ray, Elaine Smith TYPIST: Catherine Romano ADVISORS: Miss Leonta Horrigan, Professor Lawrence Dickinson The Handbook furnishes a guide to all students for all phases of academic and social activity. It includes pertinent information about every- thing on campus: informal clubs, sororities, fra- ternities, academic activities, and athletics. The Handbook not only lists all University rules and regulations, but also supplies a yearly calendar which lists all sports contests, rallies, and big week-ends. The campus map has- helped fresh- men to find their way around during the first hectic weeks of school. The Handbook is the most widely read book on campus. Chase, Granger, Levitt, Rudolsky, Schnetier, Small Rudman, Guettler, Urbanick, O ' Keefe, Garbowit, Dei Zamarchi, Flaherty, Toylor, Finan, Staples, Conlin, Ro n 1 X ' Allen Good, Rick Wilson, Pete Hermes, Jack Cody Dove Torr, Ken Cutting, Direc- tor; Bill Cody SmESMEK CONCERT BAND The history of the Statesmen presents o kind of cycle to us. Originally a male quartet, it was disbanded because of the second World War. After the boys returned, the group was reacti- vated, but the members wished to add to their personnel and become a double quartet. With the present crisis and some of the singers leav- ing, we may see the Statesmen resume their original form and sing as a quartet. This year, in addition to concerts on and off campus, these eight men hove been singing informally at dormitory, fraternity and sorority dances. The University Bonds, a versatile organization, was divided into two groups, basically com- posed of the same personnel. The Marching Band played at all of the foot- ball games in the fall, while the Concert Band treated the campus with programs of varied music during second semester. Dodge, Suitor, Hobson, Burne, Groves, Rigali, Currier, Carter Huntley, Clancy, Packer, Parmelee, Goding, Bruni, Miller, Mopes, Woodward Campbell, Eames, McDonough, Bertram, Mr. Contino, Nickless, Hanson, Mailloux, Wheeler i CONCERT ASSOCIATION The ROISTER ROISTERS Presented... Hing . . . perfect- background Many new-comers to the group Kad a chance to display their hitherto undisclosed talent in this charming show. In the spring of 1950 one of the nnost stirring and vivid plays ever produced on campus was witnessed. The University Players, a kind of graduate course of Roister Doisters, presented " Angel Street, " starring Doris Corbone and Don Daly. Their thrilling portrayals were the talk of parents and of fellow students, as were the fine rendition of the other performers, Bert Narbis, Alice O ' Donnell, and Phyllis Cole. The fall semester of this year found Roister Doisters rehearsing for the first production of the 1950-1951 season, " Miranda. " The play, a comedy by Peter Blockmore, was performed in November with Nancy Galas in the title role. Many new-comers to the group hod a chance to display their hitherto undisclosed talent to the campus in this charming show. An unusual set- ting provided a perfect background for the action, which was extremely well executed. As the year continued Roister Doisters under- took its other responsibilities, which included the Interclass Play Contest of Winter Carnival Week. This year Alice Chorebanian directed the Seniors in " A Night in the Country, " by Betty Smith and Robert Finch. The Juniors were led by Mary Lowry, who selected Donald Elser ' s " Balcony Scene. " Jody Morton supervised the Sophomores, who gave us " Dinner for Six, " by Vera hlachumpher. And lost but not least, petite Froncine Friedman brought the Freshmen, thes- pians j.g., through a stirring performance of " Special Guest, " by Donald Elser. The evening of entertainment was a treat to the audience and a thrilling experience for the actors and actresses. It was, as usual, one of the top attrac- tions of Carnival Week. Early in the second semester the group start- ed to plan for its annual spring presentation. For this year ' s play they selected " Lllliom, " by Ferenc Molnar. The drama was presented on Mothers ' Week-end. The audiences thrilled to the performances, which were enacted by many of oiir most talented and skillful young thesplans. We shall always recall this as one of the most memorable dramatic seasons during our years at U. of M. Doisters, Inter-Class Play Contest. U Angel Street ' ' . . . ' ' Miranda ' ' Fairman, Jacob, Stapleton, Dagnoli, Tarapta Galas, Lipnick, Franltel, Chorebanian, Purrington, O Donnell, Fir THE CHORALE The Chorale is now adding to school publicity by making the University known to music lovers throughout Massachusetts and surrounding States. Consisting of 28 mixed voices, highly disciplined and capable of great versatility, the group is directed by Doric Alviani. Their repertoire con- sists of Gilbert and Sullivan, modern musical comedy hits, traditional hymns, folksongs, spirituals, and college selections; all of these are popular with the listening audience. Richter, Wilson, Aldrich, Riley, Gafes Patterson, Perry, Dugoi, Speed Spencer, Taylor, Clark, Chap Swift, Pierce, Carlson, Daykint, Donitas, a Hill, Myrick, Ryder, Billings, Carlstron S. Davis, Crowley, J. Davis Hinds, Joslin, Lundberg, The Chorale is self-supporting. It met expenses by appearing on the Mutual Broadcasting System and in the well-known Monsanto Series, " Songs from New England Colleges. " The major campus appearance of the Chorale, in conjunction with the University Operetta Guild, was in Brigodoon, the presentation -of which marked a college " World Prem- iere. " They also appeared in a concert during Winter Carnival Week. The Chorale, as usual, traveled this year, appearing in Boston, Worces- ter, Carnegie Recital Hall in New York City, and In Philadelphia. Guiltinan, McKillop, Robertson, He Kaufman, Dinsmore, Jones, O ' Keefe nti, Cato, Anderson, Har Rounsevell. Seher, Lav, Joslin, Waltermire, Stratton S GLEE CLUB A practical eye toward the future, the Men ' s and Women ' s Glee Clubs were re-actlvoted this year. The possibility of losing men to the army necessitated the formation of the separate choruses. The Men ' s Glee Club absorbed the Chowder and Marching Society, the Stockbridge Glee Club, and any other men interested in singing. Dick Rescio directed the group. Edna Joslin was the student director of the women who wished to sing in the club. The two groups combined and presented a Christmas Con- cert during the Yuletide Season. GLEE CLUB Tucker, Chabott, Clapp, Bur- lingame, McLaren, Clifford, Haworth Johnson. Abramson, Selig, Mc- Kim, Rescia, Wilkie, Fedel, OConnell, Lofreck A fouch of Broadway glamour was broughf to our campus this year through the Operetta Guild ' s production of " Brigadoon. " the Critics ' Award hit of 1947. This collegiate world premiere was a more spectoculor production than any this campus had yet seen. OPERETTA GUIED The spring production of the Operetta Guild, " Hit the Deck, " brought us a memorable combination of comedy, music, and dancing. The humor was expertly handled by Hal Fienman and Wally Kallaugher, whose comic roles in this and other shows U. of M. students will not forget. The interpretive dancing of Mary Lowry and Bob Boland, campus favor- ites in the Terpsichoreon art, added to the color and atmosphere of the performances. Mary Wells and Jim McCarthy, the singing leads, had the superb backing of the Chorale in nautical attire, and in excellent voice as usual. After the last curtain of this maritime hit, the Guild members began their search for a fall musical. A show with appeal and incentive to production workers as well as to cast members was their aim. The final selection, " Brigadoon " proved to be such a tremendous undertaking that it was the only one for the 1 950- 1 95 I season. i ' ' BRIGHDOO 11 A touch of Broadway glamour was brought to our campus this year through the Operetta Guild ' s production of " Brigadoon, " the Critics ' Award h it of 1947. This collegiate world premiere was a more spec- tacular production than any this campus hod yet seen. The staff for the musical was comprised of over one hundred and fifty students, towns- people, and members of the Guild. The executive staff consisted of Doric Alviani, Director; Joseph Contino, Assistant Director; Robert McCart- ney, Assistant Technical Director; Robert Boland, Design and Dance Director; hHoword Galley, Jr., Production Director; and Ann Morrill, Technical Director. hlowever, presentation of the hit was not limited to the University campus, for in addition to three performances here in March, " Briga- doon " was presented for the servicemen at Westover Field, and for the veterans In hospitals in Boston. The enthusiasm with which It was received more than compensated for the hard work and long hours that made this production outstanding. STUDENT LITE Professor Dickinson, Hinds, Toylor, Nickless, Professor Rand McKim, Jo si in, Alberts, O ' Donnell, Mann Coverning Committees The Student Life Committee, composed of eight students and eight faculty members appointed by the President of the University, makes recommendations to the Administration about extra-curricular activities of students and student organizotions. The Committee also tries to keep a proper balance between time approved for these committees and time available for studying. In all its work the committees keep in touch with undergraduate opinion through student members and social chair- men of student organizations. Professor Foley, Dr. Smith, Foster, Dr. Vorley, Markarian, Clayton, Lappin, Rubinoff, Dr. Helming, Dean Curtis, Low- lor, Mudge Student Senate The Student Senate, which is the student governing body on cannpus, conducts weekly meetings at which the general rules that govern all phases of campus life ore prescribed. The business of the Senate is conducted by standing committees on curriculum, finance, activities, public relations, athletics, student life, buildings and grounds, boarding halls, and elections. The senators, approximately one for every eighty students, ore popularly elected In the fall of each academic year. This was the first year that the term of office was extended to include both semesters. The Senate this year undertook the revision of the student constitution and the bookkeeping systems of the various activities. In order to keep pace with the changing conditions at the University. Novickas, Heinti, Webb, Cantor, V ogan, Jack, Doherty, Humphries Tebbets, Aude«e, Suwyrda, Allen, Stephan, Frank, Globus, Finan, Cole, Pehrson, Mello Cronin, Bell, Morkarion, Davis, Less, Romano, Tyler, V right, Costa it ' iVi ! Men ' s Judiciary Board The Men ' s Judiciary Board is that part of the University ' s General Court which interprets and enforces the rules and regulations concerning the conduct of men students on campus. George Delaney acted as Chief Justice, and John Ben- venuti presided over the separate court for traffic offenses. For decisions in coses which call for constitu- tional interpretation, and which are not con- cerned with misconduct of students, the Men ' s and Women ' s Judiciary Boards hold joint meet- ings. The Student Senate has set up the rules governing both individual and joint meetings. Ray Stone, George Delaney, Chief Justice; Donald Wood Women ' s Judiciary Board The Women ' s Judiciary Board Is that port of the University ' s General Court which interprets and enforces the rules and regulations concern- ing the conduct of women students on campus. Its primary concern is with those cases which are above the jurisdiction of the respective women ' s dormitories. The five members of the Women ' s Judiciary Board ore elected by vote of all women students on campus. Jean Ann Lindsay served as Chief Justice of this board. Lillian Moldow, Mary-Jeon Mineha Polly Harcovitz, Patricia Walsh Frances Blank, Miriam Nulman Rachel Mlchelson, Secretary; Selma Garbowit. Vice President; Sumner Gochberg, President; Robert Segal, Treasurer; Marjorie Kautman Hillel Foundation Hillel House is open to any student of the Uni- versity, and supports a membership of one hundred and fifty. Various speakers have riage affairs, and civil liberty, revealing their addressed hHillel House on racial relations, mar- relationship to the cultural, educational, and social aspects of Judaism. Hillel House sponsored a successful series of monthly dances, all of which were open to the entire campus. Newman Club Newman Club membership is offered to any student on the campus in order to further acquaint him with the cultural, social, educa- tional, and religious aspects of Catholicism. Several prominent speakers addressed the New- ' man Club on evolution, the spiritual component of man, and free will. Meetings were held every other week, and the annual retreat and communion breakfast were offered to students. Early in the year orphans from Brightside were entertained by the Newman Club at a football game and party. Connie Petroski, Vice President; Bob Driscoil, Tr( Guiltinan, Secretary rer; Mary Pat Bruce Thomas Treasurer Shirley Nichols, Secretary; Robert Eckberg, President; Richard Andrews, Vice President . Student Christian Association The Student Christian Association this year sponsored vespers every Friday evening in the Old Chapel Auditorium, and organized a suc- cessful choir. Another highlight of the Associa- tion ' s work was the organization of an all-campus carol sing around the big Christmas tree just before the Christmas recess. The weekly discus- sion groups in the Butterfield lounge and the monthly meetings with a guest speaker provided a more serious touch to the education of a well- rounded college student. Richard Bushnell, Robert Clapp, Chairman; Edwin Stiles Joan Kennedy, Sidney Robins, Advisor; Mary Law Miriam Carlstrom, Vice President; Advisor; Jean C. Ryder, Secretary Lowell R. Kontier, Channing Club Every Sunday evening students of the University and of Amherst College gathered in the Uni- tarian Church to discuss subjects varying from world affairs to local matters. On the first Sun- day of each month a supper was served, fol- lowing which an eminent speaker addressed the group. Judson Fellowship The University of Massachusetts and Amherst College chapter of the Judson Fellowship had another successful religious and social year. The meetings were held at the local Baptist Church every Sunday night. Following the weekly sup- pers, inspiring discussions were held on present day religious and moral questions. Lutheran Club The highlight of the year for the Lutheran Club was the Conference for Lutheran Students of New England Colleges held in Boston. On cam- pus the activities included a picnic-hike in the foil, and semi-monthly meetings throughout the school year. Kenneth Wickman, Treasurer Nancy Burrows, Vice President; Robert Eckberg, President; Sonyo Anderson, Secretory Wesley Foundation hHere on campus the Wesley Foundation repre- sents those of the Methodist denomination. At the Sunday night meetings, the club held group discussions and heard speakers on religious sub- jects. Social activities sponsored by the group included a square dance In the early fall, a vaudeville night called " Foundation Folly, " and a number of dances spaced throughout the year. Harry Hopkins, Treosur Secretary President; Edna Dick. WMUA WML) A, the student operated radio station located in South College, was officially opened at on Open House on October 30, 1950. WMUA was formerly WMSC as the station of Massachusetts State College. The management of this station is unique in comparison to ony other organization on the campus In that faculty and students meet on equal terms with equal power and equal rights. WMUA is supported by each student on campus through the Student Senate. A general business office is located in Draper, but the studios ore located in South College. Recently the studios have been remodeled and the station hopes to include " FM " in the near future. WMUA is affiliated with the Pioneer Broad- casting system, over which hourly news broad- casts are presented. Among other college WMUA, the student operated radio station locoted in South Col- lege, was officially opened in October, WMUA was formerly WMSC as the station of Massachusetts State College. Audette, Stroberg, Schroder, Dalgle Wilde, Mellow, Johnson, Webb, Horsefield, Cliche, Davies Summers, Francis, Reeber, Swanson. Deans, Sidman, Longill, Silva Drapeau, Donovan, Higgins, Ryan, Baker, Benvenuti, Spear, Gilley stations on this system ore WAMF at Amherst College, WCRS at Smith College, and WAIC of American International College. Programs from WMUA cater to varied tastes on campus, presenting campus functions, all request record programs every Friday night, classical music, and musical quiz shows. Recently a new program has been introduced, " C-Store Caravan, " which Interviews faculty and stu- dents and has proved to be most popular. Officers are: Station Manager, David Baker; Technical Director, Eugene Regan; Production Director, Laurence h Igglns; Special Events Di- rector, Frank Spear; Program Manager, Daniel Davies; Treasurer, Nancy Gilley; Secretary, Joyce Silvo. Programs from WMUA cater to varied tasi senting campus functions (all athletic events programs every Friday night, classical music . The management of this station is unique . . . recently the studios have been remodeled and the station hopes to include FM in the near future. A nev program has been introduced this year, " C-Store Ca van, " which interviews faculty and students, and proved to b most popular. Demolay William Ives, Vice President, Chesley Corkum, President; David Gould, Treasurer The Demoby Club of the University, the first of its kind in any New England College, was organ- ized to further the fraternal relationships between former high school members of the Order of Demolay. The club, under the leader- ship of President Chesley Corkum and the club ' s advisor. Professor O. C. Roberts, met in French Hall twice monthly, at which times the members participated in discussions and enjoyed movies. The field trips, during which they visited local high school chapters, often brought back vivid memories to those who took part in them. Hellenic The object of the Hellenic Club was the devel- opment of intercollegiate activities. It empha- sized the exchange of ideas among four cam- puses — the University of Massachusetts, Smith, Amherst, and Mt. Holyoke — which are inter- ested in Hellenic thought and culture. This new club on campus outlined several interesting events, which included speakers on religion, phi- losophy, and other liberal arts courses. The members also planned a calendar of successful social activities. George Serpis, Vice President; Aristotle Siakotos, President Frederick M. Chako Students ' Wives The Students Wives Club promoted friendship among the wives on campus. They had regular meetings and arranged social events for pleas- ure and relaxation. The events they sponsored also helped to give them a more active com- munity spirit. Psychology Club Membership In the Psychology Club is limited to majors In the field of human psychology at the University. The club devotes itself to discus- sion of various branches of psychology, and especially interests Itself In new methods of treatment and research that hove been devel- oped in the rapidly expanding field of psychol- ogy. Through the means of movies, talks, and actual experimental work, the future professional psychologist is able to gain practical experience in the field in which he Intends to do his life ' s work. By tying up the advanced psychology courses with practical work, the members of the club gain a better insight Into human nature. Stanley Sliclc, Vice President; Ruth Cohe Costa, Secretary-Treasurer President; Claii international Relations Club Political Union The International Relations Club is unique In that it is composed of both foreign and Amer- ican students. As a result the members are able to benefit from the experiences of those from other lands. Because of this the club serves the useful function of promoting good-will ond understanding among Its members. The functions of the Club revolve about the various national groups represented. Their pro- grams ranged from Hawaiian dancers to films on India. These interesting and varied programs have attracted mnoy students other than the members to the meetings. Although the Political Union Club is one of the younger clubs on campus, It Is not, by far, one of the more insignificant. The Club ' s activities ore highlighted by dis- cussions of questions of politico! importance to both the student and non-student. The club prizes itself on adhering to no party or partic- ular school of thought. To further broaden the students ' point of view, the Club invited to its meetings many prominent political leaders of diverse Interests. Roderick Bell, Vice President; Robert Mitchell, President; Daniel Porter, Treasurer °Miffr iiiiidii III 1 ipp ' ' ■ " 1 Y v ' 40 " " Charles Stephano. President; Ir ola, Secretary- Gilbert Robery, Vice President Carol Martin, Secretary; Alan Mon Treasurer Christine Micica, Vice President; John Pull Presidant; Nancy Burrows, 4-HCIub Alatnre Guide Club The 4-H Club met every Thursday evening at the Farley Club hiouse. The programs were varied, being highlighted by movies which were of special interest to the group- A social hour usually followed the meetings during which everyone enjoyed square dancing. The Club, among other activities, sponsored a weekend for the high school students in an effort to introduce others to our campus. They also held many joint meetings with other 4-hl organizations as well as sponsoring many public square dances on campus. Throughout the year the club was always aiming to work " head, heart, hand, and health. " The Nature Guide Club, under the leadership of Bob Wood and Dr. William Vinal, started an- other successful year lost fall. Meeting at Bow- ditch Lodge, the group discussed problems and . new developments in recreational leadership. All students interested in recreation as a profession or a hobby were invited to join. For the second successive year the group held a Christmas party. This affair was highlighted by the reappearance of many of last year ' s graduates. In March, the organization traveled to Colroin for their annual Sugaring-off party. This trip was one of a series of outings con- ducted by the club. A. Austin Warner, Treasurer; Daniel P. Hurld Albert Healey, Secretary; Charles Simmons, President; Robert Anderson, Vice President Future Farmers of America The Future Farmers of America chapter at the University proved quite active this year. In addi- tion to sponsoring various school banquets, the chapter sent representatives to national and local judging contests. In conjunction with its off-campus work, the FFA held a series of regularly scheduled lectures by students, guest speakers, and members of the factulty. This varied program attracted both former high school members of the FFA and students in vocational agriculture to membership in the University chapter. Animal Husbandry Club The members of the Animal Husbandry Club met once a month In Bowditch Lodge to discuss better livestock husbandry. This year the " Little International Livestock Show " was again a huge success, for It was ottended by people from all ports of the state as well as by many students of the University. The organization also sponsored the annual " Dairy Classic " which was held early in March. The climax of the activities for the year was the annual Harvest Ball, which was held in the Drill Hall. The success of the dance was attrib- uted to the work of the president and other officers. Byron Clough, Treasurer Charles Simmons, Secretary; Ro Bornicle, Vice President President; Richard Meat Judging Team The University of Massachusetts ' Meat Judging Team placed fourth In international competition, only twelve points below the top team. In accomplishing this feat the group surpassed teams from Kansas State College, Ohio State College, and Oklahoma A and M. Single honors went to Charles Kiddy, who was second high man In the entire country, only seven points behind the nation ' s top meat judge. This team is to be congratulated since It Is the first group from the university and the first from New England ever to have placed in the top half of competition In thirteen years. Dairy Club The Dairy Club met twice each month in Bow- ditch Lodge on the University campus. The organization engaged speakers not only In the field o fdolry Industry but also in related fields. As a result of this, there were several joint meet- ings with the Bacteriology Club and with the Food Technology Club. The president of the group. Bob Gregory, was pleased that many new discoveries In the field of dairy industry were discussed at these meetings. The club had a very successful year, and is looking forward to expanding its activities in the years to come. Roger Thompson, Treasurer; John Lukens, Secretary Robert Hamilton, Co-President; D. Hankinson, Faculty; Frank Go lin, Co-President Pat Kearns, Treasurer Barbara Kranich, Secretary; Rauno Lampi, President; Alan Cor- nell, Vice President Food Technology Club The Food Technology Club hod a very active year during 1950-51. The members enjoyed a series of varied lectures on the many aspects of their general field by authorities in each phase; and, of course, the meetings were terminated with the serving of a really professional type of food. The club swelled its ranks considerably this year because of the institution of the graduate school in the Food Technology Department. The Food Tech Club has certainly presented a busy and profitable year to all members. Pomology Club The Pomology Club is aimed at instilling in its students an active and lasting Interest In pomol- ogy and Its related subjects. In an attempt to maintain and further this Interest, the club spon- sored lectures by prominent speakers as well as discussions by the students on all topics relating to pomology. E. H. Heath, Treasurer Irving Demoranville, Secretary; Jo Dodge, Vice President eph Putnam, President; Dave Herbert Holmes, President; W. Bradford Johnson, Advisor; James Hanson, Vice President Olericulture Club The Olericulture Club is another of the younger clubs on campus which has now become a well- established campus organization. Membership Is open to both two-year and four-year students Interested In vegetable culture and its related fields. As was done in other clubs, the Olericul- ture Club also sponsored lectures by prominent men in the field. Floriculture Club O ' nce a month in French hiall the Floriculture Club nnet wi th its faculty advisor, Professor Clark Thayer. A feature of the meetings was the guest speakers, such as the alumnus who showed colored slides of the tropical flora photographed during his visit to Hawaii. The two major activities of the club were con- tributing to the annual Horticulture Show in the fall and co-sponsoring the Flower-Fashion Show with the Home Economics Club during Winter Carnival. As well as individual member exhibits at the Hort Show, the Floriculture Club spon- sored the wishing well, the income from which went to the Memorial Fund. The Club has been the largest single donator to the Fund, already having contributed over a thousand dollars. William Manley, Treasurer Lorraine Selmer, Secretory; Winslow Johnson, President; Philip Sherman, Vice President Forestry Glub Still in its infancy, the three- year old Forestry Club has provided its members with a stimulat- ing program. At bi-weekly meetings, movies and speakers were scheduled to explain material growing, harvesting and utilization of forest products. One of the important activities of the group was participation In the Horticulture Show, for which they prepared on exhibit. Woodchopping and log-rolling contests highlighted the fall and spring picnics, the Club ' s social events. Landscape Architecture Club Once a month budding landscape architects meet at Wilder Hall with their faculty adviser. Professor Raymond Otto. The discussions usually center about phases of landscape architecture from either an academic or practical point of view. The guest speakers were asked to give the students a preview of the problems which they will find in their field after graduation. This year, following the receipt of criticism from various sources on campus, the students were invited to give their suggestions as to a revision of the curriculum required for the landscape architecture majors. Robert Bond, Treosurer; Albert Boris, President; Bruce Guliio Secretary Joan France, Treasurer Barbara France, Secretary; Richard Vara, President; David Gould, Vice President m Chairman; Jerry Herlihy, Treasurer Bronislaw Wisnewski, Vice President; Charles Nystrom, President Carolyn Kendrow, Secretary Louis Skarbek, Tri Robert Bussolari, Vi Federico, Secretary President; Donald Bobbin, Pres dent; John Chemistry Club The purpose of the Chemistry Club is to instill among the students a greater interest in, and enthusiasm for, chemistry. Meetings were held each month, at which prominent speakers spoke on such subjects as plastics, textiles, analytical work in industries, and job opportunities. Although a professional club, the Chemistry Club had its shore of social activities. A suc- cessful dance and banquet highlighted the year ' s social program. Chemical Engineering Club Widening the technical and non-technical per- spective of the young chemical engineer is the aim of the Chemical Engineering Club. The Club activities were highlighted by lectures by promi- nent men, student discussions and movies. When- ever possible field trips to nearby industries were arranged. This Club has offered a program which was of interest to students majoring in both Chemistry and Engineering. Chester Prucnol, VI Albert V iner, Treo! Agricultural Engineering Club Furthering the use of scientific methods in all phases of agriculture is the main purpose of the Agricultural Engineering Club. The secondary aim is to further interest in this young and ex- panding profession, which draws on a knowledge of the several types of engineering and closely allied subjects. At the monthly meetings promi- nent speakers talked and showed slides and movies on such subjects as rural electrification, advanced types of farm machinery, modern structural methods, and more efficient produc- tion methods. Student Chapter of iI.E.E. Along with the American Society of Mechanical Engineers and the Annerlcan Society of Civil Engineers, we found also the American Institute of Electrical Engineers established on campus this year. These organizations further emphasize the importance of one of the youngest recog- nized schools on campus — The School of Engineering. The organization offers the student on oppor- tunity to make many contacts with students in other schools who ore also interested in elec- trical engineering. The group aims at developing the student completely in all phases of the field. Richard Johnson, Secretary; John Handforth, Treasurer Clifford Forster, President; Nomon Wilson, Advisor; Robert Gil gros, Vice President Student Chapter of A.S.M.E. This year sow the Department of Mechanical Engineering accredited by the Engineering Council of Professional Development. Soon after come the establishment on this campus of a Student Branch of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. This Society enables a student to establish fraternal contact with his fellow students, both at his Alma Mater and at other colleges, and to meet graduate engineers engaged in the active practice of mechanical engineering. The Society provides for meetings of the Student Branches and also arranges for student attendance at the meetings of the Society, its Sections and Professional Divisions. Fortunate Rizzitono, Secretary; Brian Milne, Treasurer William Costa, Chairman; John Swenson, Honorary Choii Lawrence Gard, Vice President Student Chapter of iS.C.E. The U. of M. Student Chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers was established at on impressive ceremony held in Gunness Labora- tory in March of 1950. The Student Chapter ' s purpose is to help the student prepare himself for entry into the profession and the Society. It seeks to introduce the student to professional associations and to supplement the work of regular class instruction in a fully accredited civil engineering curriculum. Membership in the Student Chapter is open to all seniors, juniors, and sophomores majoring in civil engineering. The freshmen were invited to attend all functions. Norbert Fredette, Secretary John Creedon, Piesident; Karl Hendrickson, Adv Dinola, Vice President Entomology Club Bugs, bugs, bugs — and the Entomology Club, with its headquarters at Fernald Hall, knew about all of thenn. The group listened to many interesting talks on the subject closest to their hearts by noted speakers from the various sur- rounding colleges. Also included in the calendar were interpolated meetings with faculty mem- bers and outstanding authorities, all holding forth on their studies of the six-legged species. James Ubertalli, Thomas Farr, VI Chao, President ident; John Weldha Advisor; Hsiu-fu Bacteriology Club The purposes of the Bacteriology Club are to create interest in the new developments in bac- teriology and to further student-faculty relation- ships. The club was addressed by speakers in this field of science, and held joint meetings with the Food Technology Club. At these meetings topics relative to both fields were discussed. The monthly meetings of the Bacteriology Club were held In Marshall hloll Annex. Next year the club plans to expand Its activities, and to meet more often. Joan Dellea, Vice Pr esident Roland Gag on, Ker doll Jo nes President ; Pot Ke arns, Sec retary- Treosurer John S. Erh Drdt, Ar chie M ath ws, William B erry, Vice -Pre sident; H. Ta+e Am es, Sec refary; Ne lor Mact oleris , Tr eosur er; Robert Roton, Arthu r LeBlan c, Olat unji Fabiyi L. R. Wilson Advisor; Royr non d Malloy, Pres den ; M A. Lighl, Advisor; A. B. Nelso n, Advis or Geology Club Under the capable guidance of Dr. Leonard Wilson, Advisor, the Geology Club enjoyed an- other prosperous year. The Club aimed at acquainting its members with the technical as well as the more humane aspect of the subject. In order to further Interest In Geology, eminent speakers were heard and the students them- selves carried on some lively discussions. The club also sponsored many other activities which all added up to make this a memorable year. 1 ' 23 Business Administration Club The Business Administration Club, along with the School of Business Administration, enjoyed its second year of existence. The Club aimed at two things in particular — to further the prestige of this young school, and at the some time fur- ther the interests of its members in this field. The Club offered its members an opportunity to become acquainted with the men and women already established in the business world. Al- though the majority of the members were Busi- ness Administration majors, there were many students in related fields in the ranks of the Club. Martin Sellg, Treasurer Albert Donigian, Vice Edna Price, Secretary President; Theodon Pre-Med Club The purpose of the Pre-Med Club is to acquaint prospective medical students with the not too technical modern developments in medical science. Along with the progress of medicine in the world today, the problem of entering vari- ous medical schools was discussed at the meetings. The purposes of the Club are carried out by means of movies and lectures which emphasize the latest developments in the field. Due to tfie excellent guidance of their advisor. Dr. Gilbert Woodside, and the perseverance of the officers, this has been one of the most beneficial and worthwhile clubs on campus. Phillip Dean, Treasurer; Laddie Skipton, Secretary Melvin Blake, Vice President; Dr. Gilbert Woodside, Advisor; Frank Wright, President Education Club The Education Club, whose aim is to foster and further the interests of prospective teachers, was presided over by President Arthur Cole. Meetings were held on the first Tuesday of every month, and interspersed with the regular busi- ness meetings were many varied and interesting speakers. Besides fostering and furthering the members ' interest in teaching, the Education Club tried to see that social affairs were not left out entirely, and so ended the year with a dance. Connie W. Lehto Vice President; Arthur Cole, President; Roymond Gagnon, Secretary-Treasurer Borbara Flaherty, Publicity Chaii Joan Stern, Secretary Loiuse Gushing, President; Patricia Benton, Flinore Mason, Naom Alida Mixson, Vera Litz Luice Moncey, Helen Turner, Barbor Joan Stern Zellman, Beverly Sanford, Flaherty, Jocelyn Dugas, French Club French House The French Club, perhaps more so than other clubs on campus, has many traditions which have become a part of their yearly activities. Their Christmas pageant presented just before the holiday vacation always proves inspirational as well OS beautiful. During the first meeting in the foil, the true spirit of France is brought closer to club members when the French ex- change students from Amherst College are asked to give their impressions of " American College Life. " The meetings of the club this year were held in Farley Club hHouse, and the activities also included o dance with the French House and an annual spring picnic. La Maison Francaise headquarters were located at the Abbey this year. The mademoiselles banded together in an effort to further their mastery of the French language. As in post years the group was fortunate to hove a French student as on occupant in their corridor. Among its many activities the hlouse spon- sored the Cafe Rendezvous which featured French music, dance, and atmosphere; the pro- ceeds of which were used to aid French relief students. German Club The German Club enjoyed its second year of organization, holding monthly meetings at which a variety of activities were highlighted. The Club enjoyed -a Christmas Party at which it was fortunate to have Mr. Thies of this cam- pus deliver a resume of his tour through Ger- many this post summer. Mr. Thies illustrated his talk with colored slides which he took during these travels. The Club also enjoyed German movies as well as informal get-togethers. The Club is aimed at furthering the students ' understanding and appreciation of the German language and culture. Robert Corser, Treasurer Paul Swanson, Secrefary; Robert Carpenter, President; Jerry Lobow, Vice President Flying Club The Flying Club had its inception this year, but it has proved to be one of the more active groups on campus. Although all of the twenty aviation enthusiasts do not yet know how to fly, they hope to have their licenses in the near future. Each member paid twenty dollars upon join - ing the Club, and with this money as a start, a down payment was made on a plane which is the property of the stockholders, or members of the Flying Club. Members con fly the plane whenever they wish. National Student Association The tunctlon of the Notional Student Associa- tion on this campus, as on every campus which has a chapter, is that of a clearing house be- tween the regional and national levels by pro- moting projects in the fields of student life and government, education and educational oppor- tunities, and international affairs. The program this year included a " Discount Plan, " whereby students, through the purchase of discount cards, could buy from associated merchants throughout the country at a saving. Mae Joan Cole .ouise Jeyzlt, Charleen Palrt Dellea, John Fox, Catheri w. flitSitv- - . rrrt s l Mv V ' n i i SPORTS ■ 1 .;-; I K?}!? Illllllllll Bm H ll HHIIfllfffffl ' • ' 1 K:::::::::: n B 1 The baseball picture at the University was para doxical. after a fashion, in 1950 ... as far as statistics are concerned . . . the record showed an improvement over the two preceding years. S B H S E B A L I The baseball picture at the University of Massachusetts was paradoxical, after a fashion, in 1950. As far as statistics are concerned, the Redmen — with five wins and seven losses — batted their way through a less-than-so-so season, although the record does indicate a slight improvement over the two preceding years. Hov ever, in spite of what the records show, the Lordenmen did play an improved brand of ball; and, with one exception, the margin of defeat in each of their seven losses never added up to more than two runs. Coach Lorden, before the season commenced, had an obundonce of hitters, in addition to his best pitching staff since the end of the war. Moreover, the club was strengthened by a sound and experienced outfield. As the season progressed, however, a rather weak infield coupled with some spotty pitching, brought trouble and woe to the Redmen. Individual standouts were hurlers Chet Corkum and Marty Anderson, and swatters Don Smith and Don Costello. REDMEN CLUB CONNECTICUT Opening their 1950 season against the University of Connecticut at Storrs, the Lordenmen played perfect boll OS they whipped their Yankee Conference rivals 7-3. Chet Corkum, sophomore ace, went all the way, while " Mo " Moriarty and Don Smith connected for seven hits between them to keep the Boy Staters well out in front. The win opened the year on an auspicious note, and gave the team revenge for the previous year ' s loss to the Huskies. MASSACHUSETTS NIPS EPHMEN Returning to Alumni Field, the varsity nine maintained their winning pace as they nosed out a strong Williams team in a close pitcher ' s duel, 4-2. Ed Frydryk, who struck out seven, went the distance in notching his first win of the year. The Redmen gave Ed perfect support |-o take him out of some very tight spots. WILDCATS CLAW LORDENMEN In their second Yankee Conference gome of the year, the Bay Staters faced a powerful New hiampshire nine Opening against U. Conn. . . . Moriarty and Smith connected for seven hits between them to keep the Boy Staters well out in front. Lorden had his best pitching staff since the end of the war. Individual standouts were Marty Anderson and Ed Frydryk. on Alumni Field. Four pitchers paraded to the mound, end bases on balls were the rule of the day as the Maroon and White handed the Northerners a 6-4 ver- dict. The loss gave the team a 2-1 record, and evened up their YC record of l-l. The only bright spot in the game was the sparkling play of first baseman Lew Baldwin, whose alert play prevented the score from mounting. REDMEN DEFEATHERED In a rother striking exhibition of pitching and weak hit- ting, the Redmen gave the Hilltoppers of Trinity a 5-3 win while Coach Lorden looked on helplessly. Thirteen rnen were left on base as the Trinity pitchers bore down when the going got tough. Th e Massachusetts pitchers held their own until the fatal fourth. During that inning, the roof fell in as the Trinity nine pushed across four runs to wrap up the ball game. The loss evened up the season ' s record at 2-2. HUSKIES HOWL For the second year In a row, the Redmen and North- eastern hooked up In a tight pitcher ' s duel. Once again It proved to be " Tough Luck " Marty Anderson who pitched superlative ball, only to absorb the loss. Marty gave up only six well-spaced hits, and yielded only one run. However, the Redmen could only get two hits and a walk during the entire afternoon as they went down to defeat 1-0. Even though the team suffered their third straight loss, they looked good in the field, making up somewhat for their lack of potency at the plate. REDMEN ROMP The Lordenmen regained their winning ways as they came up against a weak Norwich squad. Blasting the Norwich hurlers for nineteen hits, the other eight men gave Chet Corkum almost flawless support as he regis- tered his second win of the year, 13-6. Lew Baldwin and Don Smith split hitting honors for the day as they each topped out four hits. The win returned the Massachu- setts nine to the .500 mark with a 3-3 record. TECH TRIPS MASSACHUSEHS Coming to Alumni Field, Worcester Tech rapped out nine hits and five runs while limiting the Rednnen to three runs on four hits. In a vain attempt to stem the Engineer tide, Coach Lorden used three hurlers. The game proved to be just the opposite of last year ' s slug- fest, as the crowd gradually lost interest in what rapidly became a completely dull game. Once again, poor pitching told the story. WESLEYAN WHIPPED Thanko to four vital errors by o sloppy Wesleyan nine, the Redmen managed to eke out a 2-1 verdict to even up their record for the year at 4-4. The gome proved to be close and interesting. In doubt until the last of the ninth, the Redmen, sparked by the fleet feet of second baseman Buddy Estelle, pushed across the tie-breaking run to provide a thrilling climax to a well-played game. TUFTS TRIUMPHS Ed Frydryk started against the Jumbos, but it wasn ' t his day. Before he was relieved in the third, Ed gave up nine runs and the boll game before he went to the showers. Big Bill Winn, displaying a trace of his cham- pionship form of the post two years, came in in the third and held Tufts scoreless for the rest of the gome. The Redmen staged a gallant attempt to get bock in the ball game as they pushed across seven tallies in the ninth. The rally, however, fell one run short as they went down to defeat 9-8. RHODE ISLAND RAMS REDMEN Both the Redmen and Rhode Island collected ten hits, but the spacing of the hits told the story. The Rams bunched their hits to score twelve runs and send three U.M. pitchers to early showers. The best the Bay Staters could do with their scattered hits was to tally five runs ihe Redmen a record of 1-2 in Yankee Conference play in being given their sixth loss of the year. The loss gave for the year. MASSACHUSETTS SHADES SPRINGFIELD In a marked change from the previous year ' s game, the Redmen hooked up in their second 1-0 gome of the year. This time, however, Marty Anderson and the Lorden- men come out on top as they met Springfield on the Gymnasts home ground. Yielding only three hits during his whitewashing, Marty retained complete command during the entire game to give the Redmen a 5-6 record, end even up his own won-lost record at I -I. The two teams went scoreless until the sixth, when Don Quimby scored the lone run to give the Redmen a well deserved victory. THE TABLES TURNED Before a capacity Alumni Homecoming crowd, the Lordenmen again staged a tight battle with Springfield, this time losing out 2-0. Bill Winn, former MVP of the team in his sophomore year, pitched his lost game for the University. However, the team ' s inability to connect at the plate cost Bill the boll gome. It was the second shutout of the season against the Redmen, and gave them a mediocre 5-7 record for the year. The loss marked the second straight year that the Redmen hove dropped their Homecoming Day gome. Manager Tavel, Coach Lorden Estelle, Corkum, Pyne, Frydryk Quimby, Sullivan, Smith, Kroeck, Gunn Anderson, Moriarty, Winn, Captain Costello Baldwin The bright spof in the game was the play of first baseman, Lew Baldwin, whose alert play prevented the score from mounting. Thirteen men were left on base as the Trinity pitchers bore down when the going got rough. Our pitchers held their own until . . . Coach Lorden and Manager Tavel had their troubles . . . weak hitting, good pitching . . . powerful hitting, poor pitching , . . With one exception, the margin of do- feat in each of their seven losses never added up to more than two runs. . ■-, .. ■.-, ' 3B ii. -.-■«-»■ SPRING TRACK Competing in four dual meefs lost spring, the 1950 varsity track squad connpiled a perfect record of losses for the year with an 0-4 season total. Hal Fienman, captain of the team, proved to be the team ' s most consistent point-getter in a poor season. The Derbymen opened the season by traveling to Storrs, Connecticut, to meet a power-laden UConn squad. Our team picked up most of its points in the field events, for a driving rain considerably hampered the runners. Al Carter, soph speedster who later transferred to the University of Miami, raced to first place in the low hurdles with ease. In the weight events, the Redmen took three out of four firsts. Manage r Miller, Allen , Himi Isk- Mand 9ville D ncan, Hop- kins, Co ach Derby Carter, Bordeau, Lee Stowe P eropan Alin tuc k Whitney Nickerson, Moliio is. Captai n Fi nm an, Rogers, Boyle Al Pieropan placed first in the discus, Ed Molitoris out- hurled everyone to win the hammer throw, and Hal Fienman took his usual first in the shotput. This proved to be the extent of the Massachusetts scoring as they went down to defeat, 91 2 3-42 1 3. The Maroon and White returned to Connecticut to meet a strong Trinity team. Here again, the team had Individual stars, but did not receive a sufficient number of points to win. Don Stowe, veteran pole vaulter, took an easy first place. Hal Fienman and Art Allntuck, a sophomore who showed a great deal of promise for future years, finished 1-2 In the shotput. Halsey Allen and Damon Phinney, transfers from the cross country squad, placed 1-2 In the two mile, and Ernie Mandeville took a first in the discus throw. However, when the totals were tallied, Massachusetts was on the short end of a 77-49 score. Teem picked up points in the field events Pieropon took a first in the javelin throw. Hal Renman and Art Alintucl, a sophomore who showed promise, finished one-two in the shotput. Don Stowe, captain of the winter track squad, scores second straight first In the pole vault. Still vainly trying for their first win of the year, the trocksters grimly faced a comparatively weak Worcester Tech team. The squad jumped off to a quick lead as Don Stowe captain of the winter track squad, came through with hif second straight first in the pole vault. Art Alin- tuck capably filled in for the injured Fienman and took a first in the shotput. Paul Bordeau turned In a sparkling upset as he raced to a first in the 220. Al Pieropan took a first in the javelin throw, and Ed Molitoris again took a first In the hammer throw. Things looked bright for the Massachusetts rooters, as the Redmen rolled up their highest total of the year, 51 2 3 points. However, when someone added up the Worcester totals, we found our- sglevs again on the short end, for the Engineers racked up 83 1 3 points. In the last meet of the year, the Redmen were com- pletely outclassed by a Williams squad that had every- thing its own way. Hal Fienman took the only first place of the day when he took his third first of the year in the shotput. Ernie Mandeville took o second In the javelin throw, Ed Molitoris finished second in the hammer throw, and Halsey Allen finished second in the two mile. This was the extent of the Massachusetts scoring for the day. When the slaughter was over, Williams had rolled up the almost perfect score of I 12-23. With the close of the dual meets, the squad attempted to pull themselves together to make a respectable show- ing In the Yankee Conference Championships. However, their bad luck was not yet destined to leave them, and they finished last, with the Ignominious fate of not scor- ing a point. Traveling to the New England Intercollegiates, the squad again went scoreless. In this disappointing way the Redmen closed the worst season in their history. Coach Kosakowski, Wisnew- slti. Hart, W o g a n . Allen. Thomas, Selig, Manager LH- wack Wyman, Oliver, McMonus. Captain Cleverly, Taylor, Ken- nard, Jones TENNIS The tennis team brought home the first Yankee Conference championship , . , Massachusetts 5 hHoly Cross 4 Massachusetts N. Carolina 9 Massachusetts 4 Vermont 5 Massachusetts 6 Clark 3 Massachusetts 6 W.P.I. 3 Massachusetts 6 Connecticut 3 Massachusetts 6 Trinity 3 Massachusetts 5 Tufts 4 Massachusetts 2 Rhode Islanc 7 The varsity tennis team brought home the first Yankee Conference championship in the history of the University last spring. Competing in Durham, New hlampshire, the team swept the singles, doubles, and team crowns as fhey unseated past champion Rhode Island State in the tourney. Captain John Cleverly took the singles crown, and teamed up with Tom McManus to annex the doubles crown. The team opened the season with a hard-fought vic- tory over Holy Cross. In the next match, nationally famous North Carolina gave the Redmen a tennis les- son. The team suffered their second loss in a row as Vermont nosed them out in a tight match. They bounced back to take their next five matches in a row, including the Yankee Conference crown, as they beat Clark, W.P.I., Connecticut, Trinity, and Tufts. In the last match, Rhode Island gained some revenge for the tourney as they trounced the Redmen who closed the season with a 6-3 record. Competing in New Hampshire, the team swept the singles, doubles, and team crowns ihey unseated past champion Rhode Island State in the tourney. W " ITF (I m m WIPER SPORTS w Captain Marty Anderson starred ... as leading ground- gainer . . . passer, receiver, and kicking specialist. Fran Assistant Trainor Flood, Trainer Rieci, Man Assistant Coach Masi, Head Coach Eck Nolan, Howard, Fuccillo, Hendrickson, Hicks, Spencer, Assistant Coach Ball, Assistant Coach J. Lorden, Assistant Coach E. Lorden Mottolo, Junkins, Adams, Graham, Prokopowich, Szurek, Haworth, Benson, Assistant Coach Lee Reebeiiacher, Demers, Conway, Bicknell, Connors, DiSiam- merino, Granville, Pyne, Howland Kowalik, Benoit, Speak, Smith, Hession, Gleason, Turcotte, Boynton, R. Driscoll, Gross Pinto, Beaulac, Doherty, Estelle, Roth, Captain Anderson, Beaumont, F. Orlscoll, Warren, Nichols Mgi ' , 4e ?0 80,40 83 60 70 ; ( VARSITY FOOTBALL Massachusetts 26 Massachusetts 34 Massochusetts 20 Massachusetts 27 Massachusetts 27 Massachusetts 27 Massachusetts Massachusetts 6 Bates College Williams College 42 Worcester Tech 21 Rhode Island 38 Northeastern 6 Vermont 13 Springfield 26 Tutts College 7 This year ' s varsity football season goes down in the annals as a paradox. The books show that coach Tommy Eck ' s 1950 eleven won three and lost five — on the face of it not a very auspicious record. But a closer look shows the Eckmen in a different light. For one thing, the team maintained a 27-point average up to its seventh game of the season. As for total points scored, the Redmen were just seven points under the total attained by their combined opposition. In two decisions adverse for the Eckmen, the margin of victory for the opposing teams was only one point. Two new teams — Williams and Northeastern — were powerful opposition on the Redmen agenda this year. But both learned that the Eckmen were far from easy marks. Williams made it, by one touchdown only. Favored Northeastern ' s hapless hfuskies, however, didn t make it, the Redmen taking them with points to spare. Only in the game with Springfield did the Redmen find themselves outplayed. The Gymnasts hit hard and effectively, their heavy line and deceptive backfield setting the Redman back for their only shutout of the season. And so it went: tough opposition, tough breaks, tough won-loss column. The entire campus, however, in acknowledging the final result, takes a second look and says — nice going, Redmen! REDMEN SKIN BOBCATS Exhibiting Coach Tommy Eck ' s new split T formation for the first time, the Redmen thrilled a capacity crowd with sparkling pass plays and speedy ground work as they downed the Bobcats 26-0. Outstanding for Massa- chusetts were Captain Marty Anderson and Noel Ree- benacher. Marty, beginning his last Redman season, scored two touchdowns and hurled the pigskin for a third. Reebenocher, a sophomore, not only made his mark as a brilliant field general but contributed a beau- tiful 60-yard run through the Bates defenses in the fourth period, the result of which was another Redmen TD on the next play. Fumbling and penalties marred the Eck- men ' s play considerably, but otherwise the team gave promise of a big season. TECH TOPS ECKMEN With one bad break after another, the Redmen, playing their first game away, fell to an outplayed and outrun Worcester Tech eleven. An attempted conversion that went just a hair wide, a first down missed by inches, a beautiful interception that bounced unexpectedly into Varsity Football Weston Field was filled with pigskin missiles as aerial attack dominated the ploy of both elevens ... in the sec- ond period Massachusetts bounced back with two tallies . . . Recovery of a Massachusetts fumble by Tech set up the letter ' s second TD. a Techmon ' s hands for an eventual score, and a crucial fumble — all these contributed to the tough 21-20 deci- sion against the Eckmen. Though first blood was drawn by the Engineers, it was the Redmen who commanded the field most of the way. The Eckmen were really on the go in the second and third periods, their plays culminat- ing in three tallies and two conversions. The fourth period, however, was disastrous for the Redmen. Recov- ery of a Massachusetts fumble by Tech set up the latter ' s second TD, and ' minutes later Tech ' s third tally came coupled with the decisive point that lost the game for the Redmen. EPHMEN EDGE ECKMEN Williams College, new addition to the list of Redmen opposition, downed Coach Eck ' s squad in the latter ' s third tussle ot the season. The Eph ' s Weston Field was filled with pigskin missiles as aerial attack donninated the play of both elevens. The Ephs opened powerfully in the first quarter with two touchdowns and seemed to have the Pedmen hamstrung. But in the second period Massa- chusetts bounced bock with two of its own tallies and followed up with another TD in the third. Williams unleashed its full power at this point and pushed across two more scores in the third and matched the two the Redmen got in the fourth. And after the air cleared, the Eckmen found themselves on the short end of a big 42-34 score. Captain Marty Anderson starred again as leading ground-gainer of the day while Ray Beaulac was responsible for three of the five Massachusetts touchdowns. RAM RAMPAGE The Rhode Island Rams, on their Own Meade Field, gave Massachusetts its third straight defeat. The Redmen were m top form as they made over twenty first downs end passed effectively. The Rams, however, were favored with more spectatcular success in that they pulled off a few long runs for scores and had their only pass completions, three in number, count for tallies. The battle was a see-saw one until the Rams got the lead in lhe second period. After this, whatever the Redmen did, Ihe Roms matched and so kept ahead. A fourth period rally on the part of the Bay Staters came to nothing. The game ended with the Rhode Islanders ahead 38-27. The absence of spunky Noel Reebenacher, hurt in the Wil- liams game, was felt by the Eckmen. ECKMEN NIP HUSKIES The Redmen ' s stifled fury was released on Northeastern ' s hluskie: as Coach Eck ' s combine returned to home quarters. The Redmen, striving to get bock into the win column, ran big loops around the favored Huskies. The first quarter was indecisive with no scoring mode by either club. Then, in the second period, came carnage. Noel Reebenacher, out for two weeks with an injury, came in to zip across the stripes for the Eckmen ' s first tally of the day. Next, after recovering a fumble, the Redmen sent George Howland plunging over the line late in the third period. In the fourth, Jerry Doherty ' s 52-yard run resulted in another score, while a bit later George Howland again did the honors after nabbing an Captain, coach, and manager ... the varsity football season goes down in the annals as a paradox. Williams College, new addition to the list of Redmen oppo- nents, downed Coach Eck ' s squad . . . Though first blood was drown by the Engineers, it was the Redmen who commanded the field most of the way. Anderson pass. At no point were the Huskies a threat, finally going down by a score of 27-6. BAY STATERS CRUSH CATAMOUNTS Keeping its home record untainted, Massachusetts enter- tained Vermont ' s Roaring Catamounts to a roaring 27-13 setback on a rainy, soggy Alumni Field. Initial honors went to the Green and Gold in the first period as they ended a 34-yard drive with a tolly. On the sub- sequent kickoff the Maroon and White ' s Marty Ander- son raced the ball back eighty yards to the visitor ' s eleven, from which point Jack Benoit took it over the stripes. Later in the same period an 88-yard drive had another score at the end of it for the Redmen. A third- period interception of a Catamount pass brought a third Redman score, while a punt return in the fourth period set up a final tally. Jock Benoit starred in carry- ing over three Redmen scores. MAROONS MAUL MASSACHUSEHS The Springfield Gymnasts handed Massachusetts its first home defeat and at the same time wrecked the Red- men ' s 27 point average. Using a fast-breaking single, wing attack, the Maroons ravaged the Ec k eleven with Varsity Football ) record untainted, Massachusetts entertained Ver- mont ' s Roaring Catamounts to a roaring 27-13 setback on a soggy Alumni Field . . . Jock Benoit starred in carrying over thn Redmen scores. Exhibiting Coach Tommy Eck ' s new split T formation for the first time, the Redmen thrilled a capacity crowd with sparkling pass-plays and speedy ground work as they downed the Bobcats 27-0 , . , Fumbling and penalties marred the Eckmen ' s play considerably, but otherwise the team gave promise . . a 26-0 trouncing. A heavy line fronted for the Gym- nast ' s deceptive backfield antics as Springfield made one TD after another. A short drive early in the first period brought the first Springfield score, while a pass attack resulted in a Gmynast score later in the same period. Another Springfield TD came in the second period fol- lowed by one in the third and a last in the fourth. Throughout the entire tilt the Redmen were unable to stall the Gymnast ' s attack or get going offensively them- selves. A bright spot for the Redmen was Bob hkilan whose line game was nothing short of terrific. JUMBOS TAKE ECKMEN Stung by the defeat inflicted by the Springfield Gym- nasts, the Redmen journeyed to Medford for their last game of the season against their archrival — Tufts. A homecoming crowd of Tufts partisans, seeing the Jumbo ' s offense stalled time and again, nevertheless found their team on the better end of a 7-6 decision when time ran out. Jumbos Take Eckmen Missed Conversion Reebenacher To Roth Next Year Tufts made its only tally-and-conversion in the second period with the Rednnen bouncing right back via a sixty-yard pass from Reebenacher to Phil Roth. Phil took the ball over for the only Massachusetts score. The conversion, a bit too far to the right of the post, failed, a tough break for Marty Anderson whose season ' s gridwork for the Redmen had been in the superlative category. In the third period the Eckmen were on the march but fumbled and lost their chances in that quarter. Again in the fourth frame the Redmen threatened and looked as though they would make it, but the minutes ran out and the Jumbos, for the fourth time in the series, had a 7-6 score over the Redmen. The Springfield Gymnasts handed Massachusetts its first home defeot and at the Iced the Red- men ' s 27 point overage. Using a fast breoking single wing ottoclt, the Maroons ravaged the Eck eleven with a 26-0 trouncing ... a heavy line fronted for the Gymnast ' s de- ceptive bockfield antics as Springfield made one TD after another. Manager Clapp, Scrgent, Buck, Coach Derby Duncan, Co-Captains Hopkins and Phinney, Alle CROSS COUNTRY Led by Co-Capiains Damon Phinney and Horry Hopkins, and sparked by the fleet feet of George Goding. Led by co-captains Damon Phinney and Harry Hopkins, and sparked by the fleet feet of George Goding, the varsity cross country team managed to post a two and three record. The first meet of the season saw Northeastern outrun the Derbymen, 22-37. The Maroon and White hit the comeback trail, trouncing Worcester Tech 22-39, and nosing out Williams 21-36. At this point, unfortunately, George Goding, winner of the Williams meet, was called into active service. MIT proceeded to spring an upset, whipping the Red- men 23-32. In a race which saw Boston College take the first three places and the Derbymen take the next seven, Massachusetts lost a heartbreaker, 29-30. The team finished fourth In the Connecticut Valley Championships, and fourteenth in the New Englands. The Maroon and White hit the conr 22-39, and nosing out Williams 21-34 . active service. aback trail, trouncing Worcester Tech . at this point, Goding was called into The team finished fourth in the Connecticut Valley Championships, and 14th in the New Englands. Coach Briggs has expecfaflons or next year ' s squad because the many sophomores have gained valuable experience. The varsity soccer team ended a poor season with a record of two victories, seven losses, and one tie, the only two victories being over the hapless W.P.I, and Clark University teanns. Perhaps the squad ' s highest achievement was its l-l tie with the University of Connecticut, always a cham- pionship contender. Its lowest ebb was undoubtedly the 6-0 loss to Amherst College, New England champions for the second straight year. But it was the first time in four years that Amherst could manage to squeeze a victory out of their " country cousins. " Coach Larry Briggs has high expectations for next year ' s squad because the many sophomores have gained valuable experience and this year ' s strong freshman team will add its weight to the scales. 8 C C [ R Massachusetts 1 Dartmouth 6 Massachusetts Williams 2 Massachusetts 1 Union 3 Massachusetts 3 W.P.I. 1 Massachusetts Trinity 2 Massachusetts 1 Connecticut 1 Massachusetts Amherst 6 Massachusetts 2 Springfield 5 Massachusetts 6 Clark Massachusetts 1 Tufts 2 Hunter Palladino, Ritii, Lap- ton, B ragfel, Dickinson, Mc Grath, Lit, Coach Briggs Tucker Twardus, West, Sel- ferth. ohnston. Manager Bel- las, WhlHemore, Spiller Casey, Zing, Curran Nystror n, Durant, Thomas, Co- Coptaf ns Embler and Libucha, Hatch, Cole, Francis The 1950-51 edition of the var- sity basketball team opened the season in Boston . . . they were paced by Bill Prevey and Ed McCauley until the two left the teann. BASKETBALL The pre-season forecast for the varsity basketball team was that we would finally have a championship team. However, the loss of six members of the varsity half-way through the season was largely responsible for making the team ' s 6-15 record go down as one of the most dis- astrous In the history of the school. The team started the year strong but by the time they reached the char- ity game with Amherst, • they were just about through. Much of the little success that the team had was due to the consistent playing of Captain Ray Gagnon and Bob Johnston, the only starting members of the varsity basketball squad that are graduating. As Coach Ball so philosophically put it, " Walt until next year. " HUSKIES HOWL The 1950-5! edition of the varsity basketball team opened their season In Boston against a strong North- eastern quintet. Northeastern jumped off to an early 4-0 lead, but the Redmen fought back to a 5-4 advantage. However, the margin proved short-lived, as the Zobilskl- men went bock Into the lead, and were never again headed. Paced by Bill Prevey with 25 points and Ed McCauley with 19, the Maroon and White vainly tried to stay In the boll game. The Boston team was not to be denied, however, as they romped to a 42-28 half-time lead, and an eventual 80-63 win. TECH TIPPED The Redmen returned to the Amherst College court to face the Engineers from Worcester Tech. The team jumped to an early 8-0 lead on baskets by Bill Prevey and Ed McCauley. However, the Engineers fought their way back to a 22-22 tie at halftime. The whole story of the second half appears In Easy Ed McCauley ' s phe- nomenal shooting as he dropped In seventeen points In the second half for a night ' s total of 24. The gome proved close until the final minutes when McCauley sewed up the 54-49 win. The victory proved costly for the Redmen as Prevey suffered a broken hand and was lost for three weeks. BRUINS BRUISE BALLMEN Playing their second game in two days, the Maroon and White ran up against a better Brown team In the Amherst Cage, and suffered their second loss of the season. Led by McCauley ' s 17 points, and Gagnon ' s 15, the Massachusetts quintet managed to stay within reach of the Bruins as they reached half-time only one point down, 30-29. However, the veteran Brown team returned to walk away from the Redmen in the second half as they racked up a 74-58 win to give the Bay Staters a 1-2 record. BALLMEN BOUNCED Traveling to Williamstown for a gome against a power- ful Williams College quintet, the Redmen suffered an ignominious defeat, 57-39. Williams took on early lead and raced away to a half-time advantage of 32-20. The Redmen made a game attempt to fight back, but proved powerless at the basket as the Ephmen pulled away. High scorers for the University were Ed McCauley with 9 points, and Captain Roy Gagnon with 7. GAGNON COMES THROUGH The Bollmen hit the road again to face a comparatively weak Clark quintet at Worcester. Displaying their usual road slump, the Redmen managed to take a 21-19 half- time edge. In the second half, the winless Clark team came to life and staged a battle right down to the last minute of play. With just over sixty seconds remaining, Gagnon sunk two quick baskets that proved to be the tying and winning points, as the Redmen froze the boll to notch a 52-20 win. Gagnon, regaining his old court wizardry, was high scorer with 16 points, while McCauley (12) and Ostman (10) also hit double figures for the team. Cap+ain Ray Gagnon, playing his usual brand of ball, proved to be the sparkplug of the cagers throughout the season. Although the season ' s record was not too bright, the fans were kept interested by the sparkling ploy on the part of several of the players. Goldman, Gunn, Johnston, Gagnon, Captain; Morgan, Gourde Barrett TERRIERS TRIPPED Playing on their home court for the first time this season, the Redmen faced the cocky visitors from Boston Uni- versity before a highly partisan crov d. The Maroon and White raced to a 32-19 half-time lead, and seemed ready to romp home with the win. The Terriers, however, returned to the court displaying winning form. Holding the Redmen scoreless for nine minutes, they moved up to within one point of a tie. The Bolimen soon regained their eye, and taking advantage of the freeze, they held the ball as much as possible, to rack up a 49-45 victory. Scoring honors for the night went to Gagnon with 13 points, while McCauley and White also hit double figures. HILLTOPPERS ON TOP Massachusetts traveled to Hartford sporting a win streak of three straight games as they faced a strong Trinity team. For the second year in a row, the Hill- toppers proved to be too much for them as they romped to an easy 74-60 victory. The Redmen tried to stay close during the first half, and managed to remain within one point, 32-31. The sceond half proved to be all Trinity as the U. of M. dropped their fourth game of the season as against four wins. McCauley (15) and Gagnon (13) provided the only scoring punch for the comparatively impotent Redmen. WILDCATS DECLAWED Seeking o return to winning ways, the Mossachusetts quintet came up against their Yankee Conference rivals from New Hampshire. For the first half, the Wildcats seemed too strong for the Ballmen, as they moved out to a 27-24 lead. In the second half, Captain Ray Gag- non regained his eye and sank fifteen points in twenty minutes to personally lead the Redmen to an easy 55-42 win. Bob Johnston took up the slock in the team as he hit for I I points. CARDINALS CAGED Once again, Bill Prevey provided the scoring spark for the Redmen, as they faced a strong Wesleyan quintet just before finals. Bill threw In fifteen points in the first half, but Wesleyan held a lead of 27-25. The Ballmen came back strong in the second half as Prevey raised his total to 27 for the night, highest total of the year. Ray Gunn, coming In with two minutes to play, combined with Prevey to put the Maroon and White out In front, 59-56. Ed McCauley gave strong support as he hooped I 3 points. REDMEN ACED The between-semester vacation of the Ballmen was cut short as a last minute game was scheduled against A. I.e. Designed for the benefit of the many conventions on campus, all the Redmen gained was another entry in the lost column. The Aces jumped to a quick I 1-2 lead early in the first period, but Massachusetts came storm- ing back to take a 22-16 edge. The lead was short-lived as the Black Aces moved up to a 23-22 margin at half- time. The second holf was all A.I.C. as they romped to a 51-41 victory. Captain Ray Gagnon (14) provided the In the second half, the Redm win over YonVee Conference aslly clinched their 55-42 New Hampshire. main scoring spark for the Redmen. Prevey tossed in 12 points, most of them in the first half, while Ed White threw in eight points in the last half. MASSACHUSETTS SUNK Playing a veteran quintet at the Coast Guard Acad- emy, the Redmen added another loss to their total as their opponents raced away to a commanding fourteen point lead. The varsity squad tried to fight back, but was down seven points at the half. Late in the third quarter, the Ballmen tied it up, but the Coast Guard team coolly pulled away to a 64-56 victory. High for the night were Bill Prevey with 13 points and Bob John- ston with 1 0. SPRINGFIELD STAMPEDE Losing the services of most of their starting five, UMass faced a strong Springfield five in the Cage. Led by Captain Gagnon, the team raced away to an early lead. Gagnon hooped 13 points in the first half, while Morgan and Bourdeau each hit for six as the team took a 33-25 lead. The second half proved to be a different story. Gagnon left on fouls early in the third period, and Springfield surged back. Morgan and Bourdeau tried to keep the team in the game, but Springfield proved too strong for them as they took a 67-53 decision. Gagnon, Bourdeau and Morgan each hit for thirteen points. RHODE ISLAND ROMPS A fighting U. of M. quintet met a power-laden Rhode Island squad before a capacity Winter Carnival crowd at the Cage. Rhode Island jumped to an early lead and was never headed. The Redmen vainly tried to fight bock, but the Rams ran to a 39-28 half-time lead. Com- ing bock strong in the second half, they managed to move within four points of the Rams but the opponents rallied, and romped to a 75-58 victory. The loss evened our Yankee Conference record at 1-1, and made the season ' s total read 5-8. Captain Ray Gagnon was high scorer with 14 points. JUMBO JIVE Traveling to Tufts College, the varsity basketball team tried in vain to break their three game losing streak. Tufts took an early lead, but the Redmen came right bock to go ahead 21-16. The rest of the game proved to be all Tufts as they took a 37-27 half-time edge, and rolled up the highest total of the season to date against the Redmen in winning 89-58. Gagnon ' s 15 points led the Massachusetts attack, while Goodwin of Tufts set a new record with 38 points during the gome. NORWICH NAILED On the first leg of a two game trip, the Redmen met a strong Norwich quintet and broke a four-gome losing streak as they won going away, 65-50. The Cadets managed to gain a half-time tie, 30-30, with the Ball- men, but thanks to high scorer Paul Bourdeau who hooped 21 points, and Captain Ray Gagnon who hit for 19, the Redmen had little trouble in posting their sixth win of the current campaign. Captain Roy Gagnon, although not always high scorer, woi the spark with his sparkling play and timely baskets. A.I.C. took a 51-41 victory. Bill Prevey, up for shot, tossed in twelve points in the losing cause. •ii -rh ■ ' ■ ' iiL CATS UNCAGED Completing their Northern swing, the Redmen met the Catamounts of Vermont. Fresh from their win over Nor- wich, the Ballmen hoped to make it two in a row. How- ever, Vermont managed to take a 27-25 half-time lead, and finally wrapped up the ball game, 60-48. Captain Ray Gagnon maintained his scoring pace for the Uni- versity as he hooped 16 points in a losing cause. EAGLES FLY HIGH Returning to their home court, the Ballmen came up against a potent Boston College quintet. Faced with superior height, the Redmen were unable to get started as the Eagles took a 28-19 lead at the midway mark. Massachusetts came storming back in the second half, but were unable to make up the deficit as they dropped the tilt, 59-43. High scorers for the team were Chip Morgan with 13 points, and Ray Gunn with 9. MASSACHUSETTS CONN-KED The varsity team travelled to Storrs to meet perennially strong Connecticut squad. Connecticut, needing a win Notching a 49-45 victory over B.U., the Redmen high scorers were Gognon, McCauley, and White, all hitting double figures. A fighting U. of M. quintet met a power-laden Rhode Island squad before a capacity Winter Carnival crowd at the Cage. to cfinch the Yankee Conference title and a 22-3 record, was not to be denied as they took a 40-21 half-time lead, and an ultimate 92-50 lead as they rolled up the highest total of the year against the Redmen. High scorer for the varsity was reliable Ray Gagnon who hooped fifteen points for the night. REDMEN EDGED Returning home for their last home game, the varsity squad made a strong bid to break a three game losing streak when they met the Engineers from RPI. The Ballmen jumped off to an early lead and assumed com- mand at half-time, 33-25. The Cherry and V hite came storming back, and managed to tie up the game with three minutes to play. A combination of a foul, a bas- ket, and a freeze gave the Engineers the game, 58-56. High for the night were Paul Bourdeau with 20 points, and Captain Ray Gagnon with 18. PROVIDENCE REIGNS In their last gome of the current season, the Redmen made their first appearance in history at the Boston Garden against a strong Providence College quintet. The first quarter saw Providence jump off to an 18-11 margin. This proved to be the closest that the Redmen could get throughout the game as the Friars moved out to a 42-24 lead at the half, and an ultimate 72-53 vic- tory. The loss gave the Ballmen a season ' s record of 6-15. Playing in their last college game. Captain Roy Gagnon, Bob Johnston, and Phil Goldman teamed up with consistent playing to keep UMass in the game. High scorers for the night were Art Barrett with 12 points. Chip Morgan with 1 I, and Bob Johnston with 9. White made a hook shot in the win 27-24 at the half INDOOR TRACK Indoor frock began on o combino+ion bright and dark note. Individually, Halsey Allen ' s breaking of the University 2-mile record was the event of the day, but collectively, the Redmen could not stand up ogainst Worcester Tech ' s onslaught, taking only three events. Connecticut, the Redmen ' s second adversary, also allowed the UMassers only three events. The Derbymen then went on to disaster in the meet with Northeastern, who piled up nearly 100 points as they swept almost every event from the Red- men. The first of March was the last of the season for the Redmen tracksters and a final defeat was added to their three previous ones as Holy Cross treated its hosts to an almost 40-point setback. Though the season was marked at times by outstanding individual stints, the Redmen locked the combined strength necessary for garnering points. Venerable Llewellyn Derby, coach of varsity and frosh cross country, spring and winter track. Massachusetts 34 Massachusetts 28 Massachusetts 15 Massachusetts 24 Worcester Tech 61 Connecticut 76 Northeastern 98 Holy Cross 24 Derby, Coach; Prevey, Allen, Alintuck, Pieropon, hHopkins, Gray- son, Chadwick, Manager Chapelle, McNiven, Dewing, Stowe, Captain; Walter, Briere, Dun- can, Walker mM i Coach Bill Needham and Captain Ed Frydryk discuss the strategy on the bus carrying them to a foreign Ice face-off. Massachusetts defenders swoop down on a lone Williams ' lineman as he attempts to retrieve the puck near the backboards. HOCKEY " Timber " is the cry as hockey sticks come slamming against the opposing skates. Tricky footwork with a gentle hip-roll, a quick job, and he has the puck. A swipe at the puck, almost got it, but a hit in the head instead. » i!L ' ' % ' sis ' TUFTS 13— MASSACHUSETTS I With their first two scheduled games against Suffolk and New Hampshire postponed, the Redmen began their season against the Jumbos of Tufts at the Boston Arena. The til t set a gloomy precedent for the rest of the Massachusetts season, the Redmen going down under a barrage of 13 goals. Walt Kenney ' s tally was the only marker of the game for the Redmen. SPRINGFIELD COLLEGE 3— MASSACHUSETTS I Scene of the second defeat for the Redmen was the Springfield Coliseum, though they fared much better against the Maroons than they had against the Jumbos. Walt Kenney was responsible for staving off a shut-out by jamming the puck through in the remaining few seconds of the middle period. Springfield ' s steady bat- tering at the Redmen ' s goal produced three tollies. NEW HAMPSHIRE 7— MASSACHUSETTS 3 Playing In Lewis Rink at Durham In the Granite State, the Redmen ran up against a wall in the persons of the Wildcat pucksters. Al Graham made the first goal for the Redmen in the first period but the Wildcats charged bock with two of their own in that period and another in the second period, capped by four more In the third. The Redmen played hard and fast to moke up points, with Walt Kenney and Fred Lahey each coming through with tallies. But the try proved unsuccessful. TUFTS 6— MASSACHUSETTS In their repeat tilt with the Jumbos, the Redmen fell again, this time In a close-to-home gome at the Spring- field Coliseum. Captain Ed Frydryk, former All-New England Honorable Mention goalie, kept the score from mounting to anything like the 13-1 banging inflicted by the three-rlnk Jumbos earlier In the season. R.P.I. 2— MASSACHUSEHS I On a beautiful home indoor rink, the Engineers of Rens- selaer edged the Redmen in the latters ' most thrilling game of the season. The U. of M. initiated the scoring with a tally by Marty Anderson, aided by Al Graham, In the first period. The second period sow this tally countered by one by the Engineers, though Goalie Ed Frydryk mode a spectacular try at halting the puck. The Engineers in the third period whipped through an- other score, and Redmen Coach Bill Needham set up a six-man offensive team in an effort to tie things up — but the attempt failed. AMHERST COLLEGE 2— MASSACHUSETTS Neighboring Amherst College handed the UMass puck- sters their sixth defeat. With no practice time behind them since before the second Tufts game, the Redmen were unable to stop the flashy Purple-and-WhItes, who made a marker in both the first and second periods. WILLIAMS COLLEGE 7— MASSACHUSETTS 4 A final period was put to the Redmen ' s dismal 1951 season with the Ephmen downing the practice-less UMossers by 3 points. U. of M. scores were made by Bill Graham (2), Walt Kenney, and Carl Aylward, but Williams had command of the ice almost all the way. This " final period " can well be used In making an exclamation point to emphasize the fact that the Red- men desperately needed (and will need) on indoor rink. The amazing thing was that Coach Bill Needham ' s puck- sters did as well as they did without practice. r; Lanc o Needhan Kenny, Conwo Coach; McNo Anderson, Doherty, iro. Assistant Coach ,, Graham, Aylv, Lahey ird, Frydryk, Captail t5 ' A mtt Coach Roger ' s relay teem was reliable throughout the whole season . . . third leg relay man about to jump off. Encouragement to the belabored two more lops to go. . . teammate yells out only s MING The swimming team could well boast about its season this year, although Its 4-4 record does not show any- thing spectacular. The face-value of this record fails to reflect, however, facts which make the season, if not spectacular, at least one of which the Redman can justly be proud. Highlight of the season, for instance, was the meet with Coast Guard, in which the Rogersmen from land- locked mid-Massachusetts inundated the amphibious Guardsmen. Not to be slighted either is the fact that Dick Cornfoot twice bested the pool and college rec- ords for the 200-yard backstroke. And the loss to Bowdoin, sustained by only a couple of splashes, if it had been a win, could hove made the record on im- pressive 5-J for the Redmen. Dana - Bashion, Cornfoot, Stoigledor, Prokopowich. Jocque, Masuck, Gray, Captain; Bortlett, Warren, Lampi, Coach Rogers Consistent tankm sn winners for the U. of M. . . . the Medley Relay tr!o after another swim wi Massochusetts 46 Boston University 28 Massachusetts 28 Wesleyan 47 Massachusetts 47 Worcester Tech 27 Massachusetts 45 Coast Guard 30 Massachusetts 49 Tufts 25 Massachusetts 32 Connecticut 43 Massachusetts 36 Bowdoin 38 Massachusetts 33 Union 42 One for the money, two for the show, three to get ready, and at the gun . . . GO. i ' RIFLE Massachusetts 1317 Connecticut 1337 Massachusetts 1355 Worcester Tech 1320 Massachusetts 1359 Coast Guard 1400 Massachusetts 1363 Brown 1301 Massachusetts 1367 Rhode Island 1378 Massachusetts 1329 Yale 1360 Massachusetts 1369 Boston College 1308 Massachusetts 1337 Boston University 1369 Playing a somewhat shortened schedule, the varsity rifle team fired in eight dual matches during the coCirse of the season. Shooting in an erratic manner, the squad could only gain three wins for the year. Led by high scoring Captain Bill Stanley, the team hit their highest total of the year in their next to last match against Boston College. At the conclusion of the season, the entire team, under the able coaching of Sgt. Horry Piatt, traveled to Storrs, Connecticut to participate in the finals of the southern region of the New England College Rifle League. The top two teams in this tourney went on to face the winners of the northern regional finals for the New England championship. Sergeant Piatt checks with the marksmen ... a comparatively good season was the result of long practice and good coaching. Alves, Sergeant Piatt, Coach; Wilson Barron, Stanley, Captain; McCaig, Williams .£ l l imim PISTOL Hold your fire until you see the bull in the sights . . . shooting the place up for honors. Competing with colleges and universities throughout the country, the varsity pistol team held its own against some of the best shots in the nation. Under the expert coaching of Joe Rogers, the team fired nine postal matches and three shoulder matches during the season. The results of the nine postal meets saw the Redmen drop three matches to Michigan State, one to Annap- olis, and one to Arizona. To balance their losses, the team fired against and won their meets with N. Y. Mari- time College, Cornell, and Texas A. and M. The team reached its peak in the Texas A. and M. meet and the Michigan State meet when they rolled up their highest point total of the year, 1313. The showing of the seven man team against such formidable opponents reflected much credit upon the University. Postal Matches: Mich. State College 1322- N. Y. Maritime College 1203- Cornell 1279- U.S. Naval Academy 1335- Texas A. an dM. 1287- Mich. State College 1339- N.Y. Maritime College I 198- Universlty of Arizona 1378- Mich. State College 1341- Shoulder Matches: West Point 1395- Holy Cross 1339- M.I.T. 1312- -Massachusetts -Massachusetts -Massachusetts -Massachusetts -Massachusetts -Massachusetts -Massachusetts -Massachusetts -Massachusetts 1262 1295 1306 1312 1313 1313 1307 1289 1281 -Massachusetts 1288 -Massachusetts 1224 -Massachusetts 1313 Coach Rogers, Kallgren, Homes, Smith F. Creed, Forrell, Alves, Serpis f s F R S H BASEBALL Coach Red Ball ' s frosh charges played four games against scheduled opposition and came out on the short end of a 1-3 won-loss column. The Ballmen were walloped soundly only once and participated in walloping an opponent themselves once. The other two games were close, Amherst College frosh beating the UMassers 5-4, and the Connecticut frosh taking them 5-3. A real drub- bing was administered by the frosh of Springfield College who took the Little Indians by a score of 14-0. To make up for this loss, the frosh administered a drub- bing of their own by beating Worcester Academy 17-2. Coach Ball, Kilborne, Hunter, Curron, Manager; Shuman, Baccheri, Johnson, Palowski, Tyler Driscolj, Ackerson, Young, Bakey, Robl- oli, Shaugnessy, Walker, Corkum Coach Ball ' s frosh charges played four games . . . and came out on the short end . . . F R S H TRACK e t r iSV Jk The frosh track team began its season on a dismal note . . . was ttie theme for the season. Coach Derby, MacNIven, Briere, Bucic Grayson, Hicks, Prokopowich, Walter The frosh track team began its season on a dismal note, and though it bounced back with a noticeable improvement in its second meet, this defeat set the theme for the season. The frosh of the U. of Conn, administered a 109-4 catastrophe on the Derbymen in the opener. This was followed by a trip to Hartford to meet Trinity, who treated its guest to another defeat, 77-39. The neighborliness of the Amherst frosh took the form of a third loss for the Little Indians by a score of 88-37. Travel to Williamstown wasn ' t very profitable either, the Ephmen frosh heading the UMassers 92-34. The season finally ended with a record of 0-5 after Deerfield Academy beat the Little Redmen too. FROSH CROSS counn An ambitious schedule undertaken by the frosh Derby- men resulted in on almost perfect season In dual meets and more than creditable showing in tournament competition. Sparked by ace harrier hiarry Aldrich, the team began the season by beating the Amherst frosh, 15-16 Then, Mt. Hlermon fell for the first time since the ' 20s by a score of 24-32. After their only defeat at the hands of MIT, 30-25, the frosh harriers took Spring- field, 15-49, and Deerfield Academy, 15-48, to finish off their scheduled dual meets. Entered in the Connecticut Valley Championship, the frosh took the meet in a blaze of glory, with Aldrich finishing first and the team coming ahead of Its nearesi opponent by 45 points. At the New Englands the har- riers finished fourth, with top man Aldrich placing second. The season ended at New York where the UM first- year-men participated in the IC4A tournament and took 7th place in a field of 15. And in a field of I5C Aldrich took the number 2 spot. Manager Clapp, Wh Coach Derby Steere, Captain Aldrich, Chishol Knapp, Angeiini. FROSH SOCCER This year rne University came up with the most success- ful and experienced freshman soccer team in its his- tory. This scrappy and cosmopolitan aggregation kicked its way to four victories in six games, besides winning all three of its non-scheduled scrimmages. The season ' s highlight for the Little Indians was prob- ably their 2-1 victory over Williston Academy, starting them on an undefeated four-game string and breaking the back of a highly touted Williston squad. Adding strength to the team were three foreign stu- dents hailing from England, Slam, and China. An Interesting feature of this year ' s season was the Initial game In which the Redmen booters were downed by the Connecticut frosh in an overtime thriller 3-2. Connecticut took tricky tactical advantage of gale velocity winds to win the hard-fought tussle. Kagan, Monager; Puddlngton, Deans, Clapp, Cohen Powers, Faberman. Manager; Castraberti, Coach Knopton, O ' Donnell, Hoelzel, Wananayagorn, Co-Captain; Fox, Murray, Yesair Monaghon, Barrows, Conley, McLaughlin, Chuo, Harris, Bridges Massachusetts 2 Connecticut 3 Massachusetts Amherst 2 Massachusetts 2 Williston Acad. 1 Massachusetts 2 Monson hJigh School 1 Massachusetts 2 Monson Academy Massachusetts 2 Smith Vocational 1 F [| S H FOOTBALL The Little Indians, in one of the best freshman grid seasons ever, scalped opponents with a vengeance from their first game with Wesleyon to their last with Trinity. Coach Red Ball ' s combine downed Wesleyan here in the opener 28-13. Connecticut was next to visit and was feted to c 20-12 setback. In their first game away the frosh beat Worcester Academy (12-6). This game marked the first Worcester Academy defeat on its home field in almost ten years. In Boston a powerful Boston College team handed the frosh their only defeat of the season, a close 13-6 de- cision which kept BC breaths bated to the very end. Home again, the frosh knocked off Springfield 19-0, and the following week, after taking Trinity 20-6, the Little Redmen walked off Alumni Field with a season ' s record of five big triumphs and one close defeat. Lee, Wilson, Equl, Cocbrone, Gessler, Boyd, Rex, Redman DiVincsnzo, Callinen, McNiff, Davis, Maxcy, Costello, Chambers, Taft Casey, Grondone, Bamel, Stathopoulos, Brophy, Johnson, Pearl Missing: St. Paul, Mitchell, Yucob, Carty, Ryan, Joy, Comilli, Frickman, LeBlanc, Decelles, Konigsberg, Thebideau, May, Foley, Perry F R S H B A S K E T B U L The 1950-51 freshman basketball squad gave promise of being one of the mosf successful in history. Com- piling a season ' s record of nine wins and seven losses, the team displayed some great basketball during the season. Led by a high scoring quintet, the Little Indians gave opponents plenty to worry about. High scorer for the season was Lolly with 193 points. Following him were Goodman with 134, Mosychuck and Conceison with 132, and Kaminske with 120. Despite the loss of Goodman early in the year, the other four gave indica- tions of being strong contenders for the 1952 varsity. Bush, Coach; Goldman, Manager; Conceison, Lolly, Mosychuck, MacLeod, Sullivan, Trainer; Tyler, Assistant Coach Goodman, Kominski, Burns, Posteris, Delahunt, Norman Northeastern 51 Worcester Tech 53 Brown 58 Williams 49 Clark 40 Boston Univ. 57 Trinity 76 Amherst 49 Wesleyan 43 Brondeis 50 Springfield 38 Rhode Island 43 Holy Cross 74 Tufts 59 Connecticut 84 Rensselaer 52 Massachusetts 45 Massachusetts 64 Massachusetts 53 Massachusetts 52 Massachusetts 58 Massachusetts 44 Massachusetts 44 Massachusetts 60 Massachusetts 49 Massachusetts 54 Massachusetts 41 Massachusetts 58 Massachusetts 58 Massachusetts 58 Massachusetts 60 Massachusetts 66 The -froih eagers, as in the past, had a relatively good seas boasting of many high school stars on their roster. Harry Aldrich, one of the fastest me races home ahead of the pock again. ong tit A fresh one-tv. o punch in ig yearling edsters brings home another first fo F R S H N D R T R U K The frosh tracksters had an impressive season In amass- ing five wins and only one loss. Led by Mongiello and Aldrich, the frosh were point-getters extraordinary as they downed one opponent after another. A highlight of the season was Horry Aldrich ' s break- ing of the University 2-mile record which hod been set only several days before by varsity runner Halsey Allen. And in the Worcester Academy meet, Mongiello just missed breaking the University 35-yard dash record by o tenth of a second. All in oil, Coach Derby could justifiably point with pride ot his Little Redmen. Massachusetts 48 Massachusetts 46 Massachusetts 57 Massachusetts 55 Massachusetts 30 Worcester Acad. Wilbrohom Acad. Connecticut Northeastern Holy Cross Massachusetts 53 Amherst College Coach Derby, Wheeler, Knapp, Fink, Angelini, Komar, Chodwick Chisolm, Bamel, Deans, Steere, Johr, Woiner, Henry, Mongiello Aldrich, Stothopoulos, Phelon, Totro. Karlyn, Lomkin In League A, Kappa Sigma repeated their performance of last year . . . Fraternity eague crown. S F T B U L Over thirty teams took the diamond lost spring to in four intrcimural Softball leagues. npete ... a team called the Tramps stumped the experts by romping to the top. Over thirty teams took tSe diamond last spring to compete In four intra- mural Softball leagues. In League A, Kappa Sigma repeated their performance of last year to walk away with the fraternity league crown. League B saw Plymouth A come up with an undefeated season to beat the Professors and Federal Circle for the League crown. In League C, a nondescript team called the Tramps stumped the experts by romping to the top. League D saw the consolidated efforts of Commonwealth Circle roll to an undefeated season and the championship. In the first round of the semi-finals, Kappa Sigma, champions of League A, beat Plymouth A, League B, by the score of 9-3. In the second round the Tramps fell before Commonwealth Circle In a tight pitchers dual, 2-1. The finals saw Kappa Sigma and Commonwealth Circle engage m a Donnybrook on ihe diamond, and when the smoke cleared oway. Kappa Sigmo was on top, 14-7, to annex both the fraternity and intramural crown for the second straight year. League A W L League B W L League C W L League D W L Kappa Sigma 6 1 Plymouth A 5 Tramps 6 1 Commonwealth Phi Sigma Kappa 7 2 Professors 4 1 Commuters 4 2 Circle 6 Alpha Epsllon PI 5 2 Federal Circle 4 1 Berkshire B 4 3 Independents 5 2 Sigma Phi Epsilon 5 4 Middlesex A 4 2 Hampshire 3 3 Berkshire D 4 2 Alpha Gamma Rho 4 4 Berkshire A 2 2 Suffolk 2 3 Homesteaders 4 2 Sigma Alpha Hamlin A 2 5 Brooks B 2 5 Berkshire C 2 3 Epsllon 3 4 Mills 1 5 Middlesex B 1 5 Greenough B 2 5 Q.T.V. 3 4 Greenough A 1 5 Plymouth B 4 Kolony Klub 1 4 Theta Chi 3 6 Brooks 3 Plymouth C 6 Lambda Chi Alpha 2 7 Tau Epsllon Phi 1 6 TOUCH FOOTBALL Boosting record of twenty straight gomes without a tie or a defeat, the Berkshire B intramural football squad rolled to its second straight intramural championship this year. The Bombers broke the undefeated string of the fra- ternity champions, Phi Sigma Kappa, by defeating them 15-0 in a driving rain. In the finals. Mills A, who had previously beaten Butterfleld C and Middlesex A in the league playoffs, went down to defeat before the hard driving Bombers, 27-12. League A W L Phi Sigma Kappa 10 Lambda Chi Alpha 8 2 Sigma Phi Epsilon 8 2 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 7 3 Theta Chi 7 3 Alpha Epsilon Pi 4 6 Kappa Sigma 3 6 Tau Epsilon Phi 3 6 Q.T.V. 2 8 Alpha Gamma Rho 2 8 Zeta Zefa Zeta 10 League B W L Mills A 12 2 Middlesex A 10 1 Butterfield C 10 2 Berkshire A 7 3 Berkshire C 5 5 Chadbourne C 4 6 Greenough 4 6 Chadbourne A 4 7 hiamlin C 3 6 hiamlin A 1 9 Butterfield A 1 10 Plymouth A 3 Chemical Engineering 5 League C w L Berkshire B 12 Hamlin B 7 2 Chadbourne D 7 2 Independents 4 2 Chadbourne B 5 4 Brooks B 3 2 Middlesex B 4 6 Brooks A 2 5 Butterfield B 2 8 Plymouth C 2 8 Plymouth B 2 Butterfield D 3 Commuters 5 Mills B 10 The new court enabled five intramural basketball leagues to play full schedules this year, instead of the double elimina- tion system used previously. Although the season was not yet complete when this yearbook went to press, some of the teams asserted their power early in a bid for the championship. In League A, Theto Chi, with an un- blemished record of 5-0, held an edge over SAE, also unbeaten in four starts. In third place was Lambda Chi with a 4-1 total, closely followed by Kappa Sig ' s 3-1 and AEPi ' s 2-2. League B boasted only one undefeated team, the Marauders (3-0). In second place was Middlesex B (3-1), and in third place was Kappa Sigma B (2-1). The Com- muters (2-2) held a close fourth. League C found Chadbourne A (4-0) on top. The Grads (3-1) were in second, with Poultry (2-1) safely in third. There was a three-way tie for fourth between Middle- sex C, Comets, and Butterfield A, all of whom sported 3-2 records. In League D, Mills hHouse displayed a proud 4-0 season, with HHamlin A (4-1) and Butterfield B (3-1) following closely. There was another three-way tie for fourth be- tween Chadbourne B, the Microbes, and F-Five, all with 2-2 totals. League E saw another battle of the undefeated teams as Greenough Cafe (4-0) and Hamlin B (3-0) fought it out. Safely ensconced in third was SAE B with 3-1, trailed by Draper (3-2) and ATG (2-2). BASKETBALL F E C IK G Bullo k, Butle r, Mitchell, Ch :ffee , Ste ede , McRobE rts, Man Spel„ ar , Coc ch; Buckley Am ero, Dem eo, Reynolds, Rogowks GOLF The Golf Club originated last year and was built around golfers from the Devens Club. Since then it has gotten an enthusiastic University membership, and has been elevated to the rank of a varsity sport. Coached up till last spring by Professor Spelman, the Club has participated in thirteen regularly scheduled matches to date. Last spring ' s record was three wins and four losses. The team also entered the Yankee Conference tournament in which Ed Anderson came out as medalist in a field of about fifty. As a full-fledged varsity sport, the golf team is now under the direction of the Physical Education Deport- ment ' s athletic staff. The team devotes the first few weeks of the fall semester to qualifying play-offs and practice. Organized for the purpose of teaching fencing to be- ginners and for having intramural and Inter-school matches, the Fencing Club is now in its third year of existence. This year, however, illness of some of the members and a difficulty in getting a place to fence curtailed the Club ' s activities. It is hoped that the sport will bounce back into the active stage soon with the finding of room in which University swordsmen con practice. The activity is not confined to male fencers only. Last year the Club sponsored the formation of a female club for the purpose of training the women for fencing matches. Robert Russell, John Benvenu Arthur Pelletier, Secretary: Suitor, Vice President U T M C The Outing Club, a member of the 65-college inter- collegiate Outing Club, was formed In 1927 after an autumn-day meeting of a group of interested students with Curry S. Hicks. University students who are mem- bers of the Club take for the great out-doors, the activities being as diverse as possible. Hiking, over- night camping, bicycling, swimming, canoeing, rock climbing, skiing, sleigh rides, square dances — all these are on the yearly agenda. And student-faculty hikes to mountain-tops help in acquainting undergraduates with their instructors. Besides being a member of the Intercollegiate Out- ing organization, the University Outing Club belongs to the ten-college Pioneer Valley I OCA. A number of times a year the Club participates in meetings of the national organization held in different parts of the country for purposes of exchanging ideas and ironing out the problems local groups encounter. Reid, Vander Pol, Carlson Horsefleld, Swift, Finn, Dugo Mason, Burlingame, Currier, Arsenault, Levitt Walciok, Viera, Allen, Derby, O ' Connor SKIING Whenever the weatherman provides precipitation of a certain ideal kind for this Club, the members gather in force and moke for the white, open spaces. The Club was organized in the fall of ' 49, with constitution and all; and given a proper dosage of the white stuff, everything runs smoothly. Trips are usually made to the north country — Ver- mont or New Hampshire. This year there was a marked absence of the vital element up till the second semester. February brought a lot of it, however, and the Club was busy making necessary preparations for trips to the beckoning slopes. GUN ROD HD CLUB Two years old now, the Rod and Gun Club is continuing its services for the anglers and hunters among the stu- dent population. Both the talk and action sides of hunting and fishing are promoted by the Club which enters contests, hears lectures by sports writers and conservation experts, and learns about the intricacies of fly-tying and the care of fishing and hunting equipment. Albert Pieropan, Secretary-Treasurer; Warren McGranahan, President Jack Benoit, Secetary Raymond Beaulac, Tre Beaumont, Vice Preside President: Russell PHY-ED CLUB Students majoring in Physical Education get practical Information on the field they will soon be entering by being members of the Phi-Ed Club. The program is known as " in-service " training and consists of a series of talks given by people already prominent in the Phys- ical Education field for benefit of the Phi-Ed Club members. This orientation promotes " know-how " and a more active interest in the field. kk 99 VARSITY CLUB Composed of men who hove won their " M " in varsity sports, the Varsity " M " Club is set up to " promote fellowship, encourage scholarship, foster social activi- ties, and maintain more complete relations between coaches and players. " A go-getting group since its organization, the " M ' student-sponsored and student- planned, runs concessions and sells sports programs for the benefit of its scholarship fund. Three awards were mode by the Club this year. C 0-[ D S P R n sswi P r W Cormack, Deon, Sti Walsh, Marshman, V Secretary: O ' Rourke Ball, Hanson, Mollin, Clifford President; Heath, President; Toner, Under the leadership of President Cherry Heath, the Women ' s Athletic Association completed another suc- cessful year of organizing and promoting sports. This year the W.A.A. added skiing, tumbling, and tap dancing to the usual program of events. On Armistice Day the W.A.A. sponsored its annual Freshman Playday. The gathering was held on the var- sity soccer field in back of the Cage. After a varied sports program, cider and do-nuts were served, while the freshmen watched a modern dance exhibition. M E r s Shortly afterwards. Barbie Clifford, archery manager, took her archers to UConn to shoot in a playday. In the Spring the telegraphic meets were held, and our girls gave excellent performances. Lost May, the group sponsored a May-Day exhibition by the Naiads. The inter-house and inter-sorority softball competition found Kappa Alpha Theta leading League A for the second consecutive year. League B saw the freshmen of Lewis Hall upsetting the pre-seoson forecast by romping to the championship. In the championship game between Lewis and Theta, KAT, sparked by the superla- tive pitching of " Red " Wallace, posted a 24-3 victory over the Lewis underdogs, who were without the services of their ace pitcher, Barbara Dogato. Basketball competition found the Chi O ' s smooth- working sextet walking off with the honors of League A. In League B, the highscoring team from the Abbey trounced all its opponents and marched to the cham- pionship. In the playoff game between the undefeated teams, the girls from the Abbey were completely out- classed by the girls from Lincoln Avenue, who took an early lead and won 36-10. In the intramural field hockey competition the co-eds from Theta won their second championship of the year Under the leadership of President Cherry Heoth, the Women ' s Athletic Association completed another successful year of organizing and promoting sports. An archery exhibition by Jean Lee, a University graduate, and present world ' s champion woman archer. Miss Lee credits Miss Totman with Interesting her in archery. A . A by overwhelming all their opponents throughout the season. The Thetas ' success was due In large port to the ability of Cherry HIeath. These activities, however, were not the only ones that W.A.A. supervised. In badminton the Chi-O-Eds, star- ring the unforgettable combination of Kwasnik and Moriarty, took their second championship of the yeor. In swimming the members of W.A.A. participated In a telegraphic meet of the Eastern Sector. Competing against eight other schools, Massachusetts gave an admirable performance. Membership In W.A.A. Is open to either two or four- year women students enrolled in the University. Any student participating In at least one sport Is raised from the status of associate member to active mem- ber. The governing group of the W.A.A. is its council. composed of a group of active members and the women ' s physical education staff. This ruling body suc- ceeded in governing a program of wholesome and body-building athletics. A great deal of the credit for the achievements of this group goes to its faculty advisor and head of the Women ' s Physical Education Department, Miss Ruth Totman. It was largely due to her efforts that the University was able to enjoy on exhibition of archery Barbara Stevens, Mrs. John Harmon. Jr., Betsy Marshman Bettyjayne Farr, Dottie Seals, Presi- dent; Elinor Gannon, Junior Chairman by Jean Lee, a University graduate, and present world ' s champion woman archer. Miss Lee, first Uni- versity graduate ever to win a world ' s title, successfully defended her crown in Sweden last summer. Miss Lee credits Miss Totman with Interesting her In archery and starting her on her present career. The modern dance group Is also a part of W.A.A. Each spring the group sponsors a dance recital in Bowker Auditorium under the direction of Dance Man- ager Agnes McDonough. The fencing team, practicing often with the male fencers, entertained foil artists from other schools and gave splendid showings of themselves. ton pus sport ,s -nt r another, has to take nportant part of t ' ne W.A A. DUNCE G I! The Dance Group, fostered by the W.A.A., is an exhi- bition group formed for the purpose of displaying vari- ous types of folk, popular, and modern dances. Miss Vickory Hubbard supervised the group which presented a Modern Donee Exhibition in Bowker Auditorium last April. Featured were impressions of a baseball game, radio commercials, and a washing machine. The group also danced in Dick Rescio ' s opera, " Ashes of Roses, " which w.as presented in March. Their dances were well received by the audience. An exhibition of modern dance was also presented on the annual Freshman Playday, which was sponsored by W.A.A. The Naiads . . . rhythmic patterns in the pool . . . nival and Mothers ' Day x of training and practice. swimnning . . . forming groceful ving exhibitions for Winter Car- elcend . . . outstanding exomple WOMErS FEHIH CLUB Every Thursday at eleven o ' clock, Drill Hall witnessed a fast exhibition of foil work. The Women ' s Fencing Club, which is two years old, boasts a membership of twelve. The girls in the group have discovered that fencing develops coordination, grace, and poise. Next year the group wishes to expand their activities, and include matches with Smith and Mount Holyoke Colleges. Barbara Summers, Secretary-Treasurei dent; Evelyn YeuHer, Vice President H I D S To improve the skill of advanced swimmers and to provide an hour a week of recreational swimming for all women students are the purposes of the Naiads. This fall Dottle Beols, president of the group, was asked to bring the most proficient members of the club to the New England College Symposium held at Wellesley College. There, the girls staged a brilliant exhibition of rhythmic and precision sv Imming, end were a credit to the group, the coach, and the University. In addition to this premier performance at Wellesley, the Naiads gave exhibitions at the University during Winter Carnival Week and on Mothers ' Day Weekend. " 3 , .3 :3?. - -- -£ f «? ■ mill Hill ADMINISTRA t- .• ?w v - ' ■ ' TION GOVERNOR D E V E R Governor of the Commonwealth Paul A. Dever is President, Ex Officio, of the University ' s Board of Trustees. Morshall Olin Lonphear, B.S., M.S. (University of Massachusetts), Registrar of the University. B H R D OF TRUSTEES Mrs. Elizabeth Laura McNomora (Graduote Teacher ' s College), Combridce Leonard Carrnichael, S.B., Sc.D. (Tufts College). Ph.D. (Horvard University), Litt.D. (Portia). LL.D. (Boston University, Colgate University, Northeastern University, Rhode Island State Col- lege, St. Lawrence University), Medford Mrs. Joseph S. Leach, Walpole Ralph Fred Taber, B.S. (University of Massachusetts), A.M. (Har- vard University), West Newton John Martin Deeley, A.B. (Williams College) Lee Clifford Chesley Hubbard, A.B., Ph.D. (Brown University). A.M. (Horvord Universlly), Mansfield Harry Dunlop Brown. B.S. (University of Massachusetts), Blllerica John William Haigis, M.A. (Amherst College), Greenfield Joseph Warren Bartlett, A.B. (Dartmouth College), LL.B. (Harvard University), LL.D. (University of Mossochusetts) , Boston Philip Ferry Whitmore, B.S. (University of Massachusetts), Sunderland William Michoel Cashin, A.B. (Boston College), Milton William Aylott Orton, B.A., M.A. (Christ ' s College, Cambridge), M.Sc, D. Sc. (University of London), LL.D, (Boston College), Northampton Ernest Hoftyzer, B.S. ( ' Ohio State University), Wellesley Alden Chase Brett, B.S. (University of Massachusetts), Water town MEMBERS EX OFFICIO His Excellency Paul A. Dever, LL.B., (Boston University), Governor of the Commonwealth, President Ralph Albert Van Meter, B.S. (Ohio State University), M.S. (Uni- versity of Massachusetts), Ph.D. (Cornell University), Presi- dent of the University John Joseph Desmond, Jr., A.B., A.M. (Harvard University), Com- missioner of Education John Chandler, B.A. (Yale University), Commissioner of Agriculture James William Burb, B.S. (University of Massachusetts), Amherst, Secretary of the University Robert Dorman Howley, B.S. (University of Mossochusetts), M.B.A. (Boston University), Amherst, Treasurer of the University Robert Dorman Hawley, B.S. (University of Massachusetts), M.B.A. (Boston University), Treasurer of the University. James William Burke, B.S. (University of Massachusetts), Secre- tary of the University and Acting Director of the Division of Extension Emory Ellsworth Grayson, B.S. (University of Massachusetts), Director of Placement. Robert Joseph McCartney, B.A. (University of Massachusetts), University News Service. Standing: Hawley. Carmichoel, Keleher, Mohan, Burke, Chandler, Desmond, Whitmore, Stokes Sitting: Brown, McNamaro, Hubbard, Williams, Von Meter, Bartlett, Leach, O ' Brian, Marsh, Ell w V V RALPH ALBERT VAN METER President of the University Administrative head of the University of Massachusetts is Dr. Ralph Albert Van Meter, who has been with the University since 1917. After having held such adminis- trative positions as Head of the Division of Horticul- ture, Head of the Department of Pomology. Dean of the School of Horticulture, and Acting President of the University, Dr. Von Meter took over the presidency in 1948 as successor to President Emeritus Hugh Potter Baker. y m i n i s t r a 1 r s WILLIAM LAWSON MACHMER, A.B. , M.A., L.H.D. (Franklin and Marshall College), D.E.D. (American International College), Dean of the University and Dean of the Lower Division. HELEN CURTIS, A.B. (lov a State Teachers Col- lege), A.M. (Columbia University), Dean of Women ROBERT STODDART HOPKINS, JR., B.A., M.E..D (Rutgers University), Dean of Men. Educational Policies Counci Ralph A. Van Meter President George W. Alderman Associate Professor of Physics Charles P. Alexander Dean of the School of Sciencs James W. Burlce Secretary Harold W. Cory Professor of History Gladys M. Cook Assistont Professor of Home Ec Philip L. Gamble Dean of School of Business Adn Fred P. Jeffrey Professor of Poultry Husbandry Milo Kimball Associate Professor of Bus Administration Marshall O. Lanphear Registrar William L. Mochmer Dean of the University George A. Marston Dean of the School of Warren McGuirk Director of Athletics Helen S. Mitchell Dean of the School of Claude C. Meet Professor of Psychology Frank P. Rand Dean of the School of Lil Carl S. Roys Professor of Electrical Enc Engl, Dale H. Sieling Professor of Agronomy Allen M. Sievers Associate Professor of Business Administration Herbert N. Stapleton Professor of Agricultural Engineering Colonel William Todd Professor of Military Scienc e and Tactics Ruth J. Totmon Professor of Physical Education of Women Reuben E. Trippensee Professor of Wildlife Management Leonard E. Wilson Professor of Geology and Mineralogy Gilbert L. Woodside Professor of Biology I Professors Emeriti William Henry Armstrong, B.S. (Unlversiiy of Massochusetts), B.S., M.L.A.C.P. (Har- vard University), Assistant Professor of Mechanical Drawing, Emeritus. Hugh Potter Baker, B.S. (Michigan State College), M.F. (Yale University), D.OEC. (University of Munich), LLD. (Syracuse University, Rhode Island State College, University of Massachusetts), D.SC. in ED. (Boston University], President, Emeritus. Alexander Edmond Cance, A.B. (Mocoles- ter College), M.A., PH.D. (University of Wisconsin), Professor of Economics, Emeritus. Joseph Scudder Cha (Iowa State College) Icins Unlv ' ersity), Prof Emeritus. Orton Loring Clark, Massochusetts), Asso Botany, Emeritus. William Richardson Cole, Extension Profes- sor of Food Technology, Emeritus. Guy Chester Crampton, A.B. (Princeton University), M.A. (Cornell University), PH.D. (University of Berlin), Professor of Insect Morphology, Emeritus. Clifford J. FawceH, B.S. (Ohio State Uni- versity), Extension Specialist in Animal Husbondry, Emeritus. Henry Torsey Fernold, B.S., M.S. (Univer- sity of Moine), PH.D. (Johns Hopkins Uni- versity), Professor of Entomology, Emeritus. Julius Herman Frandsen. B.S., M.S. (lowo Stole College), Professor of Doiry Indus- try, Emeritus. berl :in, B.S., M.S. PH.D. (John Hop- ssor of Che mistry. B.S. (Unlvers ty of late Profess r of Clarence Everett Gordon, B.S. (University ot Massochusetts, Boston University), A.M., PH.D. (Columbia University), Professor of Geology and Mineralogy, Emeritus. John Cameron Grahom, B.S. ASR. (Uni- versity of Wisconsin), Professor of Poultry Husbondry, Emeritus. Margaret Pomeroy Hamlin. B.A. (Smith College), Placement Officer, Emeritus. Henri Darwin Haskins, B.S. (University of Mossochusehts), Professor of Agricultural Chemistry, Emeritus. Arthur Kenyon Harrison, M.L.A. (Univer- sity of Mossachusetts), Professor of Land- scape Architecture, Emeritus. Harriet Julia Haynes, B.S. (Columbia Uni- Profes: of M.A. (Colun Professor c versify), Assistant Extenslo Home Economics, Emerllus. Annette Turner Herr, B.S., bla University), Extension Home Economics, Emeritus. Curry Starr Hicks. B.PH., M.ED. (Michlgon State Normal College), Professor of Phys- Icol Education, Emeritus. Edward Bertram Holland, B.S., M.S., PH.D. (University of Massachusetts], Research Professor of Chemistry, Emeritus. Carleton Parker Jones, B.S., M.S. (Tufts College), Assistant Research Professor of Chemistry, Emeritus. John Beckley Lenti, A.B. ( Fr Marshall College], V.M.D. (U Pennsylvonlo), Professor of Science, Emeritus. Frank Cochrane Mc Dnklln and ilverslty of Veterinary Profe ,.B. (Dartmouth Mathematics, Willard Anson Munson, B.S. (University of Massachusetts), Director of Extension Serv- ice, Emeritus. A. Vincent Osmun, B.ASR. (Connecticut State College), B.S., M.S. (University of Mossachusetts), B.S. (Boston University), Professor of Botany, Emeritus. Sumner Rufus Parker, B.S. (University of Massochusetts], Extension Professor of Ag- riculture, Emeritus. Charles Adams Peters, B.S. (University of Massachusetts), PH.D. (Yale University], Professor of Chemistry, Emeritus. Walter Everett Prince, PH.B., A.M. (Brown University), Professor of English, Emeritus. Fred John Sievers, B.S., M.S. (University of Wisconsin), Director of the Graduate School and Director of the Experiment Station, Emeritus. Jacob Kingsley Show, B.S. (University of Vermont), M.S., PH.D. (University of Massochusetts), Research Professor of Pomology, Emeritus. Edno Lucy Skinner, B.S., M.A. (Columbia University), M.ED. (Michigan State Nor- mal College), Dean of the School of Home Economics, Emeritus. Philip Henry Smith, B.S., M.S. (University of Massachusetts), Research Professor of Chemistry, Emeritus. Winthrop Selden Welles, B.S. (University of Illinois), M.ED. (Harvard University), Professor of Education, Emeritus. I Professors Retiring Director Fred John Sievers, retiring Heod of the Uni- versity Graduate School, received his Bachelor and Master of Science degrees at the University of Wiscon- sin. An indication of his outstanding work con be seen in the fact that Professor Sievers wos also asked to undertake the task of directing the work of the Univer- sity Experiment Station. Through his efforts, the Grad- uate School has grown to the extent that a master ' s degree may be obtained in many of the various fields of Agriculture. Science, Romance Languages, and cer- tain Liberal Arts subjects. In addition, a Ph.D. degree may be obtained in select fields. The work of the Experi- ment Station has also grown under Professor Sievers to the point that it furthers agriculture and its allied fields throughout the state. John Beckley Lentz received his A.B. degree at Fran k- lin and Marshall College, and attained his doctorate of Veterinary Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania. Shortly afterwards. Professor Lentz came to the Univer- sity as an instructor of veterinary science. It was not long before he became head of the rapidly growing department. Although the University does not offer major work In the field of Veterinary Science, Professor Lentz led the department to a rapid growth. Under his guidance, the department increased its capacity to train students for a career in agriculture or Veterinary Science. The Unlversl+y can well be proud of the devoted efforts of such men as Professor Lentz. hi is retirement will leave a deep gap in the ranks of the faculty — a gap which his successor will hove to work hard and long to fill. The Director of the Extension Service of the University has a very Important post to fill. Cooperating with the United States Department of Agriculture, It has carried on unified teaching programs throughout Massachusetts. This program is designed to aid people of the farm, the home, and rural communities in the improvement of agriculture, homemaklng, and rural life. This important position was handled excellently by the retiring Direc- tor, V lllard Anson Munson. Under his capable leader- ship, the work has been handled with an air of expert- ness. Not only has he fulfilled his office well, but he has, through the work of the Extension Service, served as one of the best publicity agents the University has ever had Working as one of the numerous members of the Experiment Station staff, Corleton Parker Jones has been doing research in the complicated field of Chem- istry. Carrying on his experiments In Goessman Labora- tory, Professor Jones has been working for the advance- ment of the field of agriculture through the medium of chemistry. It is the work of men like Professor Jones that has carried the field of Chemistry from the labora- tory testing grounds to practical application. Editor of the Experiment Station publications. Miss F. Ethel Felton has served the University long and faithfully during her stay here. The products of her work are sent throughout the state for the benefit of people in agriculture and rural communities, hier work carries news of the progress made by our Experiment Station Staff, and serves as an illustration of the ex- panding work of the Station. The University expresses its deepest gratitude for the work of Miss Felton. n A r . A 1:1 t SCHOOLS OF THE With enlarged facilities the Schools of the Uni- versity were able to carry out an extended pro-. gram this year. The eight divisions provided diverse courses fro m which students could select well-rounded programs. The School of Agriculture and h ortIculture offered a schedule of studies which included scientific, technological, and social studies. A summer placement training In one of the fields of Agriculture was a requirement of the course. Basic training for vocations in the fields of General Business, Accounting, Industrial Ad- ministration, and Marketing was provided by the School of Business Administration. The Gen- eral Business program did not neglect the im- portance of a background in the social sciences as a necessary prerequisite for the successful business administrator. The School of Engineering prepared curricula in agricultural, civil, electrical, mechanical, and Industrial engineering. Students in this school were also encouraged to elect courses in other departments, for a more liberal education. Students in the School of Home Economics were provided with a balanced program in major courses and electives. They were pre- pared In the fields of homemaking, nutrition, tex- tiles, clothing, child development, and research. Languages, hlistory. Political Science, Soci- ology, Psychology, English, Economics, and Edu- cation Departments were included in the School of Liberal Arts. Students were prepared for occupations and for graduate school. The ROTC functioned in the Division of Mili- tary Science and Tactics. After two years of required training, students took advanced courses which prepared them for what today is almost the Inevitable experience of army life. The Division of Physical Education prepared students for future jobs as teachers, coaches, and professional athletes. Extra-curricular sports were also directed by this department. Majors In the departments of the School of Science were offered a broad and cultural edu- cation along with their specialized training. Excellent backgrounds for further education or for work were provided. VERS HRICULTURE AO HORTICULTURE Dale Harold Siellng, B.S. (Kansas State College Ph.D. (Iowa State College), Dean of the School of Agriculture and Horticulture. In October the School of Horticulture was merged with the School of Agriculture, and Dr. Dole - . Sieling was made dean of the combined schools. The new dean coordinates all the University services in agriculture which includes the two year Stockbridge School and the Agricultural Extension Service. This merger places under one administration all the research, teach- ing, and extension work, and brings the whole agricultural program of the University closer to the farm organiza- tions of the Commonwealth by establishing a single point of contact. In this way the research and education work of the University is closely tied in with the changing needs of Massachusetts ' agriculture. The new School includes the following departments of the individual Schools: Agricultural Engineering and Farm Management, Agronomy, Animal h usbandry, Dairy Indus- try, Poultry Husbandry, Veterinary Science, Floriculture, Food Technology, Forestry and Wildlife Management, Landscape Architecture, Olericulture, and Pomology. u F M U I T V Oscar gustaf anderson Assistant Professor of Pomology B.S . University of Mossocfiusetts. JAMES FRANKLIN ANDERSON Instructor in Pomology B.S., M.S., West Virginia University. LUTHER BANTA Assistant Professor of Poultry Husbandry B.S., Cornell University. ROLLIN HAYES BARRETT Professor of Farm Management B.S.. University of Connecticut; M.S., Cor nell University. MATTHEW LOUIS BLAISDELL Assistant Professor of Animol Husbandry B.S.. Universirv of Massachusetts. LYLE LINCOLN BLUNDELL Professor of Horticulture B.S., Iowa State College. JAMES WILLIAM CALLAHAN Instructor in Agriculturol Economics B.S., University of Massacfiusetts. WILLIAM G. COLBY Professor of Agronomy and Acting Head of Department. ALTON BRISHAM COLE Instructor in Forestry B.S., University of Massachusetts; M.F., Yale University. GEOFFREY ST. JOHN CORNISH Instructor in Agrostology B.S., University of British Columbia. WILLIAM ALLEN COWAN Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry B.S., University of Massachusetts. LAWRENCE SUMNER DICKINSON Associote Professor of Agrostology B.S., M.S., University of Massachusetts. CHARLES WARREN DUNHAM Instructor in Floriculture B.S., University of Massachusetts; M.S., University of Wisconsin J. MURRAY ELLIOT Instructor in Animal Husbandry. JOHN NELSON EVERSON Assistant Professor of Agronomy B.S., M.S., University of Massachusetts. CARL RAYMOND FELLERS Professor of Food Technology and Head of Department A.B.. Cornell University; M.S.. PH.D., Rut. gers University. EUGENE JOSEPH FINNEGAN Instructor in Dairy Industry B.S., University of Massachusetts. RICHARD CAROL FOLEY Associate Professor of Animal Husbandry B.S., M.S., University of Mossachusetts. ARTHUR PERKINS ' FRENCH Professor of Pomology and Plont Breeding and Head of Department of Pomology B.S., Ohio State University; M.S., Univer- sity of Massachusetts. NATHAN STRONG HALE Assistant Professor of Animal Husbondry B.S., University of Connecticut. THOMAS H. HAMILTON Instructor In Landscape Architecture. DENZEL J. HANKINSON Professor of Dairy Industry and Head of Department B.S., Michigan State College; M.S., Uni- versity of Connecticut; PH.D., Pennsyl- vanlo State College. ROBERT POWELL HOLDSWORTH Professor of Forestry and Head of Depart- ment B.S., Michigan State College; M.F., Yale University. SAMUEL CHURCH HUBBARD Assistant Professor of Floriculture. FRED PAINTER JEFFREY Professor of Poultry Husbandry and Head of Department B.S., Pennsylvania State College; M.S., University of Massachusetts. WILLIAM BRADFORD JOHNSON Instructor of Olericulture B.S., Pennsylvania State College. GORDON S. KING Assistant Professor of londscape Archi- tecture. OnO GEORGE KRANZ Assistant Professor of Food Technology B.S., University of Lausanne. ARTHUR SIDNEY LEVINE Associate Professor of Food Technology B.S., M.S., PH.D., University of Massa- chusetts. JOHN BECKLEY LENTZ Professor of Veterinary Science and Head of Department A.B.. Franklin and Marshall College; V. M.D., University of Pennsylvania. HARRY GOTTFRED LINDQUIST Assistant Professor of Dairy Industry B.S.. University of Massachusetts; M.S., University of Maryland. ADRIAN HERVE LINDSEY Professor of Agricultural Economics and Head of Department of Agricultural Economics and Farm Manogement B.S., University of Illinois: M.S., PH.D., Iowa State College. WILLIAM PRESTON MacCONNELL Instructor In Forestry B.S.. University of Massachusetts; M.F., Yale University. IAN TENNANT MORRISON MaclVER Instructor in Landscape Architecture. EDWARD ANTHONY NEBESKY Instructor In Food Technology B.S., M.S., University of Massachusetts. D. HORACE NELSON Assistant Professor of Dairy Industry B.S., University of New Hampshire; M.S., University of Missouri; PH.D., PennsyL vonlo State College. RAYMOND HERMAN OHO Professor of Landscape Architecture and Head of Department B.S., University of Massachusetts; M.L.A., Harvard University. JOHN LAWRENCE PARSONS Instructor in Agronomy B.S., M.S., Kansas State College. PAUL NICHOLAS PROCOPIO Instructor In Horticulture B.S., University of Mossachusetts. ARNOLD DENSMORE RHODES •Professor of Forestry B.S., University of New Hampshire; M F., Yale University. VICTOR ARTHUR RICE Professor of Animal Husbondry and Head of Department B.S., D.AGR.. North Carolina State Col- lege; M.AGR., University of Massachu- setts. JOSEPH HARRY RICH Associate Professor of Forestry B.S., M.F., New York State College of Forestry. OLIVER COUSENS ROBERTS Associate Professor of Pomology B.S., University of Massachusetts; M.S.. University of Illinois. JAMES ROBERTSON, JR. Associote Professor of Art and Architecture B. ARCH., Carnegie Institute of Tech- nology. DONALD ERNEST ROSS Assistant Professor of Floriculture 6J.., iWriU Esfty -fcf " Massachusetts; SARGENT RUSSELL Assistant Professor of Agricultural Economics B.S., University of Maine; M.S., Cornell University. WILLIAM CROCKER SANCTUARY Professor of Poultry Husbandry B.5., M.S.. University of Massachusetts. RUSSELL EATON SMITH Associate Professor of Veterinary Science B.S., University of Massachusetts; V.M.D., University of Pennsylvania. GRANT BINGEMAN SNYDER Professor of Olericulture ond Head of Department B.S.A., University of Toronto; M.S., Michi- gan State College. PAUL WILLIAM STICKEL Assistant Professor of Forestry B.S., New York State College of Forestry; M.F.. Yale University. CHARLES HIRAM THAYER Asslstont Professor of Agronomy. CLARK LEONARD THAYER Professor - of Floriculture and Head of Deportment. B.S.. University of Massachusetts. JAMES THOMSON TIMBERLAKE Instructor in Animal Husbandry B.S.. University of Massachusetts. REUBEN EDWIN TRIPPENSEE Professor of Wildlife Manogement B.S., Michigan State College; M.S., PH.D.. University of Michigan. ALDEN PARKER TUHLE Asslstont Professor of Vegetable Gardening B.S., University of Massachusetts; M.S., Ponnsylvanlo State College. JOHN HENRY VONDELL Assistant Professor of Poultry Husbandry. JOHN MICHAEL ZAK Instructor in Agronomy B.S., M.S., University of Massachusetts. BUSIHn HMinSTRATIO Since almost seventy percent of present day college graduates make business their career, we must be ever conscious of th presence of the School of Business Admin- istration on our campus. Modern business is so highly competitive a field that it now requires training on a professional level. The goal of this school Is to present a curriculum of general education, with emphasis on the social sciences rather than the natural sciences. The School of Business Administration had its Incep- tion in 1947; yet, at the present time, there are twelve professors on the staff of this school and five on the staff of the Economics Department. The two groups are well correlated and are thought of as having a composite staff. This year ' s graduating class will Include approxi- mately one hundred and forty-two students In Business and Economics. I i 4 f A C U I T V Philip Lyie Gamble, B.S., M.A. (Wesleyan Uni- versity), Ph.D. (Cornell University), Professor of Economics, Dean of the School of Business Administration. RICHARD MOWRY COLWELL B.S., Ohio Northern University; Assistant Professor of Business M.B.A., Boston University. Administration MARTHA MATHIASEN B.S., M.S., Rhode Island State College. Instructor in Business Administration GORDON DONALD, JR. B.S., M.A., Columbia University. Assistant Professor of Business ROBERT LOUIS RIVERS Administration Instructor in Business Administration A.B., Princeton University; M.A., Unlver- A.B., Clark University; M.S., Univer -ity of Chicago. Illinois. WILLIAM RICHARD DYMOND SIDNEY SCHOEFFLER Assistant Professor of Business Instructor in Business Administration Administration B.S., New York University; A.M., B.A., M.A., University of Toronto. slty of Pennsylvania; C.P.A. HAROLD ERNEST HARDY ALLEN MORRIS SIEVERS Professor of Business Administration Associate Professor of Business A.B., Pomona College; PH.D., University Administration of Minnesota. B.A., University of Chicago; M.A., SHERMAN HOAR Columbia University. Assistant Professor of Business FRANK ALBERT SINGER Administration Instructor in Business Administration A.B., Harvard University. B.S., M.B.A., Indiana University. FRANCIS EMIL HUMMEL HAROLD WILLIAM SMART Instructor In Business Administration Assstant Professor of Business A.B., M.C.S., Dartmouth College. Administration MILO KIMBALL A.B., Amherst College; LL.B., Bosto Professor of Business Administration versity. Mty of E N U N E E R M G George Andrews Marston, B.3., C.E. (Worcester Polytechnic Institute), M.S. (University of Iowa), Dean of the School of Engineering. This year, the School of Engineering took another stride forward as the Industrial, Electrical, and Mechanical Engi- neering Deportments became nationally accredited for the first time. This recognition placed the School of Engi- neering in the enviable spot of being the only accredited Engineering school in western Massachusetts. The School also offers courses in Agricultural and Civil Engineering, and Light Building Construction. The new wing of the Engineering building was com- pleted early in the year, and it is hoped that the entire building will be finished in the near future. It is planned that the School of Engineering will become port of a science quadrangle that will be built behind Draper and Stockbridge hHalls. This quadrangle will be partly financed by government funds and will house government and Uni- versity research projects. FACULTY EARL JAY ANDERSON As5istant Professor of Civil Engineering B.S. in C.E., Iowa Sfate College; S.M.. Massachusetts Institute of Technology. RICHARD ATHERTON Assist .nt Professor of Mechanical Engineer- ing R.S., B.E., M.ENG., Yole University. MAURICE EDWARD BATES Professor of Mechanical Engineering and Acting Head of Department B.S.E. (M.E.I, PH.D.. University of Michi- gon; S.M.. Massachusetts Institute of Technology. ROBERT RODERICK BROWN Professor of Electricol Engineering and Head of Department B.S.. University of Texo S.M., Massachu- setts Institute of Technology. NORMAN CLARENCE CARD, JR. Instructor in Mechanical Engineering d.M.E., Thomas S. Clorkson Memorial Col- lege of Technology. CHARLES ELLSWORTH CARVER, JR. Instructor in Civil Engineering B.S. in CIV. ENG., University of Vermont. SHURMAN YOU-HSI CHANG Assistont Professor of Electrical Engineering B.S., Chia-tung University; M.S., Harvord University. JOHN HARLAND DITTFACH Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineer- ing B.M.E., M.S.. University of Minnesota. EDWARD DONALD EMERSON Assistant Professor of Mechonical Engineering S.B. in M.E., Harvard University. JOSEPH GABRYS Instructor in Civil Engineering B.S., University of Moscow; C.E., DR. ENG., University Lithuania. THOMAS AUGUSTUS GROW Instructor in Civil Engineering B.S., University of Connecticut. KARL NEWCOMB HENDRICKSON Associate Professor of Civil Engineering B.S., M.S., University of Maine. CARL ANTON KEYSER Assistant Professor of Metollurgy B.5., M.S., Worcester Polytechnic Institute; B.S., Carnegie Institute of Technology. WALTER SIDELINGER LAKE Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering B.S., M.ED., Fitchburg State Teachers College. JOSEPH WALTON LANGFORD, JR. Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering B.S., University of New Hampshire; S.M. , Massachusetts Institute of Technology. MARK PAUL LEVINE Instructor in Electrical Engineering B.S. in E.E,. Northeostern University. JOHN BAILEY LONGSTAFF Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering B.5.. United States Naval Academy; M.S., Pennsylvania State College. JOSEPH SOL MARCUS Instructor in Civil Engineering B.S.. Worcester Polytechnic Institute. MINER JOHN MARKUSON Associate Professor of Agricultural Engineering B.S., University of Minnesota. ROBERT FIELD MARSH Ins lUCtor in Electrical Engineering f ■; -n ELE . ENG., Norwich University. GEORGE ANDREWS MARSTON Professor of Civil Engineering, Dean of the School of Engineering B.S., C.E., Worcester Polytechnic Institute; M.S., University of Iowa. JOHN WILLIAM MOHN Assisrant Professor of Electrical Engineering M.E., Stevens Institute of Technology; B.S.. Worcester Polytechnic Institute. ELMER CLAYTON OSGOOD Associate Professor of Civil Engineering C.E., D.ENG., P,ensselaer Polytechnic Institute. ROBERT KINCAID PATTERSON Instructor in Agricultural Engineering B.S., University of Molne. IRVING JOHN PFLUG Assistont Professor of Agricultural Engineering B.S. in AGRIC, B.S. in AGRIC. ENG., Pur- due University. GEORGE FREDERICK PUSHEE Assistant Professor of Agricultural Engineering, CARL SHERWOOD ROYS Professor of Electrical Engineering B.S., Worcester Polytechnic Institute; M.S. in E.E., PH.D., Purdue University. WALTER WORCESTER SMITH Assistant Professor of Electricol Engineering B.E.E., Northeastern University. DANIEL SOBALA Instructor In Mechanical Engineering S.B., Massochusetts Institute of Technology. HERBERT NORMAN STAPLETON Professor of Agricultural Engineering and Head of Department B.S., M.S., Kansos State College. JOHN DAVID SWENSON Professor of Mechanical Engineering B.S., New York University; M.A., Columbia University. WILLIAM HENRY TAGUE Assistont Professor of Agricultural Engineering B.S., Iowa State College. WILLIAM HENRY WEAVER Professor of Mechonical Engineering B.S. in I.E., M.S. in I.E., Pennsylvania State College. MERIT PENNIMAN WHITE Professor of Civil Engineering and Acting Head of Department A.B., C.E., Dartmouth College; M.S., PH. D., Colifornio Institute of Technology. NORMAN EDWARD WILSON Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering E.E., Cornell University; M.S., Illinois In- stitute of Technology. CHESTER HENRY WOLOWICZ Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering B.S. in M.E., Northeastern University; M.S. in M.E., Harvord University. HOME [ C M M I C S " There is no art that contributes so much towards the happiness of mankind as the art of fine home-making. " This is the first line in the handbook prepared by the School of Home Economics, headed by Dean hielen S. Mitchell. Since it is felt that homemoking is the occupa- tion all women eventually enter, the school offers a variety of excellent courses designed for both the future careerist and the future housewife. These courses are integrated with liberal arts and science subjects so that a woman majoring in the field of home economics may receive a well-rounded education. Nor have they forgotten the men, for there ore several courses offered which are designed especially for mascu- line minds and tastes. Helen Swift Mitch. Ph.D. (Yale U Home Economl F A C » I T Y MILDRED BRIGGS Associate Professor of Home Economit A.B., DePauw University; M.S., Iowa ! College. MRS. GLADYS MAE COOK Assistont Professor of Home Economic B.S., Bottle Creek College: M.S., Un siiy of Massachusetts. DOROTHY DAVIS Instructor in Home Economics B.S., Syracuse- University; M.A., Cblum University. ALICE ELIZABETH JANE Assistant Profejsor of Home Economic B.S., New Jersey College for Wo M.A., Columbia University. OREANA ALMA MERRIAM Assistont Professor of Home Economics B.5., University of Vermont; M.S., Univer- sity of Mossochusetts. HELEN SWIFT MITCHELL Deon of the School of Home Economics A.B., Mt. Holyoke College; PH.D., Yale University. MRS. SARA COOLIDGE PIATT Assistant Professor of Home Economics B.S., M.S., Michigon State College. MRS. EMILY PERRY THIES Instructor in Home Economics B.S., Michigan State College. MRS. MARGARET KOERBER WILHELM Instructor in Home Economics B.S., M.5, University of Massachusetts. L I B E R U U U The School of Liberal Arts, of which Frank Prentice Rand is acting dean, had the largest enrollment among the various schools of the University. At the beginning of the year several changes were instituted in the school. Sociol- ogy and philosophy were established as departments, and government was transferred from the Department of Economics to the Department of hlistory. Other depart- ments in the school are those of Education, English, Ger- man, Romance Languages, Economics, hHistory, Psychol- ogy, and Fine Arts. The School of Liberal Arts still functioned i ndependently this year, hlowever, as soon as the legislature grants the necessary funds, the proposed unification of the School of Liberal Arts and the School of Science into the College of Arts and Sciences will be effected. FACULTY ELIOT DINSMORE ALLEN Assistant Professor of English B.A., Wesleyan University; A.M., Harvard University; M.A., PH.D., Princeton Uni- DORIC ALVIANl Assistant Professor of Music and Chairman of Department of Fine Arts MUS.B., ED.M., Boston University. JOHN ASHTON Instructor in History. LEON OSER BARRON Instructor in English B.A., University of Massachusetts; M.A., University of Minnesota. SABINE J. BASS Instructor in German. MARIE BOAS Instructor in History A.B.. A.M., Rodcliffe College; PH.D., Cor- nell University. V THEODORE CUYLER CALDWELL Professor of History B.A., College of Wooster; M.A., Harvo; J University; PH.D., Yale University. JESS GALE CARNES Instructor in History A.B., M.A., University of Illinois; PH.P Cornell University. H AROLD WHITING CARY Professor of History ond Head of Deportment A.B., Williams College; A.M., Harvard University; PH.D., Yale University. GILBERT CESTRE Instructor in French Licence es Lettres, Diploma D ' Etudes Superieures, University de Dijon. KATHERINE ALLEN CLARKE Assistont Professor of French A.B., Goucher College; M.A., Middlebury College; Docteur de I ' Universlte de Grenoble. JOSEPH CONTINO Instructor in Fine Arts B.M., Oberlin Conservatory of Music; M.A.. Columbia University Teachers College. WILLIAM ALLEN DAVIS Assistant Professor of History B.A., Colgate University; M.A., Harvord University. EDWIN DOUGLAS DRIVER Instructor in Sociology A.B., Temple University; M.A.. University of Pennsylvania. CHARLES NELSON DUBOIS Assistant Professor of English A.B., A.M., Middlebury College. FRED CHARLES ELLERT Associate Professor of German B.S., University of Massachusetts; M.A.. Amherst College. ROBERT SIMON FELDMAN Assistant Professor of Psychology B,A., M.S., University of Massachusetts. JAMES M. FERRIGNO Assistant Professor of Romance Languages A.B., A.M., Boston University, VERNON LEROY FERWERDA Assistant Professor of Government B.A.. M.A., University of Mossachusetts. CHARLES FREDERIC FRAKER Professor of Romance Languages and Head of Deportment A.B., Colorado College; A.M., PH.D., Har- vard University. PHILIP LYLE GAMBLE Professor of Economics ond Heod of De- partment, Acting Dean of the School of Business Administration B.S.. M.A., Wesleyan University; PH.D., Cornell University. Professor of Philosophy HARRY NEWTON GLICK A.B., Bridgewater College; A.M., North- western University; PH.D., University of Illinois. STOWELL COOLIDGE GODING Professor of French A.B Dortmouth College; A.M., Harvard University; PH.D.. University of Wis- MAXWELL HENRY GOLDBERG Professor of English B.S., University of Massachusetts; M.A., PH.D., Yole University. GEORGE GOODWIN, JR. Instructor in Government B.A., Williams College; M.A., Harvard University. ALBERT EDWARD GOSS Assistant Professor of Psychology BA, M.A., PH.D., Iowa State University. MRS. MARY E. W. GOSS Instructor in Sociology. PAUL GERARD GRAHAM Visiting Professor of German BS Northwestern University; M.A., Wes- leyan University; PH.D.. Yole University. WILLIAM HALLER, JR. Assistant Professor of Economics A.B., Amherst College; M.A., PH.D., Co- lumbia University. VERNON PARKER HELMING Professor of English B.A., Corleton College; PH.D.. Yale Uni- versity. LEONTA GERTRUDE HORRIGAN Assistant Professor of English BS University of Massachusetts; M.A., Smith College. ROBERT B. JOHNSON Assistant Professor of Romance Languages. ARTHUR NELSON JULIAN Professor of Sermon ond Head of Department A.B., Northwestern University. SIDNEY KAPLAN Instructor in English B.A., College of the City of New York; M.A., Boston University. G. STANLEY KOEHLER Assistont Professor of English. JAY HENRY KORSON Professor of Sociology B.S., Villonova College; M.A., PH.D., Yale University. LEONARD KRASNER Instructor in Psychology. ROBERT PHILIPS LANE Assistant Professor of English A.B., Columbia University; M.A., Harvard University. JOHN FRANIS MANFREDI Instructor in Sociology B.S., University of Pennsylvania; M.A., Har- vard University. " E. RICHARD MARCUS Instructor in English A.B., State Teochers College, Montcloir, New Jersey; M.A., Columbia University. DANIEL JUSTIN McCARTHY Assistant Professor of Education B.S.E., M.E.D., BridgewQter State Teachers College. JOHN H. MITCHELL Instructor in English. WILLIAM ALEXANDER MITCHELL Associote Professor of Government B.S., Clemson College; M.A., University of North Carolina; M.A., PH.D.. Prince- ton University. BRUCE ROBERT MORRIS Associate Professor of Economics A.B., Western Reserve University; M.A.. Ohio State University; PH.D., University of Illinois. FRANCIS PATRICK MURPHY Instructor in Economics B.S.. M.A., Columbia University. ARTHUR BENSON MUSGRAVE Professor of Journalism Niemon Fellow in Journalism. Harvard University. WILLARD HOWARD NEEDHAM Instructor in Business Administration A.B., Bates College; LL.B.. Boston Uni ;ity. CLAUDE CASSELL NEET Professor of Psychology and Head of Department A.B., University of California; M.A., PH. D., Clark University. ARTHUR ELLSWORTH NIEDECK Associate Professor of Speech B.S., Ithaca College; M.A., Cornell Uni- versify. WILLIAM GREGORY O ' DONNELL Associate Professor of English B.S., University of Massachusetts; M.A.. PH.D., Yale University. CHARLES FRANK OLIVER Assistant Professor of Education B.S., M.S., University of Massachusetts. ROBERT A. POTASH Instructor in History. ALBERT WILLIAM PURVIS Professor of Education and Head of Department A.B., University of New Brunswick; M.ED., D.ED., Harvard University. FRANK PRENTICE RAND Professor of English and Head of Depart- ment, Acting Dean of the School of Liberal Arts A.B.. Williams College; A.M., Amherst College. WILLIAM W. RONAN Instructor in Psychology A.B.. Geneva College: M.S., University of Pittsburgh. WILLIAM MARTIN ROURKE Assistont Professor of Education B.A.. Beloit College: M.S., Northwestern University. CLARENCE SHUTE Assistant Professor of Philosophy A.B., Asbury College: A.M., PH.D., Colum Uni ' ;ity. WALTER JOHN STEPHEN STELKOVIS Instructor in Speech A.B., Emerson College. FLORIANA TARANTINO Instructor in English B.S., A.M., Boston University. ROBERT MURRAY THOMAS Instructor in German B.A., University of Massachusetts. FREDERICK ROGERS TIBBETTS Instructor in German B.A., University of Massachusetts. FREDERICK SHERMAN TROY Professor of English B.S., University of Massachusetts; M.A., Amherst College. THEODORE ROOSEVELT VALLANCE Assistant Professor of Psychology A.B.. Miami University: M.A., Syracuse University. HENRY LELAND VARLEY Assistant Professor of English A.B., A.M., Wesleyon University. EDVyiN R. WALKER Instructor in Government. Frank Prentice Rand, A.B. (Williams Co A.M. (Amherst College), Professor of English and Dean of the School of Liberal Arts. SIDNEY FREDERICK WEXLER Intructor In Romance Languages B.S., New York University; M.A.. Univer- sity of Colorado. ARTHUR ROBERT WILLIAMS Assistant Professor of English A.B., Clark University; A.M.. PH.D., Cor- - nell University. MRS. MARTHA ROCKHOLD WRIGHT Instructor in English B.S.. Miami University. RAYMOND WYMAN Assistant Professor of Education B.S., University of Massachusetts; ED.M., Boston University. ANTHONY WILLIAM ZAITZ Instructor in Speech B.S.O., Curry College; M.A., Boston University. JOHN KARL ZEENDER Instructor in History B.A.. M.A., Catholic University of America, :i9m -. w Mi ar ' 1 i J K .■. L - ' MOBm irj« Mf " ?-T WA 1, mm fr .r ■ ' .- • WBrLl- K »»l. - i !V| iMl£f 1 B . _ « 5.»«L. fc. V lil ' M " . „;;;. ,; :.: ■■ .■taa,-: mc-,,- f • - :rm fe- ' ir ' ' V 1 1 MILITARY SCIENCE William Neeley Todd, Jr., Professor of Military Science and Tactics, and Head of the Division of Military Science. Enrollment of students in the School of Military Science reached its peak this year. The influx of freshmen and the increase in juniors taking advanced military swelled the enrollment to over one thousand men. Because of the disturbances in international affairs, many more juniors than usual decided to enroll as ad- vanced students in the Reserve Officers Training Corps. By so doing, these students receive specific instructions in the routine o f either the Armored Cavalry, or the Air Force Unit. Upon completion of advanced courses, stu- dents emerge from their respective units as either second lieutenants in the inactive reserve or, upon activation, as second lieutenants in the regular army. F 1 C U L T Y LEWIS R. ADAMS Lieutenant Colonel, U.S. Army Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics B.S., Norwich University CHARLES H. BAKER Moster Sergeant, U.S. Army Instructor. JOHN P. BARRETT Moior, U.S.A.F. Assistant Professor of Air Science and Toctics Commond Generol Staff School, U.S. Army: U.S.A.F. Special Staff School. EDWARD J. BARRINGER Sergeant, U.S. Army instructor. WILLIAM W. BECK Sergeant First Closs. U.S. Army Instructor. PAUL E. BLAIS Master Sergeant, U.S.A.F. Inst.-ctor. WILLIAM T. BROWN Master Sergeant, U.S. Army Instructor, ARTHUR F. DAVIS, JR. Master Sergeant, U.S.A.F. Instructor. JOHN G. DEHORN Lieutenant Colonel, U.S.A.F. Professor of Air Science ond Tactics B.S., Michigan State College. DAVID C. HALE Major, U.S.A.F. Assistant Professor of Air Science and Tactics B.S., Amherst College. STEPHEN HOYDILLA Moster Sergeant, U.S.A.F. Instructor. PASQUALE C. NATALE First Lieutenant, U.S.A.F. Assistant Professor of Air Science ond Tactics U.S.A.F. Navigation School. HARRY H. PLAIT Master Sergeant, U.S. Army Instructor. DWIGHT W. PRATT Mojor, U.S.A.F. Assistant Professor of Air Science and Tactics B.S., University of New Hampshire. GORDON E, ROHRBAUGH Staff Sergeant, U.S.A.F. Instructor. MAURICE O. SEARLE Captoin, U.S.A.F. Assistant Professor of Air Science and Tactics B.A., Colby College. WILLIAM N. TODD, JR. Colonel, U.S. Army Professor of Military Science and Tactics and Head of Division Command and General Staff School, U.S. Army. GEORGE V. WHITSITT Sergeont, U.S. Army Instructor. GLEN WILLOUGHBY Captain, U.S. Army Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics Officers Candidate School, U.S. Army. PHYSICAL E D U C U " Bigger and better " seemed to be the motto of the School of Physical Education during the post year. The outdoor playing areas for the football squads were increased with on eye towards more practice facilities. A new permanent floor, which is utilized as a gym area, was installed in the Cage. It is a regulation basketball floor with bad- minton, volleyball, and tennis courts. After eighteen years, the sectional floor has been replaced with one comparable to those used in the Boston Garden and in larger universities. Also, in con- nection with the basketball season, new steel stands, seating 4800 spectators have been constructed in the Cage. With these and other improvements the School of Physical Edu- cation has been able to help promote school spirit by turning out better teams. FACULTY LORIN EARL BALL Assistant Professor of Physical Education B.S., University of Massachusetts. LAWRENCE ELLIOTT BRIGGS Assistant Professor of Physical Education B.S., M.S., University of Massachusetts. LLEV ELLYN LIGHT DERBY Assistant Professor of Physical Educatfon B.S., Springfield College. THOMAS V OODROW ECK Professor of Physical Education B.A., Colgate University; M.S., Universit of Massachusetts. HAROLD MARTIN GORE Professor of Physical Education and Hea of Departnnent of Physical Education Men B.S., University of Mossachusetts. MRS. MARY B. NUTTING HARMON Instructor in Physical Education for Wo B.S. in P.E., Boston University. MARILYN HIRSCHAUT Instructor in Physical Education for Wor ELISABETH VICKERY HUBBARD Instrucror in Physical Education for Wo B.S., University of Wisconsin. SIDNEY WILLIAM KAUFFMAN Associate Professor of Physicol Educati B.S., M.ED., Springfield College. for STEPHEN RAYMOND KOSAKOWSKI Instructor in Physical Education. EARL EASTMAN LORDEN Professor of Physical Education B.S., M.ED., University of New Hampshire. JOSEPH ANNIBAL MASI Instructor in Physical Education B.A., M.S., University of Massachusetts. WARREN PIERCE McGUIRK Professof Physicol Education and Head of Division PH.B., Boston College; ED.M., Boston University. ERNEST JAMES RADCLIFFE Professor of Hygiene and Head of Depart- ment of Student Health M.B„ M.D., University of Toronto. BENJAMIN RICCI, JR. Instructor in Physical Education. JOSEPH RICHARD ROGERS, JR. Assistant Professor of Physical Education STANLEY FRANCIS SALWAK Instructor in Physical Education B.S., University of Massachusetts. RUTH JANE TOTMAN Associate Professor and Director of Phys- icol Education for Women B.S., New Jersey College for Women;M. ED., University of Pittsburgh. Warren Pierce McGuirk, Ph.B. (Boston Colleg M.Ed. (Boston University]. Heod of the Division of Physical Education and Director of Athletics. SCIENCE The School of Science was very proud this year to an- nounce that Dr. Gilbert L. Woodside, head of the Depart- ment of Zoology, hod been appointed Dean of the Graduate School. This appointment shows the great extent to which graduate work is devoted to science and the importance placed on science today. Under the cap- able supervision of Dean Alexander, the graduate courses within the school have been extended, especially in the fields of entomology and geology. The school also offers competent training in the Depart- ment of Bacteriology and Public hHealth, Botany, Chem- istry, Entomology, Zoology, Geology, Mineralogy, Phys- ics and Mathematics. Each course is arranged to give the undergraduate an adequate background in his chosen field without neglecting a certain amount of training in the field of liberal arts. FACULTY GEORGE WILLIAM ALDERMAN Professor of Physics B.A., Willioms College. CHARLES PAUL ALEXANDER Profe ssor of Entomology ond Head of De porfr nent, Dean of the School of Sc ence B.S., PH.D.. Cornell Unlve sity. STEPHEN IVES ALLEN Instr ctor in Mothematics A.B., Am herst College: A.M.. Horvara Un ivers ty. ALL EN E MIL ANDERSEN one Head Prof of Mothemotic of De rtment A.M., University A.B., M.A., University of Nebraska; PH.D., Harvard University. BURTON ANDERSON Instructor in Botany. THOMAS JOSEPH ANDREWS Instructor in Zoology B.5., University of MassachusE Williams Colleqe. WALTER MILLER BAN FIELD Assistant Professor Botany B.S., Rutgers University: PH.D., of Wisconsin. LAWRENCE MATTHEWS BARTLETT Assistant Professor of Zoology B.S., M.S., University of Mossochusetts. DAVID WAKEFIELD BISHOP Professor of Physiology A.B., Swarthmore College: PH.D., Univer- sity of Pennsylvanio. HAROLD DANFORTH BOUTELLE Assoclote Professor of Mathemotics 8.S., C.E., Worcester Polytechnic Institute. LEON ALSON BRADLEY Professor of Bacteriology and Head of De- portment of Bacteriology and Public Health B.S., Wesleyon University; University. CARLTON A. BRICKNELL Instructor in Botany. PH.D., Yale ROBERT STEPHEN BURPO, JR. Assistant Professor of Physics B.S., American Internotionol College. HALL GERALD BUZZELL Instructor in Mathematics A.B., Dartmouth Colleoe GEORGE WESLEY CANNON Associate Professor of Chemistry B.A., Dakota Wesleyon University; M.S., PH.D., University of Illinois, KENNETH DELBERT CASHIN Assistant Professor of Chemical Engineerinq B.S. in CH:E., M.S. in CH.E., Worceste. Polytechnic Institute. FREDERICK MITCHELL CHAKOUR Instructor in Chemicol Engineering B.S., M.S. in CH.E., Worcester Polytechnic Institute. BENJAMIN CHARLES CROCKER, JR. Instructor in Physics B.S., University of Massachusetts. ALEXANDER MIDDLETON CRUICKSHANK Instructor in Chemistry B.S., M.S., Rhode Islond Stote College. HELEN FRANCIS CULLEN Assistant Professor of Mathematics A.B., Radcllffe College; M.A.. University of Michigan. LYLE C. DEARDON Instructor in Zoology. RICHARD WILLIAM FESSENDEN Professor of Inorganic Chemistry B.S., M.S., University of Massachusetts; PH.D., Columbia University. GORDON FIELD Instructor in Entomology B.S., M.S., University of Massachusetts. RALPH LYLE FRANCE Associate Professor of Bacteriology B.S., University of Delaware; M.S., Univer- sity of Massachusetts. MARY ELLEN MONICA GARVEY Associa;e Professor of Bacteriology B.S., University of Massachusetts. ersity of EDWARD HALPERN Instructor in Mathematics. JOHN FRANCIS HANSON Assistant Professor of Insect Morphology B.S., M.S.. PH.D., University of Massa- chusetts. WALTER HENRICKS HODGE Associate Professor of Botany A.B., Clark University; M.S., Uni ' Massachusetts; M.A., PH.D., University. BRONISLAW M. HONIGBERG Instructor In Zoology. WARREN IRVING JOHANSSON Instructor in Geology ond Minerology B.S., M.S., Universtiy of Massachusetts. SEYMOUR KATSH Instructor in Physiology B.A., M.S., New York University. THEODORE THOMAS KOZLOWSKI Associate Professor of Botany B.S., Syracuse University; M.A., PH.D., Duke University. EDV ARD PETER LARKIN Instructor in Public Heolth B.S., University of Massachusetts. MITCHELL A. LIGHT Instructor in Geology and Mineralogy. EDGAR ERNEST LINDSEY Professor of Chemicol Engineering BS in CH.E., Georgia School of Technol- ogy; D.ENG., Yale University. IRVING LIPOVSKY Assistant Professor of Bacteriology BS University of Massachusetts; M.S., University of Illinois. ROBERT B. LIVINGSTON Assistant Professor of Botany. ALFRED HERMAN MATHIESO N, JR. Assistant Professor of Physics S.B., State Teachers College, East Strouds- burg, Pennsylvania; M.A.. Columbia University. Charles Paul Alexander, B.S., Ph.D. (Cornell Uni- versity), Professor of Entomology, Head of the Deportment and Dean of the School of Science. WALTER EUGENE MIENTKA Instructor in Mothemotics B.S., University of Massochusetts; M.A.. Coiumbio University. DONALD EUGENE MOSER Instructor in Mathematics A.B., Amherst Coliege; A.M., Brown Uni- vijrsity. ALBERT BIGELOW NELSON Assistant Professor of Geology and Min- eralogy B.S., Colby College; M.S., Middlebury College. WILLIAM B. NUTTING Instructor in Zoology. GEORGE JAMES OBERLANDER Instructor in Chemistry B.S., Tufts College. ROBERT CHARLES PERRIELLO Assistant Professor of Bacteriology B.S., University of Mossachusetts. ELLIOT S. PIERCE Instructor in Chemistry. STANLEY EDWIN POLCHLOPEK Instructor in Chemistry B.S., M.S.. University of Mossachusetts. WALLACE FRANK POWERS Professor of Physics and Head A.B.. A.M., PH.D., Clark Uni- EUGENE C. PUTALA of Depart- sity. Instructor Boto HAROLD RAUCH Instructor in Zoology. GEORGE ROBERT RICHASON, JR. Assistant Professor of Chemistry B.S.. M.S., University of Massachusetts. WALTER STUNTZ RITCHIE Goesmann Professor of Chemistry and Head of Department B.S., Ohio State College; A.M., PH.D., Uni- versity of Missouri. PAUL DAVID RITGER Instructor in Mathematics B.N.S., College of the Holy Cross; M.A., University of Pennsylvania. JOHN EDWIN ROBERTS Asslstont Professor of Chemistry B.S., M.S.. University of New Hampshire; PH.D., Cornell University. ALEXANDER A. ROBERTSON Assistant Professor of Botany. HERBERT DUNCAN ROLLASON, JR. Assistant Professor of Zoology A.B.. Middlebury College; M.A., Williams College; A.M., PH.D., Harvard Uni- versify. ISRAEL HAROLD ROSE Assistant Professor of Mathematics B.A., M.A., Brooklyn College. WILLIAM HAROLD ROSS Associate Professor of Physics B.A., M.A., Amherst College; PH.D., Yale University. NORMAN JAMES SCHOONMAKER Assistant Professor of Mathematics B.S., University of Massachusetts. FRANK ROBERT SHAW Assistant Professor of Entomology and Bee- keeping B.S., University of Massachusetts; PH.D., Cornell University. HENRY HILLS SKILLINGS Instructor in Mathematics A.B.. Amherst College. J. HAROLD SMITH Professor of Chemistry B.S., M.A., University of Utah; PH.D., Uni- versity of Wisconsin. MARION ESTELLE SMITH Instructor in Entomology B.S., M.S., University of Massochusetts; PH.D., University of Illinois. JAMES GEORGE SNEDECOR Assistant Professor of Physiology B.S., Iowa State College; PH.D., Indiana University. JOHN LEBARON SPENCER Jnstructqr m Botany B.S., M.S., University of Massachusetts. RICHARD S. STEIN Assistant Professor of Chemistry. HARVEY LEROY SWEETMAN Professor of Entomology B.S., Colorodo Stote College; M.S., Colum- bia University; PH.D.. University of Massachusetts. PAUL A. SWENSON Instructor in Physiology. RAY ETHAN TORREY Professor of Botany B.S., University of Massachusetts; M.A., PH.D., Harvard University. JAY R. TRAVER Assistant Professor of Zoology B.A.. M.A.. PH.D., Cornell University. ROBERT A. TURNER Associate Professor of Chemistry. WILLIAM GOULD VINAL Professor of Nature Education B.S., M.A., Harvard University; PH.D., Brown University. ROBERT W. WAGNER Professor of Mathematics. ARTHUR LEONARD WANNLUND, JR. Assistant Professor of Physics B.S., University of Mossochusetts. LEONARD RICHARD WILSON Professor of Geology and Mineralogy and Head of Deportment PH.B., PH.M.. PH.D.. University of Wis- GILBERT LLEWELLYN WOODSIDE Professor of Biology and Head of Depart- ment of Zoology B.A., DePouw University; M.A., PIH.D., Har- vard University. 209 ' . CLASSES -x G - 4 FRESHMEN Fran Conroy, Treasurer Bobbie Mitchell, Vice President; Allen Good, President; Bobbie-Jean Elliot, Secretary ' Hello, Sweet ... my roommate isn ' t busy ... do you happen to have a friend. •The freshmen were greeted by many strange faces ... and entered upon a new pattern of living. ' The class on the whole had more spirit than has been seen for several years. In the first confusing week of college the fresh- men were greeted by many strange faces, nick- names for the various buildings on campus, and entered upon on entirely new and different pat- tern of living. Then they began to emerge and we got to know our latest additions to the U. of M. The freshmen girls this year were the object of a new experiment on the port of the admin- istration. They were all restricted, Mondays through Thursdays, until Dean ' s Saturday. The experiment proved successful, for 77% of the class achieved a 70 overage. At that time they accepted with glee ten o ' clock permissions for week nights. Sorority and fraternity rushing left many in a muddle. Here again, no girl was eligible to pledge a sorority without having a 70 average. Boys were also affected by this rule, for no boy could be initiated without a 70 average. The class on the whole had more spirit than has been seen for several years. The football team showed promise of having varsity players in their ranks. Thatcher hloll won first place in the women ' s division for its float in the rally before the Springfield game. The frosh have re- vived a freshman newspaper, Little Indian, which had not been published for several years. The upperclassmen are watching this class which started out with such high promise, and know they will be outstanding throughout their four years at the University. SOPHOMORES The immediate thought of vocation is replaced with fleeting thoughts about a maior, and great thoughts about having a good time. William Graham. Vice President; Jack McDonald, Treasurer Rosemary Quinn, Secretary; Rondo Walker, President The sophomore class seems to be the class most envied by oil the other students on campus. Theirs is, perhaps, the academic year best remembered by graduates. They are envied, too, because for them, graduation seems so far away. The immediate thought of vocation and place in the world is replaced with fleeting thoughts about a major, and great thoughts about having a good time in campus activities. The insecurity and inferiority of the freshman days, with their troubles of passing history and botany, are post. Moving up the academic ladder to fill the position vacated by previous sophomores, the students take over positions in campus groups and fraternities. In addition, the class members working together showed initiative and coopera- tion In their presentation of the sophomore class play and in their execution of the Soph-Senior Hop. This year, as in the past, the study nemesis for the class was still psychology and economics. With the new English course, the " Sophs " took on a more serious air as they were seen thumb- ing through the works of Sophocles, Plato, and Dante. Although they suffered with all the required subjects, their hopes were brightened by the thought that soon they would have a chance at the " gut " courses, a member of a fast disappearing species. Hartley, Meader. Ordwoy, Ke my Cande. Smith. Chalk, Sanford, Buck Anderson, Harvey, Clifford, Quinn Scrolls Fifteen sophomore girls who have shown ability in leadership, scholar- ship, and fellowship in their freshnnon year are tapped into the Scrolls annually. These maroon capped girls lead their class in freshman women ' s hazing, and encourage initiative and good scholarship on campus. In addition to guiding the freshmen, the group also ushered at con- certs, and aided its parent organization, Isogon, in various activities. Maroon Key With the increase in the number of freshman boys, the Maroon Key increased its number from ten to twenty members. Again the Maroon Key welcomed visiting athletic teams and led the freshman hazing. h owever, this year they contributed much more to orienting the fresh- men to campus life. The " Key " helped the freshmen during registration, and guided them through the first confusing weeks. With such guidance, these sophomores helped to make the freshmen more confident. Bristol, Gunther, Leavitt, Mar- der, Bevlvino, Robblns Lapton, Sexton, McDonald, Walker, Reebenacher, Wol- ters. Wells Milton Crane, Vice President; Robert Kroeck, President; Len Woloshyn, Secretary Absent: John Benoit, Treasurer JUKIORS During the year, the Class of 1952 established a record on campus that will not be matched soon by any future generations. Class activities started as early as November, and a fine slate of officers was elected. Raised to the post of president was Robert Kroeck. Milton Crane be- came vice-president, Lennie Woloshyn took the secretaryship, and John Benoit assumed the financial reins of the class. Just before the Christmas vacation, the class ran a skating party on the College Pond. The affair was well attended, as this innovation met with instant approval by the members of the class. After the party, a dance was held in Mem h all, and refreshments were served. With the advent of second semester, the class started work on its two projects — Spring Day in April, and the Junior-Senior Processional in- May. Spring Day — a day set aside by the University in years past as a day of rest for the • Jjst before the Christmas vacation, the class ran a skating party on the College Pond. The affair was well attended. The work of the doss was not confined to the work of groups. Individuals succeeded in accomplishing much in campus life. • In every extra-curricular activity, Junior members could be doing work for the benefit of the student body. student body — showed promise of being the biggest and best ever to hit this connpus. The Junior-Senior Processional, conducted by the women of the Junior Class, is highlighted by the topping of junior girls for the women ' s honorary society, Isogon. hlowever, the work of the class was not con- fined to the work of groups. Individuals of the Junior Class succeeded in accomplishing much in the way of campus life. For the first time since the war, a junior was elected to the editorship of the Collegian; other juniors achieved the honor of leading the University athletic teams next year. In every extra-curricular activity on campus, members of the Junior Class could be seen doing work for the benefit of the whole student body. The members of the class suc- ceeded in putting the interests of the University first, their class interests second, and their indi- vidual interests last. The class matured from the groping stages of their sophomore year, and began to ready themselves for the responsibility of assuming the revered positions of seniors on the campus next. year. • Beaufy, as well as brains and brawn, was a proud attribute of this active class. A popular junior checks the doily progress of a worthy . . . headed by other juniors. Other juniors achieved the ho athletic teams next year ... a of leading the University r of challenge to all. • The boys had to be well-fed if they hoped to keep the fast pace set at the beginning of the year. To the Graduates of 1951 Your years on the campus have been marked by many changes, both in the physical plant and the curriculum. You were the first doss to enter the new University of Massachusetts and no other class has witnessed a comparable growth in the institution. You have seen the completion of eleven dormitories and the addition of o dozen major classroom and laboratory and service buildings. You hove noted the development of new schools and many changes in the organization of the University. Few of you know all the members of your class but you hove known well at least as many classmates as one could know in the old days, and you ore all bound together by a common interest in the University that has meant so much at a critical and memor- able time in your lives. This INDEX prepared by your classmates is a memorial record of your years in college, o record of the campus as you knew it, of your academic achievements, of your extra-curricular inter- ests, and especially of the friendships formed here. It will become more and more valuable in later years, when It will remind you of many personal things not written on these pages. The campus will continue to change, yet it will always remain in many respects the place you have known so well. We hope you will return often and in other ways maintain a close contact with the University. We shall always be interested in your progress and you have our best wishes — always. ( ! J 6 PRESIDENT UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS RICHARD LLOYD BOYNTON, a transfer student from Devens, where he was a member of the var- sity football and basketbaU squads, came to the University in his junior year. Here at U. of M., Dick joined the Redmen ' s varsity football team. Alert, efficient, and well-liked, Dick was elected President of his fraternity, Q.T.V., as well as of his class. His college major was history. PHILIP JOHN DEAN, Vice-President of the senior class and of his fraternity. Lambda Chi Alpha, will be o student at Tufts Dental " School next year. A Dean ' s List student for four years, Phil is the perfect example of the perfect balance which can be attained in college. A Pre-med Chemistry major, he served as treasurer of the Pre-Med Club, president of the Newman Club and was a member of the Chemistry Club... MARIO JOHN FORTUNATO, one of the most active participants in campus affairs, whose work was recognized when he was tapped for Adelphia and elected as Its President. Besides being Treas- urer of the Senior Class, Mario has served on the Men ' s Judiciary Boa.rd, and on the interfraternity Council of which he was secretary. His versatility was confirmed when he was selected to receive the Best Actor Award in his Junior Class Play. ALICE MARY O ' DONNELL, Secretary of her class for the lost two years, has been well-known on campus. In addition to serving as captain of the Drill Team for two years, she is best remem- bered for her leads In " I Remember Mama " and " Happy journey, " for which she received best actress award junior year. Alice ' s charm and beauty were rewarded when she was one of twelve finalists In the National Miss Esquire Contest. Herlihy, Bullock, Phlnney, Bamford Bucci, Small, Parsons, Gnmley, Beauvais Phi Kappa Phi Phi Kappa Phi is fhe society which honors seniors and graduate students who have excelled scholosticolly throughout their college career. Members must have on average of 87 at the end of the sixth semester, or 85 at the end of the seventh semester. The Phi Kappa Phi chapter at the University of Massachusetts was established in 1907, the fourth of sixty notional chapters. This chapter is unique in that it is open to any four year student in any department, not just confined to the Liberal Arts course. All Phi Kappa Phi ' s may keep their membership for life by sub- scribing to its national magazine or by becoming affiliated with □ college having a chapter. m. It Raymond Gagnon, Vincent Lecesse Charles Kiddy, William Less, Fronk O ' Keefe, Har Adelphia This year the members of Adelphia inaugurated two programs which proved to be highly successful. During the winter the Adelphians, in conjunction with Isogon, staged a Winter Sports Rally which featured the " Andrews Sisters. " Further fulfilling their purposes as service organizations, these honorary societies start- ed a hospital variety show troupes which visited various insti- tutions in Massachusetts. Membership in Adelphia is open to ten seniors and nine juniors annually. Those men deemed worthy are elected by the incumbent members of the society. In addition to these new duties, Adelphia collaborates with Isogon in sponsoring rallies and the annual Campus Varieties. y J r Marjorie Rice, Sally Rosenbloom Jean Small, Regina Coffey, Barbara Dean, Ruth Co Eight women of the junior class were tapped for Isogon at the traditional Junior-Senior Processional held last spring. The organi- zation recognizes outstanding girls on the basis of versatility, leadership, and character. One of their many jobs was the editing of the freshman hand- book for women, " Co-Etiquette. " Isogon members also worked jointly with their brother organization, Adelphia, in preparing for football rollies and the annual freshman picnic in the Cage. They also sponsored a Winter Sports Rally, and a hospital variety show troupe which performed in this area. Another great con- tribution was the sponsoring of Campus Varieties, which was presented in March. Isogon HERMAN CLIFFORD ABBOTT. " Cliff. " Farm Manogement. 718 Cobot St., Beverly. Born in 1928 at Boston. Entered from Bev- erly High School. Activities: Judging Teams 4; Animal Husbandry Club 3,4. HERBERT ABRAMS. " Herb. " Mathemotics. 55 Lithgow St., Dorchester. Born in 1930 at Boston. Entered from Boston English High. Activities: Deon ' s List I; Roister Doisters 3, 4: Inter-Class Plays 2: Hillel I: Mathematics Club 2,3 (Vice-President), 4 (President); Radio Club 2; Alpha Epsilon Pi 2,3,4 (House Manager). WILLIAM MAX ABRAMSON. " Bill. " Sociol- ogy. 17 Columbia St., Worcester, Moss. Born in 1926 at Boston, Mass. Entered from Classical High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 3: Hillel 1,2: Pistol Team 4; Tennis 4: Glee Club 4. ELIZABETH ACHESON. " Betsy. " Fine Arts. Horseneck Rd., South Westport, Mass. Born in 1929 at New Bedford, Moss. Entered from Westport High School. Activities: Panhellenic 3,4: Roster Doisters 1,3; Campus Varieties I; Outing Club 3; S.CA. Cabinet 1,2; 4-H Club I; Modern Dance Club 1.2,3; Sigma Kappa 1,2,3,4. A. CALVIN ADAMS. " Col. " Mechanical Enginnering. 50 Whitney Rd., Medford. Born in 1924 at Medford. Transferred from Devens. Activities: Mechanical Engineering Club 4; Automotice Club 1,2. MARY KATHRYN AKEY. Sociology. I I Hay- wood St., Greenfield. Born in 1929 at Montague City. Transferred from Albertus Magnus College. Activities: Class Treosurer 2: Dean ' s List 3: Newman Club 3,4 (Execu- tive Board): French Club 2: Women ' s Ath- letic Association 4; International Relations Club 2; German Club 2; Debate Club 1,2: Chi Omega 3,4 (Social Chairman). WARREN JAY ALBERTS. " Al. " General Busi- ness. 6 Morseland Ave., Newton Center. Born in 1927 at Boston. Transferred from Devens. Activities: Academic Activities Board 4; Dean ' s List 1,2,4; Fencing Club 2; Tele- vision Club 2 (Business Manager and Presi- dent): Statesman 2; Index 3.4 (Business Manoger 4); Hillel 1,2.3,4 (Treasurer 2); Business Administration Club 3.4; Radio Club 2: Alpha Epsilon Pi 3,4. HERMAN C. ABBOT HERBERT ABRAMS WILLIAM M. ABRAMSON ELIZABETH ACHESON A. CALVIN ADAMS MARY K. AKEY WARREN J. ALBERTS MALCOLM S, ALDRICH MALCOLM STANDISH ALDRICH. " Mol. " Recreotionol Leodership. 36 Bellevue Rd., East Brointree, Mass. Born in 1928 at Wo- burn, Mass. Entered from Brointree High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 3: University Chorus I; Chorale 3,4; Alpha Gammo Rho 1,2.3,4. . 19 Pork Ashland. Born in 1929 at Elizabeth. Jersey. Enterecl from Ashland High ,1. Activities: University Chorus I; Phil- rooks Club 1,4; Student Christion Asso- n 1,2,3; Women ' s Athletic Association Phi 1,2.3,4. MURIEL ALDRICH. " Mol. " Hisi Rd Schc lips 3.4: P HARRY E. ALIENGENA. Sociology. Margaret St., Monson. Born in 1926 at Jamaica, L. I., New York. Transferred from Fort Devens. Activities: Newman Club 3,4. BOYD ALLEN, JR. " Doctor. " Zoology (Pro- Dent). 150 Converse St.. Longmeodow, Moss Born in 1926 at Longmeodow. Mass. Transfer from University of Pennsylvania ond Devens. Activities: Dean ' s List 2; Newman Club 1,2,4; Ski Club 2.3, (Vice-President) 4; Pre-Med Club 2,3,4; International Relations Club 2; Phi Sigma Kappa 4. ERWIN M. ALLEN. " Mike. " Electrical Engi- neering. 27 Coleus Park, Roxbury. Born in 1926 at Quincy. Transferred from Fort Devens. Activities: Electrical Engineering Club 3,4. MURIEL ALDRICH HARRY E. ALIENGENA BOYD ALLEN, JR. ERWIN M. ALLEN GLENN H. ALLETSON MARTIN L. ANDERSON ROBERT L. ANDERSON WINTHROP T. ANDERSON GLENN HOWARD ALLETSON. Business Administration. 42 Sunopee St., Spring- field Mass. Born in 1926 at Springfield, Mass, Transfer from Devens. MARTIN LEO ANDERSON. " Marty. " Physi- cal Educotion. 19 George St., Palmer. Born in 1925 at West Warren. Entered from Monson Academy. Activities: Football 1,2,3,4; Baseball 1,2,3,4; Hockey 2; Phi-Ed Club 1,2, 3,4; M Club 4; Education Club 3. ROBERT LINCOLN ANDERSON. " Andy. " Animal Husbandry. 5 Sunset Hill Rd., Ros- llndole. Mass. Born in 1929 at Boston, Moss. Transfer from Stockbridge Schiol of Agri- culture. Activities: Dean ' s List 3,4; Outing Club 1,2 4: Student Christian Association 3, 4- College Pilgrim Fellowship 1,2.3,4; Animal Husbandry Club 1,2.3,4 (Secretary 3); 4-H Club 1,2; Future Farmers of America 2,3,4 (Vice-President 4). WINTHROP TEMPLE ANDERSON. " Andy. " Animal Husbandry. 58 Ashfield St., Shel- burne Falls, Mass. Born in 1927 at Buckland, Moss Entered from Arms Academy. Activi- ties ' Dean ' s List 1,2.3; Outing Club 2: Ani- mal Husbondry Club 1.2; Pre-Vet Club 2,3,4. JOHN JAMES ANESTIS. Mechanical Engi- neering. 261 Ocean St.. Hyonnis. Born in l?24 at Wotertown. Transferred from Devens. Activities: Football 1.2; J.V. Football 3. JOSEPH ANGELINI. " Jo. " Agronomy. Tops- field Rd., Danvers, Mass. Born in 1930 of Ipswich, Mass. Entered from Beverly High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 2,3; Newman Club 3.4; Animal Husbandry Club 3; Alpha Gomma Rho 2,3,4. ASADOOR ASLANIAN. Electrical Engineer- ing. 36 Fort Hill Ave.. Lowell, Mass.. Born in 1926 at Lowell, Moss. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Electrical Engineering Club 3,4. GEORGE E. AUCLAIR. Pre-Dental. Public Heolth. 3587 Riverside Avenue, Somerset. Mass. Born in 1926 at Fall River, Moss. Entered from Somerset High School. Activi- ties: Dean ' s List 4; Newman Club 1,2,3,4; French Club 4. DONALD L. BABBIN. " Don. " Chemical Engi- neering. 290 Eastern Ave., Lynn., Mass. Born in 1927 at Lynn, Mass. Tronsfer from Devens. Actvities: Dean ' s List I: Senate at Devens I, 2; Germanic Society 1.2: Automotive Club 2: Chemico! Engineering Club 3. (President) 4; Intermurol Sofiboll and Football 1,2; IZFA 3; Outing Club 1,2; N.S.A. 1,2; S.C.A. 1,2; Wesley Foundation 4; Engineering Club 1,2; Military Ball Committee .3 (Chairman Publi- city); Chemistry Club 3.4; Tri Zeta 3. (President) 4. ALBERT VINCENT BARBADORA. " Hobby. " Mathematics. 15 Pine St.. Winchendon. Born in 1929 at Winchendon. Entered from Mur- dock High. Activities: Newman Club 2; Mothematics Club I; Alpha Gammo Rho 2, 3 (Junior Alumni Secre.cry). 4 (Alumni Secretory). JOSEPH FRANK BARONE. " Joe. " 42 Shearer St.. Polmer, Moss. Born in 1921 at Palmer, Moss. Entered from Monson Academy. Activi- ties: Fooiball 2; C.E. Club 1,2,3,4; Lambda Chi Alpha 3,4. ARNOLD A. BARR. " Pinky. " Entomology 35 Knollwood St.. Springfield, Mass. Born in 1930 at Springfield. Mass. Entered from Classicol High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 3; Soccer 1,2,3; Maroon Key 2; Basketball I; Hillel 2; Spring Day Committee 3; Fernold Entomology Club 3,4; Tou Epsilon Phi 1.2.3,4. RENEE J. BARRIEAU. Industrial Administro- Hon. 37 Metcalf St.. New Bedford. Born in 1926 at New Bedford. Tronsferred from Devons. Activities: Newmon Club 3.4. STANLEY BARRON. " St. " Sociology. 60 Sutherland Rood, Brighton. Moss Born in 1926 at- Brookline. Moss. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Bond 1.2.3: Hillel I 2; International Relations Club 1,2; Varsity Rifle Team 3.4; Tou Epsilon Phi 3,4 JOHN J. ANESTIS JOSEPH ANSELINI ASADOOR ASLANIAN GEORGE E. AUCLAIR JOAN EVELYN BAGINSKI. " Epis. " Food Technology. 51 Norwood Terr., Holyoke. Born in 1930 at Holyoke. Entered from Holyoke High. Actvities: Dean ' s List I; Index 4; Chemistry Club 3,4; Food Technology Club 1.2,3.4. JAMES BAIRD. " Jim. " Biological Field Stu- dies. 14. Haydn St., Roslindole, Mass. Born in 1925 ot Glasgow, Scotlond. Born in Jamoico Plain High School. Activities: Deon ' s List 4; Fernold Entomology Club 3,4; Nature Guide Association 3.4. LEWIS KNOWLTON BALDWIN. " Lew, " Phy- sical Education. Born in 1925 at Somerville. Mass. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Var- sity Baseball 1,2.3,4; Varsity " M " Club 3,4. JANET ALICE BALL. " Jon. " Foods and Nutri- tion. 41 Prospect St.. Whitinsvllle. Born in 1929 at Whitinsvllle. Transferred from Skid- more College. Activities: Honors Work 1,2.3,4; University Chorus 3; Outing Club 2,3; S.C.A. Cabinet 2.3,4: Carnival Boll Committee 4; Home Economics Club 2,3,4; Food Technology Club 3; Women ' s Athletic Associo-tion 4 (Tennis Manager); Sigma Kappa 3,4. ALLAN JOHN BAMPORD. " Beano. " Electri- cal Engineering. 335 Middlesex St.. North Andover. Born in 1927 at Lawrence. Trans- ferred from Fort Devens. Activities: Dean ' s List 1.2,3.4; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Electrical Engi- neering Club 3,4; (Vice-President 3). CHARLES FALCK BAMFORD. " Charlie. " Sociology. 2 School St.. Methuen. Mass. Born in 1926 at Methuen, Moss. Transfer from Devens. Activities: S.C.A. 2; Chemistry Club 3; Pre-Med Club I. DONALD L. BABBIN JOAN E. BAGINSKI JAMES BAIRD LEWIS K. BALDWIN JANET A. BALL ALLAN J. BAMFORD CHARLES F. BAMFORD ALBERT V. BARBADORA JOSEPH F. BARONE ARNOLD A. BARR RENEE J. BARRIEAU STANLEY BARRON ARTHUR WINTHROP BARSTOW. " Art. " Electricol Engineering. 75 Sunset Ave., Am- herst, Mass. Born in 1927 ot Northampton, Mass. Entered from Hopkins Academy. Activi- ties: Dean ' s List 1,2.3; Radio Club 2; Electri- cal Engineering Club 3,4. JAMES FRANCIS HARTLEY. Civil Engineer- ing. 38 W. Glen St., Holyoke, Moss. Born in 1928 at Holyoke, Mass. Transfer from Uni- versity of Ottawa. Activities: A.S.C.E, Stu- dent Chapter 3,4. JANE TERESE BARTLEY. Psychology. 391 Prospect St., Lawrence, Mass. Born in 1930 at Lawrence, Mass. Transfer from Mary Washington College— Univ. of Virginia. Acti- vities: Newman Club 4: Psychology Club 2: Naiads 2: Chi Omega 4 (Social Chairmen). WILBUR EDMUND BASSETT. " Willie. " Mechanical Engineering. 25 Barnard St., Marblehead. Born in 1926 ot Morbleheod. Transferred from Devens. Activities: Roister Doisters 3,4; Outing Club 3,4; Newman Club 1,2,3,4; French Club I; Mechanical Engineer- ing Club 1,2,3,4; Society of Automotive Engi- neers 3.4; American Society of Mechanicol Engineers 4. ALVAN T. BAZER. " Al. " Electrical Engineer- ing. 7 Wove Ave., Revere. Born in 1928 at Boston, Transfer from Devens. Activities: Foot- ball 1,2,3; Varsity Club 1,2,3,4; Electrical Engineering Club 3,4; A.I.E.E. 4. ALVAN T. BAZER RAYMOND R. BEAULAC RUSSELL H. BEAUMONT PAUL V. BEAUVAIS RAYMOND ROBERT BEAULAC. " Roy. " Marketing. 74 Jorvis Ave., Holyoke. Born in 1928 at Holyoke. Entered from Holyoke High School. Activities: Newmon Club 3,4; Bus. Ad. Club 3,4; Varsity " M " Club 3,4 (Treos- urer 3); Footboll 1,2,3,4; Swimming 1,2; Lambda Chi Alpha 2.3,4. RUSSELL HENSHAW BEAUMONT. " Beaver. " Physical Education. 351 Conwoy St., Green- field, Mass. Born in 1928 at North Attleboro, Moss. Entered from Greenfield High School. Activities: Closs President 2; Sophomore- Senior Hop Committee 2 (Choirmon); Var- sity " M " Club 2,3,4 (Secretary 3; Vice-Presi- dent 4); Phy-Ed Club 1,2.3,4 (Secretary 3); Kappa Sigma 1,2,3,4 (Treasurer 3). PAUL V. BEAUVAIS. Politicol Science. 3 Sonoma PL, Holyoke Born in 1929 at Holy- oke. Entered from Holyoke High School. Activities: Roister Doisters 1,2; Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1,2,3,4 (Correspondent 3. Pledge Trainer 4). PAULINE CLAIRE BEAUVAIS. " Poulie. " Modern Language. 3 Sonoma PL, Holyoke. Born in 1929 at Holyoke. Entered from Holy- oke High. Activities: Deon ' s List 3; Drill Team 3,4; Roister Doisters 2,3 ' ,4; Operetta Guild 2,3,4; Campus Varieties 3,4; Les Folies Ber- gere 2,3; Inter-Class Ploys 3,4; Newman Club 1,2; French Club I; Chi Omego 2,3.4. RICHARD A. BEAUVAIS. " Dick. " Civil Engi- neering. 70 East St., Fitchburg. Born in 1923 ot Fitchburg. Transferred from Fort Devens. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2.3,4; A.S.C.E. 4; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Civil Engineering Club 2,3,4; Pistol Team 3.4. RODERICK GRAHAM BELL. " Rod. " Political Science. 24 Fifth St., Attleboro, Moss. Born in 1926 at Ploinville, Mass. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Internation Relation Club 3,4 (Progrom Choirmon 3); Senate 1,4; Political Union 3,4. JOHN C BELVILLE. Psychology. Parish Hill Rood, Gronby, Mass. Born in 1928 at Holy- oke, Mass. Entered from Monson Academy. Activities: Student Senate 3; Military Boll Committee 2; Psychology Club 3,4; Fencing Club 3; Sigma Phi Epsilon 2,3,4 (Assistant Comptroller). PAULINE C. BEAUVAIS RICHARD A. BEAUVAIS RODERICK G. BELL JOHN C. BELVILLE ROSCOE H. BEMIS ALBERT J. BERGERON, JR. MELVIN N. BLAKE HAROLD M. BLANCHARD ROSCOE HOWE BEMIS. " Rocky. " Animal Husbandry. Fitzwilliom, N. H. Born in 1923 ot Fitzwilliom, N. ' H. Entered from Keene High School. Activities: Deon ' s List 2,3; Uni- versity Chorus 3; Judging Teoms 3,4; Animal Husbandry Club 1,2,3 (President 4); Alpha Gomma Rho 3, (President 4). ALBERT JOSEPH BERGERON, JR. " Al. " Agricultural Engineering. 17 Old Colony Ave., Wollaston, Mass. Born in 1927 at Stoughton, Mass. Transfer from Devens. Acti- vities: Dean ' s List 2,3; Agricultural Engineer- ing Club 3,4 (President). MELVIN NATHAN BLAKE. " Mel. " Pre Dental— Zoology. 97 Rocklond St., Spriitg field. Moss. Born in 1927 at Springfield, Moss Entered from Classical High School. Activi ties: Closs Treasurer I; Dean ' s List 2,3,4 Statesmen I; Chorale I; Hillel 1,2,3,4 (Vice President 3): Chemistry Club 3; Pre-Med Club 3,4 (Vice President 4); Alpha Epsilon Pi (Scribe 2; Member ot Large 3; Steward 4). HAROLD M. BLANCHARD. " Doc. " Wild- life Monagement. 45 Howe Avenue, Millbury, Mass. Born in 1927 ot Worcester, Moss. Tronsfer from Devens. Activities: Dean ' s .List 1.2,3; Rod and Gun Club 3,4. r iOSEMARY A. BLANCIFORTI CHARLES I. BLAUER SAUL K. BLOCH SHEPARD BLOOMFIELD ROBERT S. BOND ALBERT J. BORIS GEORGE H. BORNHEIM NORMAN D. BQRNSTEIN RICHARD L. BOYNTON BARBARA L. BRAYMAN MARY A. BREEN ROBERT E. BRENT MARJORIE M. BRIAND ROSEMARY ANN BLANCIFORTI. Home Eco- nomics. 61 Folrmount St., Dorchester, Mass. Born in 1929 ot Boston, Moss. Entered from Girl ' s Lotin School. Activities: Dean ' s List 3; Scrolls 2; Handboot Board 1,2,3; lnde« 2,3: Roister Doisters 3; Campus Varieties 2: Out- inq Club 3: Newman Club 1,2,3,4; Carnival Boll Committee 3; French Club I; Home Economics Club 1,2,3.4 (Social Chairman 3, Program Chairman 4); Radio Club 3; Sigmo Kappa 1,2,3,4 (Secretary). CHARLES LEON BLAUER. " Charlie. " Pre- Med, Zoology. 34 Cedar Rd., Belmont. Moss. Born in 1929 at Arlington, Mass. Entered from Belmont High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,3,4; Band 1,2,3,4; Hillel 1.2, 3 ' 4; Military Boll Commi 3; Cross C 1,2,3,4 (Ste untry Tr ard 4). -Greek Bo ck 1,2; To Committee Epsilon Phi SAUL K. BLOCH. Pre-Med. 54 Washington Rd., Springfield, Moss Born in 1927 ot Springfield. Mass. Transfer from DevenL Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Chemistry Club 1,2,3; Pre-Med Club 1,2.3. SHEPARD BLOOMFIBLD. " Tom. " Political Science. 230 Belmont Ave., Brockton. Born in 1929 at Boston Entered from Brockton High School. Activities: Collegian I; Hillel 1,2,3.4; I.Z.F.A. 1,2 (Social Chairman 2); Political Union 4; Tau ' Epsilon Phi 1,2,3.4 (Scribe 4. Social Chairman 2). ROBERT SUMNER BOND. " Red. " Forestry. 85 Alexander Ave., Belmont. Mass. Born In 1925 at Cambridge, Moss. Tronsfer from Devens. Activities: Dean ' s List 3; Forestry Club 2,3,4 (Treasurer 4). ALBERT JOSEPH BORIS. Forestry. I Eomes Ave., Worcester. Born in 1927 at Worcester. Tronsferred from Fort Devens. Activities: Dean ' s List 3; Forestry Club 3,4 (Presi- dent 4]. GEORGE HENRY BORNHEIM. Mechonicol Engineering. 1036 Main St., Hlnghom. Born in 1927 at Everett, Entered from Everett High. Activities: Mechonicol Engineering Club I. NORMAN DAVID BORNSTEIN. " Colonel. " Political Science. 2 Nozing Ct., Roxbury, Moss. Born in 1930 of Boston. Moss. Entered from Volley Forge Military Academy. Activi- ties: Varsity Soccer 2.3; Freshmon Track I; Freshman Soccer I; Distinguished Military Student 3; Hillel 1,2; Alpha Epsilon Pi 1.2,3.4. RICHARD LLOYD BOYNTON. " Dick. " His- tory. 8 Hyde St.. Brookfield. Born in 1926 ot Wore. Transferred from Devens. Activities: Class President 4; Sophomore-Senior Hop Committee 4; Phy-Ed Club 3.4; Footboll 1,2,4; Basketball 1,2; Q.T.V. 3,4. BARBARA LEWIS BRAYMAN. " Barb. " His- tory. 16 Moplewood Ave.. Newton, Mass. Born in 1930 ot Boston. Mass. Entered from Newton High School. Activities: ' isogon 4; Ponhellenlc 3,4 (President 4); Senate 3; Hondbook Board 1,2; Index 2: Campus Varie- ties 2; Hillel 1.2,3,4; Inter-Greek Boll Com- mittee 3; Sprinq Day Committee 2; Education Club 3,4; Sigma Delta Tou 1,2,3.4; (Pon- hellenlc Representative). MARY AGNES BREEN. " Breenle. " Home Eco- nomics. 8 Columbus Avenue. Southbrldge, Moss. Born In 1929 ot Southbrldge, Moss. Entered from Mary E. Wells High School. Activities: Index 3,4; Roister Doisters 1,2; Newman Club 1,2,3,4 (Executive Committee 3,4); Home Economics Club 2,3,4 (Junior Representative) Home Economic Student- Faculty Board 3; Radio Club 1,2; W.A.A. 2; Drill Team 2,3; Pi Beta Phi 2,3,4 (Co- Scholarship Chairman 3, President 4). ROBERT ERNEST BRENT. " Boron. " Industrial Engineering. 36 Aberdeen Rd., Quincy, Moss. Born in 1926 ot Boston, Moss. Entered from North Quincy High School Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2; Mechanical Engineering Club 4. MARJORIE M. BRIAND. " Marge. " Home Economics. 18 Greenlown Ave., Farnumsville, Mass. Born In 1929 at Worc ester, ' Mass. Entered from Classical High. Activities: New- man Club 1,2,3,4; Carnival Committee 2; 4-H Club 1,2,3 Secretary; Home Eco- nomics Club 1,2,3.4; Koppo Kappa Gamma 1,2,3,4 (Social Chairman 3). ROBERT SILL BRIGHAM. " Bob. " Public Health. 32 Holman St., Fitchburg, Moss. Born In 1925 at Fitchburg, Moss. Tronsfer from Devens. Activities: Operetta Guild 3; Pre-Med Club 2; Art Club 2. JACOB IRVING BROOY. " Jock. " Psychology. 237 Chestnut St.. Chelseo. Moss. Born In 1929 at Boston, Moss. Entered from Chelsea High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 2,3; Campus Varieties 2.3; Hillel 1,2,3,4; Militory Boll Committee 3.4 (Honorary Colonel Commit- tee Chairman 3, Co-Choirman 4); Psychology Club 2.3,4; Joint Committee on Inter- Colleglote Athletics 3,4; Basketball 3,4 (Mon- oger); Tau Epsilon Phi 1.2,3,4. DAVID LYLE BROWN. " Dave. " Civil Engi- neering. 105 Queensbury St., Boston, Moss. Born in 1927 at Boston, Moss. Transfer from Devens. Activities: W.F.D.M. 1.2. Station Director 2; Radio Club 3,4, Assistant Chief Operator 3; Civil Engineering Club 2,3 4; Outing Club 3,4. GEORGE A. BUCCI. Mechanical Engineer- ing. 87 Hull Rd., Belmont, Mass. Born in 1922 at Belmont, Moss. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2,3; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Mechanical Engineering Club 4. EDGAR H. BUCK, JR. " Ed. " History. 16 Southbridge St., Worren, Mass. Born in 1930 at Troy, N. Y. Entered from Warren High School. Activi+ies: Dean ' s List 2; University Chorus I: Newman Club 1.2,3,4; Internotionol Relations Club 1.2,3,4 (President 3); Educo- tion Club 34: Alpha Gommo Rho 1,2,3,4 (Secretary 4). KATHLEEN MARY BUCKLEY. " Koy. " Home Economics. 630 Lowell St., Lawrence. Born in 1929 at Lawrence. Entered from Lawrence High School. Activities: Newman Club 1,2,3, 4; Chemistry Club I; French Club I; Home Economics Club 1,2,3.4; Educotion Club 4; Chi Omega 1,2,3,4. EDWARD KENNETH BULLOCK. " Ken. " Industrial Engineering. 13 Olive Ave., Shrews- Bury, Moss. Born in 1927 at Worcester, Moss. Entered from Mojor Beol High. Activities: Phi Kappa Phi 4; Dean ' s List 3,4; Mechanical Engineering 3,4; Automotive Club I. EDMUND PAUL BURKE. " Ed. " Accounting. 52 Rod Ave.. Lynn. Moss. Born in 1925 at Lynn, Moss. Transfer from Devens Activities: Q.T.V. HERBERT ELWIN BUSHEE. " Herb. " Civil Engineering. 65 Lee St., Athol. Born in 1922 at South Ashburnhom. Transferred from Devens. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2,3. DONALD J. BUSS. " Don. " Wildlife Man- ogement. Eost St., Gronby, Mass. Born in 1929 at Worcester, Moss. Tronsfer from Holy- oke Junior College. Activities: Rod ond Gun Club 3,4; Rifle Team 2,3; Sigma Phi Epsilon 2,3.4. GEORGE A. BUCCI EDGAR H. BUCK, JR. KATHLEEN M. BUCKLEY EDWARD K. BULLOCK EDMUND P. BURKE HERBERT E. BUSHEE DONALD J. BUSS ROBERT J. BUSSOLARI ROBERT JOHN BUSSOLARI. " Bob. " Chemi- cal Engineering. 22 Mayflower Rd., Spring- field, Mass. Born in 1928 at Springfield, Mass. Entered from Technical High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2.3 4; Bond 2; New- mon Club 4; Chemistry Club 3,4; Junior Var- sity Football 3; Germanic Society 2: Devens Operatic Orchestro 2; Chemical Engineering Club 3 (Secretary), 4 (Vice-President). PAUL BUTLER. Electricol Engineering. Wilber Rd., Bolton, Moss. Born In 1925 ot Clinton, Moss. Tronsfer from Devens. Activities: Electrical Engineering Club 4; Radio Club 2. ROBERT JOSEPH BYRNE. " Bob. " Civil Engi- neering. 3 Circular Ave., Notick. Born in 1926 at Notick. Transferred from Devens. Activi- ties: Newman Club 1,2; Football 1,2; Hockey I. DONALD BUNTON CALKINS. Accounting. 44 Dresser Ave., Greot Borrington, Moss. Born in 1927 at Great Borrington, Moss. Entered from Searles High School. RUTH CAMANN. " Cam. " English. 503 School St.. Athol. Born in 1929 ot AthoL Entered from Athol High School. Activities. Isogon 4 (Publicity Chairman 4); Band I; Collegian 1,2,3,4 (Feature Editor 2, Associate Editor 3); Quarterly 3,4 (Associate Editor 3, Editor 4): Roister Doisters 2; Hillel 1,2.3,4 (President 3); French Club 1.2; Sigma Delta Tou 1,2,3,4 (Rush Choirmon 3). PAUL BUTLER ROBERT J. BYRNE DONALD B. CALKINS RUTH CAMANN EDGAR T. CANTY ROBERT R. CARPENTER FRANCIS G. CASEY JAMES G. CASSANI, JR. EDGAR TIMOTHY CANTY. " Teaspoon. " Mathematics. 272 Springfield St., Chicopee. Born In 1929 at Springfield. Entered from Chicopee Public High School. Activities: Bond 1,2,3; Newman Club I; Military Ball Committee 1,2; Mathematics Club 2,3,4; German Club 3; l.F.C. 2; Slgmo Phi Epsilon 1,2,34. ROBERT ROLAND CARPENTER. " Bob. " Mechonicol Engineering. 291 Durfee St., Southbridge. Born in 1923 at Southbridge. Entered from Mory E. Wells High School. Activities: Radio Club 24; Mechanical Engi- neering Club 1,2,4; Photo Club 1,2; Sigma Alpha Epsilon 3,4. FRANCIS G. CASEY. " Frank. " Mechanical Engineering. 64 Hawthorne St., Chelsea, Moss Born in 1923 at Boston. Moss. Transfer from Devens Activities: Newman Club 1,2,3,4; Mechanical Engineering Club 34; Military Ball Committee 3. JAMES GUY CASSANI, JR.. " Jim. " Public Health. 22 Hillsdale Rd., Medford, Mass. Born in 1927 at East Boston, Mass. Entered from Devens. Activities: Lambda Chi Al- pha 3,4. STEPHEN JOSEPH PATRICK CASSIDY. Sociology. 629 Cottage St., New Bedford, Moss. Born in 1927 at New Bedford, Moss. Transfer fronn University of Missouri. EDWARD M. CATON. JR. " Ted. " Civil Engi neering. 13 Parle Ave.. Foxboro. Born in 1923 at f oxboro. Entered from Wilbrofiam Acad emy. Activities: Civil Engineering Club 3.4. JAMES WARREN CHADWICK, JR. " Red. " Animal Husbandry. Main St., West Boxford. Born in 1928 at Haverhill. Entered .fronn Til- ton School. Activities: Dean ' s List 3; Univer- sity Chorus I; Student Christian Association 1,2; Carnival Committee 4; Animol Hus- bandry Club 1.2,3,4: Track ond Cross Country 1,2.3,4 (Monoger, Winter Track 3.4); Lombda Chi Alpha 2,3,4. EDWARD NORMAN CHAPDELAINE. " Ed. " Civil Engineering. 28 Cobot St., Chicopee. Mass. Born in 1927 ot Holyoke, Mass. Trons- fer from Springfield Junior College. Activi- ties: Dean. List 2,3,4; Civil Engineering Club 2,3,4. LEON THOMAS CHASKES. " Lee. " indus- trial Engineering. 31 Pact Rd., Brockton, Mass. Born in 1926 at Brockton, Moss. Trans- fer from Devens. GEORGE CHENEAS. Civil Engineering. 412 Harrison Ave., Boston. Moss. Born in 1923 at Lawrence. Moss. Transfer from Devens. Activi- ties: Dean ' s List 1,2,3; Engineering Club 1,2,3,4. ALICE CHOREBANIAN. " Al. " English. 15 Washington St.. Newburyport, Mass. Born in 1929 at Newburyport, Moss. Entered from Newburyport High School. Activities: House Counselor 3,4; Judiciary Board 3 (Secretary]; Cheerleader 3.4; Head Cheerleader 4; inter- sorority Declamation 1,3; Roister Doisters 1,2.3,4 (President 4); University Players 4; University Chorus I; Campus Vorieties 2,3,4; Inter-Class Plays 2,34 (Director 3); Candid U.M. Color Consultont 4; Student Christian Association 1,2; Carnival Committee 3; Edu- cation Club 4; Radio Club 4; Women ' s Ath- letic A-ssociation 1.2.3,4; Pi Beto Phi 1,2,3,4 (Rush Captain 3, Recording Secretary 4). DONALD IRVING CHRISTENSEN. " Sam. " Chemical Engineering. I Oklahoma St., Springfield. Born in 1930 at Springfield. Transferred from Springfield Junior College. Activities: Deon ' s List 3.4; Chemical Engi- neers Club 3,4; Modern Dance Club 4. " Sol, istry 3,4; ■d 4 SALVATORE LEONARD CIANCIULLI the Chuntz. " Chemical Engineering 196 Hill St., Eost Weymouth. Mass. Born in at Roxbury. Mass. Transfer from De Activities: Newman Club 1,2; Cherr Club 3.4; Chemical Engineering Club Radio Club I; Inter-Closs Athletic Boo (Inter-Frat Council); Tri Zeto (Exec Committee 3.4, Social Committee 3, I Representative 3,4). FRANK JOHN CIEBOTER. Zoology.-79 Cur- tis Terr., Chicopee. Born in 1927 at Chicopee. Transferred from Fort Devens. Activities: Men ' s Glee Club 4; Education Club 4; Zoology Club. GERALD KENNETH CLARK. " Jerry. " Chem- istry. 8 Rigmy St., Clinton, Mass. Born in 1927 at Clinton, Moss. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Chemistry Club 3,4; Pre-Med 3; Education Club 3.4; Q.T.V. 3,4. HERBERT M. CLAYTON. " Herb. " History. 180 St Paul St., Brookline. Moss. Born in 1928 at Brookline, Moss. Entered from Hunt- ington School. Activities: Dean ' s List I; interfroternlty Council 2,3,4; University Com- mittee on Student Life 3,4; Collegian 2; HM iHt h STEPHEN J. CASSIDY EDWARD M. CATON, JR. JAMES W. CHADWICK, JR. EDWARD N. CHAPDELAINE LEON T. CHASKES GEORGE CHENEAS ALICE CHOREBANIAN DONALD I. CHRISTENSEN SALVATORE L. CIANCIULLI FRANK J. CIEBOTER GERALD K. CLARK HERBERT M. CLAYTON I _S - GEORGE F. CLICHE CHARLES W. CLOUTIER JOHN F. CODY Hillel 2; Soccer 1,2; Alpha Epsilon Pi 1,2,3, ' i GEORGE FREDERICK CLICHE. " Mumble- " English. 211 Chestnut St., Holyoke. Born in 1929 at Holyoke. Entered from Holyoke High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4; Bond 1,2; Orchestra " 1,2; Ouorterly 4 (Asso- ciate Editor 4); Index 2; Newmon Club 1,2,3, 4- Carnival Committee 4- Military Boll Com- mittee 1,2; W.M.U.A. 4; Sigma Alpha Epsilon 2,3,4 (Tresaurer 3). CHARLES WILLIAM CLOUTIER. " Bill. " Psy- chology. 835 Montello St., Brockton. Born in 1923 at Brockton. Transferred from Fort Devens. Activities: Deon ' s List 4: Newman Club 1,2,3,4; Psycholoay Club 3,4 ning Club 2; Education Club 3; Tri Zeto EMIL T. COBB. " Cobby. " Mechonicol Engi- neering. 10 Milford St.. New Bedford. Mass. Born in 1914 at New Bedford, Moss. Tronsfer from Devens. Activities: Mechonicol Engi- neering Club 4. JOHN FRANCIS CODY " Jock. " Govern- ment. 33 Woods Ave., Holyoke. Born in 1925 at Holyoke. Tronsferred from Holy Cross Col- lege. Activities: Deon ' s List 1,2; Roister Doisters 1,2; Statesmen 4; University Chorus 1.2; Outing Club 1,2; International Relotions Club 4; Lambda Chi Alpho 3.4. ARNOLD MARVIN COHEN. " Coke. " Politi- cal Science. 177 Union St., Everett 49. Born ir 1930 ot Boston. Entered from Everett High Activities: Dean ' s List 2.3,4; Hillel 1,2,3 I.Z.F.A. 1,2; Military Ball Committee 3 Political Union 4; Soccer I; Track I; Tou Epsilon Phi 1,2,3,4. JACQUELI ' NE MONA COHEN. " Jackie. " Political Science. 6 Custer St., Lawrence. Born in 1930 at Brooklyn, N. Y. Entered from Lawrence High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 2,3,4; Folies Bergere 2; Political Union 3,4; Campus Chest Committee 4; Operetta Guild 4; Campus Varieties 3,4; Hillel 1,2; French Club 1,2; Radio Club 1: Inter- national Relations Club 4; Sigma Delta Tou 1,2,3,4 (Sergeant-at-Arms 3). LFO A. COHEN. " Lee. " Poultry. 116 Green- wood St., Dorchester. Moss. Born in 1925 at Boston, Moss. Transfer from Devens. Activi- ties: Dean ' s List 1,2,3; Collegian 4; Quarterly 4; Statesman I; Hillel 1,2,3,4; Poultry Club 2,3,4; Radio Club, W MFD I, WMUA 2; Psychology Club 2. RUTH ANN COHEN, 37 University Rd. Brookline, Mass. Born in 1930 at Boston, Moss. Entered from Brookline High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2,3; Handbook Board 1,2; Index 2; Hillel 1,2,3,4; Pyschology Club 3, (President 4); Sigmo Delta Tou 1,2,3,4 (Social Chairman 3, Secretary 4). ARTHUR COLE. " Uggy. " History. Lyman St., Northboro, Mass. Born in 1929 at Worcester, Mass. Entered from Northboro High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 3; Roister Doisters 3; University Chorus I; Newman Club 4; Chan- ARNOLD M. COHEN JACQUELINE M. COHEN LEO A. COHEN RUTH A. COHEN ARTHUR COLE JOAN COLE JAMES L COLLINS JEANNE M COLLINS PHILLIP R. COLLINS PAUL C. COLODNY WILLIAM R. COLTON JOHN COOLIDGE DONALD f. CONNORS ALAN CORNELL WILLIAM COSTA EUGENE A. COSTANZO ning Club 3,4; Educotion Club 3,4 (President 4); Soccer 1,2,3,4; Basketball I; Varsity " M " Club 4; Lambda Chi Alpha 1,2,3,4. JOAN COLE. " Jo. " Home Economics. 17 Hamilton St., Frominghom. Born in 1929 ot Frominghom. Entered from Framingham High. Activities: Dean ' s List I; Drill Team 1,2; Campus Varieties 2: Flower-Fashion Show 1,2,3,4; Home Economics Club 1,3,4; Women ' s Athletic Association 3. JAMES LAURENCE COLLINS. " Jim. " Animal Husbandry. 438 Lincoln St., Worcester, Moss. Born in 1925 at Worcester, Mass. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Animal Husbandry Club 4. JEANNE MARIE COLLINS. " Jeonnie. " Home Economics. 48 Troincroft. Medford, Mass. Born in 1929 at Arlington, Moss. Entered from Medford High School. Activities: Drill Team 2.3,4; Index 4; Roister Doister 2,3; Newman Club 1,2,3,4; Home Economics Club 3,4; Community Chest Committee 2; Wo- men ' s Athletic Associotion 2,3,4. PHILLIP ROBINSON COLLINS. " Phil. " His tory. 112 Highlond Ave., Arlington. Born ir, 1929 at Arlington. Entered from Arlington High School. Activities: Class Officer 1; Operetta Guild 4; Inter-Class Plays 3,4; Newman Club 1,2,3,4; Carnival Committee 4; Sophomore— Senior Hop Committee 2; Cross Country 1,2; Education Club 4; Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1,2,3,4. PAUL CHARLES COLODNY. Chemistry. 16 Butler PL, Northompton. Born in 1930 at Springfield. Entered from Northampton High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2,3; Honors Work 4; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Hillel 1,2; Chem- istry Club 1,2,3,4; International Relations Club I. WILLIAM ROBERT COLTON, " Bill. " Civil Engineering. 32 Oliver St., Athol, Moss, Born in 1923 of Winchendon, Moss. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4; Bond 1,2; Student Chapter American Society Civil Engineers 1,2,3,4. JOHN COOLIDGE. " Coos. " Marketing. 17 Bloine St., Hudson, Moss. Born in 1925 at Hudson, Moss. Transfer from Devens. Activi- ties: Statesman Staff I: Merrimount Masquers 2 (Secretary); University Auto Club 2,3, (Secretary 2, President 3); Public Relation Club 3; Roister Doisters 3; Operetta Guild 3. DONALD FRANCIS CONNORS. " Don. " Electrical Engineering. 71 Granite St., Wor- cester. Born in 1926 at Detroit, Mich. Trans- ferred from Fort Devens. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2,3; Electrical Engineering Club 3,4; J.V. Football 2,3: Newman Club 1,2,3,4. ALAN CORNELL. Food Technology. 96 Union St., Fall River, Moss. Born in 1929 at Foil River, Moss. Entered from Durfee High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 3; Soccer 1,2; Food Technology Club 4; Tou Epsilon Phi 1,2,3,4. WILLIAM COSTA. Mechanical Engineering. Indian Neck Rd., Warehom, Mass. Born in 1925 at Warehom, Moss. Entered from Warehom High School. Activities: Student Senate 2,3,4; Dormitory Social Chairman 3; Engineering Council 4 (Chairman); Mechani- cal Engineering Club 1,2,3,4 (President 4); Activities Committee 1,2; Boarding Halls Commiltee 2,3,4 (Chairman 3); Legislotor ' s Dcv Committee 4; Scholarship Committee 2 (Chairman); O.T.V. EUGENE A. COSTANZO. " Gene. " Mechani- cal Engineering. 35 Crest Ave., Chelsea, Moss. Born in 1927 at Chelsea, Mass. Entered from Newman Prep. Activities: Newman Club 1,2,3,4: Radio Club 4; Mechanical Engineering Club 2,3,4. SAMUEL IRVING COUTURE. " Sam. " Gen- eral Business. 21 Central St.. Turners Falls. Moss. Born in 1928 at Turners Falls, Mass. Transfer from Syrocuse University. Activities: Dean ' s List 3; Basketball 3; Lambda Chi Alpha 1,2,3,4. FRANCIS RICHARD CRANE. " Nibbs. " Agri- culture. Ill Cottoge St., Leominster, Moss. Born in 1922 at Leominster, Mass. Transfer from Stockbridge School. Activities: Index 3: Judging Teams 4: Dairy Club 1,2.3.4. MICHAEL JAMES CRAVOTTA. Physics. 91 Chelsea St.. East Boston, Mass. Born in 1924 at Boston, Moss. Transfer from Devens. Acti- vities: Radio Club 2; International Relations Club (Treasurer 2). mon School. Activities: Dean ' s List 2,3; States- man 3,4 (Director 4); Chorale 3; Campus Varieties 2,4; Student Christian Association 1,2; Political Union 4; Internotionol Relations Club 3; Soccer 1,2; DeMolay 1.2,3; Butter- field Social Committee 1; Phi Sigma Kappa 1,2,3,4 (Secretary 3,4). WALTER ADAM CZELUSNIAK. " Buddy. " Bacteriology. 48 Franklin St., Eosthampton, Moss. Born in 1924 ot Eosthampton, Mass. Entered from Williston Academy. Activities: Bacteriology Club 4. PETER ANDREW D ' ARRIGO. " Pete. " Oleri- culture. 76 Beatrice Circle. Belmont, Mass. Born in 1927 at Melrose, Mass. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Newman Club 3.4; Oleri- culture Club 2,3,4. VITO PETER DAUYOTAS. Civil Engineering. 25 ' 2 Magnolia Ave., Cambridge. Born in 1923 at Combridge. Transferred from Devens. Activities: Radio Club 2; Civil Engineering Club 1,2,3,4. RUTH SMITH DAVENPORT. " Debbie. " Home Economics. R.F.D. 2. Shelburne Falls. Mass. Born in 1928 ot Greenfield, Moss. Entered from Arms Acodemy. Activities: Dean ' s List 3; Index 4; University Chorus 1,2; Outing Club 2.3,4; Student Christion Association 1,2,4; Carnicol Committee 3; 4-H Club 1,2, 3,4; Home Economics Club 1.2,3,4; Sigma Koppo 2,3,4 (Vice-President 4). SAMUEL I. COUTURE FRANCIS R. CRANE MICHAEL J. CRAVOTTA JOHN B. CREEDEN. " Jock. " Civil Engineer- ing, 12 Arlington St., Woburn. Born in 1927 at Woburn. Transferred from Fort Devens. Activities: Newman Club 1.2,3,4; WFDM 2; Civil Engineering Club 2 (President 2); A.S.C.E. 3,4 (President 4); Chairman of Stu- dent Chapters of Northeastern Section A.S.C.E. 4; Q.T.V. 3,4 (Master of Cere- monies 4). RICHARD CRONIN. " Chubby. " Wildlife Management. II Liberty St., Ipswich, Moss. Born in 1926 at Ipswich, Moss. Transferred from Devens. Activities: Senate 1,2; Varsity Club 1,2. JOHN B. CREEDEN RICHARD CRONIN GEORGE E. CUDWORTH DAVID GUMMING JAMES M. CURRAN GEORGE E. CUDWORTH. Electricol Engi- neering. 48 Litchfield Ave., Southbridge, 1 1925 at West Warwick, R. I. University of Colorado. Activi- Engineering Club 3,4 [Execu- Moss. Born Tronsfer fro ties: Electri five Comml ttee DAVID CUMMING. " Dave. " Modern guages. 104 Roberts Rd., Medford. Bo 1924 at Medford. Transferred from Devens. JAMES MARTIN CURRAN. " Jim. " Business Administrotion. 116 Shawmut Ave.. Marlboro, Moss. Born in 1927 ot Marlboro, Moss. En- tered from Norwich University Prep School. Activities: Operetta Guild 3,4; Business Ad- ministrotion Club 3,4; Sigma Alpho Epsilon. W. CHARLES CURRAN. " Chuck. " Animal Husbandry. 130 Wren St., West Roxbury, Mass. Born in 1924 at Dorchester, Mass. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Animal Hus- bandry Club 3,4. DONALD WILLIAM CURTIS " Don. " Ec nomics. 31 Leyden Rd., Greenfield. Born 1928 ot Wolthom. Transferred from Unive sity of New Hampshire. Activities: Sign Alpho Epsilon 1,2,3.4. W. CHARLES CURRAN DONALD W. CURTIS LOUISE H. GUSHING KENNETH A. CUHING LOUISE H. CUSHING. " Lou. " French. 84 Brunswick St.. Roxbury, Mass. Born in 1930 at Boston, Mass. Entered from Jeremioh E. Burke School. Activities: Dean ' s List 2,3; Honors Work 4; Hillel 1,2,3,4; French Club 1,2,3,4 (Vice-President 3, President 4); Inter- notionol Relations Club 3,4 (Librarlon 3). KENNETH ALDEN CUTTING " Ken. " Politicol Science. 22 Summer St., Shrewsbury. Born in 1830 ot Worcester. Entered from Mount Her- WALTER A. CZELUSNIAK PETER A. D ' ARRIGO VITO P. DAUYOTAS RUTH S. DAVENPORT FREDERIC WILLIAM DAVIS, JR. " Fred. " Mathemotics. 61 Olive St., Northompton, (Aoss. Born in 1926 at Northampton, Mass. Entered trom Northampton High School. Acti- vities: Senate 2,3,4 (Vice-President); Educa- tion Club 3; Mathemotics Club 2,3,4; Intra- mural Athletic Board 2,3. PHILIP SIDNEY DAY. " Phil. " Animal Hus- bandry. Newell Hill Rd., Sterling, Mass. Born in 1925 ot Worcester, Mass. Tronsfer from Devens. Activities: Deon ' s List 3; Animol Husbandry Club 3,4; Automobile Club 2,3. BARBARA ANN DEAN. " Barb. " Home Eco- nomics. 314 Cross St., Belmont. Born in 1930 at Chelsea. Entered from Belmont High School. Activities: Class Officer 1,2.3 (Treas- urer 1,2,3); Dean ' s List 3; Scrolls 2; Isogon 4 (President); Panhellenic 3,4 (Secretary 3, Treasurer 4); Handbook Board 1,2,3; Roister Doisters 2; Student Christian Association 1,2; Carnival Committee 2; Ring Committee 3; Sophomore — Senior Hop Committee 2; Home Economics Club 1,2,3,4 (President 3, Secre- tary 4); W.A.A. 1,2,3.4 (Vice-President 3); Pi Beta Phi 1,2,3,4. PHILIP JOHN. DEAN. " Phil. " Pre-Med. Chem- istry. 7 Corser St., Holyoke. Mass. Born in 1929 at Holyoke, Mass. Entered from Holyoke High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2,3; Closs Vice-President 4; Sophomore— Senior HSp Committee 4; Newman Club 1.2,3,4 ( President 4); Chemistry Club 1,2,3,4; Pre- Med Club 1.2.3,4 (Treasurer); Lambda Chi Alpho 1.2,3,4 (Vice-President 4). ROLAND FRANK DECONTO. Economics. 35 Irving St., West Medford. Born m 1927 of Medford. Entered from Medford High. MARY JOAN DELLEA. " Joanie. " Bacteriol- ogy. R.F.D. No. 3, Great Borrington, Moss. Born in 1930 at Greot Borrington, Mass. Entered from Seorles High School. Activities: Dean ' s List I; Drill Team 2,3,4; Index 3,4 (Co-Editor, Statistics 4); Roister Doisters 2.3; Newman Club 1,2,3.4; Carnivol Committee 2,3; Bacteriology Club 4 (Vice-President); 4-H Club I; Campus Chest Committee 2,4 (Executive Committee 4); Nationol Student Association Committee 2,3.4 (Delegate Na- tional Congress 3); Women ' s Athletic Asso- ciation 1,2,3,4; Pi Beta Phi 1,2,3.4 (Secretary 2, Executive Committee 2,4). NICHOLAS DENISEVICH. " Nick. " General Business. North St., Graniteville. Born in 1925 at Graniteville. Transferred from Fort Devens. MARILYN B DERBY. " Derba. " Home Eco- nomics, Pre-Reseorch. Harvard St., Leomin- ster, Mass. Born in 1929 at Leominster, Moss. Transfer from Russell Sage College. Activi- ties: Deon ' s List 1,2.3; Operetta Guild 2,3; Ski Club 3,4; Honors Work 4; Kappa Alpha Theta 2,3,4 (Treasurer 3,4). CYRIL JOSEPH DESAUTELS. " Cy. " Physicol Education. 28 Park St., Turners Falls, Moss. Born in 1926 at Turners Foils, Moss, Entered from Turners Falls High School. EDWIN EUGENE DEVINE. " Ed. " Londscape Architecture. Gosnold St., Hyonnis, Moss. Born in 1929 at Wolloston, Mass. Entered from Yormouth High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4; Sophomore Picnic Committee 2; Inter-Froternity Council 3.4; Advance Military 3,4; (Distinguished Military Student) : Inter- Class Ploys 2; Roister Doister 3; Campus Varieties 4; Chowder ond Morching Society 3,4; Carnivol Boll Committee 4; Militory Ball Committee 2.3; (Co-Choirmon 3): Inter-Greek Ball Committee 3; (Co-Chairman) Horticul- ture Show 1,2,3,4; Theto Chi Fraternity. DANIEL E. DIAMOND. " Don. " Economics. 1638 Commonwealth Ave.. Brighton, Mass. Born in 1929 at Boston, Mass. Entered from Combridge Academy. Activities: Dean ' s List 1.2.3; Honors Work 4; Collegian 2,3 (Assis- tant Circulation Manager 3); Quarterly 3 (Circulation Manager 3); Roister Doisters 3; Hillel 1.2,3.4 (Executive Board 2); Inter- nationol Relations Club 2; Economics Honor FREDERIC W. DAVIS, JR. PHILIP S. DAY BARBARA A. DEAN PHILIP J. DEAN ROLAND F. DECONTO MARY J. DELLEA NICHOLAS DENISEVICH MARILYN B. DERBY CYRIL J. DESAUTELS EDWIN E. DEVINE DANIEL E. DIAMOND IRVING M. DIAMOND PHILIP A. Dl CHIARO FIORENTINO J. DIGRAPPA CHARLES DILL DOMINIC J. DINOIA Society 3,4 (President 4); Tau Epsilon Phi 1,2,3,4 (Treosurer 3). IRVING MITCHELL DIAMOND. " Ike. " Morketlng. 1638 Commonwealth Ave., Brigh- ton, Moss. Born in 1927 at Boston, Mass. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Deven ' s Statesman I; Hillel I; Tau Epsilon Phi 3,4. PHILIP A. Di CHIARO. " Phil. " Industrial Administration. 448 Park Dr., Brookline. Born in 1924 ot Boston. Transferred from Fort Devens. Activities: Military Boll Com- mittee 3,4. FIORENTINO JOSEPH DIGRAPPA. " Tino. " Civil Engineering. 2 Everett St., Moynord, Moss. Born in 1924 ot Maynard, Moss. Trans- fer from Devens. Activities: Deon ' s List 3,4; Civil Ehjiheering Club 2,3; Student Chapter of A.S.C.E. 4. CHARLES DILL. Floriculture. El W. Bolton Avenue, Absecon, New Jersey. Born in 1928 at Boston, Mass. Entered from Belmont High School. Activities: Phillips Brooks Club 1,2, 3,4; Militory Boll Committee 1,2,3,4; Flori- culture Club 2,3,4; Sigma Phi Epsilon 2,3,4 (Comptroller 4). DOMINIC JOHN DINOIA. " Don. " Civil Engineering. 116 Florida St., Springfield, Moss. Born in 1924 at Springfield, Mass. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Newmon Club 3 4; Radio Club 2,3; Varsity Club 2: Football I; Hockey 2,3,4; Civil Engineering Club 2,4 (Vice-President); Engineering Coun- cil 4 (Vice-chairman). yVILBUR E. DOWNING GERALD J. DOHERTY JOSEPH A. DOMBROWSKI ALBERT H. DONIGIAN JOHN L. DONOVAN FRANCIS G. DRISCOLL WILLIAM E. DRISCOLL ALEXANDER B. DUNCAN ROBERT J. DUNTON JOSEPH H. DURANT MELVIN A. DYSON WILLIAM A. EDWARDS WILBUR EDGAR DOWNING. ' ■Will. " Me- chanical Engineering. 225 Lillington Ave., Charlotte. N. C. Born in 1921 at Wells. Me. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Mechanical Engineering Club 3.4. FRANCIS GERALD DRISCOLL. " Gene. " Physical Education. 34 Harris St., Molden Born In 1928 at Stonehom. Entered from Maiden High School. Activities: Newman Club 3.4; Education Club 3.4; Footboll I 2 3,4; Phy-Ed Club 1,2,3,4; " M " Club 1,2,3.4; Kappa Sigma 1,2,3,4. WILLIAM EDWARD DRISCOLL. Chemical Engineering. 22 Warner St., Somerville. Born in 1927 at Somerville. Transferred from Fort Devens. Activities: Chorole 1,2; Concert Association 1,2,3,4; Newman Club 1,2; Chem- istry Club 1.2; German Club 1,2 (Treasurer 2); Chemical Engineering Club 3,4. ALEXANDER BENJAMIN DUNCAN. " Dune. " Mechanical Engineering. 41 Putnam Pork, Fitchburg. Mass. Born in 1927 at Worcester, Mass. Entered from Fitchburg High School. ROBERT JOSEPH DUNTON. " Bob. " English. 15 -Atlcins St., Brighton. Born in 1927 at Bos- ton. Transferred from Devens. Activities: Dean ' s List 3; Newman Club 3.4. JOSEPH HENRY DURANT " Joe. " Industrial Administration. 78 Lowell St., Springfield, Mass. Born in 1930 at Springfield. Moss. En- tered from Technical High School. Activities: Newman Club 1.2.3,4; Varsity " M " Club 4; Business Administration Club 4; Soccer 1,2, 3,4; Lambda Chi Alpha 1,2,3,4, Ritualist. MELVIN ALLEN DYSON. " Mel. " Account- ing. 267 Pleasant St., Arlington, Mass. Born in 1926 at Medford, Mass. Tronsfer from Devens. Activities: Varsity Club 1,2,3,4; Foot- ball 1,2. ANN N. ELDER ANDREW K. ELIOPOULOS CARL E. ELLERY P JAMES H. ELWELL GERALD JOSEPH DOHERTY. " Jerry. " Eco- nomics. 37 Oak St., Brockton. Born In 1926 at Brockton. Transferred from Devens. Activities: Football 3,4; Varsity " M " Club 3,4; Lambda Chi Alpha 3,4. JOSEPH ARNOLD DOMBROWSKI. " Joe. " Electrical Engineering. 4 Litchfield St., Brighton. Born In 1927 at Brighton. Trans- ferred from Fort Devens. Activities: Newman Club 4; Lens and Shutter Society 2; WFDM, WMUA 2.3,4; Varsity Track 2; Electrical Engineering Club 1,2,3,4. ALBERT HARRY DONIGIAN. " Al. " Business Administration. 22 Ashton Terr., Lynn. Mass. Born In 1925 at Lynn, Moss. Entered from Lynn English High School. Activities: Student Senote 3; Judiciary Board 2; Knowlton House President 3; Inter-Fraternity Judiciary 4; Acti- vities Committee 3 (Cholrmon); Social Acti- vities Committee 1,2; Business Administration Club 3,4; Ski Club 1,2; Soccer 2; Carnival Committee 1,2; Sigma Phi Epsilon 3,4 (House Monoger 4). JOHN L DONOVAN. " John. " Marketing. 5 Morion Rd., Morblehead. Born In 1926 at Salem. Entered from Newman Prep. Activi- ties: Ski Club 1,2,3,4; Hunting and Fishing Club 3,4; Business Administration Club 3,4; Pistol Team 2,3,4; Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1,2. 3,4 (House Monoger 4). WILLIAM ARTHUR EDWARDS. " Bill. " Geol- ogy. 763 Dickinson St., Springfield, Mass. Born In 1924 at Springfield, Mass. Transfer from Devens. Activities; Geology Club 3,4. ANN NEWBOLD ELDER. Romonce Lan- guages. 70 Sunset Ave., Amherst, Mass. Born In 1930 at Springfield, Moss. Tronsfer from Swarthmore College. Activities: French Club 3,4. ANDREW K ELIOPOULOS. Public Health. 80 Hathorne St.. Solem, Mass. Born in 1927 ot Salem, Moss. Tronsfer from Devens. Acti- vities: Chowder and Marching Society 4; at Devens, Pre-Med Club 2,3; Glee Club I; Germanic Society 2. CARL EUCLIDE ELLERY. Psychology. 146 W. Main Street. Marlboro, Mass. Born In 1925 at Marlboro, Mass. Transfer from Roosevelt College, Chicago, III. Activities: Newman Club 4; Psychology Club 3,4. JAMES HALSEY ELWELL. Chemical Engi- neering. 105 Magazine St., Springfield, Mass. Born in 1925 at Los Angeles, Collf. Entered from Hope High, Providence, R. I. Activi- ties: Dean ' s List 2.3; Chemistry Club 3.4 (Program Co-Chairman 4); Chemical Engi- neering Club 3,4 (Program Choiritian 4); Pre-Med Club 2. THOMAS NELSON EMBLER. " Tom. " Busi- ness Administration. East Dennis. Born in 1929 at Hyannis. Entered from Yarmouth High. Activities: Dean ' s List 2,3; Soccer 1,2, 3,4 (Co-Captoin); Winter Track I; Theto Chi 1,2,3,4. ALBERT ENS. Mechanical Engineering. 81 South St.. Jamaica Plain. Mass. Born in 1923 at Canton, Kwon-Tung, China. Transfer from Intermediote Schools in China. Activities: Mechanicol Engineering Club 3,4; Society of Automotive Engineers Student Chapter 4; Internationol Relations Club 1,2, ERNEST J. DAVIS. " Jock. " Forestry. 574 Pleasant St., Milton. Moss. Born in 1924 at Boston. Mass. Tronsfer from Devens. JOHN ROBERT ESTELLE. " Bob. " Physical Educotion. 18 Webster Ave., West Spring- field, Mass. Born in 1928 at West Spring- field. Moss. Entered from West Springfield High. Activities: Handbook Award 3; New- man Club 1,2,3,4; Physical Education Club 2,3,4 (Treosurer); Varsity " M " Club; Foot- ball 1.2,3; Baseball 1,2,3,4: Bosketbol! 2; Lombdo Chi Alpha 1,2.3,4. PHILIP GEORGE FACEY, JR. " Phil. " Me- chanical Engineering. 273 No. Main St., Florence. Born in 1928 at Northampton. Transferred from Cornell, Activities: Dean ' s List 3; Mechonlcal Engineering Club 4. CHARLES S. FAIRBURN. " Wimpy. " Market- ing. 356 E. Merrimock St., Lowell. Moss. Born m 1927 at Lowell, Moss. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2; Militory Ball. Committee 3 Business Administration Club 3; Q.T.V. 3,4 DONALD ROBERT FAIRMAN. " Don. " Lond- scape Architecture. Old Boy Rd., Bolton, Mass. Born in 1927 at Morlborough, Moss Entered from Hudson High School Activi- ties: Dean ' s List 3,4; Landscape Architec- ture Club 3,4 (Program Committee 4); Q.T.V. BERYL FANNING. Home Economics. 54 Cushing Ave., Brockton, Mass. Born in 1929 at Brockton, Mass. Entered from Brockton High School. Activities: S.C.A 1,2,3; Home Economics Club 1,2,3.4; W.A.A. I; Drill Team 2,3,4; Pi Beta Phi 1,2,3,4. THOMAS N. EMBLER ALBERT ENG ERNEST J. DAVIS JOHN R. ESTELLE NORMAN C. FARRAR PHILIP G. FACEY, JR. CHARLES S. FAIRBURN DONALD R. FAIRMAN BERYL FANNING WILLIAM J. FARRELL CHARLES V. FAY ROBERT F. FEDEL JOHN FEDERICO GRACE I. FEENER LOUISE E. FELDMAN HENRY J. FELLOWS NORMAN CHARLES FARRAR. " Norm. " Dairy Industry. 204 Pokochoog St.. Auburn, Mass Born in 1928 at Worcester, Mass. Entered from Auburn High School. Activi- ties: Class Nominating Committee I; Mili- tory Boll Committee 2,3,4; Dairy Club 3,4; Theta Chi 1,2,3,4. WILLIAM JOSEPH FARRELL. " Bill. " Civil Engineering. 57 Curtis Ave., Quincy, Moss. Born in 1924 at Milton. Mass. Entered from Quincy High School. Activities: Joint Com- mittee on Inter-Collegiate Athletics 1,2,3,4; Civil Engineering Club; Q.T.V. 3,4. CHARLES VINCENT FAY. " Chick. " Eco- nomics. 129 Cedor Rd., Medford, Mass. Born in 1926 ot Medford, Moss. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Lambda Chi Al- pha 3.4. ROBERT FREDERICK FEDEL. " Bob. " Civil Engineering. 41 Lindbergh Ave., Needhom Heights, Moss. Born in 1926 at New York, N. Y. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Dean ' s List 2; Student Senate 2; Glee Club 1,2; Chowder and Marching Society 3.4; Varsity Track 12,3,4; Vorsity Soccer 2; Q.T.V. 3,4. JOHN FEDERICO. " Fred. " Chemical Engi- neering. L-4 Federal Circle, Amherst, Mass. Born in 1920 ot Lawrence, Moss. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Married Men ' s Council 2; Dean ' s List 2.3; Newman Club 2; Chemistry Club 3,4; Chemical Engineering Club 3,4 (Vice-President, Secretary). GRACE I FEENER. " Gracie. " French. 62 Freeman St., Arlington, Mass. Born in 1930 at Quincy, Moss. Entered from Arlington High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 3; Pan- hellenic 3,4; Donee Bond 1,2,3,4; University Chorus I; Campus Varieties 1,2,3; Student Christian Association 1,2; Sophomore— Sen- ior Hop Committee 2; French Club 3,4 (Vice-President 4); Modern Dance Club 1,2; Koppo Koppo Gamma 1,2,3,4. LOUISE EVELYN FELDMAN. " Shues. " Zool- ogy. 58 Colmorne Rd.. Brighton. Born in 1930 ot Boston. Entered from Brighton High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 2,3; Collegian 1,2; Index 2; University Chorus I; Follies 2,3; Adelphia-lsogon Entertainment Committee 4; Hillel 1,2,3,4 (Senior Consul 4); Sophomore —Senior Hop Committee 2; French Club 2; Pre-Med Club 2,3; Radio Club 1,2; Sigma Delta Tou 1,2,3,4. HENRY JOHN FELLOWS. " Honk. " Business Administration. 58 Walnut St., Hyannis, Mass. Born in 1927 at Brockton, Moss. Trons- fer from Devens. Activities: Q.T.V. 3,4 (Presi- dent 4). DANIEL DRAKE FIELD. " Red. " Economics. 321 Bay Rd.. Sharon. M a.ss. Born in 1927 at Sharon, Mass. Transfer from Devons. Activi- ties: Cross Country 2. LEONARD FINN. " Len. " Mechanical Engi- neering. 55 Midland St., Worcester, Moss. Born in 1926 at Worcester. Entered from Worcester Clossicol High School. Activities: Judging Team 2,3,4. EDNA MARY FIRMENICH. " Eddie. " Chem- istry. 52 Davis St., Holyolie. Born in 1929 at Bridgeport, Conn. Entered from Holyoke High School. Activities: University Chorus 1.3,4; Newmon Club 1,2,3,4; Chemistry Club 4; Mathematics Club I; Pre-Med Club 1.3; Women ' s Athletic Association 1,2,3,4; Sig- ma Kappa 2,3.4. ROBERT D. FITZGERALD. " Fitter. " Floricul- ture. 1865 Northampton St., Holyoke, Mass. Born in 1927 at Holyoke. Moss. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Q.T.V., Horiculture Club 2,3,4. FRANCIS JOSEPH FLANAGAN. " Frank. " Economics. 170 Lucerne Rd., Springfield. Moss. Born in 1825 at Montreal. Canoda. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Dean ' s List 3; Newman Club 1,4; Business Administration Club 4. GEORGE HENRY FLYNN " Hank " English 385 Columbus Ave., Pittsfield. Born in 1925 at Pittsfield. Transferred from Devens Acti- vities: Newman Club 1.2,3,4; Lambda Chi Alpha 3,4. MARTIN FRANCIS FLYNN " Marty. " His- tory. 385 Columbus Ave., Pittsfield Born in 1929 at Pittsfield. Entered from Pittsfield High. Activities: Education Club 3,4; Senate 3.4; Newmon Club 1,2,3,4; Military Boll Com- mittee 3; International Relations Club 2,3,4; Lambda Chi Alpha 2,3,4. WILLARD JAMES FLYNN. Electrlcol Engi- neering. Norrh Rd., Hampden. Born in 1928 at Kansas City, Mo. Transferred from Spring- field Junior College. Activities: Dean ' s List 2; Newman Club 4; Radio Club 2,3,4 (Treasurer 3,4); Electrical Engineering Club 3,4. RICHARD JOSEPH FOOTIT. " Dick. " Indus- trial Engineering. 140 Massachusetts Ave., Springfield, Mass. Born in 1925 at Northamp- ton, Moss. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2; Newman Club 1,2,3,4; Me- chanical Engineering Club 3,4; Political Union Club 3,4; Radio Club 2,3. LAURENCE B. FORD, JR. " Larry. " Public Health. 34 Hughes St., Ouincy, Moss. Bern in 1926 ot Ouincy. Moss. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Ski Club 1,2; Chowder and Marching Society 3,4; Statesman 2;. Devens Glee Club 1,2; Operetta Guild 1,2; Chemistry Club 3 (Co-Choirmon Social Committee 4); Radio Club 1.2,3.4; Bac- teriology Club 4. CLIFFORD JOHN FORSTER, JR " Jack " Electrical Engineering. Chestnut Hill, Orange Mass Born in 1927 at Orange, Moss. Trans- fer from Worcester Polytechnical Institute. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,3; Electrical Engi- neermg Club 3,4 (President 4); Sigma Phi Epsilon DQROTHY ANN FORTIN. " Dot. " " Zoology. 19 Second St., Adams, Moss. Born In 1929 at Adams, Mass. Entered from Adoms High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2; Drill Team 2,3,4; Newman Club 1,2; Sophomore— Senior Hop Committee 2; Modern Donee Club 2; Pi Beta Phi 1.2,3,4 (Pledge Supervisor). MARIO JOHN FORTUNATO. " Futch. " Edu- cation. 352 Rantoul St., Beverly, Moss Born in 1929 of Beverly, Mass. Entered from Beverly High School. Activities: Adelphio 4 (President) Class Treasurer 4; Sophomore- Senior Hop Committee 4; Interfraternity DANIEL D. FIELD LEONARD FINN EDNA M. FIRMENICH ROBERT D. FITZGERALD FRANCIS J. FLANAGAN GEORGE H. FLYNN MARTIN F. FLYNN WILLARD J. FLYNN %mt M RICHARD J. FOOTIT LAURENCE B. FORD. JR. CLIFFORD J. FORSTER. JR. DOROTHY A. FORTIN MARIO FORTUNATO DONALD R. FOSS DONALD FOSTER BEVERLY E. FOURNIER Council 3,4 (Secretary 4); Men ' s Judiciary 4; Class Play 3 (Best Actor); Newman Club 1,2,3,4; Campus Chest Committee 4; Educa- tion Club 3,4; Lambda Chi Alpha 12 34 (Secretary 3,4). DONALD RAGNAR FOSS. " Don " Govern- ment. Foirbonks St., Harvard, Mass Born in 1927 at Harvard, Mass. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Dean ' s List 3,4; Radio Club 2,3,4 (Chief Operator); Political Union 4; Fencing Club 3. DONALD FOSTER. " Don. " Agricultural Eco- nomics. 10 Novosoto Ave., Worcester Mass Born in 1928 at Boston, Mass. Tronsfer from Devens. Activities: Dean ' s List 2,3; W.F D M 1,2 (Treasurer 2); Jazz Club 1,2; Track ' 2- Agricultural Economics Club 3,4 (President 4); Agronomy Club 3; Theto Chi 3,4. BEVERLY ELAINE FOURNIER. " Bev. " Home Economics. 13 Gilboa St., East Douglas, Mass. Born in 1929 at New York N Y Entered from Douglas Memorial High School Activities:- Handbook Boord 3; Women ' s Glee Club 4; University Chorus 1.3; Student Christion Association I; College Pilgrim Fel- lowship I; Home Economics Club 2,3,4; Women ' s Athletic Association 2,3,4; Phi Delta Nu 4. BARBARA FRANCE. " Barb. " Landscape Architecture. Shoys St., Amherst. Mass. Born in 1928 at Northampton, Mass. Entered from Amherst High School. Activities: Roister Doisters 2; Index 2; Hort Show Committee 4; Floriculture Club 2: Landscape Architec- ture Club 2,3,4 (Secretary 3,4): Women ' s Athletic Association 2,3,4; Naiads 4; Chi Omeqa 1.2,3,4 (Treasurer 4). JOAN FRANCE. " Joonie. " Landscape Archi- tecture. Shays St., Amherst, Mass. Born in 1930 at Northampton, Mass. Entered from Amherst High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2,3; Scrolls 2; Index 2; Floriculture Club 2; Londscope Architecture Club 2,3,4 (Treas- urer 4): Chi Omega 1,2.3.4 (Pledge Trainer 3). GORDON HENRY FRANCIS. " Sabu. " Poul- try 48 Worcester St., Taunton. Born in 1928 at Taunton. Entered from Taunton High. Activities: Campus Varieties 3; Carnival Commitiee 4; Poultry Club 2,3,4; Joint Com- mittee on Inter-Collegiate Athletics 2,3,4; Manager Varsity Football 2,3,4; R.O.T.C. 3,4 (Lieutenant Colonel); Kappa Sigma 2 (Alumni Secretary), 3 (House Manager), 4 (Vice-President). JOHN L. FRANCIS. 50 Rowland St., Marble- heod RENIE FRANK. History. 23 Claflin Rd., Brookline Born in 1930 at New York City. Entered from Brookline High. Activities: Dean ' s List 3,4; Senate 4; Student Life Com- mittee 3; Women Affairs Committee 4; Proc- tor 4; Hillel 1,2 (Secretary), 3,4; Community Chest Committee 2 (Secretory); Inter- national Relations Club 2,3 (Secretory- Treasure 1,2.3.4: Si ), 4; Women ' s Athletic Assbcidtit Delta Tau 2,3,4. SEYMOUR MORTON FRANKEL. " Sey. " Marketing. 389 Trafton Rd., Sprinofield. Moss. Born in 1930 at Springfield, Mass Entered from Classical High School. Activi- ties; Acodemic Activities Board 3; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4; Campus Chest 3: University Players 4; Handbook Board 2,3.4 (Business Manager 3;), Index 2,3; Roister Doisters 1,2, 3,4 (Vice-President 4); University Chorus I; Operetta Guild 2,3,4; Campus Varieties 2,3, 4; Hillel 1,2.3,4; I.Z.F.A. 2.3.4; Carnival Com- mittee 3,4; Business Administration Club 3,4. JAMES ALLYN FREED. " Jim. " Chemistry. 407 Springfield St., Chicopee. Born in 1920 at Indianapolis. Ind. Transferred from Devens. Activities: 3,4; Education Club 3,4; Chowder and Marching Society 3; Glee Club 2; Ball and Chain Club 2; Auto Club 2. BARBARA FRANCE JOAN FRANCE GORDON H. FRANCIS JOHN L. FRANCIS EDMUND J. FRYDRYK PAUL J. FURLANI RAYMOND R. GASNON WILLIAM C. SAITENBY LYDIA ANN FRENCH. Political Science. 21 Bull St., Newport, R. I. Born in 1930 at Kin- derhook, N. Y. Activities: Phillips Brooks Club I; Student Christian Association 1,2.3; Carnival Ball Committee 2; Political Union 3,4; Women ' s Athletic Association 1,2,3,4; Nioods 4; Kappo Kappa Gamma 1,2,3,4 (President 4). EDMUND JOHN FRYDRYK. " Shine. " Ac- counting. 30 North St., Three Rivers, Mass. Born in 1927 at Three Rivers. Mass. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Dean ' s List 2; New- man Club 1,2; Lambda Chi Alpha 3,4. PAUL JOSEPH FURLANI. History. 133 Ard- more St., Springfield, Mass. Born in 1925 at Springfield, Mass. Transfer from Devens. Ac- tivities: Dean ' s List 1,2; Student Senote 1,2; Education Club 3,4; W.F.D.M. 2; Track Team Manager 2. RAYMOND ROY GAGNON. " Roy. " Physi- cal Education. 4 Marsh Lon e, Adams, Moss. Born in 1929 at Adams, Moss. Entered from Adams High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 2,3; Football 1.2,3; Basketball 1,2,3.4 (Cap- tain 3,4); Baseball 1,2; Adeiphio 4; New- man Club 3,4; Education Club 3.4 (Treasurer, Secretary 4); Physical Education Club 3,4 (Vice-President 4); Varsity " M " Club 2,3,4; Kappa Sigma 1,2,3,4. WILLIAM CONWELL SAITENBY. " Gait. " Chemical Engineering. Norwich Hill, Hun- tington, Moss. Born in 1926 at Newark, N. J. Entered from Huntington High School. Acti- vities: Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4; Chemical Engi- neering Club 3,4. Che .1 Engine BEN F. GALAS. " Be, ing. 14 Hampden Av at Mopleville. R. I. Entered from Massachu- setts State College 1942. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,4; S.C.A. 1,2,3; Chemistry Club 2,3; Chemical Engineering Club 3,4; Football I; Baseball I; Lombdo Chi Alpha. GEORGE LINCOLN GALLERANI. Indus- trial Engineering. 273 Main St., West Spring- field. Born in 1926 at Sprinffield. Trans- ferred from Devens. Activities: Mechanical Engineering Club 3,4. WILLIAM FRANCIS GANEY. " Bill. " Electri- cal Engineering. 17 Akron St., Boston, Mass. Born in 1923 at Boston, Mass. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Electrical Engineering Club 3,4. LAWRENCE FAMES GARD. " Lorry. " Me- chanical Engineering. 119 Castle Rd., Na- hont. Moss. Born in 1927 at Lynn. Mass. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Mechanical Engineering Club 3,4 (Vice-President); Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon. ANTHONY FRANCIS GAUDY. " Tony. " Civil Engineering. 7 William St., Holyoke, Mass. Born in 1925 at Jamaica, N. Y. Trans- fer from Devens, Activities: Dean ' s List 1.2,3. EDWARD LEONARD GERSTEIN. • " Eddie. " Political Science. 87 Forest Park Ave., Spring- field, Mass. Born in 1930 at Springfield, Mass. Entered from Classical High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2,3; Honors Work 4; Index 3: Hillel 1,2,3: I.Z.F.A. 3: Military Ball Committee 3; Sophomore Picnic Com- mittee 4: Chemistry Club 4; Pre-Med Club 4; Political Union 4; Track I. PAUL BREWSTER SILMAN. Chemistry. Roule I, Box 96, Groton, Mass. Born in 1929 at Havana, Cuba. Entered from Ayer High School. Activities: Dean ' s List I: Football I: Baseball I: Track 1,2; M.C.S. 2,3,4; Chem- istry Club 1.2,3,4; B.C.C 1,2,3,4. ROBERT A. GINGRAS. 1475 Dwight St., Holyoke. RICHARD ROBERTS GLEASON. " Donker. " Dairy Industry. East Lebanon, Me. Born in 1927 at Rochester, N. H. Entered from 2,3,4: Dairy Club 2,3,4; Lambda Chi Alpha. Arlington High School. Activities: Football 2,3,4; Dairy Club 2,3,4; Lambda Chi Alpha. WALTER J. GNACEK. " Walt. " Electrical Engineering. 9 Exeter St., Eosthompton, Moss. Born in 1923 at Eosthompton, Mass. En- tered from Williston Academy. Activities: Dean ' s List 2; Outing Club I; Newman Club I; Electrical Enginee-lng Club 3,4. PHILIP GOLDMAN. Political Science. 38 Kirkwood Rd., Brighton. Born in 1929 at Boston. Entered from Brookline High Schoo l. Activities: Hillel 1.2,3,4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2 ' ; Alpha Epsilon Pi 1,2,3,4 (Comp- troller 2). CHARLES M. GOLLER. " Chuck. " Business Administration. 17 Cornish St., Lawrence. Born in 1921 at Lowrence. Transferred from Devens. Activities: Ski Club 2,3.4; Outing Club 1,2; Fencing Club 2,3; Flying Club 4; Phi Sigma Kappa 3,4. BRADFORD GROTON GOULD. " Brad. " Forestry. 10 Highland St., Holden, Mass. Born in 1928 at Worcester, Mass. Entered from Hebron Academy. Activities: Flint Ora- torical Contest 3; University Chorus 3; Men ' s Glee Club 4; Student Christian Asso- ciation 3,4; Military Boll Commitfee 2; Forestry Club 4; Theta Chi 2,3,4. DAVID STUART GOULD. " Dove. " Land- scape Architecture. 1320 Broadway St., Haverhill, Moss. Born in 1927 at Haverhill. Moss. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Dean ' s List 2,3; Outing Club I; Landscape Architecture Club 2.3,4 (Vice-President 4); DeMolay Club 3,4 (Vice-President 4). FRANCIS THOMAS GRABAUSKAS. chanicol Engineering. 41 Penn Ave., cester, Mass. Born in 1923 at Worcester, Moss. Tronsfer from Devens. Activities: Mechanical Engineering Club 4; Automotive Club 1,2.3. DAVID IGNATIUS O ' GRADY. " Dove. " Political Science. 42 Goddard St., Newton Highlonds, Mass. Born in 1926 at Newton, Mass. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Honors Work 4; Senate 3; Campus Chest 4; Newman Club 1.2,3.4; Spanish Club I; Political Union 3,4; Automobile Club 1; Pre-Leqal Club 2. JOHN MacLEAN GRANT, JR. " Jock. " Political Science. 15 Moin St., Ashburnham Moss. Born in 1924 at Chelsea. Mass En- tered from Gardner High School. Activi- ties: Dean ' s List 3. MELVI ' N HAROLD GRANT. English. 18 Brookline Ave., Springfield. Moss, Born in 1925 at Springfield, ' Moss. Tronsfer from Devens. Activities: Stotesmon 1.2; Hillel I; I.Z.F.A. 1,2 (Treasurer 2); Football 1,2; Var- sity " M " Club. DONALD MILTON GRAY. Physics. Box 486, Woods Hole, Mass. Born in 1929 at Lynn. Moss. Entered from Lawrence High School. Activities: Maroon Key 2; Lombdo Chi Alpha. JAMES GREEN, JR. " Jimmy. " Chemistry. Apt. F-3, Hampshire House, Amherst, Mass. Born in 1924 at Springfield, Moss. Entered from Cathedral High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,3; German Club I; Chemistry Club 3,4. ANTHONY F. GAUDY EDWARD L. GERSTEIN PAUL B. GILMAN ROBERT A. GINSRAS BRADFORD G. GOULD DAVID S. GOULD FRANCIS T. GRABAUSKAS DAVID I. OSRADY JOHN M. GRANT, JR. MELVIN H. GRANT DONALD M. GRAY JAMES GREEN, JR. JOHN CHESTER GREEN. " Chet. " Business Administration. 203 Triangle St., Amherst, Mass. Born in 1924 at Amherst, Mass. En- tered from Amherst High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 2,3. JUSTIN E. GREEN. " Jus. " Chemistry 259 Windsor St., Cambridge. Born in 1930 at Roxbury. Entered from Boston Latin School. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4; Quarterly 4- Handbook Board 3,4; Hillel 1,2,3,4; Chem- istry Club 2,3,4; Pre-Med Club 3,4; Tau Epsilon Pi 1,2,3,4. JOHN C. GREEN JUSTIN E. GREEN JAMES M. GREENBERG NORMAN E. GREENSPAN JAMES MARVIN GREENBERG. " Uncle Jim. " Government. 81 Hdrvord St., Brookline, Mass. Born in 1928 at Boston, Mass. Entered from Brookline High School. Activities: In- dex 4; Hillel 2,3,4; Varsity " M " Club 2,3,4; Maroon Key 2; Track 1,2,3,4; Baseball 1,2; Alpha Epsilon Pi. NORMAN EZRA GREENSPAN. " Norm. " Food Technology. 425 Federal St., Greenfield, Mass. Born in 1926 at Dorchester, Mass. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Hillel 4; Food Technology Clu.b 4. ROBERT B. GRETTER. " Bob. " Entomology. 81 Orchard St., Maiden, Mass. Born in 1921 at Maiden, Moss. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Index 3 (Photography Editor); Outing Club 3; Student Christian Associa- tion 2,3; Photography 1,2; Fernold Ento- mology Club 3,4; Pre-Med Club 1,2,3; Sig- ma Phi Epsilon 3.4 (President 4). PATRICK J. GRIFFEN. " Pot. " Dairy Manu- facturing. 97 Grove St., Wincester. Entered from Medford High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 3; Judging Teams 4; Dairy Club 1,2,3,4; International Relations Club I. JOSEPH MICHAEL GRIFFIN. " Joe, " " Griff. " Electrical Engineering. 322 Salem St., Med- ford. Born in 1927 at Somerville. Transferred from Devens. Activities: Electrical Engineering Club 1,2,4; Student Senate 3; International Relations Club 2. ROBERT THOMAS GRIMLEY. " Bob. " Che istry. 48 River St., North Utieboro, Mass. Borr in 1930 at Attleboro, Moss. Entered from North Attleboro High School. Activi- ties: Dean ' s List 1,2,3; Phi Koppa Phi 4; Band 1.2,3; Military Boll Committee 3; Chemistry Club 3,4. BRUCE STEWART GULLION. " Gul. " For- estry. 79 Harold St., Melrose, Mass. Born in 1927 at Melrose, Moss. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Forestry Club 3,4 (Sec- retary 4). JAMES J. GUTHRIE. " Jim. " Statistics-Mathe- matics. 56 Russell St., North Andover, Mass. Born in 1923 at Lawrence, Mass. Entered from Johnson High School. Activities: Mathe- matics Club 3,4. DAVID G. HAEGER. " Dove. " Accounting. Branchville Rd., Ridgefield, Conn. Born in 1927 at Miami, Fla. Entered from Norwood Senior High School. Activities: Band 3; Q.T.V. ANN SUCH HALL. Business Administration. 12 Walnut Hill Dr., Worcester, Moss. Born in 1929 at Burlington. Vt, Transfer from Green Mountain Junior College. Activities: Naiads 3,4; Ski Club 4; Chi Omega. ROBERT B. GRETTER PATRICK J. GRIFFFN JOSEPH M. GRIFFIN ROBERT T. GRIMLEY BRUCE S GULLION JAMES J. GUTHRIE DAVID G. HAEGER ANN S. HALL JOHN S. HALL ROBERT J. HALL ERNEST S. HAMILTON FRANKLIN A. HANDY JOHN SYLVESTER HALL. Pre-Medical— Zool- ogy. Tekoa Rd., Montgomery, Mass. Born in 1930 at Westfield, Moss. Entered from West- field High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2,3; Honors Work 4; Pre-Med Club 4. ROBERT JUDKINS HALL. " R. J., " " Bob. " Mechanical Engineering (Industrial Option). 10 Elbridge St., Worcester, Mass. Born in 1927 at Lynn, Mass. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,3; Radio Club 2; Mechanical Engineering Club 3,4. ERNEST SCOVELL HAMILTON. " Ernie. " Botany. 93 Mople St., Greenfield, Mass. Born in 1928 at Greenfield, Mass. Entered from Mount Herman Prep School. Activities: Dean ' s List 3; Joint Committee on Inter- Collegiate Athletics 2,3; Alpha Gamma Rho. FRANKLIN ALLEN HANDY. " Frank. " Gen- eral Business. 112 Wollingford Ave., Athol, Moss. Born in 1923 at Athol, Mass. Entered from Cushing Academy. JOSEPH E. HANGLIN, JR. BETTY E. HANSEN ROBERT C. HANSEN JOHN T. HARMON, JR. WILLIAM J. HARRINGTON DENTON B. HARRIS JEANNETE D. HARRIS HAROLD P. HATCH JAMES F. HAYDEN ALBERT J. HEALEY .J i EDWARD M. HEFFERNAN WALTER H. HEINTZ PATRICK F. HENAGHAN WILLIAM R. HENDRY THOMAS HENNEBERRY JOHN K. HENSHALL WILLIAM JOHN HARRINGTON. " BiH. " Mothemotics. Moosup Valley, Greene, R. I. Born in 1925 at Foster, R. I. Transferred from Rhode Island State College. Activities: Dean ' s List 3; Honors Work 4. DENTON BALL RD HARRIS. " Dent. ' Civil Engineering. 85 Lincoln Ave., Orange. Born in 1927 at Oronge. Transferred from Union College. JEANNETTE DOROTHY HARRIS. " Jay. " Education. River Rd., Deerfield. Mass. Born in 1929 at Montoque, Moss. Entered from Greenfield High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2,3; Symphony Orchestra 2,3; (Libra- rian) Student Christian Aisoclotion 1,2; Educotlon Club 3,4; Home Economics Club 1,2; Women ' s Athletic Association 1,2,3,4; Square Dance Club 3,4. HAROLD P. HATCH. " Hal. " Physics. 254 Lincoln Ave., Amherst. Born In 1929 at Springfield. E ntered from Monson Academy. ActivH-ies: Dean ' s List 3,4; Vorsity Soccer 2,3,4; Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1,2,3,4. JAMES FRANCIS HAYDEN. " Jim. " Business Administration. 16 Rankin Ave., Eost Long- meadow. Born in 1925 at Fall River. Entered from Fort Devens. Activities: Newman Club I. ALBERT J. HEALEY. " Al. mondry. 55 Newcastle Rd., Born in 1922 at Cambridge from Devens. Activities: Ju Future Farmers of America Newman Club 1,2,3,4; An Animal Hus- Belmont, Mass. Mass. Transfer ging Teams 4; 3,4 (Secretary il Husbandry Club 2,3,4; Alpha Gamma Rho 2,3,4. EDWARD MAURICE HEFFERNAN. " Heff. " Bacteriology. 146 Cedar St., Haverhill, Moss. Born In 1927 at Hoverhlll, Mass. Trans- fer from Devens. Activities: Newman Club 1,2,4. WALTER H. HEINTZ. Physics. 25 Desmond Ave., Manchester. Born In 1929 at Boston. Transferred from Salem Teacher ' s College. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2,3; Honors Work 4; University Chorus 4; Newman Club 1.2, 3,4; Mothemotics Club 2,3; Radio Club 3,4; SIgmo Phi Epsilon 3,4. PATRICK F. HENAGHAN. " Pot. " Industrial Administration. 51 Orchard St., Medford. Born in 1921 at Boston. Transferred from Devens. Activities: Newman Club 1,2,3,4; International Relations Club 3,4. WILLIAM ROBERT HENDRY. " Bill. " Boc- teriology. 2 Murray St., Chelsea. Born in 1923 at Chelsea. Transferred from Devens. Activities: Dean ' s List 3; Newman Club I (Secretory), 2 (President), 3; Pre-Med Club 3; Bacteriology Club 4; Track 1,2. JOSEPH E. HAN3LIN, JR. Psychology. 34 Medford St.. Chorlestown. Born in 1923 at Melrose. Entered from Fort Devens. Activi- ties: Psychology Club 3.4; Radio Club 2,3; Tri Zeto 4. BETTY ELEANOR HANSEN. " Bet. " Sociol- ogy. 145 Wilder Terr., West Springfield, Mass. Born in 1930 ot Springfield, Moss. Entered from West Springfield High School. Activities: Deon ' s List 2,3,4; Bond 2,3,4; Universiry Chorus 3; S.C.A. 1,2,3,4- Wesley Foundation 1; College Pilgrim Fellowship 2, 3,4; Outing Club 3; Phi Delta Nu 4 (Vice- President). ROBERT CARL HANSEN. " Bob. " Land- scope Architecture. 26 Boynton St., Wolthom. Born In 1924 at Wolthom. Transferred from Devens. Activities: Landscape Architecture Club 3,4; International Relations Club 3. JOHN T. HARMON, JR. Box 322, Ayer. THOMAS HENNEBERRY. " Tom. " Entomol- ogy. 275 Village St., Medwoy. Born In 1929 at Mllford. Entered from Medway High Activities: Dean ' s List 3; Newman Club 4 Fernold Entomology Club 3,4; Football 1,2 Theto Chi 1,2,3,4. JOHN K HENSHALL. " Jock. " Marketing. 17 Webster St., Taunton, Moss. Born In 1928 at Fromlngham, Mass. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Lambda Chi Alpha. JEREMIAH THOMAS HERLIHY. " Jerry. " Chemistry. 62 Elmwood Ave., Holyoke. Born in 1930 at Holyoke. Entered irom Holyoke High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 1.2,3,- Honors Work 4; Phi Koppa Phi 4; Military Ball Committee 3,4; Chemistry Club 2,3,4 (Treasurer 4); Sigma Phi Epsilon 2,3,4 (Scholarship Chairman 4). EDMOND DAVIS HERMES. " Pete. " Busi- ness Administration. 12 Harwich Rd., West Springfield. Born in 1929 at Springfield. En- tered from West Springfield High. Activi- ties: Dean ' s List 3: Statesmen 4: Theta Chi 1,2,3,4. JAMES P. HESLIN. " Jim. " Industriol Engi- neering. 139 Gershum Ave., Lowell. Born in 1926 .at Lowell. Transferred from Devens. Activities: Dean ' s List 3.4: Newman Club 1; Mechanical Engineering Club 4. EDWARD FRANCIS HESSION. Economics. 14 Polmer St., Arlington. Born in 1925 at Arlington. Transferred from Devens. Activi- ties: Footboll 1,2; " M " Club 3,4; Q.T.V. ROBERT CUMMINSS HEUSTIS. " Bob. " Dairy Monufacturing. E. Main St.. Shutes- bury Born in 1923 of Boston. Transferred from Stockbridge School of Agriculture. Activities: Judging Teams 4; Doiry Club I, 2,3.4 (Treosurer 2). DAVID LAWRENCE HIGGINS. " Dove. " Pub- lic Heolth. 62 Summer St.. Taunton. Born in 1929 at Newton Centre. Entered tron signor Coyle High School. Activities ■Mo Index Campus Varieties 2,3; Newman Club I, 2,4; Military Ball Committee 1,2; Pre-Med Club 3: Bacteriology Club 4; Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1,2,3,4. HENRY LOUIS HMIELESKI. " Honk. " His- tory. 59 L St.. Turners Falls. Born in 1930 at Turners Falls. ' Entered from Turners Falls High School. ALBERT J. HODGESS. " Al. " Zoology. I3B Maple St., Maynord. Born in 1928 at Con- cord. Entered from Maynord High School. Activities-: Phi Sigma Koppa 1,2,3,4 (Treas- JEREMIAH T. HERLIHY EDMOND D. HERMES JAMES P. HESLIN EDWARD F. HESSION NANCY FAYE HOFFMAN. " Foye-Z. " Home Economics. 16 Boardmon St., We:tboro. Born in 1929 at Worcester. Entered from West- boro High. Activities: Inter-Sorority Sing 2,3; Inter-Sorority Declamation I; Cheerledaer 3; Student Christian Association 1,2; Home Eco- nomics Club 3,4; Women ' s Athletic Asso- ciation 1.2,3,4; Kappa Gamma 1,2.3 Treasurer), 4 (Chaplain). HERBERT A. HOLMES, JR. Olericulture. 248 Woshington St., Brointree, Mass. Born in 1927 at Brockton, Moss. Activities: Hort Show Committee 4; Olericulture Club 1,2, 3,4 (President 4); Q.T.V. ROBERT C. HEUSTIS DAVID L. HIGSINS HENRY L. HMIELESKI ALBERT J. HODGESS NANCY F. HOFFMAN HERBERT A. HOLMES, JR. PAUL E. HOLMES CAROL E. HOOKER PAUL EDWARD HOLMES. Che nistry. 580 Armory St.. Springfield. Born ir 1928 at Springfield. Entered from Agaw am High. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2,3; Chemistry Club 1,4. HARRY E. HOPKINS DANIEL HORN, JR. DEN H. HOWARD F. LUCILLE HOWE CAROL E. HOOKER. English. High St., Plainville. Born in 1930 at Wotertown. En- tered from Taunton High School. Activities: Student Christian Association 2,3; W.A.A. 2 3 4; Drill Team 3,4; N.S.A. 2.3; Pi Beta Phi 1,2,3,4 (Social Chairman 3,4). HARRY ELMER HOPKINS. " Hop. " Forestry. North Easthom. Born in 1929 at Wellfleeet. Entered from Orleans High School. Activi- ties: Deon ' s List 1,2,3; Wesley Foundation 1,2, 3,4 (Treasurer 2,3,4); Q.T.V. 2,3,4 (Chap- lain 2,3,4). DANIEL HORN, JR. " Don. " Mechanical Engineering. 80 Grove St., Adams, Mass. Born in 1926 at Adams, Mass. Entered from Adams High School. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Engineering Club 3,4; S.A.E. 4; A.S.M. 4; Newman Club 4. ALDEN H. HOWARD. " Bud. " Electrical Engineering. 104 Wyoming Ave., Maiden, Mass. Born in 1925 at Molden, Mass. En- tered from Gushing Academy. Activities; Senate 1,2,3,4 (Vice-President 2, President 3, Committe Chairman 2,3); Electrical Engi- neering Club 3,4. F. LUCILLE HOWE. " Lu. " Home Economics. 45 Moonolio Terr., Springfield. Born in 1929 at Springfield. Entered from Classical High School Activities: Deon ' s List 1.3; Drill Team 1,2,3,4; Dperetto Guild 3,4; Home Eco- nomics Club 1,2,3,4; Student Christian Asso- ciation 1,2; W.A.A. 3.4; Naiads 2.3,4; Kappa Koppa Gommo 1,2,3,4. RICHARD SWASEY HOWLAND. ' ■Dick. " Agricultural Engineering. Main St. Southamp- ton. Born in 1929 at Northampton. Entered from Williston Academy. Activities: Soccer 2,4; Carnival Committee 2; Military Boll Committee 3: Ski Club 1.2; Agricultural Engineering Club 3,4; Theto Chi 1,2,3,4 (Historian). ALAN FRANCIS HUNTER. " Al. ' Govern- ment. 174 Brown Ave.. Holyoke. Mass Born in 1929 at Holyoke, Moss. Entered from Holyoke High School. Activities: Newman Club 1,2,3,4; Sigma Alpha Ep ilon 1,2,3,4. DANIEL PATRICK HURLD. " Dan. " Animal Husbandry. B-2 Federal Circle. Amherst, Mass, Born in 1925 at Stoneham, Mass. Entered from Woburn High School. Activi- ties: Dean ' s List 3; Bond 2,3; Orchestra 2; Flint Oratorical Contest 4; Judging Teams 1,2,4 (Dairy 2; Meat 4; Livestock 4); Ath- letic Committee 3 (Chairman); Collegiate Chapter F,F,A. 3,4 (Reporter 4); 4-H Cliib 4; Little International 3 (Premier Show- man); Agronomy Club 3; Senate 1,2,3 (President I); Dairy Classic 4; B.S.D.C. 2 (Chairman of Awards); Community Chest 3. ALBERT L. lAMPIETRO. " Al. " Physicol Edu- cation. 50 Vine St., Middleboro. Born in 1927 at Middleboro, Entered from Memorial High School. Activities: Newman Club 1,2,3,4; Modern Dance Club I; Physical Education Club 2,3,4; Kappa Sigma 1,2,3,4, ANDREW PHILIP lOSUE. " Andy. " Boc- teriology. 30 Corey St., Everett, Born in 1927 at Somerville. Transferred from Devens. Acti- vities: Student Christian Association 4; Lambda Chi Alpha 3,4. EUGENE M ISENBERG. " Gene. " Economics. 80 Tudor St., Chelsea. Born in 1929 at Chel- sea. Entered from Boston Latin School. Acti- vities: Dean ' s List 1,2.3,4; Honors Work 4; Phi Koppo Phi 4; Economics Honor Society 4 (Secretory-Teosurer); Tou Epsilon Phi 1,2, 3,4 (Secretary 4). WILLIAM LEONARD IVES. " Bill. " Floricul- ture. I2I 2 Clifton Ave., Salem, Moss. Born in 1929 at Salem, Moss. Entered from Salem Classical. Activities: Dean ' s List 3; University Chorus I; Student Christion Association 1,2; Wesley Foundation 1,2,3,4; Carnival Com- mittee 2,3,4; DeMolay Club 1,2,3,4 (Secre- try 4); Floriculture Club 2,4; Alpha Gamma Rho 1,2,3,4 (Librarian 4). GEORGE BELDING JACKSON. Bacteriology, Calkins Rd,, Palmer, Mass. Born in 1930 at Springfield, Mass. Entered from Belchertown High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 3,4; Bac- teriology Club 4, KENNETH JOSEPH JACKSON. " Footsie. " Economics. 144 Columbia Rd., Dorchester, Moss. Born in 1925 at Boston, Mass. Trons- fer from Devens. DONALD CARBEE JACQUES. " Don. " Eco- nomics. 26 Monterey Rd., Worcester, Mass. Born in 1929 ot Worcester, Moss. Entered from North High School. Activities: Compus ng Tea Phi Si ' Lennie. ' Varieties 3; Ski Club 3,4; Swimn I; DeMolay Club 1,2 (President I mo Kappa. LEONARD JOSEPH JANOFSKY. Animal Husbandry. 650 Walk Hill St.; Motto- pon. Moss. Born in 1929 ot Dorchester, Mass. Entered from Roxbury Memorial High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 2,3,4; Foot- ball I; Track 1,2; Hillel 4; Animal Hus- bandry Club 4; F.F.A. 4; Alpha Epsilon Pi. NANCY ANN JODREY. " Non. " Modern Languages. I I Toft St., Southbridge, Moss. Born in 1929 at Southbridge, Mass. Entered from Mory E. Wells High School. Activities: Deon ' s List 3,4; Women ' s Glee Club 4; Uni- versity Chorus 1,2; Savoyards 3; Student Christian Association 1,2; Judson Fellow- ship I; Education Club 3,4; German Club 4; Women ' s Athletic Association 1,2,3,4; Phi Delta Nu 4 (Secretary), ANDREW P, lOSUF. EUGENE M, ISENBERG WILLIAM L, IVES GEORGE B. JACKSON KENNETH J. JACKSON DONALD C. JACQUES LcONARD J. JANOFSKY NANCY A. JODREY ALBERT R. JOHNSON RUTH M. JOHNSON WINSLOW G. JOHNSON ROBERT A. JOHNSTON ALBERT R. JOHNSON. " Bud. " Dairy Indus- try. High Plain Rd., Andover, Mass. Born in 1927 at Andover, Moss. Entered from Punch- ard. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2; Doiry Club 1,2,3, RUTH MARIE JOHNSON. " Ruthie. " Chem- istry. 375 Houghton St., North Adams, Moss. Born in 1930 at North Adams, Moss. Entered from Drury High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 3; Index 3,4 (Associate Editor 4); Women ' s Glee Club 4; University Chorus 1,3; Savoyards 3; S.C.A I; Chemistry Club 4; Education Club ■ 3,4; German Club 4; W.A.A. 1,2,3,4; Phi Delta Nu 4 (President). WINSLOW G. JOHNSON. " Win. " Floricul- ture. 8 Park St., Wakefield, Born In 1924 at Stoneham, Transfer from Devens. Activities; Dean ' s List I; Chowder and Marching So- ciety 4; University Chorus 3; Floriculture Club 2,3 (President 4). ROBERT ANDREW JOHNSTON. " Bob. " Doiry Industry. 4 W. Oberlin St., Worcester, Moss. Born in 1929 at Worcester, Moss. Entered from South High School. Activities: Deon ' s List 3; Military Boll Committee 3; Dairy Club 3,4; Senate 3; Soccer 4; Basket- ball 1,2,3,4; Theto Chi 1.2 3.4 (Morsholl 3). GILBERT THOMAS JOLY. " Jolly, " Civil Engineering. H-2 Federal Circle, Amherst. Born in 1925 at New Bedford. Entered from New Bedford High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 4: Varsity Pistol Team 3,4; American Society of Civil Engineers 3,4, JAMES KENDALL JONES, " Deoc, " Bac- teriology. 49 Canterbury Rd., Newton High- land, Mass, Born in 1928 at Newton, Moss, Entered from Newton High School. Activi- ties: Dean ' s List 2,3,4; Football I; Cross Country 2,3; Indoor Track 1,2,3; Outdoor Track 1,2,3; Student Christian Association I; Animal Husbandry Club I: Bacteriology Club 3,4 (President 4); Pre-Med Club 3,4; Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1,2.3,4. PHILLIP RUSSELL JONES. " Phil. " Physics. Ashfield, Moss. Born in 1930 of Troy, N. Y. Entered from Sanderson Academy. Activi- ties: Dean ' s List 1,2,3; Honors Work 4, ROBERT FRANCIS JORDAN. " Bob. " Mod- ern Languages. 34 Hayes St., Framinghom. Born in 1927 at Framinghom. Entered ' from Framinghom High. Activities: Newman Club 1,2,3,4; Spanish Club 3,4, EDNA LOUISE JOSLIN. " Jos. " Socology. 6 Flagg St., Worcester, Mass. Born in 1929 at Worcester, Mass. Entered from Mary Wells High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 2; GILBERT T. JOLY JAMES K. JONES PHILLIP R. JONES ROBERT F. JORDAN Academic Activities Board 4; Women ' s Glee Club 4 (Director); Chorale 3,4; Student Christian Association 1,2; Pi Beta Phi 1.2, 3,4 (Music Chairman 3,4), WILLIAM S. KALINOWSKI. " Kol. " English. 6 Ingolls St., Worcester, Moss, Born in 1923 at Worcester, Moss. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Newman Club 1,2,3,4; Dairy Club 2; Agronomy Club 2; International Rela- tions Club 4. GURSON I. KANTOR. " Gus. " Ornamental Horticulture. 301 Lexington St., Springfield, Born in 1927 at Springfield. Transferred from Fort Devens. Horticulture Show 2,3,4; Ski Club 2,3,4; W,M.U.A. 2. SAMUEL KAPLAN. " Sam ' . " Food Technology. 55 Orlando St.. Springfield. Mass. Born in 1927 at Springfield, Moss. Transfer from Devens. Activities: W.M.U.A. 2,3.4; Hillel 1,2,3,4; Chemistry Club 2; Food Technology 3,4; Bacteriology Club 3; Tau Epsilon Phi 2,3,4 (Executive Board, Member-ot-large 3) LILLIAN KARAS. " Lilly. " History. 55 Tennis Rd., Mottopo i, Moss. Born in 1930 at Re- vere, Mass. Entered from Girls Latin School. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2,3; Honors Work 4; Collegian 1,2,3,4; Index 2; Hillel 1.2.3,4; International Relations Club 1,3,4; Education Club 3,4; Sigma Delta Tau 2,3,4. RICHARD C KARIS. " Dick. " Marketing. 10 Chesley Rd., Newton Centre, Born in 1926 at Newtonville. Transferred from Devens. Activities: Student Senate 2. EDNA L JOSLIN WILLIAM S KALINOWSKI GURSON I. KANTOR SAMUEL KAPLAN LILLIAN KARAS RICHARD C. KARIS FRANCIS M. KAVANASH M. PATRICIA KEARNS CHARLES F. KELLIHER JAMES M. KELLY CAROLYN H. KENDROW WALTER T. KENNEY FRANCIS MELVIN KAVANAGH. " Kav. " Industrial Engineering. 31 Essex St., Marl- boro Mass. Born in 1925 at Marlboro, Mass. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Dean ' s List 3; Legislator Day Committee 4; Mechanical Engineering Club 3,4; Student Senate 3,4. M PATRICIA KEARNS. " Pat. " Food Tech- nology. 806 Broadway, Fall River, Moss. Born in 1929 at Foil River, Mass. Entered from Durfee High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 3; Newman Club 1,2,3,4; Bacteriology Club 3,4 (Secretary-Treasurer 4); Food Technology Club 3 4; Women ' s Athletic Association 4; Chi Omega 2,3,4 (Vice-President 4), CHARLES FRANCIS . KELLIHER. Electrical Engineering. 25 Taunton Ave.. Mattapon, Moss. Born in 1925 at Dorchester, Moss. Entered from Hyde Park High School. Acti- vities: Hockey 2.3,4; Electrical Engineering Club 3,4; Junior Varsity Fooiball 3; Radio Club 3,4. JAMES M. KELLY. " Jim. " Business Admini- stration. 129 Stoddard Ave., Plttsfleld. Born in 1924 at Plttsfleld. Transferred from Devens. Activities: Student Senate 1,2; Base- ball Manager 3; Television Club 2,3; States- man 2,3. CAROLYN H. KENDROW. " Carol. " Chem- istry. R.F.D., Gill, Turners Falls, Mass. Born In 1929 at Montague City. Mass. Entered from Turners Falls High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2.3; Honors Work 4; University Chorus I; Newman Club 1.2.3,4; Chemistry Club 3,4 (Secretary 4), WALTER THOMAS KENNEY. " Walt. " Polit col Science. 21 Devereoux St., Arlington Born In 1929 at Newton. Entered from Ar llngton High. Activities: Newman Club 1.2 3,4; Military Ball Committee 3,4; Inter national Relations Club 3,4; Hockey 2,3,4 Varsity " M " Club 3.4; Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1.2.3.4. CHARLES AUGUSTUS KIDDY. " Charlie. " Animal Husbandry. 40 Sherman St., Roxbury. Moss. Born in 1931 at Boston, Moss, Entered from Jamaico Plain High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4; Adelphio 4; Maroon Key 2; Interfroternity Council 3.4 (President 4); University Chorus I; Judging Teams 3.4: Campus Chest Committee 4: Legislator ' s Day Committee 3,4; Newman Club " 1,2,3,4; Military Ball Committee 3.4; Sophomore- Senior Hop Committee 2; lnter-Greel Ball Committee 3; Animal Husbandry Club 1,2, 3,4; Alpho Gamma Rho 1,2,3,4. MALCOLM W. KING. " Mol. " Civil Engi- neering. 71 Chestnut St., Florence, Mass. Born in 1929 at Northampton, Moss. En- tered from Northompton High School. Activi- ties: Dean ' s List 3: Civil Engineering Club 2.3,4; Lambda Chi Alpha 2.3,4. ARNOLD JOHN KUNEFSKY. " Killer. " Pre- Dental. 49 Rutherford Ave., Haverhill. Moss. Born in 1930 at Hoverhill, Mass. Entered from Haverhill High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,3; Hillel 1,2,3,4; Chemistry Club 2,3,4; Pre-Med Club 1,2.3,4; Psychol- ogy Club 2; Tennis Teom Manager 2; Alpha Epsilon Pi 1,2,3,4. NELLIE KATHRYN KWA5NIK. " Nel. " Zool- ogy, Hampden Rd., Monson, Mass. Born in 1928 at Monson. Mass. Entered from Monson High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2,3; Newmon Club 1,2.3,4; Pre-Med Club 3,4; Women ' s Athletic Association 1,2,3,4 (Bad- minton Manager 2; Playdoy Monoger 3); Chi Omega 1,2,3,4 (Secretary 3; House Manager 4). JOAN A. LABARRE. Recrealionol Leader- ship. White Bogley Rd.. Southboro, Moss. Morn in 1929 at Southboro. Mass. Entered from Southboro High School. Activities: Dean ' s .List 3; Nev man Club 3,4; Education Club 3,4; Nature Guide Associotion 3,4 (Secretary and Treasurer); Naiads 1,2,4; Chi Omega 1,2,3,4. RONALD A. LAGASSE. French. 242 Mc- Gowan St., Fall River. Mass. Born in 1922 at Fall River, Mass. Tronsfer from Devens. FREDERIC PELHAM LAHEY.. " Ledericlt. " Business Administration. 55 Poplar PL, New Rochelle, N. Y. Born in 1927 ot New Rochelle, N. Y. Entered from Blair Academy. Activi- ties: Phi Sigma Koppo 1,2.3,4 (Steword 4). RALPH HOWARD KINSLER. " Stares. " Poul- try Husbondry. State Rd., Lincoln, Mass. Born in 1924 at Chelsea, Mass. Entered from Concord High School. Activities: Poultry Club 2,3,4 (President 4); Sigma Phi Epsilon 3,4 (Vice-President 4). DONALD HOWARD KIRBY " Pete. " Chem- istry. Giletendre Ave., Feeding Hills, Moss. Born in 1925 at Wiggens, Miss. Transfer from Southeastern Louisiana College. Activities: Dean ' s List I; Chemistry Club . SUZANNE CARPENTER KNAPP. " Sue. " Mothematlcs. 15 Eldert St.. Springfield, Mass. Born in 1930 ot Springfield, Mass. Entered from Clossical High School. Activi- ties: Dean ' s List 1,2,3; Honors Work 4; Sin- fonietta 1.2,3,4; Mathematics Club 3.4 (Secretary-Treasurer 4); Women ' s Athletic Association 2,3; Sigma Koppa 2,3,4 (Vice- President 4). EDWARD CHESTER KOSSAKOSKI. " Sock. " Entomology. 40 Pomeroy Terr., Northampton, Mass. Born in 1927 at Northampton, Mass. Entered from Northampton High School Activities: Fernold Entomology Club 2,3,4. ANTHONY WILLIAM KOTULA. " Tony. " Chemistry. 124 Walnut St., Holyoke, Moss. Born in 1929 at Holyoke, Moss Entered from Holyoke High School. Activities: Campus Varieties 2; Newman Club 1,2,3,4; Military Ball Committee 2,3 (Choirmon Ticket Com- mittee); Chemistry Club 1,2.3,4; Radio Club 3. CHARLES A. KIDDY MALCOLM W. KINS RALPH H. KINSLER DONALD H. KIRBY SUZANNE C. KNAPP EDWARD C. KOSSAKOSKI ANTHONY W. KOTULA JOHN F. KO ' INSKI JOHN FRANCIS KOWINSKI. Mechanical Engineering. 58 Nonotuck St., Florence, Moss. Born in 1923 at Norwich, Conn. En- tered from Northampton High School. Acti- vities: Engineering Club 4. BARBARA ANNE KRANICH. " Barb. " Food Technology. 28 Hodwen Lane. Worcester, Mass. Born in 1930 ot Lancaster, Pa Entered from Classical High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 1.2.3; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Hand- book Board 1,2: Index 2; Hillel 1,2,3,4; Food Technology Club 4 (Secretary ); Sigma Delta Tou 1,2,3,4. ISIDORE W. KUCZEWSK ' I. " Izzy. " Civil Engi- neering. 436 Oliver St., New Bedford, Moss. Born in 1924 at New Bedford, Moss. Trans- fer from Devens. Activities: Automobile Club 1.2; Student Chopter A.S.C.E. 3,4. M. GAIL KUHNS. " Windy. " History. Lost Creek Farm, Mill River, Mass. Born in 1930 at Mineola. N. Y. Entered from Northfleld School for Girls. Activities: Dean ' s List 1.2.3; Scrolls 2; Senate 3 (Secretory 3); S.S.G.A. Council I; University Chorus i; Politicol Union 4; W.A.A. 1,2; Kappa Kappa Com- ma 3,4. BARBARA A. KRANICH ISIDORE W. KUCZEWSKI M.GAIL KUHNS ARNOLD J. KUNEFSKY NELLIE K. KWASNIK JOAN A LABARRE RONALD A. LAGASSE FREDERIC P. LAHEY ,1 fM RICHARD P. LA LIBERIE. " La. " Agronomy. Alpine Rd., Box 316, Woyland, Mass. Born in 1927 at Adams, Mass. Entered from Wel- lesley High School. Activities: Newman Club 2,3.4: Agronomy Club 3,4 (Vice-President): Sigma Phi Epsilon 2,3,4 (Rushing Commit- tee: Assistant Steward). RAUNO ANDREW LAMPI. " Lamp. " Food Technology. Otter River Rd., East Temple- ton, Moss. Born in 1929 at Gordner, Moss. Entered from Tempelton High School. Activi- ties: Dean ' s List 1,2,3: Swimming 2.3,4; Varsity " M " Club 3.4: Food Technology Club 3 (President 4): Theta Chi 1,2,3.4 (Secre- tary 3). RUTH EDNA LANDSTROM. " Boots. " Educa- tion. Overbrook Farm, Heath, Mass. Born in 1929 at Heath, Mass. Entered from Arms Acodemy. Activities: Student Christian Asso- ciation 1,2,3,4: Women ' s Athletic Associa- tion 1,2,3,4. PAUL A. LANE. Federal Circle, Amherst. RAYMOND SARGENT LANE. " Ray. " Edu- cation. S Foir St., Gloucester. Born in 1926 at Gloucester. Transferred from Fort Devens. Activities: Baseball 2. WAYNE A. LANGILL. Industrial Administra- tion. Born in 1920 at Manchester. N. H. Transfer from Devens. Activities: W.M.U.A. 1,2,3.4 (Station Manager 1,2,3,4): Pioneer Broadcasting System 3,4 (Executive Vice- President 4 Director 3,4): Campus Chest Committee 4: University Radio Policy Board 1,2,3,4. BARBARA L. LAPPIN. Economics. 109 Home- stead St., Roxbury, Mass. Born in 1930 at Boston, Moss. Entered from Roxbury Me- morial High School. Activities: Roister Doisters 2,3,4: Campus Varieties 2,3; Hillel 1,2,3; Business Administration Club 4; Mathe- matics Club 1,2; Pre-Med Club 1,2; Psychol- ogy Club 1,2; Sigma Delta Tau Sorority 1,2,3,4. ROBERT S. LARSEN. " Red. " Civil Engineer- ing. 38 Grondview Ave., Medford. Mass. Born in 1925 at Medford. Mass. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Engineering Club 1.2,4: Automobile Club 1,2. " Babe Ele ADRIAN W LATENDRESSE. tricol Engineering. Lowell. Moss. Born in 1925 at Lowell. Moss. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2; Newman Club 2.4; Mechanical Engineering Club 2; Elec- trical Engineering Club 4. ROBERT DOUGLAS LAW. " Bob. " Animal Husbandry. 59 Lincoln St., Melrose, Moss. Born in 1928 at Orange, N. J. Entered from Melrose High. Activities: Judging Teams 3, 4; Animal Husbandry Club 3,4; Kappa Sigma 2,3,4. REGINA LAWLOR. " Reggie. " Home Eco- nomics. 120 Summer St., North Brooltfield, Mass. Born in 1928 at Ware, Moss. Entered from North Brookfleld High School. Activi- ties: Student Senate 2.3: House Council 3,4 (Chairman 4); Student Life Committee 3,4; Isogon 4 (Vice-President): University Cal- endar Committee 3; Campus Varieties 3: Outing Club 2; Newman Club 1,2,3.4 (Execu- tive Committee 4); 4-H Club 1,2; Home Economics Club 1,2; Home Economics Plan- ning Board 1,2,3.4 (Chairman 4); Pi Beta Phi 2.3,4 (Vice-President 4). RUSSELL LEONARD LAWSON. " Russ. " Me chanical Engineering. 44 Holmes St., Brock- ton, Mass. Born in 1926 at Brockton, Mass. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Men ' s Glee Club 4; Mechanical Engineering Club 1,2,3.4. RICHARD P. LALIBERTE RAUNO A. LAMPI RUTH E. LANDSTROM PAUL A. LANE RAYMOND S. LANE WAYNE A. LANGILL BARBARA L. LAPPIN ROBERT S LARSEN RICHARD F. LEACH VINCENT C. LECCESE KENNETH A. LECLAIR MELVIN J. LEDERMAN RICHARD F. LEACH. " Dick. " Electrical Engi- neering. 181 Maple St., Danvers. Born in 1924 at Brockton. Transferred from Devens. Activities: Electrical Engineering Club 3,4; Band 1,2; Glee Club 1,2; Operetta Guild 1,2. VINCENT CHARLES LECCESE. " Gin. " Eng- lish 27 Monroe St., Maiden. Born in 1929 at Maiden. Entered from Maiden. Activities: Candid U.M. 2,3,4 (Chairman): Adelphio 4; Pow-Wow I (Co-Editor); Senate 2; Senate Doily Bulletin 2 (Editor): Inter-Class Ploys 3; Folles Bergere 3; Collegian 1,2,3,4; Hos- Ditol Benefit Shows 4 (Co-Choirman) ; Rois- ter Doisters 3,4; Campus Varieties 2,3,4 (Co-Author 2: Co-Director 3); Sophomore Picnic 2; Mordi Gras 3; Student Christian Association 2; S.C.A. Cabinet 2: Theta Chi 3,4. KENNETH A. LECLAIR. " Ken. " Civil Engi- neering. 9 Doane St., Cohasset, Mass. Born in 1919 at Quincy, Mass. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Dean ' s List 3: Newmon Club 1,2,3,4; Engineering Club 2,3,4. MELVIN JOSEPH LEDERMAN. " Mel. " Indus- trial Engineering. 5 Columbus Ave.. Stone- ham, Mass. Born in 1925 at Boston, Moss. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2: Hillel 3: Mechanical Engineering Club 3,4; House Council 4. NORMAN H. LEE ALBERT LEES, JR. WILLIAM E. LEIDT WILLIAM E. LEINONEN PATRICIA A. LENART WILLIAM C. LESS ROBERT E. LEVENTHOD MELVIN LEVINE CHESTER C. LIBUCHA EDWARD L. LICHTENSTEIN JEAN A. LINDSAY RACHEL L. LINER DOROTHY B. LIPNICK LAWRENCE LITMAN STACY R. LOGAN ROBERT P. LOTRECK NORMAN HUBBARD LEE. " Normle. " Psy- chology. 158 Pleasant St., South Weymouth, Moss. Born in 1929 ot Boston, Moss. Entered from Thayer Academy. Activities: Deon ' s List 3; Ski Club 1.2,3.4; W.M.U.A. 3,4; Senate 2; Vorsity " M " Club 4; Sigma Phi Epsilon 2,3.4. ALBERT LEES, JR. ■ ' Al. " Agronomy. 6 Pleas- ont St., Rochdale, Moss. Born in 1922 at New Bedford, Mass. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Agronomy Club 3,4 (President 4); F.F.A. Club 3,4; Animal Husbandry Club 2,3,4; Alpha Gamma Rho 3,4. WILLIAM E. LEIDT. " Bill. " Agricultural Engi- neering. State Rd., Great Borrington. Born in 1927 at New Yoric, N. Y. Entered from Scarsdole High School. Activities: Agricul- tural Engineering Club .3.4; Phi Sigma Kappa 1,2,3,4. WILLIAM EUGENE LEINONEN. " Bill. " Poul- try Husbondry. R. F. D. I , Jefferson, Me. Born In 1928 at Weymouth, Mass. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2,3; Carni- val Committee 3; Poultry Club 2,3; Libi 2.3.4. )ry PATRICIA ANN LENART 6 Sackett St., Westfield. Westfield. Transferred fron ior College. Activities: Deo ■Pat. " Sociology, iorn in 1930 at Westbrook Jun- ■s List 2,3: Cam- pus Varieties 4; Student Christian Associo- tion 1.2; Newman Club 3,4; Spanish Club 1,2; intornationol Relations Club 1,2; Women ' s Athletic Association 1,2,4; Riding Club 1,2; Chi Omega 3,4. WILLIAM CHARLES LESS. " Bill. " Pre- Dental. 45 Porter St., North Adams. Born in 1930 ot North Adams. Entered from Drury High. Activities: Acodemic Activities Board 4; Adelphia 3.4 (Secretory-Treasurer 4); Collegian 2.3.4 (Assistant Business Manager 3, Business Monoger 4); Hillel 1,2,3,4; I.Z.F.A. 2.3 (Vice-President 2); Inter-Greek Ball Committee 2,3 (Chairman 3]; Spring Day Committee 3; Student Senate 3,4 (President 3,4); Interfroternlty Council 2,3 (Vice-President 4); Tou Epsilon Phi 1,2.3,4 (Assistant Treasurer 2, Vice-President 3, President 4). ROBERT EDWARD LEVENTHOD. " Bob. " Poultry Husbandry. 220 Slater St., Attleboro, Mass. Born in 1925 at Brooklyn, N. Y. Trans- fer from Devens. Activities: Pre-Med Club 3,4. En. glneering 24 I in 1924 at Revere High MELVIN LEVINE. Electrical Sumner St., Revere, Mass. Chelsea, Mass. Entered fn School. CHESTER CHARLES LIBUCHA. " Chet. " Accounting. 268 Carew St.. Springfield, Mass. Born in 1929 in Poland. Entered from Classi- cal High School. Activities: Soccer 1,2,3 (Co-Captoin 4); Newman Club 3,4; Military Ball Committee 4; Varsity " M " 2,3 4; Busi- ness Administration Club 3,4; Lambda Chi Alpha. EDWARD LOUIS LICHTENSTEIN. " Ed. " Public Health. 55 Thatcher St., Brookllne. Mass. Born in 1923 at Boston, Mass. Entered from Brookllne High School. Activities: Out- ing Club 3; Radio Club 3; Ski Club 3; Bacteriology Club 4. JEAN ANN LINDSAY. Home Economics. 63 Rockland St., Brockton, Mass. Born in 1929 at Brockton, Mass. Entered from Brockton High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2,3; Honors Work 4; Isogon 4; W.S.G.A. Coun- cil I ; Wesley Foundation I ; Home Economics Club 1.2.3,4; Women ' s Athletic Association 1,2,3,4 (President 3]; Women ' s Judiciary Board 2.3,4 (Chief Justice 4); Scrolls 2 (President); Drill Team 2,3; House Council 4; Kappa Kappa Gamma 1.2,3.4. RACHEL LEAH LINER. " Roy. " Nutrition. 994 High St., Fall River. Mass. Born In 1929 ot Fall River, Mass. Entered from B.M.C. Durfee High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 1.2.3; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Col- legian 2,3; Hillel 1,2,3,4 (Corresponding Secretary); I.Z.F.A. 1,2; Bacteriology Club 2; Home Economics Club 4; Sigma Delta Tau 2,3,4 (2nd Vice-President). DOROTHY BETTY LIPNICK. " Dotty. " English. 27 Nelson St.. Webster. Born in 1929 ot Web- ster. Entered from Bortlett High. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4; Roister Doisters 12.3,4; Hillel 1,2; Radio Club 1.2; Sigma Delta Tau 12,3,4. LAWRENCE LITMAN. " Lari y. " Sociology. 359 Lafayette St.. Salem, Mass. Born in 1928 at Salem, Moss. Entered from Classical Institute. Activities: Hil Inter-Greek Boll Committee 3; Tau Phi, Coburn el 2,4; Epsilon STACY R. LOGAN. " Mike. " Marketing. 172 Claflin St., Belmont. Born in 1928 at Arling- ton. Transferred from Devens. Activities: Col- legian 3; Statesman 2; Operetta Guild 4; Student Christian Association 3,4; Radio Club 1; Track I: Soccer 2; Boxing I. ROBERT POMEROY LOTRECK. " Red. " Me- chanical Engineering. 229 Riverside Dr.. N orthampton, Mass Born in 1925 ot Albany, N. Y. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Glee Club 1,2,3,4; Mechanical Engineering Club 4; Football I. KENNETH WILLIAM LOVEJOY. " Ken. " His- tory. 31 Abbott St., Gardner, Mass. Born in 1927 at Gardner, Moss. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Newmon Club 1.2; Inter- national Relations Club 3; Education Club 3,4. DOUGLAS JOHN LOVERIDGE. " Doug. " Animal Husbandry. 61 School St., West- field, Moss. Born in 1926 at Boston, Moss. Entered from Westfleld High School. Activi- ties: Dean ' s List 3; Newman Club I; Animal Husbandry Club 1,4. WILLIAM LOUIS LACHINI. " Luke. " Wild Life Management. 17 Canby St., Holyob. Mass. Born in 1924 at Holyoke. Transferred from Worcester Junior College. Activities: Dean ' s List 2.3; Outing Club 2; Newman Clob 2,3,4; Horticulture Club 2; Wild Life Club 2,3,4; Forestry Club 3,v JOHN PHILIP LUKENS. " Luke. " Dairy Manufacturing. Chase St.. Dennisport, Mass. Born in 1920 at Cincinnati, Ohio. Transfer from Devers. Activities: Track 2; Orchestra I; F.F.A. 3,4; Wesley Foundation 1,2; Dairy Club 1,2,3.4 (Secretary 3,4); Poultry Club 3,4; Alpha Gommo Rho 3,4. JANICE V. LUTHER. " Jan. " Business Admin- istration. 93 Eleanor Rd.. Springfield, Mass. Born in 1929 at Springfield. Moss. Entered from Clossicol High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2,3: Drill Team 1,2,3,4; Index 4; S.C.A. 1,2; Flower Fashion Show 2.3; Carnival Committee 1,2,3; W.A.A. 3; Club I; Pi Beta Phi 1,2,3,4 (Treasure Program Choirman 4). SIDNEY MACKLER. " Shis-She. " Physical Education. 82 Meiha Ave., Springfield, Mass Born in 1927 ot Springfield. Mass. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Hockey 2.3; Physical Education Club 2,3,4; Varsity " M " Club 2,3,4. CHARLES NEWCOMB MacNEAR, JR. " Mac. " Animal Husbandry. 35 Main St., Ashland, Mass. Born in 1927 at Somerville, Mass. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Dean ' s List 3; Judging Teams 3,4; Animol Husbandry Club 3.4; Pre-Vet Club 4. KENNETH W. LOVEJOY DOUGLAS J. LOVERIDGE WILLIAM L. LACHINI JOHN P. LUKENS JANICE V. LUTHER SIDNEY MACKLER CHARLES N MacNEAR KENNETH F. MAILLOUX. KENNETH FRANK MAILLOUX " Ken. " His- tory. 210 Cedor St., Wellesley Hills. Born in 1926 at Needhom. Entered from Gomelial Bradford High School. Activities: Band 1.2, 3,4; Donee Band 1,2,3,4; Phi Sigma Kappa 2,3,4. WALDENSE DAVID MALOUF. " Waldy. " Pre-Veterinory and Zoology. 7 Arlington St., Combridge. Born in 1923 at Arlington. En- tered from Arlington High School. Activi- ties: Varsity Rifle Team 3,4 (Captain 3); Index 3; United Religious Council 3.4; Pre- Veterinory Club 3,4; Tri Zeta 4. MANUEL MANDELL. " Manny. " Mathe- matics. 27 Washington St., Dorchester. Born in 1922 at Boston. Transferred from Fort Devens. Activities: Dean ' s List 1.2,4: Hillel I 2.3,4; Mathemotics Club 1,2,4; German Club 1.2. DAVID BROWNELL MANN " Whitey " Botany. 863 Winter St., Hanson. Born in 1929 nt Pittsfleld. Entered from Whitman High School. Activities: Academic Activities Board 4; Dean ' s List 3; Band 1,2,3,4; Student Christian Asoclotion 1,2.3,4; Joint Commit- tee on Inter-Colleglote Athletics 2; Univer- sity Dance Bond 3,4 (Manager 4); Alpha Gommo Rho 1,2,3,4. REX FRANCIS MARGANTI. Chemistry 904 Dwlght St., Holyoke, Moss. Born in 1930 at Holyoke, Moss. Entered from Holyoke Junior College. Activities: German Club 3,4; New- man Club 3,4. WALDENSE D. MALOUF MANUEL MANDELL DAVID B. MANN REX F. MARGANTI HAROLD J. MARKARIAN CAROL E. MARTIN RUTH M. MARVEL JOSEPH C. MATTUSKI HAROLD JOHN MARKARIAN. " Mark. " Economics. 38 Converse St., Worcester. Born in 1926 at Worcester. Transferred from Devens. Activities: Academic Activities Board 2; Spring Day Committee 2 (Chair- man); Rec. Planning Club 2 (President); Student Life Committee 2: A.S.A. I; Public Relations Club I (President); Student Senate 1,2,3,4 (Vice-President I, President 2); Sig- ma Phi Epsilon I. CAROL ELLYN MARTIN. " Carol. " Agri- cultural Economics. Elmortin Form, Cheshire. Born in 1929 at Adams. Entered from Adorns Senior High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,3,4; University Chorus I; Sguare Dance Club 2.3,4; Student Christian -Association I, 4; College Pilgrim Fellowship 1,2 3,4; Agri- cultural Economics Club 3,4 (Secretary- Treosurer 4); 4-H Club 1,2,3,4 (Secretary 4). RUTH MARION MARVEL. " Hoof. " Home Economics. 73 Main St., Millers Falls, Mass. Born in 1930 at Greenfield, Mass. Entered from Turners Foils High School. Activities: Home Economics Club 4; Student Christian Association 1,2,3,4; Kappa Alpha Theto 1,2. 3,4 (Panhellenic Representative 2,3,4; Rush Advisor 3.4; Vice-President 4). JOSEPH CHESTER MATTUSKI. Industrial Administration. 15 Fair St., Northampton. Born in 1925 at Northampton. Entered from Northampton High School. JOSEPH ROBERT MAYER. " Joe. " Mechani- cal Engineering. 136 Yale St., Springfield, Mass. Born in 1 927 ' at Springfield, Mass. Entered from Cathedral High School. Activi- ties: Dean ' s List 3; Newman Club 4; Me- chanical Engineering Club 3,4. TIMOTHY STEPHEN McCARTHY, JR. Mathematics. 4 Wheeler St.. Peobody. Trans- ferred from Devens. EDWARD F. McCAULEY. " Blade. " History. 86 Belmont St., Quincy. Born in 1930 at Boston. Entered from North Quincy High School. Activities: Basketball 1,2,3,4; Base- ball 1.2; Newman Club 2,3.4; Phi Sigma Koppo 1,2,3,4. ROBERT NELSON McDONALD. " Bob. " Electrical Engineerirq. I I Orange St., Woltham. Born in 1926 at Woltham. Trans- fer from Fort Devens. AGNES J. T. McDONOUSH. " Mac. " Home Economics. 54 Leonord St., Dorchester. Born in 1929 at Boston. Entered from Jamaica Plain High. Activities: Band 3,4 (Major- ette 3): Collegian 2,3,4 (Exchange Editor 4): Index 3; Roister Doisters 3; " Newman Club 1,2,3.4; Carnival Committee 3,4; Home Economics Club 2,3,4; Women ' s Athletic Association 1,2.3,4 (Executive Board 3); Modern Donee Club 1,2,3: Kappa Kappa Gamma 1,2,3,4 (Secretary 4). JAMES T. McDONOUGH. " Jim. " Civil Engi- neering. 141 Hollingsworth St., Mattapan. Mass. Born in 1937 at Boston. Moss. Trans- fer from Devens. Activities: Civil Engineer- ing Club 1,2,3,4; Newman Club 1,2. JANE McELROY. English Literature. 236 S Main St., Orange. Born in 1930 at Warce ter. Entered from Orange High School Activities: Class Officer (Secretary 2); Ct Nominoting Committee I; Dean ' s List 1,2 3,4; Honors Work 4; Women ' s Glee Club 1,2.3; University Chorus 1.2,3 (Manager 3); Chorale 2,3; Opereta Guild 2,3; Campus Vorieties 2; Student Christion Association 1,2,3.4 (Secretary 2); S.C.A. Cabinet 2 (Secretary 2); College Pilgrim Fellowship 1.2,3,4; Sophomore— Senior Hop Committee 2; Floriculture Club I; 4-H Club I; Inter- national Relations Club 1.2; Women ' s Ath- 1,2. WARREN BRADFORD McGRANAHAN. " Beaver. " Wildlife Monogement. 400 Leba- non St., Maiden. Born in 1928 at Maiden. Trans ferred from Northeastern University. Activities: Dean ' s List 2; Rod and Gun Club 2,3,4 (President 3,4); Track 3,4; Football 3; Siqmo Phi Eosilon 3,4. BERNARD ROBERT McHUGH. " Moc. " Me- chanical Engineering. N-4 Federol Circle, Amherst, Moss Born in 1927 at Belmont, Moss. Entered from Chelmsford High Scool. Activities: Deon ' s List 3. JOSEPH R. MAYER TIMOTHY S. McCARTHY EDWARD F. McCAULEY ROBERT N. McDONALD A _ AGNES T. McDONOUGH JAMES T. McDONOUGH JANE McELROY WARREN B. MeGRANAHAN BERNARD R. McHUSH JOHN McKIM ALFRED K. McKINSTRY DONALD S. McLEAN FRANCIS M. McMANUS HAROLD A. McMANUS JOHN F. McMASTER JOSEPH R. McNAMARA JOHN McKIM. " Jock. " Business Administra- tion. 63 Whiton Ave., Quincy. Barn in 1925 at Quincy. Transferred from Fort Devens. Activities: Men ' s Glee Club 3,4 (Presi- dent 4). ALFRED W. McKINSTRY. " Moon. " Olericul- ture. 753 Montgomery St., Chicopee Falls. Born in 1928 at Holyoke. Entered from Chic- opee High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 3; Judging Teams 3,4; Student Christian Association 1.2,3; College Pilgrim Fellowship I; Animal Husbandry Club I; 4-H Club 1.2, 3; Olericulture Club 2.3,4; Sigma Phi Epsi- lon 2,3.4. DONALD GORDON McLEAN. " Mac. " Me- chanical Engineering. Box 63 Summer St., Sudbury, Mass. Born in 1928 at Boston, Mass. Tronsfer from Devens. Activities: Informal Dance Committee 4 (Treasurer 4]; Mechani- cal Engineering Club 3,4. FRANCIS MAITLAND McMANUS. " Moitie. " Psychology. 34 Francis St., Maiden. Born in 1927 at New Bedford. Transferred from Devens. Activities: Chowder and Marching Society 3; Psychology Club 3,4; Inter-Class Athletic Board 4; Trock 2. HAROLD ARTHUR McMANUS. " Ma Marketing. 83 Whittier Rd., Medford, Mc Born in 1924 at Allston, Moss. Entered fr Medford High School. Activities: Newm Club 1,2,3,4; International Relations Club 1,2. JO+HN FAIRFIELD McMASTER. " Mac. " Ani- mal Husbandry. Pierce St.. East Peppered. Born in 1928 at Clearwater, Florida. Transfer from Defionce College. Activities: Dean ' s List 3; Judging Teams 4; Carnival Committee 3; Military Boll Committee 3; Animol Hus- bandry Club 2.3,4; Pre-Vet Club 3,4; Alpha Gamma Rho 2,3,4 (Vice-President 4) . JOSEPH ROBERT McNAMARA. " Joe. " Eng- lish. 249 Fenno St., Revere. Born in 1927 at Boston. Entered from Immaculate Concep- tion. Activities: Newman Club 2,4; Pre-Med Club 1,2.4; Footboll (Devens] 1.2. WILLIAM JOSEPH McNAMARA. " Billy. ' Mac, " History. 235 Melrose St., Melrose Born in 1925 at Somerville. Transferred froir Middlebury College. ROBERT LOUIS McWILLIAMS. " Mac. " Civil Engineering. Chestnut St., West Newton. Born in 1917 at Carnegie, Pa. Transferred from Fort Devens. Activities: Engineering Club 1,2,3,4. CHARLES PETER MERHIB. Physics. 57 E. Worcester St., Worcester. Born in 1926 at Utica. N. Y. Transferred from Devens. Activi- ties: Collegian 4; Index 4; Newman Club 3.4; Nature Guide Association 4. FREDERICK W. MEYER. Poultry Husbandry. 95 East St.. South Hadley. Born in 1929 at Holyoke. Entered from Holyolce High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 2.3,4; Military Boll Committee 1,2,3; Poultry Club 3,4; Vorsily Pistol Team 2,3,4 (Captain 3); Alpha Gam- ma Rho 1.2,3,4. CHRISTINE MICKA. " Chris. " Recreational Leadership. Park Hill Rd., Easthompton, Moss. Born in 1929 at Easthompton, Mass. Entered from Easthompton High School. Activities: Outing Club 2; Student Christian Association 2; Lutheran Club 2; 4-H Club 2,3; Nature Guide Association 3,4 (Vice- President 4); Sigma Kappa 2.3.4 (Activities Chairman 4). WILLIAM J. McNAMARA ROBERT L. McWILLIAMS CHARLES P. MERHIB FREDERICK W. MEYER CHRISTINE MICKA MILDRED A. MIK MELVIN J. MILENDER DAVID G. MILES FRANK A. MILLER NORMA R. MILLER MARY J. MINEHAN ROMAN J. MISIASZEK MILDRED A. MIK. " Milly. " Economics 40 West St., Ludlow, Mass. Born in 1928 at Ludlow, Moss. Transfer from Boston Univer- sity. Activities: Newman Club 2; Cornivol Boll Committee 3; Business Administration Club 4; Women ' s Athletic Association 2. MELVIN JEROME MILENDER. " Mel. " Physi- cal Education. 25 Lancaster Rd., Newton, Moss. Born in 1929 at Brookline, Mass. Trans- fer from Centre College of Kentucky. Activi- ties: Hillel 3,4; Varsity Boseboll 1,2,4; Alpha Epsilon Pi. DAVID G. MILES. " Dove. " Electrical Engi- neering. I I Plunkett St., Pittsfleld, Moss Born in 1929 at Pittsfield, Mass. Entered from Pit;sfield High School. Activities: Judson Fellowship I; Electrical Engineering Club 3,4; Sigma Alpha Epsilon 2.3,4 (Recorder 3). FRANK A. MILLER. Pre-Medicol. 1515 V.F.W. Pkwy., West Roxbury. Born in 1926 at Grand Rapids, Michigan. Transferred from Devens. Activities: Education Club 3,4; Pre- Med Club 4; Q.T.V. 3,4. NORMA RUTH MILLER. Sociology. 214 Bonod Rd.. Brookline, Moss. Born in 1929 at Boston, Moss. Transfer from Guilford Col- lege. N. C. Activities: Hillel 3,4; Women ' s Athletic Association 3.4. MARY JEAN MINEHAN. English. 4 Pepper- ell Rd., West Groton, Mass. Born in 1930 ot Ayer. Moss. Entered from Groton High School. Activities: Class Officer 1 (Secre- tory); House Counselor 3,4; Burnhom Dec- lamation I ; Operetta Guild 2,3,4; Les Folies Bergere 3; Education Club 4; Newman Club 1,2,3.4; Legislature Day Committee 2; Wo- men ' s Athletic Association 1,2,3,4; Naiads 3,4; Drill Team 3,4; Judiciary Board 4; W.M.U.A. 2; Kappa Kappa Gamma 2.3,4 (Marshall 2; Music Chairman 3; Vice- President 4). ROMAN J. MISIASZEK. " Ray. " Agricultural Engineering. 47 Franklin St.. Clinton, Moss. Born in 1924 ot Clinton, Moss. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Dean ' s List 3; Newman Club 4; Agricultural Engineering Club 3.4; A.S.M.E. Student Chopter 4. LILLIAN R. MOLDAW. " Lil. " English. 26 Gibbs St., Brookline. Mass. Born in 193 0 at Boston. Mass. Entered from Brookline High School. Activities: Deon ' s List 3.4; Campus Varieties I; HHIel 1,2,3,4; French Club 1,2; Radio Club 2,3 (Announcer 3); Fashion Show (Winter Carnival] 1,2,3; Women ' s Judiciary Board 4 (Secretary 4); House Council 3,4 (Chairman 4). ALAN THOMPSON MONROE. " A T. " Ani- mal Husbandry. Pine St., Dover. Mass. Born in 1927 at Notick, Moss. Entered from Dover High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 2,3; Judging Teams 4; Square Dance Club 2,3; Student Christian Association 2; Animal Husbondry Club 1,2,3,4; 4-H Club 2,3,4 (President 4); Phi Sigma Kappa 2.3.4. LILLIAN R. MOLDAW ALAN T. MONROE KENNETH C. MOORE CHARLES E. MOREL KENNETH CASSIUS MOORE. " Ken. " Busi- ness Administration. 9 Temple St., Spring- field, Moss. Born in 1926 at Monson, Moss. Transfer from Devens. CHARLES EDMUND MOREL. " Chuck. " Civil Engineering 35 Walnut St., Hudson. Moss. Born in 1925 at Hudson, Mass. Trans- fer from Devens. Activities: Newman Club 3,4; Civil Engineering Club 3,4. EVELYN A. MORGAN. " Evle. " Home Eco- nomics. 20O King St., Northompton, Mass. Born in 1927 at Woonsocket, R. I. Transfer from Boston University. Activities: Dean ' s List 3,4: Roister Doisters 3,4; Home Eco- nomics Cl.ub 3.4: W.A.A. 3,4: Chi Omega 2,3,4 (Rush Chairman). ANNE JOAN MORIARTY. Bacteriology. 1504 Dwight St., Holyoke, Moss. Born in 1929 at Springfield. Mass. Entered from Holyoke High School. Activities: Roister Doisters 3,4: Concert Association 2,3,4 (Stage Manager. Secretary); Operetta Guild 4: Campus Varieties 3,4; Newman Club 1,2,3.4; Concert Association Committee 2,3,4; Cheiiistry Club 3; Bacteriology Club 2,3,4; Women ' s Athletic Associotion 1,2.3,4; Chi Omega 1,2,3,4. tered from Harwich High School. Activities: S.C.A. Cabinet 1.2; V esley Foundation 1,2, 3,4; Militory Ball Committee 2; Pre-Med Club 4; 4-H Club 4; Baseball 1,2. REGINALD L. NICKERSON. " Nick. " Business Administration. Crowell Rd., Chatham Po rt. Moss. Born in 1926 at Chatham, Moss. Trans- fer from Devens. Activities: Class Vice President and President 2; I.F.C. 3,4 (Treas. urer 4); Student Senate 1,2: Student Activi- ties Committee 1,2 (Chairman 2); Varsity " D " Club 2: Soccer 1,2; Joint Committee on Inter-Collegiate Athletics 2; Q.T.V. 3,4. RICHARD ELMER NILSSON. " Dick. " Dairy. 532 W. Moin St., Avon. Moss Born in 1922 at Brockton. Mass. Transfer from Devens. Actvities: Judging Teams 4; Dairy Club 1.2,3,4; Alpha Gamma Rho 4. CHRISTINE M. NOISEUX, " Chris. " Modern Longuoges. 50 Lyman St., Holyoke, Moss. Born in 1930 at Chicopee. Moss. Entered from Holyoke High School. Activities: Dson ' s List 2,3.4; Index 2; Operetta Guild 2 3 4- Newman Club 1,4; W.A.A. 2,4; Education Club 3,4. ALEXANDER PAUL NORSKEY. " A|- Pre- Dental. 39 Halford St., Gardner Born In 1929 at Baldwinville. Entered from Gordner High. Activities: Dean ' s List 3; Student Sen- ate 3; Judiciary Board 2: Vorsity Basketball 2; Varsity Baseball 2; Campus Varieties 3 (Publicity Manager); Newman Club 4; Lambda Chi Alpha 1.2,3,4. WILLIAM JOHN MORRISON. " Bill. " Indus- triol Administrotlon. 176 Robbins Ave., Pitts- field, Moss. Born In 1923 at Springfield. Mass. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Dean ' s List I; Newman Club 2,4. RENA LAURA MURPHY. " Murph. " History. 206 Columbia St., Adorns, Mass. Born in 1929 at North Adams, Mass. Entered from Adams High School. Activities: Class Nomi- nating Committee I; Dean ' s List 3; Newman Club 1,3,4; Education Club 1,3,4 (Social Chairman I). ROBERT WILLIAM MURRAY. " Mur. " Chem- istry. 14 Beacon Ave.. Holyoke. Moss. Born In 1930 at Holyoke. Moss. Entered from Holyoke High School. Activities: Campus Varieties 2.3 ' ,4; Newman Club 1,2.3,4; Mili- tory Boll Committee 2,3,4; Spring Doy Com- mittee 2,3.4; Chemistry Club 1,2,3.4; Lomb- do Chi Alpha 2,3,4. GEORGE NADISON. " Stubby. " Food Tech- nology. 42 Forest St., Lawrence, Moss. Born in 1930 at New Haven. Entered from Law- rence High School. Activities: Hazing Com- mittee 2; Roister Doisters 3,4; Food Technology. Club 3,4; Football 1,2; Basket- ball 2; Tennis 4; Alpha Epsilon PI 1.2,3,4 [Steward; Comptroller). DANA WINSTON NAHIGYAN. " Chub. " Psychology. 65 Kenbrick Rd., Greenwood, Moss. Born In 1927 at Maiden, Mass. Trans- fer from Devens. Activities: Dean ' s List 2. EVELYN A. MORGAN ANNE J. MORIARTY WILLIAM J. MORRISON RENA L. MURPHY ROBERT W. MURRAY GEORGE NADISON DANA W. NAHIGYAN EDWARD J. NEARY EDWARD JOSEPH NEARY. " Ed. " Accoun,- ing. 17 Sargent Ave., Somerville. Mass. Born in 1923 at Somerville. Mass. Transfer from Devens. Activities: German Club 1,2 (Public Relations Officer); Student Senate 2. JOHN JAMES NEEDHAM. " Humphrey. " Marketing. 196 Pleasant St., Lowell, Mass. Born in 1926 of Lowell, Mass. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Newmon Club 3,4; Var- sity " M " Club 3,4; Golf 2; Lombdo Chi Alpha 3,4. ROBERT COLEMAN NELLIGAN. " Nell. " Marketing. 17 Burtt St., Lowell, Mass. Born in 1926 at Lowell. Moss Transfer from Devens. Activities: Newman Club 1,2,3,4; Q.T.V. 3.4. JOHN THEODORE NICHOLS, JR. " Tiger. " Generol Business. 12 Washburn St., Mlddje- boro, Mass. Born In 1929 at Mlddleboro, Moss. Entered from Middleboro High School. Activities: Newman Club 2,3,4; Varsity Foot- boll 2.3,4; Koppo Sigma 2,3.4 (Secretory 4). HAROLD OTIS NICKERSON " Hal. " Pre- Medical, Zoology. Route 137, Eost Harwich, Mass. Born in 1929 at Harwich, Moss. En- JOHN J. NEEDHAM ROBERT C. NELLIGAN JOHN T. NICHOLS HAROLD O. NICKERSON REGINALD L. NICKERSON RICHARD E. NILSSON CHRISTINE M. NOISEUX ALEXANDER P. NORSKEY BERNARD NOYMER. " Bernie. " Busme:s Ad- mmistration. 171 Gardner Rd., Broolcline, Mass. Born in 1927 at Brookline, Mass. Transfer from Devens. Activities; Collegian 3i Index 3,4 (Assistant Business Manoger 4); Roister Doisters 3; Hillel 1,2,3,4; Footboll 1,2; Varsity " M " Club 1.2,3,4; Dormitory President 3; Alpha Epsilon Pi 2,3,4 (Treas- BARBARA E. NYREN. " Buzz. " Recreational Leadership. 17 Charles River Terr., Newton Highlands, Mass. Born in 1929 at Newton, Mass. Entered from Newion High School. Activities; Dean ' s List 3; Home Economics Club I; Nature Guide Association 3,4; Edu- cation Club 4; W.A.A. 1,2,3,4; Kappa Kappa Gamma 1,2,3,4. CHARLES WILBUR NYSTROM. " Chas. " Chemistry. Turnpike St., South Easton, Mass. Born at Brockton, Mass. Entered from Oliver Ames High. Aclivities; Chemistry Club 2,3,4 (President 4); 4.H Club 1,2,3,4; Soccer 1,2, 3 4; Baseball I; Alpha Gamma Rho (Chap- FRANCIS JAMES O ' CONNELL. " Frank. " Economics. 22 Armory St., Northampton, Mass. Born in 1926 at Northampton, Mass. Entered from St. Michael ' s. AcHviiies: Dean ' s List 2,3; Male Giee Club 4. JAMES J. OCONNELL. " Okie. " Physics. 22 Armory St., Northampton, Mass. Born in 1930 at Vineyard Haven, Moss. Entered from St. Michael High School. Activities: Univer- sity Chorus 4; Newman Club 1,2,3,4; Mili- tary Ball Committee 4; Mathematics 3,4; Lombda Chi Fraternity 1,2,3,4. ROBERT LEO O ' CONNOR. " Toad. " Political Science. 93 Woodbridge St., South Hodley Mass. Born in 1929 at Holyoke, Mass En- tered from South Hodley High School Activities: Dean ' s List 3; Newman Club 1.2,3,4. ALICE MARY O ' DONNELL. " Al. " English. 169 Allyn St., Holyoke, Mass Born in 1930 at Holyoke. Mass. Entered from Holyoke High School. Activities: Academic Activities Boord 4; Class Secretary 3,4; Drill Team 2,3,4 (Drill Master); Inter-Class Plays 1,2,3 (Director 1,2); Roister Doisters 1,2,3,4 (Vice-President 3. Business Manager 4); Operetta Guild I, 2,3; Candid U.M. 2,3,4; Hospital Benefit Shows 4; Newman Club 1,2,3,4; Ring Com- mi:tee 3; Sophomore— Senior Hop Commit- tee 2,4; Spring Day Committee 2,3; French Club 1.2; Education Club 3,4; Radio Club 1,2; Chi Omega. FRANK ROBERT O ' KEEFE, JR. Economics. 20 Home St., Peabody, Mass. Born in 1929 at Peobody, Mass. Entered fr om Peabody High School. Activities: Class Officer 3; (Vice- President) Dean ' s List 2; Interfraternity Judi- ci ry 3; Adelphia 4; (Vice-President) Maroon Key 2; Newman Club 1,2,3,4; Legi- slature Day Committee 2; Baseboll 3; Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity (President 4). JOHN D. O ' LEARY. Marketing. 40 Swain Rd., Wilmington, Mass. Born in 1926 at Wilmington, Moss. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Closs Officer (Vice-President I. President 2); Newman Club 1,2. (President 12): Carnival Ball Committee 1,2; Carnival Corrmlttee 1,2; Q.T.V, RALPH HAROLD AMERO. " Bud. " Civil Engi- neering. 32 BIynmon Ave.. Gloucester. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Dean ' s List 3,4; Var- sity Golf 2,4; Civil Engineering Club 2,3.4; Sponlsh Club 2. JOANN MARY O ' ROURKE. " Jo. " Home Economics. 44 Mill St., Westfield, Mass. Born in 1930 at Westfield. Moss. Transfer from Simmons College, Bostpn. Moss. Activities: Dean ' s List 2,3,4; Collegian 4; Newman Club 2.3,4; Home Economics Club 2,3.4; Women ' s Athletic Association 2.3,4; (Boord 3,4); Hon- orary Colonel 3; Chi Omega Sorority (Presi- dent 4). BERNARD NOYMER BARBARA E. NYREN CHARLES W. NYSTROM FRANCIS J. OCONNELL HAROLD A. OSTMAN STEPHEN OVIAN FRANCIS PADO NATALIE A. PALK DEXTER HOLT OSGOOD. " Dek. " Poultry Husbandry. 67 Martlond Ave.. Brockton, Mass. Born In 1926 at Brockton, Mass. Trans- fer from Devens. Activities: Dean ' s List 3; Animal Husbandry Club 2; Poultry Club 3.4; Future Farmers of America 3,4. HAROLD A. OSTMAN. " Osty. " Physical Educotion. 30 Division St., Bralntree, Moss. Born in 1929 at Ouincy, Moss. Entered from Bralntree High School. Activilie-,; Dean ' s List 3; Varsity " M " Club 1,2,3,4; Physical Education Club 2.3,4; Kappa Sigma Frater- nity 1,2,3,4, STEPHEN OVIAN. " Steve. " Food Technology. 35 Piedmont St., Worcester, Moss. Born in 1927 at Whitinsville, Mass. Transfer from Devens. FRANCIS PADO. " Frank. " Business Admini- stration. 93 Jackson Pkwy. Holyoke,. Mass. Born in 1927 at Holyoke, Moss. Transfer from Holyoke Junior College. Activities: Senote 3; Orchestra 2,3,4; Fencing Club 2,3; Index 4 (Advertising Manager); Campus Varieties 2; Debating Society 2 3; Carnival Ball Committee 3; Business Administration Club 3,4. NATALIE ALICE PALK. " Nat. " Bacteriology. 625 Essex Ave.. Gloucester, Moss. Born in 1930 at Gloucester, Moss. Entered from Gloucester High School. Activities: Hand- book Board 3; Student Christian Association 1,2,4; College Pilgrim Fellowship 1,2,3; Boc- terlology Club 3,4; 4-H Club 1.2; N.S.A. 3; Sigma Kappa 2,3,4 (Corresponding Secre- tory 4). DANIEL H. POLKOWSKI JOHN PAPPAS RICHARD A. PARE JAMES S, PARISEAU PRISCILLA A. PARSONS MALCOLM T. PAYNE CATHRYN E. PECK FRANKLIN H. PERKINS MALCOLM THOMAS PAYNE, ■Moc. " Busi- ness Administrotion. 2 Ridge Rd., East Wil- liston, Long Island. N. Y. Born in 1929 of Astoria, N. Y. Entered from Mount Hermon SchooL Activities: Phi Sigmo Kappa 1,2,3.4 (Vice-President 3; President 4). CATHRYN ELINOR PECK. " Cothy. " Home Economics. R.F.D. No. 2, Slielburne, Mass. Born in 1929 at Greenfield, Mass. Entered from Arms Academy. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2,3; Hondboolt 3; Universiiy Chorus I: Chorale 1,2: Operetta Guild 1,2; Outing Club 2; N.S.A. 3; Student Chri-tion Associa- tion 1.2; College Pilgrim Fellowship 1.2.3; Home Economics Club 2,3,4; Women ' s Ath- letic Association 2.3,4; Sigma Koppa (Activi- ties Chairman 3; President 4). FRANKLIN HASKINS PERKINS. " Perk. " Ani- mal Husbondry. Lancaster, Mass. Born in 1927 ot Boston, Mass. Entered from Admiral Billard Academy Activities: Dean ' s List 3; Universily Chorus 2,3: Judging Teams 4; Animal Husbandry Club 2.3,4, IRENE 38 Elli at No High Roister Camp. 4; Fre (Secre Moder Gamm PERNIOLA, " Pern " Political Science. ot St., Norwood, Mass. Born in 1929 rwood, Mass. Entered from Norwood School. Activities: Dean ' s List 2,3.4; Doisters 2; University Chorus 1; js Varieties 2.3.4; Newman " Club 1,2,3, nch Club 1; Political Union Club 3,4 tary-Treasurer 4); W,A,A. 1,2,3,4; n Dance Club 1,2; Kappa Kappa a (Registrar 4). DAVID McCLURE PETERS. Forestry. 310 South St., Jamaica Plain, Moss, Born in 1921 at Boston, Mass. Tronsfer from Devens. Activi- ties; Forestry Club 3,4; Phillips Broob Club 3,4. MITCHELL ROBERT PETERS. " Mitch. " Phy- ics. 9 Easthom St.. Worcester. Mass. Born in 1924 at Worcester, Moss. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Joint Committee on Inter- Collegiafe Athletics 3,4: Modern Dance Club 2; Student Senate; Hellenic Club 3. IRENE PERNIOLA DAVID M. PETERS MITCHELL R. PETERS JOHN V . PETERSON CONSTANCE E. PETRQSKI DAMON D. PHINNEY DAVID L. PIERCE ARNOLD L. PINTO DANIEL H. POLKOWSKI. " Don. " Mechani- col Engineering. 19 Noel St.. Springfield. Mass. Born in 1923 at Springfield. Mass. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Mechanical Engineering Club 3,4. JOHN PAPPAS. Electrical Engineering. 74 Oxford St., Lawrence, Mass. Born In 1925 at Lawrence. Mass. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Electrical Engineering Club 3,4. RICHARD ALBERT PARE. " Dick. " Mathe- matics. Born in 1927 at Holyoke, Moss. En- tered from Holyoke High School. Activities: Newman Club 1,2; Mothematics Club 2,3,4. JAMES SAUL PARISEAU. " Jim. " Mechani- cal Engineering. 10 Sutton Ave., Oxford, Mass. Born in 1925 at Oxford. Mass. Trans- fer from Worcester Junior College. Activi- ties: Dean ' s List 1.2.3: Newman Club 2,3,4; Mechanical Engineering Club 4. PRISCILLAv A. PARSONS. " Pussy. " English. 81 Dodge Ave.. Plttsfield. Born in 1929 at Pittsfield. Entered from Pittsfield High School. Acrivltles: Dean ' s List 1,2,3; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Handbook Board 2,3; Student Christian Association 3; College Pilgrim Fellowship 1,2; Education Club 4; Sigma Koppa 1,2,3,4 (House Cholrman 3). JOHN WILLIAM PETERSON. " Pete. " Wild- life Monagement. 130 Birds Hill Ave., Need- ham. Born in 1925 at Springfield. Transferred from Devens. Activities: Sinfonietta 4; New- man Club 3.4; Rod ond Gun Club 3,4. CONSTANCE ELIZABETH PETROSKI. " Con- nie. " History. 94 Gray St., Amherst, Mass. Born in 1929 at Northampton, Mass. Entered from Amherst High School. Activities: Scrolls 2; Panhellenic 3.4; (Vice-President) Newman Club 1,2,3,4); (Vice-President 4; Secretary 2,3): Chi Omega Sorority 1,2,3,4. DAMON D. PHINNEY. " Day. " Mechanical Engineering. 415 Williom St., Pittsfield, Moss. Born in 1928 at Pittsfield, Moss. Entered from Pittsfield High School. Activities: Phi Koppa Phi 4; Collegian 4; Index 4. DAVID LEWIS PIERCE. " Dove. " Agronomy 21 Winona St.. Auburndale, Mass. Born li 1927 at Newton. Mass. Entered from Deven; Activities: Anronomy Club 3,4; Interrotlono Relations Club 4. Club 4. ARNOLD LAWRENCE PINTO. Physical Edu- cation, lid Boston Ave.. Medford. Mass. Born in 1925 at Boston, Moss. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Varsifv " M " Club 2,3,4; Physical Education 2,3,4. THAYNE ROBBINS PIPES. " Pipsy. " Food Technology, c o Perkins School, Lancaster, Moss. Born In 1926 at Corinno, Me. Transfer from Devers. Activities: Deon ' s List 2: Food Technology Club 4 (Vice-President). LEONARD POLLARD, JR. " Len. " Romance Longuoges. 15 North St., Erring. Mass. Born in 1927 at Motogue, Mass. Entered from Orange High School. Activities: Education Club 3,4: Automotive Club 2. GERALD HERBERT POPKIN, " Gerry. " Busi- ness Administration. 65 Elgin St., Newton Centre. Born in 1929 at Fall River. Entered from Boston Latin School. Activities: Boston Globe Correspondent 2,3,4: Band 1,2,3,4: Swing Band 3,4; Collegian 3 (Advertising Manager): Index 2,3,4 (Editor-in-Chief 4); Orchestro 3: Hillel 1,2,3,4: I.Z .F.A. 1,2,3: Carnival Committee 2,3; Sophomore— Senior Hop Committee 2 (Publicity Chairman); Rodio Club 1,2; Soccer 1,2; Alpho Epsilon Pi 1,2,3,4 (President). MARK EDWARD POWERS. Business Admini- stration, Morketing. 93 Sugarloof St., South Deerfield. Mass. Born in 1925 at Sunderland, Moss. Entered from Deerfield High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 1.3: WALLACE FRANK POWERS, JR. " Wally. " Electrical Engineering. 30 Fearing St., Am- herst, Moss. Born in 1918 of Camden, N J. Entered from Dorrow School. Activities: Electrical Engineering Club 4. ABRAHAM POLONSKY. " Ski. " Physical Educotlon, 48 Sherman St., Boston, Moss. Born In 1927 at Berezna. Poland. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Baseball 2; Football 3; Phi-Ed Club 3,4. JAMES MICHAEL POWERS. " Jim. " Eco- nomics. 7 Greenview St., Quincy. Born in 1928 at Quincy. Tronsferred from Devens. Activities: Collegian 3 (Feoture Editor); Uni- versity Chorus 3; Savoyards 3. THAYNE R. PIPES LEONARD POLLARD, JR. ABRAHAM POLONSKY GERALD H. POPKIN W!Jj - i - JAMES M. POWERS MARK E. POWERS WALLACE F. POWERS, JR. EDNA M. PRICE ■«% . EDNA M. PRICE. " Ed. " Marketing. I Berk- mans St., Worcester, Mass. Born in 1929 at Worcester. Mass. Entered from Classical High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 3; Rois- ter Doisters 2,3,4; Campus Vorieties 2.3; H ' llel 1,2,3,4; International Relations Club 12; Business Administrations Club 2,3,4; (Secretary 3.4) Sigma Delta Tou Sorority 2,3,4. CHESTER STANLEY PRUCNAL. " Chet. " Agricultural Engineering. Oak Ave., Hatfield, Moss. Born in 1927 at Hatfield, Mass. Trans- fer from Fort Devens.. Activities: Newman Club 3.4; Agricultural Engineering Club 2,3,4. EDWARD COBB PURRINGTON. " Ed. " Eng- lish. 85 New South St., Northampton. Mass. Born in 1929 at Holyoke, Moss. Entered from Holyoke High School. Activities; Class Nominating Committee I; Dean ' s List 3; Roister Doisters 1,2,3,4 (President 3); Uni- versity Chorus I; Operetta Guild 2,3,4; Compus Varieties 2.3; University Players 3,4; Student Christian Association 1,2,3,4; Col- lege Pilgrim Fellowship 1,2.3; French Club 2. DONALD HARRISON QUIMBY. " Don. ' Marketing. 78 Colton PL, Longmeadow, Moss. Born in 1925 at Boston, Mass. Entered from Braintree High and Montclair Acad- emy. Activities: Baseball 1,2,3,4; Basketball I; Cross Country I; Varsity " M " Club 3,4; Business Administration Club 4; Sigma Alpha Epsilon (Athletic Chairman). RICHARD JOHN QUINTON. Entomoloqy. 12 Lofoyette St., Quincy. Mass. Born in 1923 at Somerville, Moss. Transfer from Fort CHESTER S. PRUCNAL EDWARD C. PURRINGTON DONALD H. QUIMBY RICHARD J. QUINTON ALFRED C. RAFFA JEANNE M. RAPOZA WILLIAM A. RATNER JOHN G. REED, JR. ALFRED C. RAFFA. " Al. " Chemical Engi- neering. 18 Lakehill Ave., Arlington, Mass. Born in 1927 at Arlington, Mass. Transfer from Devens Activities: Student Senate 2; Chemistry -Club 3,4; Chemical Engineering 3,4; Mathematics Club 2,3; Rodio Club 3. JEANNE MARIE RAPOZA. English. 347 Mox- field St., New Bedford, Moss. Born in 1930 at New Bedford, Mass. Entered from New Bedford High School. Activities: Dean ' s List I: Roister Doisters 2,3: University Chorus I; Campus Varieties 3; Newman Club 1,2,3,4; French Club 1,2; Quarterly Club 4: Kappa Koppo Gommo. WILLIAM A. RATNER. " Bill. " English. 122 Trowbridge St., Cambridge. Born in 1930 at Cambridge. Entered from Cambridge Higl and Latin School. Activities: Academic Activities Board 3,4; Dean ' s List 1,2,3; Col- legian 1,2; Quarterly 2,3,4; Hillel 1,2,3,4; Quorterly Club 1,2; Tou Epsilon Phi 2,3,4. JOHN G. REED, JR. " Jack. " Agronomy. Box 27 West Tisbury, Mass. Born in 1930 at New York City, N. Y. Entered from Tisbury High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2,3.4; Phi Koppo ' Phi 4; Agronomy 2,3,4; Thet o Chi (President 4). GIUSTINO U. REPPUCCI. " Chet, " ElecWcol Engineering. 147 HancocI: St., Everett, Mass. Born in 1927 at Maiden. Mass. Entered fram Everett Senior High School. Activities: Radio Club 1,2,3,4 (Vice-President 4). RICHARD R. RESCIA. " Diclc. " Mathemotics. 96 Walnut St.. North Agawam. Born in 1930 at North Agawam. Entered from Agawam High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2,3 Honors Work 4; University Chorus . I ; Chor- ale 1,2,3: Operetta Guild 2,3; Compu: Varieties 2: Q.T.V. 1,2,3,4 (Treasurer 3]. CHARLES NELSON REYNOLDS, JR. " Chuck. ' Mathematics. 17 Laze! St.. Whitman, Mass. Born in 1927 at Brockton, Mass. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Dean ' s List 2,3; Mathematics Club 3.4 (President 3): Varsity Golf 3,4. MARJORIE E. RICE. Olericulture. Ill Cush- ing Ave., Belmont, Mass. Transfer from School of Horticulture, Ambler, Pa. Activi- ties: Dean ' s -List 3; Isogon 4; Senate 2; Roi- ster Doisters 3,4; Carnival Committee 2; Olericulture Club 3,4. FORTU ' NATO JOSEPH RIZZITANO. " Ritz. " Mechanical Engineering. Musketaquid Rd., Concord, Mass. Born in 1920 at Messina, Italy. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Me- chanical Engineering Club 3.4 (Secretary- Treasurer 4); Mechanical and Electrical Engi- neering Club 2 (Vice-President). ALLyVN ERIC ROBBI ' NS. " Al. " Sociology 87 Bellevue Ave., Springfield, Mass. Born in 1923 at Springfield. Moss. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Class Officer 2 (Vice- President) Judiciary Board 2; Collegian 3; Roister Doisters 4; Operetta Guild 4; States- man 1,2 (Editor-in-Chief 2); Hillel 1,2,3,4 (Vice-President, President 2); I.Z.F.A. 1,2, 3.4 (Vice-President, President 2); Radio Club 2; Spanish Club I; Cross Country 1.2; Ski Club 2. ROBERT HENRY ROBERTSON, JR. " Bob. " Mechanical Engineering. 53 Ridgeway Dr.. Ridgeway Drive. Born in 1922 at Cope Elizabeth, Me. Transferred from Devens. Activities: Dean ' s List I; Mechanical Engi- neering Club 3,4. GILBERT PARKER ROBERY. " Gil. " Animal Husbandry. 123 No. Elm St., West Bridge- water. Born in 1929 at Eost Braint ree. Entered from Howard High. Activities: Dean ' s List 3.4; Judging Teoms 4; Animal Husbandry Club 3,4; 4-H Club 1,2,3,4 (Treasurer 2, Vice-President 3); Pre-Veteri- nary Club 2,3,4; Q.T.V. 1.2,3,4 (Social Chair- man 2, Treasurer 3). JAMES CASTLE ROBINSON. " Jim. " Animal Husbandry. 57 Easton Ave., Pittsfield. Born in 1930 at Pittsfield. Entered from Pittsfield High. Activities: Dean ' s List 1.2,3,4; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Judging Teams 3,4; Student Christian Association 1,2,3; Wesley Founda- tion 1,2; Animal Husbandry Club 2,3,4; De Moloy Club 1,2,3,4 (President 2,3); Pre- Vet Club 2,3,4 (President 3); I.F.C. Judici- ary 4; Theta Chi 1,2,3.4. VINCENT C. ROCHE. " Vin. " Marketing. 493 Pork Ave.. Worcester, Mass. Born in 1927 at Madison, Me. Transfer from Devens. Activi- ties: Cross Country 2; Newman Club 4; Q.T.V. 3,4 (Secretary 3,4). WENDELL ARTHUR ROCKWOOD. " Rocky. " Mechanical Engineering. 322 Pearl St., Gard- ner. Born in 1927 at Gardner. Entered from Fort Devens. Activities: American Society of Mechonicol Engineers 4; Mechanical Engi- neering Club 2,3,4 (Secretory 2); Auto- motive Club (Devens) 2; Society of Automotive Engineers 4. GIUSTINO U. REPPUCCI RICHARD R. RESCIA CHARLES N. REYNOLDS, JR. MARJORIE E. RICE FORTUNATO J. RIZZITANO ALLAN E. ROBBINS ROBERT H. ROBERTSON. JR. GILBERT P. ROBERY JAMES C. ROBINSON VINCENT C. ROCHE WENDELL A. ROCKWOOD JOHN H. P. RODDA III SALLY R. ROSENBLOOM ROBERT J. ROSS ROBERT M. ROSSMAN PHILIP G. ROTH JOHN H. f ment. 448 RODDA. III. Wildlife Monage- Commerciol St., Provincetown, Mass. Born in 1911 at Newport, R. I. Trans- fer from St. Stephens College. Columbia University. Activities: Deon ' s List 3: Rod and Gun Club 3,4; Rifle Team 2; Kappa Gamma Chi. SALLY RUTH ROSENBLOOM. " Sol. " Psy- chology. 1840 Northampton St.. Holyoke, Mass. Born in 1929 at Holyoke, Mass. En- tered from Holyoke High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 2.3; Scrolls 2; (Vice-President) Isogon 4; Campus Varieties 3; (Business Manager) Hillel 1,2; French Club 1.2; Psy- chology Club 2,3,4; Campus Chest 3.4; (Secretary) Senate 2: (Chairman of Wo- men ' s Affairs). ROBERT JOSEPH ROSS. " Bob. " Pomology. 97 Marble Ave., Lawrence. Born in 1922 at Lawrence. Transferred from Devens. Activi- ties: Dean ' s List 3; Outing Club I; Pomology Club 2.3.4. ROBERT MARSHALL ROSSMAN. " GIpper. " Political Science. 1401 Beacon St., Brook- line. Born In 1930 at Boston. Entered from Brookllne High School. Activities: Men ' s Judiciary 4; Candid U.M. 3,4; Alpha Epsi- lon PI 1.2.3,4. PHILIP GEORGE ROTH. " Rocky. " Physical Education. 30 T St., Turners Falls. Born In 1927 at Turners Falls. Entered from Turners Falls High. Activities: Dean ' s List 1.3; Inter- Fraternity Council 3; Newman Club 4; Phi- Ed Club 1,2,3,4; Varsity " M " Club 2,3,4; Football 1,2,3.4 (Coptoin I); Trock 1,2,3; Phi Sigma Kappa 1,2,3,4. FREDERICK LAWRENCE ROY, JR. " Fred. " Light Building Construction. 51 Cunningham St., Springfield. Born in 1927 at Springfield. Transferred from Devens. Activities: Engi- neering Club 3. ALLEN RUBIN. " Rube. " Zoology. 963 Pleas- ant St.. Worcester, Moss. Born in 1926 at Worcester, Mass. Transfer from Devens ' . Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2; Outing Club 3,4; Hillel 1,2,3,4; Pre-Med Club 1,2,3; Psychol- ogy Club 3; Germanic Society 1,2; Science Club 1,2. PAULINE M. SANDERSON. " Duffy. " Home Economics. Industrial School, Shirley, Mass. Born in 1929 at Shirley, Moss. Entered from Ayer High School. Activities: Outing Club 3,4; S.C.A. 1,2,3.4; 4.H Club 1,2,3,4; Ho Economics Club 1,2,3,4. SHIRLEY BARBARA SAPHIRSTEIN. " Soph, " " Red. " Home Economics— Clothing. 2009 Commonwealth Ave., Brighton, Mass. Born in 1929 at Newton, Moss. Transfer from Hood College. Activities: Campus Varieties 2,3; Hillel 2.3,4; Home Economics Club 4; Radio Club 2; W.A.A. 2; Si gma Delta Tou. RICHARD L SAUNDERS. " Dick. " Zoology. 36 Eastern Ave., Beverly, Mass. Born in 1928 at Lynn, Mass. Entered from Beverly High School. Activities: Deon ' s List 1,3; DeMolay Club 1.2 (Chaplain 2); Pre-Med Club 4; Cross Country 1,2; Track I; Lambda Chi Alpha. WILLIAM GEORGE SAVARD. " Chief. " His- tory. 25 Knox St., Springfield. Born in 1929 at Springfield. Entered from Technical High. Activities: Dean ' s List 2,3; Campus Varieties 2; Newman Club 2,3,4- Education Club 3 4- International Relations Club 3,4; Rifle Team 1,2,3,4; Alpha Gamma Rho 1.2,3,4. JEANNE E. SAWDEY Psychology— Sociology. 8 Kipling Rd., Wellesley Hills 82, Moss. Born in 1929 at Elizabeth, N. J. Entered from Gamaliel Bradford High School. Activities: Drill Team 3,4; Roister Doisters 1,2,3,4; Campus Varieties 2,3,4; S.C.A. 1,2,3,4; Cor- nivol Boll Committee 3; Carnival Commit- tee 2,3; Psychology Club 2,3,4 (Social Chairman 4); W.A.A. 1,2,3,4; Sociol Work Conference 3; Kappa Kappa Gamma (Pledge Trainer 4). FREDERICK L. ROY, JR. ALLEN RUBIN PAULINE M. SANDERSON SHIRLEY B. SAPHIRSTEIN ARTHUR IVISON SCHOFIELD. " Dook. " Dairy Industry. Old Connecticut Path, Way- land. Mass. Born in 1925 at Weston, Moss. Entered from Weston High School. Activi- ties: Class Vice-President I; Dean ' s List 1,2, 3.4; Football 1.2; Baseball I; Maroon Key 2; Chowder and Marching Society 3; Borden Agricultural Scholarship Winnar 3; Univer- sity Chorus 4; Dairy Club I.2l3,4; Lambda Chi Alpho (Treasurer 3,4). RUTH MARTHA SHORER. " Ruthie. " Sociol- ogy. 142 Franklin St., Northampton, Mass. Born in 1930 ot Orange, N. J. Entered from Northampton High School. Activities: Drill Team 3,4; Campus Varieties I; S.C.A. 1,2, 3.4; Psychology Club 3; Sociology 3,4; Edu- cation Club 3; W.A.A. 1,2,3,4; Pi Beta Phi (Recommends 3). RICHARD L SAUNDERS WILLIAM G. SAVARD JEANNE E. SAWDEY ARTHUR I. SCHOFIELD RUTH M. SCHORER MICHAEL T. SEARS RUSSELL L. SEARS HARVEY G. SEGAL MICHAEL THOMAS SEARS. " Mike. " Chem- istry. 35 East St.. Holyoke, Moss. Born in 1930 at Holyoke, Mass. Entered from Holy- oke Junior College. Activities: Newman Club 4; Animal Husbandry Club 3,4. RUSSELL LAWSO ' N SEARS. " Russ. " Oleri- culture. Bryant Rd., Cummington. Mass. Born in 1929 at Cummington. Moss. Transfer from American Iriternotionol College Activities: Judging Teams, Vegetable 3,4; Olericulture Club 2,3,4; 4-H Club 2,3,4; Alpha Gamma Rho. HARVEY GORDON SEGAL. Sociology 298 Woltham St., West Newton, Moss. Born in 1927 at Boston, Moss. Tronsfer from Devens Activities: Adelphia 4 (Rally Chairman 4); Campus Varieties 3; Legislature Day 4; Hillel 2,3,4 (Social Chairman 2, Inter-Faith Chairman 3); Animal Husbandry CJub 3; Radio Club 3; Sigma Phi Epsilon (Social Cho 3,4) MARTIN SELIG. " Marty. " Marketing 42 Horwood St., Dorchester 24, Mass. Born in 1926 at Boston. Mass. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Outing Club 2,3; Chowder and Marching Society 2,3,4; Hillel 2; Business Administration 3,4 (President 4); Photograph Club 1.2 (Treasurer); Tennis 2.3,4. GEORGE SEREDUK. Civil Engineer Tobin Ave., North Chelmsford, Mo in 1923 at Methuen, Mass. Tronsf Devens. Activities: Civil Engineerin 1,2,3,4. from Club BURTON A. SHAKER. Political Science. 51 Rencelou St.. Springfield, Moss. Born in 1929 at Springfield, Mass. Entered from Classicol High School. Activities: Dean ' s List I; Col- legian 1,2; Pre-Med Club I; International Relations Club 2; Tou Epsilon Phi. RICHARD ALBERT SHAW. " Rick. " Chemi- cal Engineering. Hyannis. Born in 1927 at New Bedford. Transferred from Devens. Activities: Chemical Engineering Club 3,4. RUSSELL WORSTER SHAW. " Russ. " Wild- life Management, 108 Commercial St.. Wey- mouth. Born in 1928 at Weymouth. Trons- ferred from Devens. Activities: Inter-Frater- nity Council 3,4; Symphony Orchestra 1,3,4: String Quartet 3: Campus Varieties 3; Greek Week Committee 3: Horticulture Show 4; Sigma Phi Epsilon 2,3,4 (Historion 4). SYLVIA POSTER SHAW. " Fifi. " History. 191 Lowell St.. Peabody. Born in 1929 at Salme. Entered from Peabody High. Activities: Dean ' s List 3; University Chorus I: Educa- tion Club 3,4: Home Economics Club I: Kappa Kappa Gamma 3,4. CLAIRE I. SHAYLOR. Home Economics. 110 Elm St., Agowom. Born in 1930 ot Agowam. Entered from Agowam High. Activities: In- dex 4; Newman Club 1,2,3,4; Home Eco- nomics Club 2,3,4; Women ' s Athletic Association 1.2,3,4; Drill Team 2,3,4; Pi Beta Phi 2.3.4. MARY CATHERINE SHEA. Home Eco- nomics. 20 Maple St.. Dalton, Mass. Born in 1929 at Dalton, Moss. Entered from Dalton High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 3; Drill Team 3.4; Handbook Board 3 (Art Editor); Women ' s Glee Club 4 (Publicity Manager); University Chorus 1,2; Newman Club 1,2, 3,4; Home Economics Club 1.2.3,4; Women ' s A thletic Association 2,3.4; Pi Beta Phi 2.3,4 (Assistant Pledge Supervisor 3). LAWRENCE EUGENE SHEARER, JR. " Lorry. " Pomology. Colrain. Mass. Born in 1929 ot Greenfield. Mass. Entered from Arms Acod- emy Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4; Pomology Club 2,3,4. JAMES M, SHEVIS. " Jim. " English. 101 So. Moin St., Gbrdner, Moss. Born In 1929 at Brottleboro, Vt. Entered from Gardner High School Activities: Dean ' s List I; Collegian 1,2,3; Handbook Board 3; Index 4; S.C.A. 2,3; Cornivol Ball Committe.e 3; Militory Ball Committee 3; Lambda Chi Alpha (Secre- tary 2,3). SOPHIA SHMULSKY. History. School Rd., Sheffield, Mass. Borr at New Marlboro. Mass. Ente Sheffield, Mass. Activities: Cla Berkshire in 1928 ,d from Jominat- ing Committee I; Dean ' s List 3; Symphony Orchestra 2.3; (Assitont Librarian) Inter- national Relations Club I; Educotion Club 3,4; Women ' s Athletic Association 1,2,3,4; Square Dance Club 1,3,4. ALjAN M. SHUMAN. " AI. " Pre-Dental— Zoology. 25 Cottage St., Chelsea, Mass. Born in 1929 at Maiden, Moss. Entered from Chelsea High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 1.2.3; Collegian 2,3 (Circulation Manager); Quarterly 3,4 (Circulation Manager. Adver- tising); Roister Doisters 3; Hillel 1,2,3,4; Military Boll Committee; Inter-Greek Ball Committee 3 (Refreshment Chairman); Pre- Med Club 4; Joint Committee on Inter- Collegiate Athletics 3,4; Varsity Basketball Manager 3,4; Varsity " M " Club 4; Tou Epsilon Phi. GERHARD RUDOLPH SIEVERS. " Ger. " Elec- trical Engineering. 12 Paul Gore St., Jamaica Plain. Born in 1927 at Boston. Entered from Boston English High. Activities: Electrical Engineering Club 1.2.3.4; Campus Varieties 3; Outing Club 2,3; Sigma Phi Epsilon 2,3,4. ROY EWAN SIEVWRIGHT. Economics. 70 Vernon St., Northampton. Born in 1923 at Northampton. Entered from Northampton High. PHYLLIS LEE SILIN. " Phyl. " English. 319 Deon Rd.. Brookline. Mass. Born in 1929 at Boston, Mass. Transfer from Cambridge Jun- ior College. Activities: Dean ' s List 3; Roister Doisters 3.4; Campus Varieties 3 (Produc- tion Manager); Follies Begere 3 (Business Manager); Sigma Delta Tou (Vice-Presi- dent 4). LIONEL C. SILVA. " Leo. " Psychology. 28 Collins St„ Peabody. Born in 1925 ot Pea- body, Transferred from Devens. CHARLES GEORGE SIMMO ' NS. " Chuck. " Animal Husbandry. 164 Washington St., Fair- haven, Mass. Born in 1925 at New Bedford, Mass. Transfer from Stockbridge School. Activities: Judging Teams 4; Newman Club I; Animal Husbandry Club 1.2,3,4 (Secre- tary 4); Doiry Club I; Future Farmers of America 3,4 (President 4). LLOYD EDWARD SINCLAIR. " The Boss. " Land Architecture. 1030 Hyde Park Ave., Hyde Pork 36. Born in 1927 at Hyde Pork. Transferred from Fort Devens. Activities: Dean ' s list 3.; Collegian 3,4 (Managing Edi- tor 3. Editor 4); Londscope Architecture Club 3,4; Writer ' s Group 2.4; Horticulture Show Committee 4 (Publicity Chairman 4); Statesman 2; D ' Mosquers 2; W.F.D.A. 2; Q.T.V. 4. LOUIS JOHN SKARBEK. " Lou. " Chemicol Engineering. 3 Pearl St., Webster. Trans- ferred from Devens. Activities: Outing Club 2,3; Chemical Engineering Club 3,4; Chem- istry Club 3. ADELA LOUISE CHARLOTTE SKIPTON. " Laddie. " Zoology. 23 E. Alvord St.. Spring- field, Mass. Born in 1929 at Port Chester, N. Y. Entered from Classical High School. Activities: Class Nominating Committee I; Dean ' s List 1.2,3; Honors Work 4; Scrolls 2; Roister Doisters 2; Ski Club 1; Phillips Brooks Club 1,2,3; Student Christian Association I, 2; Pre-Med Club 1,2,3,4 (Secretory 4); Women ' s Athletic Association 1.2,3 (Hockey Manager 2; Secretary 3); Sigma Kappa J,2,3j4 (.Registrar 3L RUSSELL W SHAW SYLVIA F. SHAV CLAIRE I. SHAYLOR MARY C. SHEA LAWRENCE E. SHEARER, JR. JAMES M. SHEVIS SOPHIA SHMULSKY ALAN M, SHUMAN ;ERHARD R. SIEVERS ROY E. SIEVWRIGHT PHYLLIS L. SILIN LIONEL C. SILVA CHARLES G. SIMMONS LLOYD E. SINCLAIR LOUIS J. SKARBEK ADELA L. SKIPTON ALEXANDER SKOPETZ. " Al. " Electrical Engi- neering. 6 Bedford St.. Somerville 43. Born in 1922 ot Hudson. Transferred from Devens. Activities: Dear ' s List 1.2,3; Electrical Engi- neering Club 4; Volunteer Research Unt 1,2, 3,4; Proctor 4. JEAN ELIZABETH SMALL. " Greg. " Zoology. 17 Twinehurst PL, Southbridge. Born in 1928 at Southbridge. Entered from Wells High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 1.2.3.4; Honors Work 4; Isogon 4 (Secretory-Treasurer); Phi Kappa Phi 4; House Choirmon 3,4; Hond- book Board 2.3 (Editor 3); Student Christian Association 1,2,: College Pilgrim Fellowship i; Cornivol Committee 4 (Co-Chairman) ; Pre-Med Club I; La Maison Froncoise 2; Pi Beta Phi 1,2,3,4 (Corresponding Secretary 3). ALLAN RICHARD SMITH. " Smitty. " Me- chanical Engineering. 202 College St., Am- herst. Born in 1922 at .Whitman. Enterrd from Whitman High. Activities: Edwards Fellowship 4; Mechanical Engineering Club 3,4; Society of Automobile Engineers 4; A.S.M.E. 4; Flying Club 4. FRANCES SMtTH. " Fran. " Home Economics. 435 So. Precinct St., Taunton. Born in 1929 at Taunton. Entered from Taunton High. Activities: Outing Club 2.3; Square Dance Club 1.4; Student Christion Association 1,2, 3,4; College Pilgrim Fellowship 1,2; 4-H Club 1,2,3,4; Home Economics Club 1,2,3,4; Pi Beta Phi 1.2,3,4. ALEXANDER SKOPETZ JEAN E. SMALL ALLAN R. SMITH FRANCES SMITH JANET L. SMITH JOHN A. SMITH VARICK M. SMITH EDWARD A. SOKOLOSKY JANET LORRAINE SMITH. " Jon. " " Smitty. " Mathemotics. 99 Bordwell St., South Hadley, Mass. Born in 1930 at South Hadley, Mass. Activities: Index 3,4 (Statistics Co-Editor 4); Roister Doisters 2; Drill Teom 2,3; S.C.A. 1,2.3; College Pilgrim Fellowship 1,2; W.A.A. 2; N.S.A. 2; Pi Beta Phi (Historion 3, House Manager 4). JOHN A. M. SMITH. " Smitty. " Electrical Engineering. Boxborough, Moss. Born in 1923 at Somerville. Mass. Entered from Littleton High School. Activities: Radio Club 1,2.3,4 (President 2,4; Secretary 3). VARICK MAR Y SMITH. " Smitty. " General Business. Orchord Form, Montague, Moss. Born in 1926 at Springfield, Moss. Tronsfer from St. Lawrence University. Activities: Dean ' s List 2.3; Roister Doisters 2; Theto Chi. EDWARD ANTHONY SOKOLOSKY. " Sok " Zoology. 336 Ploin Rd., Greenfield. Born in 1926 ot Erving. Transferred from Fort Devens. Activities: Newman Club 1,2,4; Education Club 4. DIANNE B. SPEED. " Skipper. " English. Weeks St., Plymouth. N. H Born in 1929 o Greenfield. Entered from Edward F. Seorle High. Methuen. Activities: Class Nominatin. Committee 1; Deon ' s List 1,2.3; Honor Work 4; Choir I; University Chorus I; Chor ole 3.4; Operetta Guild 3.4; Campus Varie ties 2,3,4; Naiads 1,2.3; Koppo Alpha Thetc 1,2.3.4 (Edifor 3, Corresponding Secre tory 4). DIANNE B. SPEED ROSCOE O. SPOONER RAYMOND J. STANKUS JAMES J. STAPLETON WILLIAM C. STARKWEATHER FRANCES L. STEGNER C. CHARLES STEPHANO ROSCOE O. SPOONER. " Rocky. " Industrial Engineering. 29 Union St.. Charlestown, Moss. Born in 1922 at Boston. Mass. Trans- fer from Devens. RAYMOND JOHN STANKUS. " Ray. " Chem- istry. 21 Victory Ave., Quincy, Mass. Born in 1925 at Rochester. N. Y. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Chemistry Club 1.2,4. JAMES JOHN STAPLETON. " Jim. " Political Science. 89 Lexington Ave., Holyoke, Mass. Born in 1930 ot Holyoke. Mass. Entered from ' Holyoke High School. Activities: Senate 2; Roister Doisters 3.4; Campus Varieties 1,2, 3,4; Newmon Club 1.2.3.4; Military Ball Committee 1,2; Lombda Chi Alpha 2.3.4 (Social Chairman 3,4). HARRY STAR. Electrical Engineering. 67 Collender St., Dorchester, Moss. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Radio Club 1,2.3,4; Engineering Club 4; Hillel 1.2,3,4; I.Z.F.A. 1,2,3,4 (President 2,3). WILLIAM CHANDLER STARKWEATHER. " Uncle Slg. " " Bill. " Zoology. 59 Pigeon Hill Rd., Auburndale. Born in 1929 at Newton. Entered from Newton High. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2; Adelphia 4; University Chorus I; Chorale 2,3; Operetta Guild 1,2.3; Campus Varieties 3; Music Guild 3 (Presi- dent); Student Christian Association 2; Col- lege Pilgrim Fellowship 2; Military Ball Committee I; Sigma Phi Epsilon 2,3,4 (Pledge Trainer 3, Historian 4). FRANCES LUCILLE STEGNER. " Frannie. " Zoology. Brimfield. Mass. Born in 1929 at Newark, N. J. Entered from Brimfield High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 2,3; Univer- sity Chorus 2.3; W.A.A. 2,3; Sigma Kappa. C. CHARLES STEPHANO. " Chuck. " Political Science. 148 Pleasant St., Gardner. Mass. Born in 1925 ot Winthrop, Moss. Entered from Gardner High School. Activities: Class Vice-President at Devens I; Dean ' s List 3,4; Honors Work 4; Devens College Associotlon 2,3,4 (President 2); Adelphia 3.4; Newman Club 1,2,3,4 (Secretary 2); Carnival Com- mittee 1,2; Campus Chest Committee 3,4; Radio Club 1,2 (Assistant Production Mana- ger 2); International Relations Club 2,3,4; Political Union 4 (President 4). JOAN K. STERN ERVIN S. STOCKWELL JOSEPH B. STONE RAYMOND P. STONE SEYMOUR STONE DONALD R. STOWE PATRICIA A. STRAnON NANCY A. STREETER SEYMOUR STONE. " Sy. " MorUfing. 45 Sea View Ave., Maiden 48, Moss. Born in 1925 at Stonehom, Moss. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Bond 2 (Drum Major] ; Index 4 (Assistant Advertising Manager); Activities Committee 2: Tennis Teom 1,2,3,4. DONALD ROBERT STOWE, " Don. " Physlcol Education. 21 Monument St., Concord. Born in 1927 at Greenfield. Entered from Mt. Her- mon. Activities: Closs President I; Outinq Club 2,3; College Pilgrim Fellowship 1,2.3,4; Spring Day Committee 1; Community Chest Committee 1; Winter Track 1,2,3,4 (Coptain 4); Spring Track 1,2,3,4; Phi-Ed Club 2,3,4; Education Club 3,4; Sigma Alpha Epsilon (Eminent Correspondent 3, Vice-President 4). PATRICIA ANN STRATTON. " Pat. " Home Economics. 100 Elm St., West Springfield, Mass. Born In 1930 at Springfield, Mass. Entered from Northompton High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 3; Women ' s Glee Club 4; University Chorus 3; Student Christian Associotion 1,2; Home Economics Club 3,4. NANCY ANN STREETER. " Nan. " English. Gulf Rd., Northfleld, Moss. Born at Orange. Mass. Entered from Orange High School. Activities: Roister Doisters 2,4; Concert Association 2,3,4; S.C.A. 2,3.4; Education Club 4; W.A.A. 2.3.4; Chi Omega. JOHN J. SULLIVAN MARJORIE A. SULLIVAN KENNETH I. SUTHERLAND PAUL K. SWANSON JOHN D. SYMER FRANCIS S. SZPAK HENRY B. 5ZYMANOWICZ DONALD O. TAGGART JOAN KAYE STERN. French. 40 Grant Ave., Newton Center, Mass. Born In 1930 at Boston, Moss. Entered from Newton High School. Activities: Drill Teom 3,4; Hillel 1,2, 3,4; La Maison Francalse 3,4 (President 3); French Club 3,4 (Secretary 4) ERVIN SIDNEY STOCKWELL. " Erv. " Eng- lish. 55 Chestnut St., Sharon, Mass, Born in 1927 a t Norwood, Moss. Entered from Sharon High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 3; Collegian 1,2,3; Student Christian Asso- ciation 2,3; College Pilgrim Fellowship 2,3; Carnival Committee 2; French Club 1,2; Sigma Phi Epsilon 1,2,3,4 (Corresponding Secretory 4). JOSEPH BERNARD STONE. " Stoney. " Busi- ness Administration. 223 Lakeview Ave., Cambridge, Moss. Born In 1923 at Lynn. Moss. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Men ' s Judiciary Board 2,3 (Devens); Roister Doi- sters 3; Operetta Guild 3,4; Newman Club I; Internationol Relations Club 3; Masquers at Devens 1,2. RAYMOND PITMAN STONE. " Roy. " Gov- ernment. 13 Bristol St., Springfield. Born In 1928 at Andover. Entered from Technical High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2,3; Honors Work 4; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Inter- national Relations Club 1,2; Political Union 4. JOHN JOSEPH SULLIVAN. " Sully. " Buslnes Administration. 60 Beacon Ave., Holyoke Moss. Born in 1925 at Holyoke, Mass. Trans fer from Devens. MARJORIE ANNE SULLIVAN. " Marge. " Home Economics. 61 Harvard St., PIttsfleld, Moss. Born in 1930 at PIttsfleld, Mass. En- tered from PIttsfleld High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 3; Newman Club 1,2,3,4; Home Economics Club 1,2.3,4; PI Beta Phi 1,2,3,4. KENNETH INGRAM SUTHERLAND. For- estry. 72 Main St., Shelburne Falls, Moss. Born in 1920 at Wallasey, England. Entered from Mt. Hermon School. Activities: Forestry Club 4. PAUL KIMBALL SWANSON. English. Curve St., Carlisle. Born In 1927 at Lowell. Trans- ferred from Fort Devens. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2,3; Flying Club 4; W.M.U.A. 4. JOHN DAVID SYMER. Economics 10 Grove St., Woburn, Moss. Born In 1925 at Woburn, Moss. Tronsfer from Devens. Activities: Roi- ster Doisters 2; Fencing Club 2; Newman Club 1,2,4. FRANCIS S. SZPAK. Chemistry. 16 So. Wil- low St., Adams, Moss. Born ot Adams. Moss. Entered from Adams High School. Activi- ties: Chemical Engineering Club 4; German Club 1.2. HENRY B. SZYMANOWICZ. " Honk. " His- tory. 10 Henshow Ave., Northampton. Born in 1923 at Eosthompton. Transferred from University of Arizona. Activities: Deon ' s List 3; Internotlonol Relations Club 4; United World Federalists Club 2,3,4 (Treasurer 2,3, President 4). DONALD OWEN SCOTT TAGGART. Eco- nomics. 116 Ashland St., Melrose. Born in 1926 ot Stonehom. Entered from Tilton School. Activities: Phi Sigmo Kappa. RALPH TALANIAN. General Business. 147 Train St., Dorchester, Mass. Born in 1925 at Boston, Mass. Transfer from Devens and ' Northeastern University, CHARLES WENDELL TALCOTT. " Charlie. " History. 6 Vine St., Wakefield, Mass. Born in 1925 at West Medford, Moss. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Phi Sigma Koppo 3,4. RICHARD FALCK TARSHUS. " Torsh. " Eng- lish. 35 Maynard Rd., Northampton, Mass. Born in 1929 at Northampton, Moss. Entered from Williston Academy. Activities: Roister Doisters 3,4: Campus Vareties 3: Tau Epsi- lon Phi. DAVID ZALMAN TAVEL. " Dove. " History 57 Chorlotte St., Dorchester, Mass. Born in 1930 at Worcester, Moss. Entered from Bos- ton English High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 2,3,4: Honors Work 4: Colleglon 1.2,3,4 (Sports Editor 3,4): Roister Doisters I: Hillel 1,2,3: I.Z.F.A. 1,2,3: Militory Ball Com- mittee 1,2,3,4 (Choirmon 3,4); International Relations Club I: Joint Committee on Inter- Coliegiote Athletics 3: Baseball 1,2,3 (Man- oger 3): Varsity " M " Club 4. JAMES S. TAYLOR. " Jim. " Chemistry. West St., Ludlow. Born in 1925 at Prescott. Trans- ferred from Devens. Activities: Club 4: German Club 1,2. Chemistry RALPH TALANIAN CHARLES W. TALCOTT RICHARD F. TARSHUS DAVID Z. TAVEL JAMES S. TAYLOR SELWYN H. TAYLOR WILLIAM F. THACHER VERNON T. THOMAS HYMAN S. TRAIGER JOHN H. TUPPER JAMES J. TURCO ALPHONSE C. TURCOTTE ISELWYN HART TAYLOR. " Sel. " Geology. 3 Grafton St., Lawrence, Moss. Born in 1926 at Rumford, Me. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Geology Club 2,3,4; Connecticut Valley Student Science Conference 3,4 WILLIAM FREDSON THACHER. " Fred. " Accounting. Main St., South Dennis. Born in 1929 at Hyannis. Entered from Yarmouth High. Activities: Roister Doisters 2; Theta Chi 1,2,3,4. VERNON THEODORE THOMAS. " Ted. " Physical Educotlon. R.F.D. No. 3, Amherst, Moss. Born in 1929 at Hodley, Mass. Entered from Hopkins Academy. Activities: Educa- tion Club 3,4; Football I; Baseball 1,2; Physical Education Club 1,2,3,4; Varsity " M " Club 2,3,4 (President 4); Soccer 2,3,4; Koppo Sigmo. ROGER B. THOMPSON. " Rod. " Doiry Industry. 547 Essex St., Beverly, Moss. Born in 1923 at Beverly, Mass. Transfer from Stockbridge School of Agriculture and Devens. Activities: Judging Teams 4 (Dairy Products): Dairy Club 1,2,3,4; Alpha Gamma Rho. EDWARD JOSEPH TOBIASZ. " Ed. " Me- chanical Engineering. 35 South St., Wore. Born in 1916 at Wore. Transferred from Worcester Junior College. Activities: New- man Club 3: Engineering Club 3,4; Society of Automobile Engineers 4. RUTHE FRANCES TONER. " Ruthie. " Mod- ern Languages. 27 Broad St., Nantucket, Moss. Born in 1929 at North Dighton. Mass. Entered from Nantucket High School. Activi- ties: Roister Doisters 3; Chorale 3; Operetta Guild 3; Newman Club 1,2,3,4; French Club 1,2,3,4; W.A.A. 1,2,3,4; Education Club 3,4; Kappo Kappa Gamma (House Chairman 3, Recording Secretary 4). DANA CLARK TORREY. Economics. 61 man Rd., Northampton. Born in 1926 Holyoke. Transferred from Norwich Univ sity. Activities: Theta Chi 2,3,4. HYMAN SOLOMAN TRAIGER. " Hy. " Indus- trial Engineering. 12 Maverick St.. Chelsea. Born in 1926 of Chelsea. Transferred from Devens. Activities: College Pilgrim Fellow- ship 2,3,4; Mechonicol Engineering Club 3, 4: A.S.M.E. 4. JOHN HERBERT TUPPER. Mechanical Eng neering. 307 Mountain Rd., North Wilbrc ham. Moss. Born in 1926 at Ludlow, Mas Transfer from Devens. JAMES JOHN TURCO. " Jim. " Sociology. 198 Common St., Walpole, Mass. Born in 1927 at Walpole, Moss. Entered from Wal- pole High School. Activities: Newman Club 1,2,3,4. ALPHONSE CHARLES TURCOTTE. " Turc. " Zoology and Pre-Vet. West St., Granby, Mass. Born in 1929 at Holyoke, Moss. En- tered from South Hodley High School. Activities: Freshman Football I; Varsity Foot- boll 2,3,4; Veterinary Club 3; Newman Club 1,2,3.4; Sigma Phi Epsilon. EDWARD L. TYLER, JR. " Ted, " Civil Enqi- neering. 563 School St., Athol, Moss, Born in 1926 at Athol, Mass. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Student Government 4; Basketball 1,2,3. ELIZABETH JOHANNA J. VANDERPOL. " Betty. " Chemistry. 757 Washington St., Fairhoven, Mass. Born in 1929 at Abington, Mass. Entered from Fairhoven High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2,3; Honors Work 4; S.C.A 1,2; Wesley Foundation 1,2,3,4 (Vice-President 4); Chemistry Club 3,4; 4-H Club 3: W.A.A. 1,2,3,4; Koppo Alpha Thetc. ARTHUR FRANCIS VAN WART. " Von. " Eco- nomics. 239 Central St., Newton. Born in 1923 at Dorchester. Transferred from Devens. Activities: Varsity " M " Club 2,3; Varsity Baseball 1,2,3; Newman Club 2. RICHARD HART VARA. " Ox. " Landscope Architecture. 141 Wellesley Ave., Needham Heights, Mass. Born in 1928 at Needham, Mass. Entered from Needham High School. Activities: Class Officer 2; Class Nominat- ing Committee I; Deon ' s List 1,2,3,4; Foot- ball 1,2; Collegian 1,4; Carnival Committee 4; Sophomore— Senior Hop Committee 2; Landscape Architecture Club 2,3,4 (Presi- dent 4); Kappa Sigma (Secretary 2, Vice- President 3, President 3). ROBERT MALCOLM VARLEY. Dairy Indus- try. 24 Hill St., Acushnet, Moss. Born in 1929 at New Bedford, Moss. Entered from New Bedford High School. Activities: Dairy Club 2. WILLARD DICKSON VOIGT. " Bud. " Busi- ness Administration. 372 Stetson - St., Fall River, Moss. Born in 1925 at North Adams, Moss. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2,3. RALPH A. VON KAMECKE. " Von. " Electrical Engineering. East Boxford. Born in 1924 at Wolthom. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Bond 1,2; Military Boll Committee 3; Radio Club 1,2; Science Club 1,2; Electrical Engi- neering Club 3,4. CARL W. WALCZAK. Marketing. So. Main St., South Deerfield. Born in 1924 at Whotely. Entered from Deerfield High Activities: " ut- ing Club I; Newman Club 2. BERYL FRITZ WALDMAN. " Fritzy. " Political Science. 29 Acacia Ave., Chestnut Hill. Born in 1930 at Boston. Entered from Boston Latin School. Activities: Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4; Honors Work 4; Roister Doisters 3; Hillel 1,2,3,; I.Z.F. 1,2; Soccer I; Tau Epsilon Phi 1,2,3,4. PATRICIA ANN WALSH. " Pot. " Mathe- matics. 290 Church St., Whitinsville, Moss. Born in 1930 at Whitinsville, Moss. Entered from Northbridge High School. Activities: Class Nominating Committee I; Dean ' s List 3; Women ' s Judiciary Bo ard 3,4; Proctor 4; Candid U.M 2,3,4; Campus Chest 3; Senate Publicity Committee 2,3; Collegian 3.4 (Subscription Monoger, Sports Editor); Hondbook Board 2; Roister Doisters 1,2,3,4; University Chorus I; Compus Varieties 2,3; Newman Club 1.2,3,4; Carnival Committee 3.4; Sophomore— Senior Hop Committee 2; Drill Team 2,3,4; Education Club 3,4; Mathe- matics Club 3,4; W.A.A. 1,2,3,4 (Publicity Monoger); Naiads 1,2.3,4 (Secretory-Treas- urer); Women ' s A.S. Swimmmg Team 2,3; Koppo ' Koppo Gamma (Chaplain, Member- ship Choirmon). JOHN JAMES WARE. " Jock. " Zoology. 474 E. Third St., South Boston. Transferred from Devens. Activities: Dean ' s List I; Newman Club 1,2,3,4; Chemistry Club 1.2; French Club 1.2; Pre-Med Club 2; Zeto Zeto Zeta 3,4. ROBERT M. VARLEY WILLARD D. VOIGT RALPH A. VON KAMECKE CARL W. WALCZAK BERYL F. WALDMAN PATRICIA A. WALSH JOHN J WARE JAMES J. WARREN, JR. ROBERT B. WARREN JOSEPH WARSHAWSKY PRUDENCE WAUGH WILLIAM H. WAYE JAMES JOSEPH WARREN, JR. " Jim. ' try Husbandry. 98 Walnut St., North Poul- field. Moss. Born in 1929 at North Brook- field, Mass. Entered from St. John ' s Prep School. Danvers. Moss. Activities: Newman Club 1.2,3,4; 4-H Club I; Poultry Club 1,2, 3,4; Alpha Gamma Rho (Assistant Treas- urer 3, Treasurer 4). ROBERT BICKNELL WARREN. " Bob. " Poul- try. 33 Congress St., Weymouth, Moss. Born in 1929 ot Boston, Moss. Entered from Wey- mouth High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 3; Poultry Club 3,4; Koppo Sigma. JOSEPH WARSHAWSKY. " Joe. " Electrical Engineering. 32 Long Avenue, Greenfield, Moss: Born in 1927 ot New York, N. Y. Trans- fer from Devens. Activities: Hillel 3,4; I.Z.F.A. 3,4 (Vice-President 4); Radio Club 1,2,3,4; Ski Club 2.3,4. PRUDENCE WAUGH. " Prudy. " Home Eco- nomics. 1006 South 26th St., Arlington, Vo. Born in 1929 at Melrose, Moss. Entered from Woshington-Lee High School, Arlington, Vo. Activities: Dean ' s List 3; S.C.A. 1,2; Home Economics Club 1,2,3,4; W.A.A. 1,2,3,4; Kappo Kappa Gamma (Social Chairman 2, Registrar 3, House Manager 4). WILLIAM HUGH WAYE. " Bill. " Electrical Engineering. 310 Lincoln St., Leominster, Mass. Born in 1926 at Leominster, Mass. Transfer from University of Washington, St. Louis, Mo. GEORGE RIODAN WEBBER. JR. " Webby. " Business Administration. 36 Roosevelt Ave. Chicopee. Bom in 1918 at Springfield. Trans- ferred from American international College. Activities: Dean ' s List 3.4; Choir 4; Col- leaion 4: Index 4: Roister Doisters 4; Univer- sity Chorus 4; Newman Club 4: United Religious Council 4; Mothemotics Club 3,4: Spanish Club 3; International Relations Club 3.4; Political Union Club 3.4; Business Administration Club 3,4. JOHN F. WEBBER. Industrial Engineering. 159 West St., Winchendon. Born in 1921 at Winchendon. Entered from Murdock High. Activities: Dean ' s List 1.2.3; Newman Club 4; Mechanical Engineering Club 1,2.4; Auto- mobile Club 1,2. DONALD EDWARD WEIDHAAS. " Don. " Chemistry. I 10 Prospect Ave., Northampton. Born in 1928 at Northampton. Transferred from Horvord. Activities: Dean ' s List 2,3; Student Senate 3; Concert Association 3; Chemistry Club 4. THEODORE LEON WEINER. " Ted. " Market- ing. 16 Sutton St.. Boston. Born in 1927 at Chelseo. Entered from Boston English High. Activities: Stotesman 1,2 (Business Mana- ger); Outing Club 2; Ski Club 1,2 (Secretary 2); A.U.C. 1,2; Social Activities Committee 1.2; Carnivol Committee 3; Busi- ness Administration Club 3.4 (Treasurer 3. President 4); Student Senate 2. FRANK JOHN WEISSE. " Frankle. " Market- ing. 35 Eldrige St., Springfield, Mass. Born GEORGE R. WEBBER, JR. JOHN F. WEBBER DONALD E. WE.DHAAS THEODORE L. WEINER FRANK J. WEISSE PARKER W. WELCH AUGUSTINE J. WELLING GEORGE R. WEZNIAK MARILYN WHIPPLE FRANCIS M. WHITAKER RICHARD J. WHITE CONSTANCE B. WHITNEY GEORGE H. WHI TNEY IRVING G. WICKMAN, JR. HERBERT WIENER CARLISLE L. WILKEY in 1926 at Milton, Mass. Entered from Tech- nical High School. Activities: Senator 3; Business Administration Club 3 (Vice-Presi- dent); Newmon Club 1,2,3; Spring Day Com- mittee 3. PARKER W. WELCH, Civil Engineering. Willow Rd.. Morbleheod, Mass. Born in 1924 at Marblehead. Moss. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Engineering Club 1.2.3,4; German Club I. AUGUSTl ' NE J. WELLING. " Duke. " Electri- cal Engineering. 803 Savatoga St.. East Bos- ton. Mass. Born in 1921 ot Eost Boston, Moss. Entered from East Boston High School. Activities: Deon ' s List 1,2,4; Electrical Engi- neering Club 3,4. GEORGE R. WEZNIAK. Accounting. Gronby Kd., Belchertown, Moss. Born in 1930 at Lud- low, Mass. Entered from Belchertown High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 4; Newman Club 3.4; Business Administration Club 4. MARILYN WHIPPLE. " Mol. " Home Eco- nomics. 866 West St., Plttsfield, Mass. Born in 1929 at Evontston, III. Entered from Pitts- field High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 3; University Chorus I; Operetta Guild 3,4; S.C.A. 1,2; College Pilgrim Fellowship 1.2; Home Economics Club 1,2,3,4; W.A.A. 3; Pi Beta Phi; Sorority Sing. FRANCIS MYRON WHITAKER. " Budd. " Sociology. 66 Pope St., North Quincy, Mass. Born In 1929 at Quincy, Moss. Entered from Thayer Academy. Activities: Senote 3; Uni- versity Chorus 1,2.3: Operetta Guild 3; S.CA. 2; Chonning Club 3 (President 3); W.M.U.A. 1,2,3; Folk Singers 3,4 (Leader 3); Sigma Alpha Epsllon. RICHARD JAMES WHITE. " Dick. " Poultry Husbandry. Dorset. Vt. Born in 1922 at Lynn, Moss. Tronsfer from Stockbrldge School of Agriculture. Activities: F.F.A. 3,4; Poultry Club 3,4. CONSTANCE B. WHITNEY. " Connie. " His- tory. 121 Concord St., Maynard. Moss. Born in 1929 at Concord, Mass. Entered from Moynord High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 3: Roister Doisters 2; University Chorus I; Compus Varieties 2.3; Student Christian Association 2,3; Education Club 4 (Vice- President); Women ' s Athletic Association I. 2.3,4 (Bowling Manager); Kappa Kappa Gamma 2.3.4 (Marshall). GEORGE HEALY WHITNEY. Electrical Engi- neering. 32 Maple St., Morbleheod, Mass. Born in 1930 at Boston, Moss. Entered from Morbleheod High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 2.3; Military Ball Committee 3; Engi- neerng Club 3,4; Ski Club 1.2; Soccer 1.2; SIgmo Alpha Epsllon. IRVING G. WICKMAN, JR Civil Engineer- ing. Apt. E-3, Federal Circle, Amherst. Mass. Born In 1927 at Springfield. Mass. Entered from Santo Barbara High School. Activities: Deon ' s List 1.2 3.4; Mechanical Engineering Club 2; Civil Engineering Club 3.4. HERBERT WIENER. " Herb. " Public Health 38 Crawford St., Ro: bury, Mass. Born In 1 92£ at Winthrop, Mass. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Dean ' s List 1; Senate 3,4; Ski Club 3; Outing Club I; Fencing Club 2: Hillel 1.2; I.Z.F.A.; Dod j Day Committee I. CARLISLE L. WILKEY. " Will. " Sociology. 48 Fairmont St., Cambridge. Mass. Transfer from Devens. Activities: University Chorus 4; Chowder and Marching Society 4; Uni- versity Glee Club 4 (Vice-President); Judson Fellowship 3.4; International Relations Club 4; Spanish Club 1.2; Statesmen 2; Zeta Zeto Zeta 4. WARREN ALAN WILLIAMS. Electricol Engi- neering. 810 E. Squantum St., Squantum. Born in 1927 ot Qumcy. Activities: Deon ' s List 1.2: Electrical Engineering Club 3.4: Mechoncal and Electrical Engineering Club 2: Married Men ' s Club 1.2. ALBERT WINER. " Al. " Agricultural Engi- neering. 566 No. Main St., Palmer. Born in 1924 ot Three Rivers. Transferred from Devens. Activities: Dean ' s List 1.2,3.: A.S.A.E. 3.4 (Secretory-Treosurerl: Rod and Sun Club 1.2: Mechanical Engineering Club 1,2: Chorale 2,4: Outing Club 2. BRONISLAW PAUL WISNEWSKI. " Ski. " Chemistry. 162 Pleasant St.. Gardner. Mass. Born in 1921 at Hartford, Conn. Entered from Gardner High School. Activities: Deon ' s List: Varsity Tennis 1,3.4: Chemistry Club 3,4 (Vice-President 4): Germanic Society 1.2: Internationol Relations Club 2. Boston. Moss. Transfer from Losell Junior College. Auburndole, Moss. Activities: Roi- ster Dolsters 4; University Chorus 3: Phillips Broks Club 3.4: S.C.A, Koppo Alpho Theto, FLORENCE CAROLINE WRIGHT. " Carol. " Mothemotics. 67 West St., Northompton. Moss. Born in 1930 ot Northompton, Mass. Tronsfer from Smith College. Activities: Dean ' s List 2: Senote 3,4: Index 4: Mathe- matics Club 2.3,4: Sigma Kappa. FRANCIS STUART WRIGHT. " Frank. " Pre- Med, Zoology. 423 North St., Pittsfield, Moss. Born in 1929 ot Pittsfield, Mass. Entered from Pittsfield High School. Activi- ties: Dean ' s List 1,2,3: Honors Work 4: Newman Club 1,2,3,4: Pre-Med Club 1,2, 3,4 (President 4): Cross Country 1,2: Track 1,2. FRANCIS HENRY WYSOCKI. " Guess. " Eco- nomics. North East St.. Amherst Moss. Born in 1924 at Pelham, Moss. Entered from Am- herst High School. KENNETH F. YEE. Londscope Architecture. 48 Hudson St.. Boston II, Mass. Born in 1925 ot Son Francisco, Colif. Entered from Boston English High School. GEORGE WILLIAM YONKER. " Yonks. " Mothemotics. West St.. Borre. Moss. Born in 1927 ot Petershom, Moss. Entered from Bnrre High School. Activities: S.C.A. 1,2. 3,4: Chemistry Club I: Mothemotics Club 1,2,3,4: Educotion Club 3,4. WARREN A. WILLIAMS ALBERT WINER BRONISLAW P. WISNEWSKI R. BRUCE WOGAN R. BRUCE WOGAN. " B. " Business Admini- stration. 61 Griggs Rd., Brookline. Born in 1929 ot Boston. Entered from Brookline High. Activities: Tennis Team 2,3,4 (Coptoln 4): Soccer 1,3: Student Senate 2,3,4: W.M.U.A. Sports Announcer 2.4: University Health Council 3.4 (Secretary 3); Inter-Fraternity Council 4: Co-Choirmon Greek Week 4: Rifle Team I: Collegian 3: Campus Varie- ties 3: Newman Club 1,2,3,4: Phi Sigma Koppo 1,2,3,4 (Choploin 3.4). FRANK T. WOJCIK. Economics. 15 Dovis St., Eosthompton, Moss. Born in 1927 at Northompton, Moss. Transfer from Devens. Activities: Dean ' s List 3. MELVIN HERBERT WOLF. " Mel. " English. 154 Woshington St.. ' Dorchester. Moss. Born in 1929 ot Boston, Moss. Entered from Rox- bury Memorial High School. Activities: Deon ' s List 1,4: Cheerleoder 2,3 (Cooch 4); Inex 3,4 (Monoglng Editor 4]: Roister Dol- sters 2,3.4: Campus Varieties 2: Cornlval Program Committee 3 (Chairman): Ski Club I: Freshman Football Team I (Monoger): Tou Epsllon Phi 1.2.3.4 (Scribe 2: Pledge Master 3: Vice-Choncellor 4). HELENA T. WOLKOWICZ. Home Economics. 130 Holly St.. New Bedford Born in 1929 at New Bedford. Entered from New Bedford High. Activities: Deans List 1,3: Newman Club 1,2,3,4: Cornlvol Boll Committee 3: Home Economics Club 1.2.3,4: Chi Omego 2,3,4. FRANK T. WOJCIK MELVIN H. WOLF HELENA T. WOLKOWICZ ANN G. WOLPER DONALD S. WOOD. JR. DOROTHY M. WOODHAMS JEAN S. WORMUTH FLORENCE C. WRIGHT ANN G. WOLPER. Psychology. 93 St. Paul St.. Brookline, Moss. Born in 1929 ot Boston. Mass. Entered from Brookline Hig h School. Activities: Deon ' s List 2,3: Index 2: Hillel 1.2,3,4: Psychology Club 2,3.4: Sigma Delta Tou (Treosurer 3, President 4). DONALD GUILFORD WOOD JR. " Woody. " Political Science. J-7 Federal Circle, Amherst, Moss. Born in 1920 at Shelburne Falls, Moss. Entered from Deerfleld Acodemy. Activities: Club 3: International Relations Club 4: Senote 3: Band 1,2.3: Roister Dolsters 2,3: Newman Club 1,2.3,4: Fernold Entomology Club 3: Internationol Relations Club 4: Political Union 3,4. " Dotty. ' DOROTHY MARIE WOODHAMS. Botany. Cold Spring Rd., Willie Moss. Born in 1926 at Astorio, Long Island. N. Y. Transfer from University of Pennsyl- vonla. Activities: Deans List 3.4: Choir 1,2, 3: Index 4: University Chorus 3: Phillips Brooks Club 3 JEAN GERTRUDE WORMUTH. Zoology. 67 Dolton Rd., Belmont, Mass. Born In 1929 ot FRANCIS S. WRIGHT FRANCIS H. WYSOCKI KENNETH F. YEE GEORGE W. YONKER DAVID L. YOUNG ARLENE A. ZATYRKA DAVID LINCOLN YOUNG. " Dave. " Lond- scope Architecture. Moin St., West Dennis. Moss. Born in 1929 at Hyonnis, Mass. En- tered {rom Yarmouth High School. Activi- ties: Dean ' s List 2; Militory Boll Committee 3,4; Landscape Architecture Club 4; Theta Chi. ARLENE ANNA ZATYRKA. " Arl. " English. 39 Wildwood Avenue. Greenfield, Mass. Born in 1929 ot Greenfield, Mass. Entered from Greenfield High School. Activities: Dean ' s List 3; Roister Doisters 4; Operetta Guild 4; Compus Varieties 4: Newman Club I; Inter-Class Play 4; Education Club 3,4; Chi Omega. Seniors Whose Pictures Do Not Appear Allen, Frederick E. — 80 Johnson St., Springfield. Andersen, Robert P. — 48 Strathmore Rd., Brookline. Andrews, Richard A.— Suffolk H-l. Avedikian, Charles N. — 17 Grove St., Chelsea. Baker, Charles W., Jr. — 16 Belmont Ave., Northampton. Benson, Raynnond G. — Veterans ' hlospital, Northampton. Borkowski, Alfred N. — 409 Pleasant St., Gardner. Boski, Alfred M. — 43 Kirkland Ave., Northampton. Canavan, Joseph — 8 Germania St., Jamaica Plain. Cole, William R.— 28 Berkeley St., Nashua, N. H. Corbut, David I. — 62 Commercial St., hHolyoke. Costello, Donald F.— 36 Purvis St., Watertown. Courtney, Richard B. — 545 Pleasant St., Holyoke. Damiano, Michael C. — 279 Lexington St., Watertov n. Douglas, Antlnony — 39 Suffolk St., Lynn. Driscoll, Robert E. — 43 Nonotuck St., Northampton. Duncanson, Frederick — 206 Greeley St., Clinton. Eckhardt, Herbert— 210 Lyman St., S. Hadley Falls. Ellis, Robert K.— 116 Liberty St., Rockland. Ells, James E. — 28 Sycamore St., Somerville. Franklin, Stuart R.— North-West, Feeding htills. Gaines, Arthur L.— 306 Wells, Greenfield. Gordon, Herman J.— 18 Park St., Wore. Gould, David S.— 1320 Broadv ay, Haverhill. Governor, Albert C. — 5 Walter St., Roslindale. Graham, Albert K. — 52 Brown St., Methuen. Grosso, Frank A.— 69 Circular Ave., Pittsfield. Handforth, John W.— 406 Main St., W. Medway. Hart, John O.— 29 Lincoln Rd., Wellesley Hills. Hawkes, Alfred L. — Ashburnham. Holmes, Paul E.— 828 Springfield St., Feeding Hills. Hull, John R. — 47 Cedar St., Somerville. Irwin, Dudley F. — 27 Memorial Dr., Amherst. Jessop, Howard A. — 14 Bridge St., S. Hadley Falls. King, Austin W., Jr. — 71 Chestnut St., Florence. Learned, Wilfred H., Jr. — 46 Middle St., Florence. Marulli, Albert S.— 68 Newton St., Holyoke. McGeough, George F. — 332 Bunkerhill, Charlestown. Merrick, Robert W.— 112 S. Main St., Oxford. Miller, Andrew G. — 196 Webster Ave., Chelsea. Milne, Brian F. — I I High St., Shelburne Falls. Palmer, Aldrick A.— 58 Holland Ave., Westfield. Paul, Robert R.— 5 1 Porkton Rd., Jamaica Plain. Prouty, Richard M.— 275 Highland St., Milford. Putnam, Joseph L. — Orleans. Roberts, Alan D. — 3 Holmes Terr ., Plymouth. Ross, Arthur R. — 53 High St., Ipswich. Scannell, Everett H., Jr. — Box 41, Falmouth. Shelvey, William J.— 517 High St., Lowell. Sorrow, Stephen J. — Beech, Wrentham. Stakun, Vitie J. — 46 Windham, Worcester. Stotz, Edward C. — Riverside, RFD, Turners Falls. Sullivan, Cornelius M. — 64 Summit St., Hyde Pork. _ Sweeney, Robert L. — 30 Grove St., Adams. Syner, Frank N. — Hampshire 1-2, Amherst. Tanner, Ralph B. — 29 Cross St., Marlboro. Taylor, John A., Jr. — 103 Spring St., Springfield. Tobin, Patrick R.— 99 Grove St., Adams. Volin, John H.— 107 Howard St., Pittsfield. Wood, Robert C— 152 Highland St., Taunton. Yergatian, Charles— 780 W. Central St., Franklin. IN MEMORIAM Edward Anthony Sokolosky Fellow Classmate who passed away in December |ND SO IT IS . . . every volume must have a finish page. On the 288 pages of the 1951 INDEX the staff has attempted to picture you during your college career. It is hoped that your hours of pleasure derived from this book will approach the amount of hours that the members of the staff have spent in compiling this eighty- second volume. COLLEGE and FRATERNITY Sheaffer - Parker - Waterman - Esterbrook PRINTING FOUNTAIN PENS • UNIVERSITY STATIONERY PRINTERS FOR THE Ping Pong Tables - Paddles - Balls COLLEGIAN • Typewriter Ribbons and Paper HAMILTON L NEWELL A. J. HASTINGS 534 Main Street NEWSDEALER and STATIONER Telephone 610 AMHERST, MASS. FRANK ' S CANTEEN SERVICE DEDICATED TO BETTER FOOD COMPLETE PARTY SERVICE Brought to Your Door FOR THE ' _,-.sss9m UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS • C Nm lWMP C 6c C Next to Town Hall " Where You Cashed Your Check " GRINDERS A SPECIALTY Sunday through Friday Telephone 890 Delivery Phone: Amherst 1542 student Directory AARON. NORMAN E. C53— 69 Haywood, Greenfield ABBOTT, VARNUM J., JR. C52— Stor Route, Montague ADAMS, PHYLLIS D. C54— 94 Boy State, Mettiuen ADAMS, RUTH S. CS-I— 71 Grove, Plolnville ADAMS, SHIRLEir J. C54— 261 High, Dolton ADAMS, VERNE A. C53— Old Billerica Rd., Bedford ADDIS. EDWIN C. C53— 40 Howes, Florence ADLERZ. WARREN C. C53— 7 Birmingham Rd., Worcester ADSHEAD, RICHARD K. C54— 76 Chestnut. Foirhaven AKERSON. ROBERT L. C53— 58 Summerhill Ave., Worcester ALDEN. MARJORIE E. C53— Aucoot Rd.. Mattapoisett ALDRICH, HARRISON F. C54— Fitch Pond Rd.. Sterling ALDRICH, HOWARD P. C52— 16 West. Winchendon ALGER, CAROLYN C. 054— 10 Southwick. Middleboro ALINTUCK, ARTHUR H. C52— 30 Ellis Rd.. W. Newton ALLAIRE, RUTH A. C54— 13 Pleasont, Onset ALLEN. DORIS L. 053— 10 Beacon Terr.. Somerville ALLEN, HALSEY L., Ill 052-112 Ashburnhom. Fitchburg ALLEN. NANCY J. 054—327 Middle. Braintree ALLEN, R. JANE 053—112 Ashburnhom, Fitchburg ALLEN. ROBERT W. 053- 8 West. Greenfield ALLEN. WILLIAM C. 053-54 West. Leominster ALTSHER. MURIEL H. 054—52 Ormond. Mottapan ALVES. KENNETH J. 053— Bradford St. Ext.. Provincetown AMELL, VIRGINIA H. 052—58 Seelye, Amherst AMES, FREDERICK O. 052- 10 Jewett. Northampton ANASOULIS, ROBERT F. 053— 77A Western Ave.. Lynn ANDERSEN. PHYLLIS L. 054— 10 Glen, Holyoke ANDERSON. CAROLE 053—43 Pine Ridge Rd.. Arlington ANDERSON, DONALD E. 054—18 Hall. Williamstown ANDERSON, JANICE R. 053—72 Reed, Agawom ANDERSON, JOHN S., JR. 054— I 10 Oarson Ave.. Dolton ANDERSON, MARGARET J. 053-64 North. Shelburne Falls ANDERSON, NORMAN E. 053-29 Wabash Ave.. Worcester ANDERSON. ROBERT W. 054-71 Son Miguel. Springfield ANDERSON. SONYA 053-42 King, Orange ANGELINI. PIO 054—212 Topsfield Rd.. Wenham ANTILES, LEONARD 064—21 Mayo, Springfield APPEL, GERALD R. 054—47 Almont, Mattapon APRILE, MAX 053-15 Maple ' Ave.. Northampton ARCECI, RICHARD E. 053—34 Emerald, Winchendon ARMSTRONG, BARBARA J. 054—30 Plympton. Middleboro ARNOLD. JOYCE A. 054—25 Larkspur. Springfield ARONS, ARLENE R. 052—86 Summit Ave.. Winthrop ARSENAULT, ROBERT D. 054—213 Lincoln. Newton HIds. ARTHUR, JOAN L. 054-16 Oonstont Ave., Yonkers. New York ASHE. BARBARA A. 053—294 Elm. Holyoke ASHE. THOMAS J. 054—2585 Boston Rd.. No. Wilbraham ASKEW, DONALD R. 052—52 Oolumbus Ave., Northompton ATKINS, GEORGE 052—51 Jones Ave.. Dorchester ATKINSON. DONALD L. 054—35 Clyde. Maiden ATSALIS. RUSSELL C. 053- 302 Ocean. Hyonnis ATWELL. GERRY C. C54— 124 Edmonds Rd., Framingham ATWOOD, WILLIAM M. 054— Tihonet Rd.. Wareham AUDETTE, CLIFFORD J. 052—9 Rawson. Leicester AUDETTE. DONALD G. 053—35 Silver. West Springfield AUGUST. JEANNE S. 052—14 Conz. Northompton AUGUSTA, LORRAINE M. 053-27 Grayson Rd.. Winchester AVERSANO, PHILIP M. 054— 1 16 Cocossef. Foxboro AVERY. EDWARD P. 054—219 Lincoln Avenue, Amherst AVERY. KENNETH W. 052— No. River Rd.. Colrain AVERf. RUTH E. 053—219 Lincoln Ave., Amherst AVRATIN, SHELDON I. 054—418 Revere Beach Pkwy., Revere AYER, ALVAH H.. JR. 054—213 Hale. Lowell AYERS. PAUL L. 054—56 Hozelwood Ave., Longmeadow AYLWARD, CARL F. 052—39 Winthrop Ave.. Beverly AZOFF, CONSTANCE F. 054—253 Beverly Rd., Brookline B BACCHIERI, LEO R. 053- Tyler Ave.. E. Wareham BACHMAN. NANCY J. 053—9 Pine, Manchester BACON, EDGAR L. 052—17 Rock Ave., Auburn BAER, ARLENE I. 054—65 Pleasant, Woburn BAFFO, SAM P. 053—129 So. Union, Lowrence BAGINSKI. IRENE A. 053-51 Norwood Terr.. Holyoke BAILEY. CHARLES B. 052— Riverview Ave.. Agawom BAILEY. ELIZABETH R. 054— 37 W. Orange, Chagrin Falls, Chic BAILEY, FRANCIS B. 054—26 Titcomb, Newburyport BAILEY. RICHARD B. 052—1453 Gt. Ploin Ave.. Needham BAIRD, MARY-JUDITH 054—182 North, Ludlow BAKER, DAVID B. 053— lO ' A Granite. Methuen BAKER. JOHN 052- Acorn. Marshfield BAKER. LOIS A. 053—344 Russett Rd., Brookline BAKEY. WILLIAM E. 053—22 Toft. North Adams BALANSKY. JOYCE 054—15 Flint. Mottapan BALDWIN. HELEN J. 054—39 Talcott Ave.. West Springfield BALDWIN, LEWIS I. 054—53. Bond. Needham BALICKI. JULIE A. 053—5 Miller Ave., Holyoke BALTHAZAR. ARTHUR J. 052-2444 Acushnet Ave.. New Bedford BAMEL. HERBERT R. 054—144 Geneua Ave., Dorchester BARA, STEPHEN A. 052—11 Bordwell. So. Hadley Foils BARBEAU. NORMAN E. 052- 10 Ridge. Westminster BARBER, GLENN T. 053—22 Brantwood Rd.. Arlington BARE. CHARLES S. 054— Beard. W. Va. BARKER, ELIZABETH 054— 49N Charlesbonk Rd.. Newton BARNARD, JOYCE 054 17 Holton, West Medford BARNES, JAMES S. 053—15 Oak, Marblehead BAROUS, FRANCIS A. 053-98 Central. Andover BARRETT, ARTHUR P. 052—7 Albany. Quincy BARROWS, RALPH E. 054— Winchester Rd.. Northfield BARRY, SHIRLEY A. 054—45 Harrison Ave., Greenwood BARTHELLO, MARC S. 053-123 Walnut. Holyoke BARTHOLOMEW, BARBARA J. 054— King, Norfolk BARTLETT, ALFRED R. 053— 101 Strotford, Pittsfield BARTLETT. DAVID C. 053—11 Worren Ave.. Leicester BARTLETT, FRANK D., JR. C54— 23 Pond. Sharon BARTLETT, FREDERICK R. 053— 120 Thayer Rd.. Monhosset. N. Y BARTLEn, JANE 053—11 Park Lane. East Wolpole BARTLETT, PAYSON E.. JR. 052—12 Albion. Amesbury BARTOS, EDWIN M. 052—409 No. Main. South Deerfield BARTOSIAK. BARBARA J. 054—131 Federal Ext.. Agawom BASS. MARVIN A. 054—295 Linden, Pittsfield BASSETT. BARBARA A. 054— Route 6A. East Sandwich BASSETT, CHARLES E. 054—137 Pine. Seekonk BATCHELDER, ARTHUR R. 054—39 Cedar. Haverhill BATES, JANET E. 054—50 Otis, Medford BATES. MARY E. 054— 5 Shellton Rd.. Quincy BAVINEAU, WILLARD F. 054— Gardner Rd., Templeton BAYON, BARBARA L. 054—45 Pleasont, Holyoke SEALS, DOROTHY 052—26 Marked Tree Rd., Needham BEALS. RICHARD W. 054—67 Weston. Brockton BEAN. BARBARA E. 054— Rt. 5. Box 628. North Dartmouth BEAN, MARILYN S. 054—195 Spring. Florence BEAN, PHYLLIS A. 052— Worner, N. H. BECKER. SYLVIA M. 054—17 Wilson Ave., Wotertown BECKER, WILLIAM H. 053-26 Hamilton, Braintree BECKWITH, EDWARD P. 053—13 Freeman Ave.. North Adami BEDDOW, RICHARD H., JR. 053—86 Manor Rd., Springfield BEDROSIAN, KARAKIAN 054—31 Lawrence, Milford BEIMAN, ELAINE G. 054—90 Olopp. Milton BELANGER, ARTHUR E. 053-13 Olevelond. Greenfield BELDING, JOHN C. 053—63 Washington Ave.. Northampton BELKIN. HERBERT E. 054—24 Mermaid Ave.. Winthrop BELL, DONALD M. 054- E. Pleasant. Amherst BELL. DONALD W. 054—244 Oak. Indian Orchard BELL, PHYLLIS J. 054-485 Beach, Revere BELL. RICHARD B. 053— Oxford, North Oxford BELLAS, CORNELIUS G. 052-34 Woodmont, Springfield BELLUNDUNO. DOMINIC J. 053—74 Market, Northampton BELTRANDI, JOANNE M. 054—223 Walnut. North Agawom BELVAL, LORETTA J. 053—6 Maple. Whitinsvllle BELVAL, LOUISE M. 053—478 Church. Whitinsvllle BEMIS. DOROTHY B. 054- Bemis Forms. Spencer BENET, LORENZO P. 054—16 Maple Circle. Morbleheod BENNETT, EDMUND T. 054—1 Germoin. Worcester BENNETT, JOHN W. 052—7 Orchord. Holyoke BENOIT, JOHN J. 052—398 Goodwin, Indian Orchord BENSON, GORDON V. 053—402 Wollingford Ave., Athol BENTON, MARY P. 053—98 Main, Monson BENVENUTI, JOHN R. 052—455 State. North Adams BERGER, ARTHUR A. 054—2 Devon. Roxbury BERGERON. ROBERT H. 054—31 Elizabeth. Northampton BERLIN. LAURENCE 054—37 Pork Vole Ave.. Allston BERNIER, RENE 053-16 Knight Ave.. Eosthompton BERUBE. LORETTA M. 054—9 Knight Ave.. Eosthompton BERRETTA. ROBERT E. 054—56 Lafayette. Randolph BERTELSEN, IRENE E. 052-22 School, Islington BESTGEN, JOHN G.. JR. 054— Old Wh orf Rd.. Dennisport BEVILAQUA, JOHN J.. JR. 054—154 East. North Attleboro BEVIVINO. THOMAS R. 053-77 Morylond. Springfield BIANCHI. REGINA V. 054-11 Goodrich Of.. Milford BICKNELL. GEORGE H., JR. 053—288 Middle, East Weymouth BIEDERMAN, CLAIRE B. 053—146 Kilsyth Rd.. Brookline BILLINGS. CAROLYN N. 053—8 Andover, Georgetown BILMON, JOSEPH S., JR. 054— Eost. Northfield BINDER, PEARL E. CS ' I— 421 West. Pittsfield BINSKY, BARBARA R. 054—21 Olmsteod Dr.. Springfield BIRCH, MARY A. 054—52 Moyo Ave,. Needham BLACK. DONALD M. 053- Silver. Greenfield 8LACKMER, RANDALL G. 052- Wheeler Ave.. Orange BLACKWELL, JANE E. 054— 109 Linden. Pittsfield BLAIS, DONALD F. 053— 780 Providence. West Warwick, R. I. BLAKE. VANCE G. 053—23 Oarey Rd.. Needhom BLANCHARD, DAVID E. 054— Thompson. Middleboro BLANK. FRANCES 053— 70 Esmond. . Dorchester BLAZONIS. HAROLD W. 052— Oxford Hotel. Main. Oxford BLINN, ROBERT J. 052—12 Allen. Northampton BOELSMA, JOHN H. 052-448 Pond. East Bridgewoter J. S. WESTCOTT and SON MOVING STORAGE PACKING RIGGING CRATING HEAVY HAULING Long Distance Carriers • AMHERST. MASS. Telephone 793 M. J. WALSH Sr SONS, INC. GENERAL CONTRACTORS HOLYOKE, MASSACHUSETTS COMPLIMENTS OF GRANDONICO ' S RESTAURANT BOLTON-SMART COMPANY Incorporated Wholesale Purveyors ol Choice BEEF, LAMB, VEAL, PORK, POULTRY, FISH, BUTTER, CHEESE, EGGS, FROSTED FRUITS and VEGETABLES 17-25 South Market Street BOSTON. MASS. LAfayette 3-1900 BOESKE, SARA A. 054- 7 Taylor Rd., Maynard BOGNI, JOSEPH A. C54-5 Wayland. Boston BOISVERT, LOUISE E. C53— Box 24, Holyoke BOISSELLE, JOSEPH F. C54— 22 Artisan, Williomsett BOLAND, ROBERT M. 052 146 South, Pittsfield BOOTH, VIRGINIA M. C53— Wolker, Belchertown BOSSELMAN, JOHN E. C54— Pleasant, Soutti Berlin BOTACCHI, ALLEN C. C53— RFD 3, Great Borringlon BOTT, THOMAS H.. Ill C53— 6 Columbia Rd., Beverly BOURDEAU. PAUL R. C52— Hillcrest Homes, Turners Falls BOUTILIER, RICHARD J. C53— 70 Worwich, Longmeadow BOVARNICK. DAVID S. C54— 80 Hutchings, Boston BOVENZI, FRANCIS G. C54— 14 Hole, Leominster BOVENZI, JOHN F. C52— 14 Hale. Leominster BOWERS, JAMES R. C53— Concord Rd., Wayland BOWMAN. BARBARA I. C52— 133 Century, West Medford BOYD. RAYMOND G. C54— 145 So. Boulevard, Springfield BOYLE, JOHN J. C52— 37 Orchard, West Lynn BOYNTON, HENRY P. C52— 8 Hyde, Brookfieid BRADT. JANE A. C54— 19 Ridgewood Terr., Northampton BRANDRETH, JOANNE E. C52— Stofford, Rochdale BRANDT. HERBERT J. C54_l66-35 24 Ave., Flushing, New York, N. BRASELLS, GEORGE O. C54— 207 Gulf Rd., South Dartmouth BRAGIEL. EUGENE F. C53— II Cushmon, Monson BREAULT, HELEN-LOU C54— 16 Elm, Milford BREENE, VICTOR M. C54— 299 Bay, Taunton BREHAUT, ruth G. C53— County, Lokeville BRENNAN. HARRY E. C52— Suffolk E-l, Amhe rst BRESNAHAN, JOHN R. C53— 478 East, Holyoke BRESNICK, ALLAN J. C54— 143 Lucerne, Boston BRESNICK, SIDNEY R. C53— 304 Washington Ave., Chelsea BRIDGES, COLTON H. C54— 32 South, Grafton BRIERE. RUSSELL O. C53— 567 Lebanon Hill. Southbridge BRIGGS. CONRAD C52— 9 LoSrange, Winchester BRISTOL. JAMES E.. JR. C53 I6 Central, W. Boylston BRODER, JUDITH 052—25 Woodford, Worcester BROITMAN. SELWYN A. C52— II Hortwell, Roxbury BROOKS. BARBARA A. C52— 509 Pleasant, South Weymouth BROPHY. EDWARD R. C54— 15 Perkins, Peobody BROTHERS, JEANNET L. C54— 4 Francis Ave., Great Barrlngton BROUDE, JOSEPH C53— 15 University Rd., Brookline BROUDE, LILA C54— 15 University Rd., Brookline BROWN, BARBARA J. C52— 6 Stedmon, Brookline BROWN. CHARLES A. C54— 687 Stony Hill Rd., Wilbraham BROWN. GORDON T. C54— 45 Kirtlond, Lynn BROWN, MARGUERITE A. C54— 143 Bradford, Pittsfield BROWN. PHILIP L. C53— 982 No. Main St., West Hartford, Conn. BROWN. SALLY A. C53— 61 Essex Rd., Great Neck, L. I., N. Y. BROX. JANET K. 054—49 Hillside Ave., Lawrence BRUNI. DONALD J. 053—5 Acacia St., Gloucester BRLlNI, MARIO J. C53— 27 Springside Ave., Pittsfield BUCK. JACQUELINE M. C52— 76 Chouncy. Mansfield BUCK. JANET A. C53— 18 Hersom, Stoneham BUCK. LUCIEN A. 053—5 PIttsmoor Rd., Roslindale BUCKLEY. JAMES F. 054— 60 Orescent Ave., Newton Centre BUCKLEY. RAYMOND H. 052- 609 Pleasant, Melrose BUCZALA, GEORGE S. 054— West Farms, Northompton BULL, RAY L. 054— Huntington Rd., Russell BULMAN, PHILIP W. 053—16 Exchange, Athol BUNKER, FRANK C. C52— Depot, South Easton BUNNELL. ROBERT E. C54- 0 Windsor, Arlington BURKE, PAUL E. 052—59 Hutchings, Boston BURLINGAME. CLEMENT L. 054—16 Vossor, Worcester BURNE. PHILIP J. 054—208 Main. West Chelmsford BURNS, BEVERLY A. 053-1384 Commonwealth Ave., Brighton BURNS, CHARLES J. 054—27 Alderman, Holyoke BURNS, HOWARD A. 054—86 Lincoln, Greenfield BURNS, PAUL E. 053—18 Emerson, Belmont BURNS, RUTH E. 054—18 Emerson, Belmont BURRELL. ANN-MARIE 054—41 Washington. Medford BURRELL, DONALD P. 052—398 Central, East Brldgewoter BURROWS, NANCY A. C52— College Highway, Southwick BURSTEIN. NORMAN I. 053- 103 Melbo Ave., Springfield BUSHEY. MARGOT L. 054—259 Osborne Ter., Springfield BUTEAU. ROBERT J. 054— 5 Tower, Hudson BUTLER, BARBARA L. 054—185 Woshington Ave., Chelsea BUTLER. RICHARD W. 054—51 Orescent. Whitman BYER. MICHAEL D. 054—11 Main St., Millers Falls CACCIUIO, J. DAVID 054-32 Bennett, Everett CAFFERY. ELIZABETH A. 054-124 Fuhrmon Ave., Ramsey, N. J. CAHILL. THOMAS M. 053-226 Main, Madison, N. J. CALL, DOUGLAS C. 053— Colroin CALL. WILLIAM 053— Oolrain CALLAHAN, DANIEL 052—125 Norwood Terr., Holyoke CAMPBELL, CONSTANCE 054— Milk, Westboro CAMPBELL, EDMOND C. 054—221 North, North Adams CAMPBELL. EDWIN H. 052— Moin. Norfolk CAMPBELL, ELIZABETH A. 052— Lymon School, Westboro CAMPBELL. LEONARD S. 054— RFD No. 2. Ware CANDE. SALLY A. 053- Flintsfone Farm, Dolton CANTOR, RICHARD A. 054—20 Hewins. Boston CARD. WENDALYN R. 053- South Maple, Brookfieid CAREY. FRANCIS E. 054—32 Perkins Ave.. Northampton CAREY. GERALD R. C52— Loke Wyolo Rd., Morres Corner CAREY. JANICE E. 054—125 Waldo. Holyoke CAREY. RAELENE S. C54— 208 Montague Rd.. North Amherst CAREY. RICHARD D. 054— 208 Montague Rd.. North Amherst OARIGLIA. MICHAEL J. 053—90 Prospect, Worcester CARIGNAN, RICHARD D. C54— 386 Union, New Bedford CARLSON. JOAN E. 053—49 Otis, Medford CARLSON. MARGARET 053— RFD No. I. Under Mountain Rd., 1 CARLSON. THOMAS H. 054— Whitney. Northboro CARLSTROM. MIRIAM R. 053—91 Wood. Woodville CARNEY. DAVID G. 054— Green Hill Pork, Worcester CARPING, RICHARD F. 053- 18 West Union, Pittsfield CARROLL. JOHN P. 052-54 Main. Millers Falls CARROLL. WILLIAM A. C54— 57 Willow, Wollaston CARTER. JAMES A. 053— Main. Sheffield CARTER, LOUIS D. C52— 26 Armstrong, Boston CARTY, JAMES J. 054- 6 Holbrook, Jamaica Plain CARTY, JOHN J. 053—328 Eastern Ave., Springfield CARVER, SHERWOOD E. 053— Scontic Rd.. Hompden CASAVANT. RAYMOND S. 054—27 Brook Rd., Southbridge CASE, ELINOR R. 052—86 Summer, Maynard ' CASEY. JOHN M. 054—79 Grondview Ave.. Worcester CASEY. KENNETH K. 052-253 Gillette Ave.. Springfield CASEY. RICHARD J. 063-48 W. Broadway, Gardner CASSIDY, STEPHEN J. 052-629 Cottage, New Bedford CASTINE. DAVID L. 053—236 Walnut, Reading CATE, AUDREY J. 053—33 Pork, Shrewsbury CAULEY, THOMAS E. 053-152 Jackson Pkwy.. Holyoke CAVANAGH. ANN M. C54- 4 Buel, Pittsfield CAVE, DAVID B. 053— Moin, Douglos CAZAVELAN. JANE F. 052-23 W. Housatonic. Pittsfield CHACE, WILLIAM G.. JR. 052— Depot, Westford CHALK. NINA G. 053-327 St. James Ave., Springfield CHAMBERLAIN. PORTIA M. 052- Main, East Northfield CHAMBERS. ANTHONY S. 054— 1760 West, Mansfield CHANDLER, GLADYS A. 054— Rockland Heights, Northampton CHAPDELAINE, GERARD P. 052—153 Dartmouth Terr., Springfieic CHAPLA. DAVID T. 054—1182 Montgomery. Willlmsett CHAPLIN. DANIEL E. 052—3 Albemarle, Boston CHAPMAN. ANNE 054— Main, Vineyard Haven CHAPMAN, JAMES W. 053-3 E. Broadway, Haverhill CHAPPELL, RAYMOND R.. JR. 053- French King Hgwy., Turners CHARETTR, WARREN C. 054—25 Bentley, New Bedford CHARLES. DONALD W. 053-984 Boston Rd., Haverhill CHASA. MARJORIE A. 053—62 Calumet Rd.. Holyoke CHAVES. JANET R. 053- 290 Sawyer, New Bedford CHEATER, DONALD J. 054—7 Brown ' s Ave., Lynn CHECANI. THEODORE W. 054—7 Vole, Natick CHENEY. PHILIP B. 052—500 Woodstock Rd., Southbridge CHICK, FREDERICK W. 053—132 Suffolk, Springfield CHILDS. HARRY E. 054—26 Norfolk Ave., Northampton CHISHOLM, LELAND B.. JR. 054—72 Bowers Ave.. Maiden CHRUSCIEL. GERALD A. 054—119 Lockland Ave., Ludlow CHUA. EDISON 054— Vergora 1025, Manila, P. I. CHUCKA. DONALD G. 053-81 Cralwell Ave., West Springfield CICHON. JULIETTE A. 052—317 Chlcopee, Chicopee CIOSEK. EDWARD W. 052—79 School, Chicopee CIRILLO. ANTHONY N. 053-7 Hearn, Wotertown CLANCEY, ETHEL M. C54— 60 Abbott, Springfield CLAPP, CARL L. 054— South, Horwichport CLAPP. CHARLES E.. JR. C52— Box 75, West Sterling CLAPP. ROBERT O. 052- 10 Irving Rd., Weston CLARK, CHARLES R.. JR. 052— Main, New Salem CLARK, MARY B. 054—86 Avon, Lawrence CLARK. NANCY A. 054—7 Atwood Rd.. Worcester CLARK, NANCY R. 054—15 Shawmut Ave., Holyoke CLARKE. ALAN R. 054—72 Cypress Ave., Bogota, N. J. CLEARY, JOAN P. 052—71 Moorelond Road, Melrose CLEARY. JOHN T. 052—32 Groton, East Pepperell CLEMENTS, JOYCE L. 052-22 Atherton Rd., Brookline CLIFFORD. BARBARA A. 053—8 Orescent Ave., Bedford CLIFFORD, DONALD W. 052-52 West, Brockton CODY, WILLIAM F. C53— 33 Woods Avenue, Holyoke COFFIN. STEWART T. C52— 24 Summer, North Amherst COGAN, HAROLD L 054—39 Cabot, Beverly COHEN, CLAIRE 053—56 East, Sharon COHEN, JANE E. 054—37 University Rd., Brookline COHEN. JOSEPH W. 054—48 Bobcock, Brookline COHEN, RUTH L. 054—308 Russett Rd., Brookline COHEN. THELMA M. 053—177 Union, Everett COLBY, ARTHUR L. 054-43 Vine, Lawrence COLE, CATHERINE A. 052—2 Elm, Methuen COLE, DAVID A. 053— RFD No. I, Easthompton COLE. EVELYN M. 054—2 Lymon, Northboro COLE, FRED B. 052— 10 Fletcher, Andover COLEMAN, RICHARD P. 054—94 Crafton, Arlington COLLAGAN, ROBERT B. C54— 26 Apthorp, Qulncy COLLINS. JOHN P. 052—27 Cambridge Terr., Cambridge COMALLI, JOSEPH P. 054—2 Housantonlc, Lee CONCEISON, EDWARD E. C54— 25 Mechon-c, North Easton CONLEY, EDWARD R. 054- 10 Narragonsett, Springfield CONLIN. JOAN M. 052— Woodlown, Fall River CONNOR. WALKER F. 052- 7 Bridgeman Lane, South Hadley CONNORS, JOSEPH P. 053-11 Berry. Maiden CONROY. FRANCES M. 054— Division, Great Barrlngton CONWAY. RICHARD A. 053 (98 Wi llard, Quincy COOLEY, BRUCE W. 052-12 Brook, East Longmeadow COOMBS, FRANK F.. JR. 053— Pope ' s Lone. Danvers COOMBS. JEAN M. 052- Pope ' s Lone, Danvers COPARANIS, DEMETER J. 052- 90 Bellevue Ave.. Haverhill COPELAND. AVERY C. 054—67 Pine, Leicester COPPOLA, JOSEPH A. C53— 1272 Boston Rd., Haverhill CORCORAN, MARTIN P. 054—2 Woodward Pk., Dorchester CORKUM. CHESLEY W. 052 11 Washington, Stoneham CORKUM, ROBERT L. 053 11 Washington, Stoneham BOSTON, MASS. o OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS FOR UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS CLASS OF 1951 leverly , Mansfield enfield Brookfield CORMACK, JOAN C52— 73 North, Ludlow CORMIER, DONALD R. C54— I I Reoonoke Ave. .West Springfield CORMIER, ROBERT H. C54— 1944 tvloin, Attiol CORNFOOT, RICHARD K. C53— 75 Oakland Ave., Wolloston 70 CORPORON, NORMAN S. C54— 116 Higti, Newburyport CORR, HUGH A., JR. C53— 12 Cedar Ave., West Springfield CORRINET, ROBERT P. 052— Ttiomas Island, Pittsfield CORSER, ROBERT D. C53— Great Barrlngton COSTA, CLAIRE A. 052 1569 Acushnet Ave., New Bedford COSTELLO, PHILIP D. 054—36 Purvis, Watertown COSTELLO, RICHARD J. 054—29 Pembroke, Springfield COTTON, ELIZABETH A. C53— Elm Boxford COUSHLIN, JOHN P. 054—15 Norragansett, Springfield COUGHLIN, RUTH E. 052—18 Ooro, Worcester COUILLARD, ARLENE O. 053-92 West, Gordner COURVILLE, EDWARD F. 053—43 Providence, Worcester COUSINEAU, CARL E. 053—357 Lower Westfield Rd., Holyoke COVERT, THEODORE B. 052-376 Highland Ave., Winchester COZZENS, DONALD E. 053— Foster, Littleton CRAIG, EDWARD, JR. 053— Circuit, West Hanover CRANE, MILTON 052—17 Clifford Ave., Stoughton CRAWFORD, C. WHITNEY 052—7 Orris CREED, FRED N., JR. 052—11 E. Oornin CREEDEN, JOHN V., JR. 052—67 Draper CREPEAU, JANE A. 054—267 Federal. CROOKS, GEORGE C. 054— Sturbridge Rd., B CROOKS. SHIRLEY M. 054— Lake. Bellingham CROSBY, HAZEL E. 054—69 So. Centrol, Haverhill CROSBY, RICHARD V. 054—69 So. Central, Haverhill CROSBY, ROBERT M. 052- 50 Middlesex Ave., Reading CROSS. JOAN S. 053—115 Oedar, Maiden CROSSY, ROBERT J. 053—11 North, Haverhill CROWELL, NATALIE A. 054—78 Greenwood, Marlboro CROWELL, WILLIAM H. 053 15 Sesuit Ave., East Denni CROWLEY, MARY J. 052—254 Davis, Greenfield CRUDDEN, MARY J. 054—15 Westbourne, West Roxbury CRYAN, MARTIN S. C52— 8 Hayden Rd., Sougus CULLINAN, KEVIN F. 054—859 No. Union. Rockland CURRAN, DAVID J. 053—299 Church, Marlboro CURRAN, DOROTHY J. C53— 1 1 1 Nevins Ave., Longmeodi CURRAN, ROBERT G. C54— 136 Orescent, Northompton CURRIER, CLIFFORD A. 054—405 Pond, South Weymouth CUZZONE, ADOLPH 054—36 Roosevelt Ave., Springfield CZAJA, JOAN E. 053- 38 Corew. Springfield DAGATA, BARBARA A. 053—375 President Ave.. Fall Riv DAGNOLI, DONATO F. 052—80 Lymon. North Adams DAIGLE. FRANCIS E. 053—158 Pine. Gardner DAIGNAULT, PATRICIA E. 054 977 North. Pittsfield DALRYMPLE, DONALD A. 054—16 Pine Ridge Rd.. Arlin DALY, FRANCIS J. 054—19 Massosoit PL. Springfield DALY. JOSEPH M. 053—16 Franklin Ave.. Westfield DAMON, RUTH E. 052—115 Prentice. Springfield DANA-BASHIAN. JOHN 052—19 Oroig PI.. Brookline DANAT. JOHN H. 054—325 Millicent Ave., Buffalo. N. Y. DANITIS, JANET 054—96 Farview Way. Gilbertville DANKO, THOMAS 052— Box I3A. Old Fall River Road. DANOS. LEONARD C. 052—139 Bristol. Springfield D ' ARGENTO, FRANK R. 052-15 Highland. Waltham DASHEFF, STANLEY P. 052— 101 Grant Ave.. Newton DAVENPORT. JULIA M. 052—204 Foirview. Greenfield DAVENPORT, MARIA G. 053— 105 Mechanic. Shelburni DAVENPORT. PHYLLIS 054—336 No. Pleasant. Amherst DAVENPORT, RUTH S. 054— 105 Mechanic. Shelburne Foils DAVIES, DANIEL M., JR. 053—61 Park Dr.. Boston DAVIES. ROBERT A. 052-23 Sacramento. Cambridge DAVIS, CARROLL R. 052—21 Wyolo Dr.. Worcester DAVIS. CHARLOHE R. 053—61 Olive. Northampton DAVIS, DANA L. 052—6 Lincoln. Milford DAVIS, EVEREH F. 053— Doone Rd.. Chatham DAVIS, FRANK E. 054—61 Harding. West Newton DAVIS, JEANNETTE G. 053- Reservation Rd. Eashampton DAVIS, JOHN F. 054—168 Gronite Ave.. Milton DAVIS, MILFORD E. 054— 1790 Form. Hudson DAVIS, RICHARD A. 054— Elm, Franklin DAVIS. STEPHEN C54— 1185 Park Ave.. New York DAVIS, WARREN C. 052— Old Sudbury Rd.. Waylond DAYKINS. BARBARA A. 054—37 Hillcrest PL, Amherst DEA, DAVID H. 054—83 Mill. Georgetown DEAN. BARBARA M. 053- 30 Shores. Tounton DEAN. ROGER C. 052—165 Central. Mansfield DEANS. ROBERT H. 054—124 Armondine. Dorchester DEC, STANLEY M, 053—52 West. Hodley DECELLE, PAUL A. 054—18 School. Wore DEDEURWAERDER, CHARLES A. 053—39 Athol. Springfield DELAHUNT, JOHN K. 054—62 Kirkland Rd., Weymouth DELAND, ROBERT W. 054—52 French Dr., Loke Thompson, Pol DELANEY, GEORGE T. 052— 209 Elm St., Pittsfield DELCROIX, FRANK W. 053—59 High, South Hodley Foils DELCROSSO, HORACE A. 053— 115 Marcello, Roxbury DELLASANTA, OSVALDO T. C52— 62 Norfolk, Worcester DEMELLO, GEORGE 054— 63 Presidentiol Hghts., New Bedford DEMERS, CHARLES O. 053 )2 Forest, Willimsett DEMINOFF, WILLIAM 052 tl Jomes, Pittsfield DENNIS, HOWARD A. 054—71 Middlesex Ave., Swampscott DENSMORE, DONALD R. 053—39 Robertson, Quincy DENT, JOHN J. 053 162 Mople, Holyoke DENTON, CHARLES R. 052— StockbrJdge 5, West Boytston North Dartmouth Falls DERBY, JOHN E., JR. 054— Great Rd., Stow DERGIRAGOSSIAN, HERBERT H. 053—16 Belmont Ave., Northampton DESANDO, RICHARD J. 054—61 Pilling, Haverhill DESCHENE, EVELYN C. 052-94 Oonont. Donvers DESIMONE, ROBERT A. 053 13 Clifton Ave., Springfield DEVANEY, JAMES J. 054—552 Mill, Worcester DEVINE, ROBERT P. 052— Arden, Greenbush DEWAR, SUSAN M. 054—66 Bancroft Pk., Hopedole DEWEY, JOHN R. 052—45 Meadow, Northampton DEWING, DONALD R. 053— The Landing, Kingston DEXTER, CHARLES A. 053— 101 Lovell Rd., Watertown DIAMOND, EUNICE J. 052— 170 Field Rd., Longmeadow DICENZO, DOMINIC M. 052-221 Robbins Ave., Pittsfield DICK, EDNA C. 052—11 Stebbins, Worcest-!r DICKINSON, ALLAN W. 054- 7 Bristol, Springfield DICKINSON, FRANK N. 053—44 Albert Ave.. Belmont DICKINSON, HENRY G. 052— 130 Elm, Agowom DICKINSON, JEAN A. 054— Locust Hill, Montague DIGREGORIO, RUDOLPH A. 054—318 Worcester, Southbridge DIKE, CHARLOTTE A. 054—1 Cedar Ave.. Stonehom DILL, ROBERT A. 054—371 Centrol. Springfield DILLON, JOHN D. 054—71 Waldo. Holyoke DILLON. ROBERT F. 053—653 Stevens. Lowell DIMOCK. MARGERY I. 054— Charlton. Oxford DINARDO. ANTHONY J. 054—15 Summer. Milford DINERMAN, ELAINE P. 054—124 Elmwood Rd.. Swampscott DINSMORE, JANE H. 052— Yarmouth Port DIOLI, ARTHUR L. 052— Lenox Rd.. West Stockbridge DIVINCENZO, PAUL P. 054—30 Home. Beverly DOAK. LEONARD G. 052-95 West. Northampton DOCKERTY, JANE S. C52— 9 Summer. Moynard DODD, KATHERINE E. 053—86 Bacon. Winchester DODGE, ARTHUR G., JR. 053— Worcester Rd., Charlton DOHERTY, CHARLES A. 052-37 Yale. Medford DOHERTY. JAMES M. 054—11 Green. Monson DOLE, FREDRICA H. 053— RFD No. 2. Shelburne Falls DOMIN. ROBERT S. 052—23 Rickords, North Adams DONESA, HELEN M. 054—64 Richmond Ave.. North Adoms DONNELLY, WILLIAM M., JR. 053-13 Thomos Ave.. Holyoke DONOHUE, EDWARD M. 054—936 Dwight. Holyoke DONOVAN, FRANCIS V., JR. 053-23 Elgin. West Roxbury DONOVAN, JOHN H. 054— Lorch Row, Wenhom DONOVAN, LOUISE K. 054—560 Andover. Lowrence DORESS. IRVIN 052—24 Woyland. Brockton DORT, CHARLES W. 052—2 Mognolla Ave.. Magnolia DOWD. BETTY F. 052—265 Front. Weymouth DOWD. MORGAN D. 054—323 No. Main. Orange DOYLE, ARTHUR F. 052—62 Powder House Blvd.. Somerville DRAGO, RONALD J. 054—72 Avenue A. Turners Foils DRAKE, RICHARD B. 052—43 Border. Oohosset DRANKA. EUGENE A. 052—22 Main. Thorndike DRAPEAU, MARY-LOUISE 053—3 Pinehurst Rd., Holyoke DRESSER, GRACE A. 053 12 Lawrence. Rockville, Conn. DREW, LEONARD M. 053 13 Morton. Frominghom DREWES. GERALD C. 054—33 Peekskill Ave.. Springfield DRISCOLL, FRANCIS J. 052—45 Dunster Rd.. Jamaica Plain DRISCOLL, RICHARD E. 053—43 Nonotuck. Northampton DRISCOLL, ROBERT J. 053—34 Harris. Maiden DRURY, RICHARD W. 052 (84 No. Pleasant, Amherst DUDEK, WILLIAM E. 054—862 Lebanon Hill, Southbridge DUDEVOIR, ARTHUR E. 054—553 Ooggesholl, New Bedford DUDLEY, JOAN M. 054—32 Webber. Springfield DUGAS, JOCELYN A. 054—17 Woverly, Springfield DUGAS, LEO J. 054— 1050 Main, Athol DUNN, WILLIAM E. 052—55 Kensington Ave., Northampton DUNPHY, GLENN R. 054—44 Oonol, South Hodley Foils DURKEE, PAUL E. C53 Gail, Topsfield DUSZA, JOHN P. 053-153 Main, Bondsville DUVAL, PAUL D. 052— 140 Lyman, South Hodley Foils DUVERNOIS, FRANCIS A. 054—50 East, Dolton DYKSTRA, JOSEPH H. 054—136 Elm, Stonehom DZIALO, FRED C54— 37 Jackson, Ohicopee Falls EARLY, ANNETTE M. 054— 102 Beacon Ave., Holyoke EARLY, JOHN G. 052—15 So. High, Milford EATON, ROBERT F. 054— North Forms Rd., Northampton EATON, WILLIAM H., JR. 053—586 Main, Wilbrohom ECKBERG, ROBERT B. 052- 20 Wedge Pond Rd., Winchester EDESESS, ANN F. 054— 108 Southern Ave., Dorchester EDWARDS, WILLIAM H. 052—318 Lincoln Ave., Fall River EGAN, MAUREEN C. 053—43 McKinley Terr., Westfield EGAN, WILLIAM E. 053—69 Court, Westfield EGLEY, FAITH 054 (1 Day, West Springfield EISNER, JAMES F. 054—132 Norfolk Ave., Swampscott ELDRIDGE, RUSSELL C. 052—66 Vesta Rd., Notick ELLIOT, LOUISE R. 054— Washington Mt. Rd., Washington ELLIOTT, BARBARA J. 054—24 Leicester Rd.. Belmont ELLIOTT, DUNCAN H. 053—12 Mechanic, Winchendon ELLIOTT. SUSAN H. 054— 1016 No. Country Club Dr., Schenectady, N. ELLSWORTH, SAMUEL M. 054—82 Harrison Ave., Northampton EMANUEL, HERBERT L. 052—17 North, North Adams ENGLISH, ANN C. 054—94 Allerton, Plymouth ENNIS, THERESE M. 054— 308 No. Pleasant. Amherst EQUI. ROBERT J. 054—115 Chopin Terr.. Springfield ERICKSON. DONALD S. 054— Center. Segreganset ERICKSON, KARL L. 053— Center. Segreganset ERLANDSON, RICHARD S. 052— I 10 Walnut, Everett ERMENIAN, KRIKOR 052-76 Cleveland, Arlington OLD FASHIONED FOOD - DRINK and LODGING YANKEE PEDLAR INN Route 5 HOLYOKE PIONEER VALLEY GINGER ALE CO. PEPSLCOLA BOTTUNG CO. OF NORTHAMPTON MISSION ORANGE AND ROOT BEER SQUIRT NUTGRAPE ASSORTED FLAVORS All beverages manufactured in one of tlie most modern plants in the countxy. NORTHAMPTON (FLORENCE), MASS. Telephone 191 RUSSELL ' S PACKAGE STORE CERTIFIED S. S. PIERCE STORE Free Delivery — Telephone 697 NEED A CHECK CASHED? COMPLIMENTS OF GRIGGS. Inc. Home Furnishers 124 Amity Street AMHERST Telephone 16 GOODENOUGH RUSSELL CO. PURVEYORS OF FINE PROVISIONS Since 1910 12 South Side Fanuil Hall Market BOSTON 9, MASSACHUSETTS Telephones: CApitol 7-1906 - 1907 - 1908 SUMMER SCHOOL JULY 10 — AUGUST 18 INTENSIVE TRAINING IN SHORTHAND AND TYPE- WRITING IS GIVEN IN OUR SUMMER SCHOOL. SESSIONS ARE FROM 9 TO 1, MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY. NORTHAMPTON COMMERCIAL COLLEGE " THE S CHOOL OF THOROUGHNESS- NORTHAMPTON. MASSACHUSETTS ASHLEY ' S GARAGE, INC. GENERAL REPAIRING Body and Fender Repair 24 Hour Wrecker Service TEXACO PRODUCTS NORTH AMHERST Telephone 1207 COMPLIMENTS OF DALTON ' S DINER (Opposite Faculty Apartments) ESTES, WILLIAM L. C52— 27 Wolcott Rd., Milton ESTEr, LEROY S. C54— Comeau Rd.. North Reading EUSTIS, RALPH W., JR. C54— 10 Malone Ave., Westfield EVANS. JESSIE F. C54— 7 Youle, Melrose EVENSEN, JANET M. C54— Hubbordston Rd.. Templeton FABERMAN, PAUL F. C54— 36 Spencer, Dorcliester FAIRMAN, DONALD R. C52— Old Boy Rd.. Bolton FAIRMAN, FAITH B. C52— 83 No. Cedar Pk., Melrose FAIRMAN, ROSALIE B. C54-83 No. Cedar Pk., Melrose FALBY, CLIFFORD W. C52— Derby Rd., West Berlin FALCONE, JAMES F. C52— 120 Kensington Ave., Springfield FALCONIERI, LOUIS C54— +1 Vine, Middleboro FARIN, WALTER E, C53 )5 Ellen, New Bedford FARNSWORTH, CALVIN M. C52— 30 Perry Rd., Broinfree FARQUHAR, ROLAND F. C54— 186 Fairview Ave., Attiol FARR, BETTEJAYNE C52— 15 Dole, Ware FARRELL, FRANCIS J. C54— 238 Second. Pittsfield FARRELL, HENRY E. C52— 199 Somoset, Allerton FARRELL, JOHN F. C52— 16 Pentiallow Terr., Dorcliester FAUTEUX, MURIEL D. C52— Cliompion Terr., North Dartmouth FEDDEMA, LEONARD W, C53— V estview Pk., Amherst FEIGENSON, Z. SALE C53— 16 Tahanto Rd.. Worcester FEINGOLD, SAUL F. C54— Guild Rd.. Worcester FELDBERG, CHARLES C54— 1 1 Abbot. Dorchester FELLERS, JOHN C. 054—52 Fearing, Amherst FELTON, MARION J. 054—17 Third, Pittsfield FENNELL, LAWRENCE B., JR. 054—11 Beach Ave., Salem FENTON, ANDREW F. 052-17 Wilber, Springfield FENTON, MAURICE P. 052—5 Algonquin PI.. Springfield FERGUSON, CHARLES G. 053—63 Forbes Hill Rd., Quincy FERRERO, JOHN J. 054—419 Taylor, Springfield FERRY, ABIGALE J. 054—527 Main, Agawom FERSON, JEAN E. 052— Old Centre, North Middleboro FIELD, JANET M. 054—236 Webster, Worcester FIELD, ROBERT G. 054— Walnut, Berlin FIGLER, PAUL J. 052—83 Fountain, Holyoke FILA, EDNA M. 052—19 Muzzy, Ohicopee Falls FILAR, JOANNE P. 053—17 Linda Ave., Willimansett FILIAULT, EDWARD A. 054—21 Meadow. North Adams FINAN, IRENE E. 052- West. Barre FINDLAY, MARY G. 053— Lewis Ave.. West Springfield FINE, MELWYN B. 052—34 Greendale Rd., Mottapon FINER, MARK J. 054—73 Longwood Ave., Brookline FINK, LEON G. 054—73 Wyeth, Maiden FINKELSTEIN, RUTH P. 054— 1 1 1 Walnut Ave., Revere FINN, FRANCIS H. 053—93 Jackson, Holyoke FINNICK, LOIS F. 054— 127 Cross, Belmont FIORELLI, JOSEPH C, JR. 052—16 Merriam Ave., Shrewsbury FISH, IVAN L. 063—39 School, Auburn FISHER, ROBERT A. 052—70 Myrtle Ave., Fitchburg FISKE, CAROLYN C. 054—242 Holies Hill Rd., Swansea FI5LER, ELIZABETH A. 053— 105 Park. North Attleboro FITCH. NEIL O. 052—351 Weston Rd., Wellesley FITZGERALD, WILLIAM B. 053—211 Orange, Athol FITZPATRICK, FERNALD J. 052— Federal Circle 0-1. Amherst FLAGS, ROY E. C54— Tahattawan Rd., Littleton FLAHERTY. BARBARA J. 052—122 Chestnut. Southbridge FLAHERTI " , EDMUND D. 054—7 Norfolk Rd., Rondolph FLAHERTY, JEAN F. 054—7 Norfolk Rd., Randolph FLANAGAN, JOHN K. 054- 4 Ringgold. Springfield FLAVIN, JOSEPH 8., JR. 053—25 Forest Ave., Greenfield FLEMING, PATRICIA M. 054—133 Marengo Pk., Springfield FLINT, BENJAMIN W. 052—34 Mill, East Mansfield FLINT, OLIVER 5., JR. 053—57 Farview Way, Amherst FLOOD, DAVID J. 053—15 Highland, Norwood FLYNN, JOHN C. 054-9 BroeBurn Rd., South Deerfield FLYNN, ROBERT J. 052—17 Oorticelli, Florence FOLEY, EDWARD J. 054—344 Bridge, Northompton FOLEY, JOHN F, 052—127 Franklin, Northampton FOLEY, JOHN M. 053—61 Lamb, South Hodley Falls FORKEY, RAYMOND D. 052— 101 Dorset, Springfield FORTIER. ARTHUR H. 052—75 West, Northompton FOSTER, WALTER S. 052— 240 Pine, Wolloston FOSTER, WILLIAM B. 052—11 Wildwood Ave., Greenfield FOURNIER, PAUL E. 054—529 Bridge, Holyoke FOX, BRUCE R, 054—6 Shoiler, Brookline FOX, HARRIET N. 053— 102 Rosseter, Dorchester FOX, JOHN R. 052—35 Lower Beverly Hills, W. Springfield FRANCIS, DONALD S. 054—48 Worcester, Taunton FRANCIS, ELIZABETH A. 053—22 Borden, New Bedford FRANCOS, CHARLES A. 052—94 Essex, Lynn FRANCOS, CHARLES W. 053— 102 Beacon Hill Ave., Lynn FRANK, CONSTANCE M. 054— Look, Vineyard Haven FRANKEL, PHILIP H. 052— 150 Massachusetts Ave., Arlington ERASER. RICHARD R. 052— 505 Sumner, Norwood FREDETTE, NORBERT J. 052-94 Princeton, New Bedford FREED, JAMES A. )07 Springfield, Ohicopee FREEDMAN, FRANCINE 054—35 Woles, Dorchester FRENCH, LOIS M. 054—56 Munroe, Belmont FRENCH, PATRICIA P. 054—98 Derrv Rd., Hudson, N. H. FRENETTE, HENRY N., JR. 054—11 Calumet Rd., Holyoke FRESIA, ELMO J. 053—18 Harvord, Pittsfield FRIEDENN. GERALDINE 054—9 Field Way, Worcester FRIEDMAN, BURTON S. 054— 207 Chestnut, Chelsea FRIEND, EDWARD L. 053—34 Pickwick Rd., Hamden, Conn. FRIS6IE, NORMAN H. 053-6 Jones Terr,, Lynn FRYKMAN, JOHN H. 054— RFD 1, Attleboro FUCCILLO, DAVID A. 053- 170 Pauline, Winthrop FURCOLO, MICHAEL P. 053- Upper Forms, Northfis GABERMAN, HARVEY S. 053—33 Coit. Holyoke GAETZ, CHARLES J. 054—28 South, Leominster GAFFNEY. PRISCILLA N. 053- 3 Potter, Hyannis GAGNON, CLAUDETTE M. 054— Sawdy Pond. Fall Rive. GASNON, ROBERT G. 054—882 Main, Holyoke GAGNON, ROLAND H. 052— Sawdy Pond, Foil River GAJEWSKI, WALTER 053-29 Berkshire, Ludlow GALAS, NANCY A. 053—14 Hampden Ave., Monson GALASSO, FRANCIS 5. 053—25 Flynt Ave., Monson GALBRAITH, KATHERINE C. 053— Moin, Montague GALE, ALICE L. 052—15 Endicott, Pittsfield GALIPAULT, SERMAINE S. 054— Millers Falls Rd., Turners Foils SALLANT, ARTHUR E. 052— North, N. Reading GALLETLY, BARBARA E. 052—265 Springfield Ave.. Pittsfield GALLEY, HOWARD E., JR. 052— 10 Yale Rd., Andover GALLI, VINCENT A. 053— 10 Phillips, Lawrence GALLOWAY, FRED L. 054—15-36 Parmelee Ave., Fair Lawn, N. J. GALUSZA, MYRON M. 052—33 Northern Ave., Northampton GANLEY, RICHARD E. 053—72 Maple Ave., N. Andover GANNON, ELINOR M. 053—394 Main, Clinton GARBOWIT, SELMA R. 052—144 Elizabeth, Pittsfield GARNER. ALLAN T. 063-55 Florence Ave., Norwood GARNETT, ROBERT K. 063—664 Burncoat, Worcester GARVEY, MARGARET A. 054— 260 Northampton Rd., Amherst GARVEY, MICHAEL F. 052—462 Main, Amherst GATELY, THOMAS D. 052—119 Edinboro, Marlboro GATES, BARBARA J. 054—22 Elm, Abington GATES, CARL P., JR. 052—65 Adams, Donvers GATES, GERTRUDE E. 054— Hill Rd., Foxborough GATTINELLA, CONCETTO J. 053-51 Essex. Lawrence GAUDREAU. JULIEN P. 052—264 Main, Indian Orchard GAY, DONALD C. 052—7 Robbins Rd., Lexington SAY, PATRICIA A. 054—34 Pocahontas, Wolpole GEISSLER, ARTHUR, JR. 054— 50 St. Agatha Rd., Milton GELLER, MORTON A. C53— 121 Melba Ave., Springfield GELOHE, ROBERT A. 053—54 Prentiss Lane, Belmont GENDALL, STEPHEN A. 062— Federol Circle L-3, Amherst GENDRON, PHYLLIS E. 054— RFD 1, Southbridge GENEREUX, ROBERT C. 054— 60 Newell. Southbridge GENTIL, JOHN A. 064—89 E. Central, Franklin GEOFFRION, WALTER J. 063—56 Hampden, W. Springfield SEORSANTAS, ALICE 053—7 Skinner, Brockton GEORGE, DONALD B., JR. 054—184 Dorset. Springfield GEORGE, SHIRLEY A. 054—7 Main, Montague GERSON, DOROTHY J. 064—39 Schuyler, Roxbury GHIZ, ALBERT G, 053-7 Wall, Worcester GIARDINA, JOSEPH M. 053—343 Columbus Ave., Pittsfield GIBBONS, ANN E. 063—23 Sunapee, Springfield GIBBONS, JOHN L. 052—238 Walnut, Holyoke GIBBONS, ROBERT B. 054—238 Walnut, Holyoke GIBBS, KATHERINE E. C54— 25 West Glen, Holyoke GILBERT, MARVIN 052—2221 2 Orescent, Brockton GILLEY, NANCY J. 053—7 Porter Rd., Scifucte SILMAN, CONSTANCE 054— Groton Shirley Rd., Groton GILMAN, LENORE J. 054—8 Cross, Maiden GIMALOWSKI, JEAN E. 052—33 Alger, Adams SLASER, MARVIN H. 063—37 Earl, Maiden SLICK, STANLEY S. 052 11 Almont. Maiden GLIDDEN, MARION J. 054— Winter, Barre GLINKA, LOUIS R. 054—30 Orchard PL, Ohicopee GLOBUS, LAUREL L. 054—87 Mason, Rehoboth GLUSSOL, MELVIN M. 053-49 Hancock, Chelsea GOCHBERG, SUMNER H. 052- 100 Algonquin Rd., Newton SODDARD, GEORGE B. 054—541 Eliot, Milton GODINS, ELISABETH F. 052— R. 3. Amherst SODINS, SEORSE A. 052— RFD, Stow SOSSINS, ANN T. 054—16 Myrtle, Pittsfield SOLAN, RICHARD L. 052-91 Lakeside Dr., Shrewsbury SOLAS, STEPHEN J, 052—90 Glendole, Eosthompton SOLDBERS, BEATRICE R. 053—61 Park, Lynn SOLDBERS, MARSHALL N. 054—146 A Huron Ave., Cambridge SOLDBERS, MORTON H. 054—27 Dawson Ave., Springfield SOLDBERS. PAUL 052—12 Fenelon, Dorchester GOLDBERG, ROSALYN M. 053—77 Homestead, Roxbury GOLDMAN, ENID J. 052-56 Hillsboro Rd., Mattopon GOLDMAN, SERALD S. 054—38 Kirkwood Rd., Brighton GOLUB, CHARLES E. 054— 50 College Rd., Newton GOMEZ, JANET G. 054—19 Grove, Spencer GOOD, ALLEN H. 054- 3 Ledgelown Ave., Lexington GOODE, ALBERT F. 052—300 Fellswoy West, Medford GOODFADER, DORIS 063—53 Locust, Winthrop GOODMAN, ARNOLD L. 054—215 Walnut, Chelsea SOODNOW, STANLEY R. 053- IB Marshfield. Gloucester GOODRIDGE, GEORGE A. 063— Prospect, Topsfield GOODWIN, HAROLD F. 052—16 South View Rd., Worcester GOODWIN, SAMUEL F. 054— Oakham GORDON, JUDITH C. 052- 10 Hawthorne. Maiden GORDON, LEWIS L. 063—375 Holyoke Rd., Ludlow GORDON, RENEE— 56 Alsace, Springfield GORETSKY, ANITA L. 054— 20 Castlegote Rood, Dorchester GORSHEL, SHERMAN P. 054- 15 Salem, Maiden GORTON, RICHARD A. 054—8 King, Taunton GOSS, WILLIAM R. 053—132 Ook, Natick GOTTESMAN, RONALD 054- 9 Marshland, Hoverhill THE BEST IN DRUG STORE MERCHANDISE THE BEST IN DRUG STORE SERVICE HENRY ADAMS COMPANY THE REXALL STORE COMPLIMENTS OF COLLEGE BARBER SHOP UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS AMHERST, MASS. LOUIS ' FOODS Quality - Dependability - Service Excellence Without Extravagance FREE DELIVERY AMHERST, MASS. Telephone 477-8-9 THE ST. REGIS DINER WHERE WE TRY TO MERIT YOUR PATRONAGE WITH GOOD FOOD PROPERLY PREPARED AND COURTEOUSLY SERVED Compliments of ESQUIRE CLEANERS and LAUNDERERS The House of Fine Workmanship TUXEDOS Rented for All Occasions FOR YOUR DINNER DATE BANQUET OR PARTY WIGGIN ' S OLD TAVERN AND HOTEL NORTHAMPTON COMPLIMENTS OF NORTHAMPTON CONFECTIONERY COMPANY INCORPORATED 15-17 Hawley Street NORTHAMPTON, MASS. JACKSON CUTLER Dealers in DRY and FANCY GOODS READY TO WEAR AMHERST, MASSACHUSETTS eOULD, RICHARD S. C52— Brooksble Road, Bedford GOURLEY, JOHN A., JR. C54— 33 Dearborn, Salem GOVE, WARREN R. C53— Mechanic, Leominster GRAHAM, RAYMOND D. 053—6-1 Lyie, Maiden GRAHAM, WILLIAM S. C53 ll Burlington, Lexington GRALENSKI. NICHOLAS M. CS-t— 65 Norttifield Road, Mil Falls Holyoke Southbridge 1 Ave., Pittsfield GRANDCHAMP, NORBERTA E. C54— 201 GRANDONE. FRANK F. C54— 164 Sou SRANFIELD, MARY E. C52 !3 Male GRANGER, HELEN M. C53— 103 Warren Ave., Marlboro GRANT, ANNA P. C53— 285 Main, Wilmington GRANVILLE. JOHN P. C53— I Parkman, Quincy GRAY, HADLEY W. C53— ' Jl Lyndale, Springfield GRAY, HOWARD B. C52— 91 Lyndale, Springfield GRAYSON, ROBERT W. C53— Bank, Harwich Port GREEN, ANN F. C53— 6 Devereux, Morblehead GREEN, PAUL F. C54— 33 Elberor Ave., Pittsfield GREENBERG, MARK J. C52— 200 St. Paul, Brookline GREENE. MARY E. C54— 139 East Haverhill, Lawrence GREER, ALFRED M., JR. C52— Federal, Belcher+own GRENTZENBERG, MARY-LOUISE 054—286 Central, Auburndale GRIFFIN, JOHN J., JR.— 709 Carew, Springfield GRIFFIN, MICHAEL A., JR. C53— 280 Granby Rd., So. Hadley Falls GRIFFIN, PATRICK J. C52— 97 Grove, Winchester GRIGGS, ALLEN K. 052-17 Belvidere, Springfield GROLIMUND, ERNEST L. 052-17 Highland Ave., Northampton GROSS, ALBION H. 052—96 Hockanum Rd., Northampton SROVER, PAULA B. 054— 800 Blue Hill Ave., Dorchester GROVES, ARTHUR D. 053— Bray Rd., Shelburiie Falls GROZEN, PAUL B. 054—51 Moss, Fall River GUARNOTTA, JOSEPH E. 054- 1 Rangeley Rd., Arlington GUETTLER, VIRGINIA J. 053-75 N. Sommer, Adorns GUILTINAN, CLAIRE M. 054—14 Hollister, Pittsfield GUILTINAN, MARY P. 052—14 Hollister, Pittsfield GULSKI, MARY L. 054—54 Park, No. Attleboro GUNN, RAY G. 052— Box 409, Stockbridge GUNTER, ROBERT E. 053—383 Pleasant, Athol GURWITZ, NORMA 054—155 Providence, Worcester GUYER, PATRICIA A. 054—58 Rockland, Springfield GUYETTE, RANDOLPH B. 054—16 Hatfield, Northampton H HAASE, MURIEL M. C53— 273 Milk, Fitchburg HADFIELD, RICHARD L. 052—411 No. Franklin, Holbrook HADLEY, FRANK B. 054— 540 Weetamoe, Fall River HAESELER, CARL W. 053—51 Arlington, Northampton HAFEY, RICHARD J. 052—29 Belmont Ave., Northampton HAFEY, WILLIAM A. 052-29 Belmont Ave., Northampton HAGBERG, CLIFFORD 052-134 Beverly Rd., Worcester HAGBERG, NANCY H. 052—19 Horvard, Hyannis HALE, CORIE E., JR. 053- 270 Main, Athol HALL, DONALD G. 054— Seorles Rd., So. Hadley Falls HALL, HENRY L., JR. 053— Stole Hgwy., Sandwich HALVER50N, DORIS A. 053—75 Pleasant, Dalton NAMES, RICHARD L. 052-692 Lenox, Athol HAMILTON, DAYLE G., JR. 054— No. Main, New Salem HAMILTON, RICHARD P. 053—41 Cole Ave.. Pittsfield HAMILTON, ROBERT M. 052— Westview 2, Amherst HAMPSON, FRANK R. 053—1895 Northampton, Holyoke HANABURY, RICHARD L. 053—96 Keith, Weymouth HANCOCK, JOSEPH C. 054—17 McKinley Terr., Westfield HANDY, WALLACE H. 053- Box 57, Catoumet HANNIFIN, EDWARD J., JR. 054—57 Belmont Ave., Northampton HANSON, ASTRID M. 062—26 Edendale, Springfield HANRAHAN, RICHARD B. 054—31 Fruwirth Ave., Agawam HARCOVITZ, PAULINE 052-21 Orchard, Millis HARDING, MARY E. 054—85 Fori, Fairhaven HARDY, PETER H. 054—37 Eldridge Ave., West Springfield HARGROVE, THEODORE L. 054—70 Grandvlew Ave., Worcester HARLING, PAUL T. 054—53 Westmoreland Ave., Arlington HARLOW, THOMAS I. 053—68 Woterston Ave., Quincy HARPER, DONNA M. 054—300 Pleasant, Orange HARPER, VIRGINIA 054— 4 School, Westboro HARRINGTON, CHARLES T. 054—3743 Riverside Ave., Somerset HARRINGTON, EVELYN G, 054—28 Day, Whitman HARRINGTON, WILLIAM B. 052—162 Northampton Ave., Springfie HARRIS, RICHARD E. 054— 1046 Main, Haverhill HART, WILLIAM R. 052— 105 Exeter, Lawrence HARTIGAN, HOPE C. 054—124 Edgell, Gordner HARTLEY, JOAN 053— Middlefield HARTMAN, MARY J. 054—37 Oosby Ave., Amherst HARTNEH, JOHN H., JR. 054- 1 Oummings Ave., Wollaston HARTNETT, ROBERT F. 054—26 Wachusett, Worcester HARTWELL, ROBERT E. 054— RFD, Oharlemont HARVEY, HARRIET J. 053— Rutland Heights HARVEY, WILLIAMINA F. 053—50 South Shelburne Rd., Greenfield HASBROUCK. CAROLINE V. 052—93 Fearing, Amherst HA5SERTY, ROBERT L. 054— 138 West, Northampton HASTINGS, SHIRLEY A. 054—438 Clapboard, Westwood HATCH, EVEREn B. 052—20 Draper Ave., Arlington HATCH, WILLIAM C. 054— 101 Birchwood Ave., Longmeadow HATHAWAY, RICHMOND W. 052—26 East, Warren HATHAWAY, SHIRLEY M. 052- Box 128, Williamsburg HAWKINS, JANET B. 053—15 Kimberly Ave., Springfield HAWORTH, LAWRENCE D. 053-22 Hamilton, Braintree HAYES, CLARENCE A. 053— Plum Trees, Sunderland HAYES, JOHN P. 054—16 Scott, Worcester HAYES, RITA E. 054—14 Michigan Ave., Lynn HAYN, ERNEST M., JR. C53— 384 Main, Wilbroham HAYWARD, JULIUS H, C54— 170 Bridge, E. Bridgewater HAZLETON, JEAN 052— Main, Dennisport HEADLE, HERBERT W., JR. 053-764 Riverdale, W. Springfield HEALY, HENRY R. C52— 32 Oakland, W. Springfield HEATH, JOAN E. 052-86 Alden, Lynn HEATH, VERNA M, 052— Lee Rd., So. Deerfield HEDIAON, KAZAR L. 054—229 Lawrence Rd.. Medford HEFFERAN, DOROTHY M. 054—32 Lydon, Norwood HEIDEN, CONSTANCE M. 054—231 Morgan Rd., W. Springfield HEIDRICH, ROBERT A. 054—211 So. Pleasant, Amherst HEINTZ. JOHN P. 054—25 Desmond Ave., Manchester HEINTZ, KATHRYN E. 053-25 Desmond Ave., Manchester HEISIG, FREDERICK W., 053—39 Portland. Holyoke HELEIN. JOHN A, 054—125 Vernal, Everett HELENE, FREDERICK L. 052—316 Hollis, Frominghom HELLERMAN, JUDITH 054—45 Itendoles, Springfield HEMMINGS, JOHN J. 052-34 North Ave., Rockland HENLEY, MARION 053-92 Prospect, Shrewsbury HENRICKSON, ROBERT W. 053—17 Stafford, Worcester HENRIQUES, BADILIO, JR. 054— 1 01 Woodlown, Pittsfield HENRY, CHARLES E. 054—200 Dutcher, Hopedale HERGENROTHER, KARL M. 054—14 Holden Rd., W. Newton HERGENROTHER, RUDOLF M. 053—14 Holden Rd., W. Newton HEYWOOD, DONALD T. 053—186 S. Main, Oohasset HICKEY, CATHERINE M. 053—7 Gilmon, Holyoke HICKS, WILLIAM H. 053—12 Thayer PL, So. Braintree HIGGINS, JEANNE A. 053—3 Lookland Ave., Frominghom HIGGINS, LAURENCE J. 052-324 Blue Hills Pkwy., Milton HILL, BARBARA A. 052—71 Hubbard, Ludlow HILL, DOROTHY M, 054-71 Hubbard, Ludlow HILL, WARREN E., JR. 052— Hampshire, H.3, Amherst HINDS, CAROL M. 052—83 Castle, Great Barrington HIXON, ALLEN W. 052—17 Montague, Worcester HOBART, JOHN L. 053— Newton Rd., Littleton ■ HOBSON, LAWRENCE D. 053-229 Oorinth, No. Adams HODGEN, ROBERT T. 054— Sargent, Bclchertown HODGES, WILLIAM G., JR. 054—39 Ledgelawn Ave., Lexington HODSON, MARGARET F. 054- 5 Elm, W. Mansfield HOELZEL, ALFRED 064—85 Radcliffe, Dorchester HOGAN, GEORGE V. 053—45 Vie w, Holyoke HOGAN, THOMAS V., JR. 052—213 Harvard, Oombridge HOGG, LORNA 053—613 Auburn, Whitman HOLLINGER, REINHOLD H. 053—989 Hampden, Holyoke HOLLIS, BETTINA M. 053- Foundry, So. Easton HOLMAN, CYNTHIA A. 054—112 High, Greenfield HOLMES, ARTHUR E. 052—46 Progress, Hopedale HOLMES, NANCY A. 054- 6 Progress, Hopedale HOLMES, RAYMOND D. 052—387 Grove. Fall River HOLMES, STEPHANIE 054—91 Harvard, Brookline HOLT, CAROL L. 054—118 Winter, Whitman HOLTON, RUTH B. 052— Mt. Hermon Rd., So. Vernon HONNEY, THOMAS R. 063—9 Fairview Ave.. Northampton HOOD, ANN K. 054—52 Stickney Rd., Medford HOPKINS, JOYCE M. 053—25 Webster, Middleboro HOPKINS, STEPHEN A. 054— Hopkins Lone, Orleans HORNE, ROBERTA S. 054—71 Elm Hill Ave., Roxbury HORSEFIELD, DAVID R. 062—121 Prince, Needham HOULE, HELEN A. 053—20 Ludlow, Worcester HOUSTON, DAVID R. 054— Flonders Rd., Westboro HOWARD, JAMES J. 053—27 Bellevue Ave., Winthrop HOWARD, JOHN C, 053—264 Sumner Ave., Springfield HOWE, BEHY L. 054— Lowell Rd., Concord HOWE, JOHN M. 052— RFD, Bolton, Marlboro HOWES, HENRY E. 054— Corporation Rd., Dennis HOWES, NANCY 053—64 Clairmont, Longmeadow HOWLAND. GEORGE H. 053- 1508 Turnpike, Stoughton HUBER, PHILIP E. 053— Meadow, Northfield HUBER, RICHARD G. 052— Meadow, Northfield HUFF, BETTY J. 053— RFD 1, Fitchburg HUGHES, JOHN P. 054—53 Exeter, Lawrence HULSMAN, ROBERT B. 054-284 Woburn, Reading HULTGREN, DAVID H. 053-165 Auburn, Auburn HUMPHRISS, WESLEY D. 053—26 High, Easthampton HUNTER, DAVID H. 053—73 School, Springfield HUNTER, HOWARD W. 054—641 2 Cherry, Walthom HUNTLEY, ALMER M., JR. 054— Glendole Rd., Easthampton HURLEY, FRANCIS X. 052—12 Pierview Ave., Revere HURWITZ. RUTH C. 052—277 Pine, Lowell HUSSEY, JOHN B. 052- River Rd., Mattapoisett HUTCHINGS, HERBERT C, JR. 052- Pomeroy Lane, Amherst HUTCHINS, RICHARD M. 054—346 Auburndale Ave., Auburndale HYMAN, ROBERT I. 053—239 Wells, Greenfield I INSOFT, ROSALIE 053—672 Chestnut Hill Ave., Brookline IRELAND, JANET S. 054—16 Roymond Ave., Shrewsbury J JACK, JAMES A. 054—76 Lebanon, Melrose JACOB, MARIE T, 052- 9 Cole Ave., Williamstown JACOBSON, NANCY A. 064— Sturbridge Rd., Brookfield JACOBSON, OTTO W. 054—7 Mission, Gardner JACQUE, ANDREW J. 054—569 So. Pleasant, Amherst JACQUE, MITCHELL A., JR. 052-569 So. Pleasant, Amherst JACQUES, FRANK L. 054-16 White Lone, Weston JAGIELLO, ALICE B, 053-72 Dartmouth, Everett JAHN, WILLIAM O., JR. C52— 1046 Central, E. Bridgewater COMPLIMENTS OF JJw lAjnivsUiiJbj, Shfisi WHERE YOUR FRIENDS MEET ' UNIVERSITY STORE " 65 ' ' MOST POPULAR COURSE ON CAMPUS ' JAHR, ARNE S. C54— 158 Woodmont, W. Springfield JANISZEWSKI, THEODORE J. C54— 39 Plateau Ave., W. Springfield JANKOWSKI, EDWARD J. C52--12 Irving, Easthompton JASINSKI, EDWIN C. C53— 202 School. Chicopee JASINSKI, RICHARD A. C54— 207 Bridge, Northampton JEFFREYS, JOAN M. 054—35 Lincoln, Brooltfield JENNINGS, LENDON R. 054—19 Taft Ave., Haverhill JENNINGS, MORGAN E., JR. C54— 105 High, Needhann Heights, JERMAKIAN. ARMEN C52— 34 Carew Terr.. Springfield JEWELL. NORMA L. CS4— 22 Crosby. Webster JEZYK, MAE-LOUISE C52— 46 Franklin, Noilhampton JOHNSON, BETTY-LOU C52— 363 Broadway, N. Attleboro JOHNSON, ERNEST A. C53— Petersham JOHNSON, FRANK G. C53— 186 Highland, Brockton JOHNSON, FRANK W., JR. C54— IB Eastern Ave., Wakefield JOHNSON, JARL O. C52— N. West, Feeding Hills JOHNSON, NEIL S. C54— 50 Columbia, Swampscott JOHNSON, PHILIP M. C52— 21 Lorchmont Lane, Lexington JOHNSON, RICHARD L. C52— 53 Beoch, Wollaston JOHNSON, THEODORE C. C53- 6I Gronby Rd., So. Hadley Falls JOHNSON, VICTOR E. C53— 390 Riverwoy, Boston JOHNSON, WILLARD M. C52— 24 Bates, Westfield JOHNSON, WILLIAM C. C54— 32 Martin, W. Ro«bury JOHNSTON, DAVID R. C52— 89 Shute, Everett JONES, EDITH C. C53— 32 Salisbury, Rehoboth JONES, FRANCES L. C54— 269 No. Main, Middleboro JONES, LAWRENCE L., JR. C52— 286 Dodge, Beverly JONES, PHILIP N. C54— 108 Commonwealth Ave., Springfield JONES, RICHARD A. C53— South Rd., Orange JORDAN, DAVID M. C53— 30 Harvard, Springfield JOY, WILLIAM P., JR. C54— 216 Central Ave., Milton JOYLE, STEPHEN F. C52— 1 1 St. Margaret, Boston JUDSON, GWENDOLYN H. C54— 36 Harvard, Springfield JUNKINS, DONALD A. C53— 82 Cleveland Ave., Saugus K So. Deerfield KACINSKI, EVELYN M. C52— RFD. Brc KAGAN, HERBERT M. C54— 30 Gleason, Boston KALLSREN, DONALD W. C53— 125 W. Alvord, Springfield KAMINSKI, BERNARD J. C54— 160 Derby, Salem KAPLAN, PHILLIP S. C52 19 Draper, Springfield KARIS, STEPHEN C54— 941 Carew, Springfield KARLYN, WILLIAM M. C54— 69 Orchard Rd., Swampscott KATZ, A. RITA C54— 34 Edgewood, Roxbury KAUFMAN, MARJORIE C53— 22 Crowell, Dorchester KAUFMAN, NORMAN B. C54— 301 Mason Terr., Brookline KAZALSKI, JOSEPH E. C53— 15 Greenwood Ave., Holyoke KEANE, JOHN J. C52— Federal Circle F-5, Amherst KEANE, LORRAINE A. C52— 261 Federal, Greenfield KEANEY. ANN M. C53— 1008 Essex, Lawrence KEARNEY, WILLIAM F. C53— 29 Wales Ave., Randolph KEARNS, JEAN A. C54— 806 Broadway, Fall River KEAVY, VINCENT B. C52— 33 North, Hyannis KEE, EDWARD G. C52— 37 Dover, Boston KEE, HENRY C. C53— 37 Dover, Boston KEEGAN, FRANCIS E. C52— 5 Maple Terr., Three Rivers KEITH, GARETH A. C54— 193 Hillcrest Rd., Needhom KELLEHER, DOROTHY A. C54— 12 Swan Ave., So. Weymouth KELLEY, FRANCES M. C53— 21 Dolton Ave., Pittsfield KELLEY, ROGER W., JR. C52— 151 No. Main, Middleboro KELLY, RONALD E. C54— 30 Marlboro Rd., Walthom KEMPF, ROBERT F. C52— Memorial, Deerfield KENEALY, KATHLEEN M. C54— 73 Dyer Ave., Whitman KENNARD, VICTOR M. C52— Chestnut, Amherst KENNEDY, JOAN L. 053—73 Edgemoor Rd., Belmont KENNEDY, JOAN M. 052—97 Daviston, Springfield KENNEY, PETER W. C53— 36 Hillsdale Rd., Arlington KENT, HARRY A. 052— Box 104, Acworth, N. H. KERSWIG, EDWARD J., JR. 052—9 Poplor, Montague KESTIGIAN, MICHAEL 052- Curtis Hill Rd., Charlton KETTELL, JOAN E. 054-62 Tilden Rd., Scituote KILBOURN, WALTON S., JR.— Sterling Rd., So. Lancaster KILCOYNE, LEO F. 052—62 Paine. Worcester KILEY, FRED T. 053-39 Pope Rd., Concord KIMBALL, GLADYS M. 053—791 E. Broadway, Haverhill KIMBALL, MARTHA R. C54_Newtown Rd., Littleton KING, MERLE W. 054—214-47 Hillside Ave., Queens Village, N. Y. KING, REYNOLD T. 054—57 Herschel, Lynn KINGSBURY, ROBERT S. 053—47 Lothrop Ave., Milton KINGSBURY, SYLVIA E. C52— RFD 2, Shelburne KINNAUGH, JOAN E. 054—96 Arthur, Ridgefield Pk., N. 1. KINNEAR, ELIZABETH, M. 053-277 Greeley, Clinton KIRBY, JAMES R. 052— Federol Circle J-2, Amherst KIRCHNER, JOHN P. 054— 105 Cromwell Ave., Pittsfield KITTLE. ROBERT W. 052—64 E. Housatonic, Dolton KLAUS, SUSZANNE J. 053-78 Wheatland Ave., Chicopee KLEIN, ELIZABETH J. 052-205 E. Pleasant, Amherst KLEM, BARBARA E. 054—63 Fruit, Milford KMIEC, JOSEPH A. 052—28 Walnut, Lawrence KNAPP, HENRY A. 054—45 Norwell Rd., Dedham KNAPTON, JOHN D. 054—74 Glendale Rd., Quincy KNEPPER, DONALD Y. C54-I9 Highland Terr., Worcester KNIGHT, EMERY O. CS2— 229 West, Reading KOBAK, JOSEPH A., JR. 053- 50 Adams, Falrhaven KOBERA, WILLIAM F., Ill 054—66 Meadowbrook Ave., W. Spring KOEHLER, CARLTON S. 054— Lathrop, So. Hadley Falls KOEHLER, F, THEODORE 054—62 Lathrop, So. Hadley Falls OMAR, JOHN R. 054—74 Troin, Dorchester KONARSKI, CASMIR 053— 106 Grape, Chicopee KONIGSBERG, ARTHUR C54— 18 Gleason, Boston KONOPKA, BARBARA A. 052—284 Main, Easthompton KORNETSKY, AARON 052-744 Broadway, Chelsea KORSLUND, HARRY J., JR. 052—87 Gay, Norwood KOSKI, PHILIP E. C52— RFD 3, Amherst KOSKI, RICHARD A. 052—6 Allston Ct., Medford KOVEY, EILEEN S. 052—225 Woshington, Stoughton KOWALIK, EUGENE F. 052—43 Commercial, Thorndike KRAMER, BENNETT L. 054—11 Roxton, Dorchester KRAMER, STANLEY R. 053-144 Arlington, Haverhill KRANEFUSS, LEO C. C52— 72 Monor Rd., Springfield KREIGER, ALBERT J. 053—34 Winter, Pittsfield KREIGER, JOHN A. 054-34 Winter, Pittsfield KRIKORIAN, DIANA C54_98 Hampshire Rd., Methuen KROECK, ROBERT H. 052- 2B Hartshorn, Reading KROHN, FRANK L. 052- RFD 1, Great Barrington KROL, ALFRED A, 052— Amherst Rd.. Sunderiand KRUKLEY, ANITA B. 052— Benjamen Rd., Shirley KUHN, DONALD E. 053—183 Ellsworth Ave., Springfield KUTOLOWSKI, JOHN F. 053—86 High Rock, Lynn KWASNIK, ANDREW F. 053- Hampden Rd., Monson LABOVITZ, STANLEY A. C53— 4 Phillips Ave., Swampscott LAJOIE, JOHN L. 053-161 Morton, W. Springfield LAJOIE, PETER L. 053—15 Beverly, Fall River LALLY, EDWARD M. 054- 28 Maple, Holyoke LAMBERT, DONALD R. 053- RFD 2. Monson LAMBERT, THOMAS S. 053—121 Wilbraham Rd., Springfiela LAMBERT, WILLIAM A. 053—83 Fox, Worcester LAMBERT, WILLIAM L. 052-136 Lake, Brighton LAMKIN, ABRAHAM D. 054—95 Upham, Maiden LANCTO, DONALD C. 052-37 Linden, Williamstown LANE. HENRY J. 052— Orchard Rd., Essex LANES, MARLENE 052—13 Beacon Hill Ave., Lynn LANGHELD, PAUL H. 054—1174 St. James Ave., Springfield LANZILLO, LOUIS J. 052-251 Fourth, Troy, N. Y. LAPINSKY, JOAN A. 054— Box 292, Great Barrington LAPLANTE, ROLAND T. 052— Box 207, Mansfield LAPPIN, JUDITH R. 052— 109 Homestead, Roxbury LAPPIN, MYRON E. 054- 4 Storbird, Maiden LAPTON, STEPHEN T., JR. 053—65 Sterling, Springfield LARSON, GLORIA M. 054— 160 Summit Ave., Walloston LAW, GRANT W. 054—67 Robbins, Milton LAW, MARY E. C52— 33 Greenleof, Springfield LAWRENCE, E. DONALD 053— Box 122, Grafton, Vt. LAWRENCE, PAUL H. C53— 37 Norwood Terr., Holyoke LEASON, ROBERT W. C54— 67 Child, Hyde Pork LEAVITT, ALAN C. 053 1 Thurber, Framinghom LEBLANC, ARTHUR E. 052—30 Winslow. Cambridge LEBLANC, HENRY P. 054—178 Main, Gardner LEBOW, GERALD J. 053-893 W. Roxbury Pkwy., Brookline LEBOWITZ, JASON 052—9 Avon Ave., Methuen LEE, JEANNE 054—144 Aspen Rd., Swampscott LEITZEN, DOLORES R. 053—43 Brookline Ave., Holyoke LEMAY, RAYMOND J. 054—35 Albion, Salem LENOIS, EARL R. C52— One K. St., Turners Falls LENZ, HOWARD G., Ill C5+- 6 Greenwood Ave., Needhom LEONARD, JUNE M. 053—28 Powellton Rd., Dorchester LESKO, EDGAR J. 054—371 Bridge, Northampton L ' ESPERANCE, ROBERT W. 054—14 Grant, So. Hadley Foils LESTER, MARY G. 053- New Marlboro LETTIS, RICHARD L. C52— 16 Samuel, Agowom LEVANGIE, JOYCE M. C54 — 40 Weston Ave., Braintree LEVENTHAL, ALICE M. 052—75 VanGreenby Rd., Lowell LEVINE, CHARLOTTE J. 052-36 Hillside Ave., Lawrence LEVINE, GRACE M. 052- 0 Horwood. Lynn LEVINE, RICHARD A. 053—77 Bloomingdole, Chelseo LEVIS, BRUCE N. 052-164 Cloflin, Belmont LEVITT, RALPH S. 053-23 Floyd, Dorchester LIBBEY, LEONARD M. 053— 60 Townsend Rd., Belmont LIBBY, JOHN E. 053— Main, Cummaquid LIBERTY, HAROLD J., JR. 054— RFD 1, Wakefield LIEBERMAN, ESTELLE C52— 510 Pawtucket, Lowell LIEBMAN, BURTON R. 054—6 Lane Park. Boston LINCOLN, NICHOLAS D. 053— 2109 Glenwood Drive, Kalamazoo, « LINDAHL, ROLAND E. 054—4 Northern Rd., Maiden LINDBLAD, SALLY E. 054—80 Reed, Agowom LINDERGREEN, ANN C. 054— 10 Glendale Rd., Needhom LINDNER, HERBERT E. 052—49 Vernon, Holyoke LINER, ROSE C54— 994 High, Fall River LIT, HARRY B. C53— 15 Creston, Roxbury LITTLEFIELD, ROBERT L., JR. 053-15 Sunset Rd., Gardner LITWACK, LAWRENCE 052-61 Porter, Maiden LITZ, VERA B. 053— 3B State, Monson LIVERMORE, HERBERT H. 052—8 Woods Ave., Worcester LIVINGSTON, ROBERT 052-59 Main, Haverhill LLOYD, NANCY H. 054— R.D. No, 2, Interloken, New York LOCKHART, LEROY F. 054-181 Russell, Manchest er, N. H. LOCONTE, JEREMIAH A. C52— 85 Reodville, Hyde Pork LODGE, MARY J. 054— Woodstown, N. J. LOJKO, MATTHEW S. 053-13 Worfield PL, Northompton LOMBARD, WILLIAM D. 054—262 Kings Highway, West Springfield LOPES, GILBERT S, 052-44 Parker, New Bedford LOVEJOY, ALFRED P., JR. C54— 32 Fairfield, Pittsfield LOVEJOY, EARL D. C54— 218 Wren, West Roxbury LOWRY, MARY A. C52— 10 Camelio, Cambridge COMPLIMENTS OF ALPHA EPSmON PI COMPLIMENTS OF ALPHA GAMMA RHO COMPLIMENTS OF cm OMEGA COMPLIMENTS OF KAPPA ALPHA THETA COMPLIMENTS OF KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA COMPLIMENTS OF KAPPA SIGMA COMPLIMENTS OF LAMBDA CHI ALPHA COMPLIMENTS OF PHI SIGMA KAPPA COMPLIMENTS OF Q. T. V. COMPLIMENTS OF SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON COMPLIMENTS OF SIGMA DELTA TAU COMPLIMENTS OF SIGMA KAPPA SIGMA PHI EPSILON EXTENDS BEST OF LUCK TO THE CLASS OF 1951 COMPLIMENTS OF TAU EPSILON PHI COMPLIMENTS OF THHTA CHI COMPLIMENTS OF ZETA ZETA ZETA LUCIER, JOSEPH L. C54— 25 Munroe, Northampton LUCIER, RENE G. C53 tl5 Sumner Ave., Springfield LUDWIG, HARRY M. C54— 305 Sorgeant, Holyoke LUIPPOLD, HENRY E. C54— 27 Averton, Roslindale LUNDBERG, JOAN C52— Box 114. Frominghom Centre LUOTO, HUGO M., JR. C52— 14 Albertino, Quincy LUPIEN, ELIZABETH A. C54— 182 Prospect, Gordner LYMAN, DEXTER B. C52— 23 Mechanic, Shelburne Falls LYMAN. MIRIAM L. C54— 22 Kingsdole. Dorchester LYNCH, ANN M. C54— 124 Massachusetts Ave., Springfield LYNCH, JACQUELINE M. C52— 22 Reynolds Ave., Monson LYONS, HARRY D., JR. C52— 193 Highland Ave., Lowell M MocCALLUM, RICHARD W. C52— 122 W. Elm. Wolloston MacCARTHY, JACQUELINE D., C54— 40 Hillside, Wollaston MacDONALD, CLAIRE M. C54— 32 Park Rd., Belmont MacDONALD, JOHN K. C53— 900 Beacon, Newton Centre MacGREGOR, DONALD C52— Box 51. Eost Brewster MACHAIEK. CELIA G. CS3— 101 Chapman, Greenfield MACIOLEK. PAUL S. C52- 0 Lowell, West Springfield MACIOLEK. STANLEY J. C52— 19 Genesee, Springfield MacKENZIE. HUGH R. C54— 64 Corlisle, Springfield MacLACHLAN. BRUCE A. C53— 37 Morrow. Mansfield MacLAREN. BENJMAN F. C54— Old Boston Rd.. Sutton MacLAUCHLIN. ROBERT K. C54-I4 Pilgrim Ave., Fairhaven MacLEAN. DONALD A. C53— 24 Chestnut. Westfield MacLEOD. JOAN M. C53— 115 Main, Leicester MacLEOD. JOHN M. C54 16 Independence Ave., Quincy MacLEOD. RODERICK A.. JR. C52— Williamsburg MacNAYR. LILLIAN M. C54— 12 Railroad, West Springfield MacNIVEN. MALCOLM W. C53— 32 Wilkinson, Worcester MAGEE. CLAIRE L. C53— 25 Fern, Brockton MAGLOTT. SYLVESTER R. C53— I 162 West, Sheldonville MAHER. FRANCIS G. C52— 379B Damon Rd., Northampton MAIO. NUNZI J. C52— 8 Fir, South Borre MAKRIDES. CHRISTOPHER C53— 10 Linwood PI., Somerville MALIFF. ROBERT F. C54— 190 Main, North Easton MALIN, JEANNE L. C53— II Summer. Northampton MALONEY. ROBERT J. C53— 45 Rand. Lynn MANCHESTER. ALAN T. C52— Westport Harbor MANDEVILLE. ERNEST J. J. C52— 53 Howard Ave., New Bedford MANGUM. ANDREW N. C52— 55 Allyn, Holyoke MANSUM. JEANNE E. C53— 55 Allyn, Holyoke MANLEY. WILLIAM E. C52— 23 Bower, West Medford MANNINEN, EILEN S. C53— Ashby West Rd., Fitchburg MANSBACH. RONALD K. C52— 26 Leyden, Brockton MANSFIELD, PATRICIA M. 054-41 So. High, Bondsville MAPES. MARTA C54— 608 Bridge, North Weymouth MARCINKOWSKI, MICHAEL F. C53— 73 Walnut, Chelsea MARCOTTE. VICTOR H. C53— Moss Hill Rd., Russell MARCOTTE. WAYNE W. C54— 53 Canal, South Hadley Falls MARDER, EVERETT J. C53— 398 Hawthorn. New Bedford MARINELLI. LORETO P. C52— 714 Pleasant. Norwood MARKARIAN. MURAD D. C52— 135 Church, Whitinsville MARONI. MARY K. C53— 1237 Moin, Athol MARR. MARSHALL I. C54— Main, Bolton MARSH, HERBERT V.. JR. C54— North Hatfield MARSHALL. DAVID I. C53— 30 Cleveland, Gloucester MARSHALL. LAWRENCE A. C53— 31 Winter, Arlington 74 MARSHALL. LOUIS H., JR. C54— Main, East Falmouth MARSHMAN. ELIZABETH A. C52— 31 Milton, Brockton MARTIN. DONALD W. C54— 204 Lincoln, Franklin MARTIN. DOUGLAS W. C53— 10 George, Greenfield MARTIN. JOHN A. C52— 97 South, Walpole MARTIN, JUDITH A. C54— 626 Grove. Framingham MARTIN, WILLIAM P. C54— 259 Marcy. Southbridge MARTINEZ, RICHARD A. C52— 20 Chester, Molden MARTINSEN. JOANNE M. C52— 25 Nelson, Webster MARX. JOHN C54— 61 Easthompton Rd., Holyoke MASON. ELINORE R. C53— 65 Simonds Rd.. Williamstown MASON, HOWARD M. C53— 22 Waushokum. Framingham MASSIDDA. WILLIAM R. C52— 78 Pine. Swampscott MASUCK. TONY C52— 128 Prospect, Springfield MATHEWS. ARCHIE C52— Southfield MATHIAS, GRETCHEN C53— 60 Churchill Rd.. West Springfield MATUSZEK, FRANCIS A. C53— 30 Fountain, Holyoke MAXCY, HOWARD G. C54— PC Box 63. East Foxboro MAXFIELD. HERBERT H. C52— 8 Mountain Terr.. Peabody MAY. EUGENE C. C54— 160 Wellington. Athol MAYNARD. GERALDINE J. C52— Deer Island, Boston MCALLISTER, LAWRENCE E. C54— 12 Central. Turners Falls McBANE. WILLIAM J.. JR.. C53— 15 Rock. Middleboro McBRIEN. JANE L. C52— 8 Maple Ave.. Nahant McCaffrey. EDWIN K. C52— II8 winter. Leominster McCAIG, ROBERT S. C53— 76 Bornum, Taunton McCarthy. CHARLES D. C54— 154 Main. Hudson McCarthy. PHILIP R.. jr. C54— 103 Massosoit. Springfield McCORMICK. LEO J.. JR. C52— 31 Bridge. Northampton McCRILLIS. WALTER C. C54— 108 Oak. Middleboro Mcdonough. Marshall J. C52— Crosswoy Rd., Vineyard Hove McGAHEY. LORRAINE E. C52— 85 W. Main. Westboro McSEOCH. CHARLES R.. JR. C52— 155 Howthorne. Maiden McGIVERIN. ELIZABETH A. C54— 250 Sorgeant, Holyoke McGRATH. CORNELIUS D. C53— 14 Holyoke, Easthompton McGRATH, THOMAS P. C52— 12 Munroe. Northampton McGRATH, WILLIAM E. C52 t3 Beoch, Woburn McGUIRE, THOMAS S. C54— 19 Bay State Rd., Holyoke MclNERNEY. FRANCIS P. C53— 71 Lamb. South Hadley Falls MclNTIRE. HELEN E. C53— 792 Plymouth, Brldgewater McKILLOP, MARY R. C53— So. Main, Belchertown McKINNON. ALLAN R. C52— 266 Pine, Holyoke Mcknight. Robert j. C53 M7 Tolbot Ave., Dorchester McLAUGHLAN, JOHN E. C52— 73 Emerson Ave., Pittsfleld McLaughlin, EDWARD R. C54— 69 Woushakum, Framingham McLELLAN. E. JEAN CS4— 1833 Hyde Park Ave., Readville McMAHON. ROBERT P. C54— 53 Albert. Agowom McMULLIN. GEORGE L. C54— 52 Gannett Rd., Quincy McNAUGHTON. JOHN B. C54— 131 Marion Ave., North Adams McNIFF. FRANK L. C54--12 Maple, Hadley McNULTY. ROBERT J. C54— 59 Middlesex Ave., Reading McQuillan. ANN L. C53— 22 Linden, Lowrence MEADER. NANCY J. C53— 9 Summit. Whitinsville MECKEL. JAMES F. C54— 267 Franklin, Holyoke MEDREK, THEODORE F. C53— 336 Chestnut, Springfield MELAMED. INA C54— 76 Addison. Chelsea MELE. NICHOLAS J. C54— 132 High, Pittsfield MELLEY. WILLIAM J. C53— 236 Porkwoy, Chelsea MELLO. DAVID G. C54— No. Summer, Edgartown MELLO. JOSEPH A. C52— I I Sagamore, New Bedford MENDELSOHN. HOWARD D. C53— 63 Brookledge. Roxbury MENNARD. BARBARA A. C54— 7 Church. South Barre MENZIES. PATRICIA S. C53— 6 Depot, Adams MERCADANTE. VINCENT J. C54— 9 Johnson. Worcester MERRISAN, ANN C. C53— 25 Glendel Terr.. Springfield MERRILL, VIRGINIA W. C54— PC Box 95, Falmouth MERRITT. CYRIL M. C52— 29 Cascade Rd., Worcester 2 MESERVE. JACQUELINE C53— 19 Peter, North Andover MESSIER. JACQUELINE A. C52— 296 Chestnut, Holyoke MESSIER. PATRICIA Y. C52— 296 Chestnut, Holyoke METHE. MARCELLA A, C53— 195 Ook, Holyoke MEURIN, GEORGE O. C52— 1700 South, Bridgewater MEYER. DAVID P. C54— 5 Mountain Ave., West Springfield MICHELSON. RACHEL C53— Littleton Rd., Westford MICHELSON. SHIRLEY E. C54— 218 E. Pleasant, Amherst MICKA. EDWARD S. C52— Park Hill Rd.. Eosthampton MIKLAS. JOAN L. C53— 17 Crotteou, Adams MILANDRI. VIOLA H. C52— 517A Dudley. Boston 19 MILLER, ARDETH R. C53 16l Washington Ave.. Chelsea MILLER. ELLEN M. C54— 176 Seaver, Roxbury MILLER, JOHN P. C54— 101 King, Reoding MILLER. LAURENCE I. C53— 56 Ellicott, Needhom MILLER. MACEY I. C52— 177 Union, Everett MILLER, ORSON K.. JR. C52— 234 Concord Ave., Lexington MILLER. RICHARD L. C54— Calkins Rd., Palmer MILNE. CHARLES M. C52— 19 Greenleaf Ave.. West Springfield MINTZ. ARTHUR L. C52— 1175 Morton, Mattapon MISIASZEK. EUGENE J. C52 16l East, Ludlow MITCHELL, DONALD J. C54— 5 Warren, Danvers MITCHELL, EARL S. C52— 82 Ellerton, Chicopee Falls MITCHELL. GEORGE D. C54— 21 Highland, Framingham MITCHELL. ROBERT C. C52— 12 Tewksbury, Ballordvale MITCHELL, ROBERTA A. C54- 8 Edison, Quincy MITCHELL, SHIRLEY B. C54— 121 Meadow. North Amherst MIXSON. ALIDA D. C53— Old Barnstable Rd., East Falmouth MOFFITT. WILLIAM J. C53— I Franklin Ct., Northampton MOKRZECKI. PETER P. C54— 272 River Dr., Nor+h Hadley MOLLER. JAMES W. C52 10 Moore, Springfield MONAGHAN. EDMUND, JR. C54— 38 Sommet, Everett MONCEY, LUICE M. C53— Belle Vue PL, Avon MONGIELLO, ENRICO A. C54— 51 Amity. Lynn MONTAGUE. RUTH E. C54— Chesterfield Rd., Westhampton MONTAGUE. SIDNEY A. C52— RFD, Northampton MONTGOMERY, NANCY J. C54— 21 Noblehurst Ave., Pittsfield MONTIERO, FERNANDO L. C53— 16 Brookfield. Ludlow MONTIGNY, NORMAN J. C53— Main, North Oxford MOODIE. COLIN L. C53— 127 Winton, Springfield MOODY. RICHARD D. C53— 76 Gothic, Northampton MORANO. ALFRED P.. JR. C53— 35 Onota, Pittsfield MOREY, DONALD I. C53 10 Plinn, Pittsfield MORGAN. JEROME E.. JR. C53— 1678 Northampton, Holyoke MORGAN. VANCE N. C54— 315 Broadway, Methuen MORGENSTEIN, MERNA M. C54— 273 Dewey Ave., Pittsfield MORIARTY, DANIEL F. C54— 319 Pleasant, Holyoke MORIARTY, MARY-LOU C54— 304 Summer, New Bedford MORRILL, ANN C53— 515 Crafts, West Newton MORSE, CYNTHIA M. C54— 17 Lloyd. Winchester MORSE, EDITH F. C54— Shore Rd., Pocasset MORTON, F. JOAN C53— Treasure Cove, Wellfleet MOSER, KENNETH A. C53— 75 Sunset Ave.. Amherst MOSHER. JAY M., JR. C54— Saw Mill River Rd., Elmsford, N. Y. MOSHIER. CHARLES M. C52— 22 Hoyden Rowe, Hopkinton MOSYCHUK. HENRY C54— 36 Whiting, Lynn MOTTE, NANCY J. C54— 156 Oakdole Ave., Dedham MOTTOLO. PAUL J. C53— 419 Washington, Winchester MOULTON. CAROLYN A. C53— 14 Putnam Ave., Braintree MOXON. EMILIE E. C52— 986 Concord, Framingham MOYNIHAN, FRANCIS M. C54— 132 Sorgeant, Holyoke MUDGE. CLIFTON H. C52— Whiting, North Hanover MULARZ. WALTER M. C63— 19 Morris, Lynn MULCAHY. RICHARD W. C52— 60 Cliff, Norh Adams MULLINS. BARBARA A. C54— 92 High, Turners Falls MULVANEY. ROBERT W. C52— 9 Church, Wore MUNCH. BETTY M. C54— 132 Bridge, Shelburne Falls MUNICK. LEO H. C53— 39 Wolcott. Molden 48 MURDOCK. JEAN M. C54--3 Morelond, Quincy 69 MURPHY. DENNIS F. C53— 15 Elmwood Ave., Holyoke MURPHY. GEORGE L. C53— II Cherry, Northampton MURPHY, THOMAS W. C53— 127 Chestnut, Holyoke MURRAY, BERNARD A. C54— 37 Marietta, North Adorns THE JEJr-FEHY AMHERST BOOKSHOP and MUSIC SHOP " ON THE CORNER- COMPLIMENTS OF THE GIJ-T NOOK AMHERST, MASS. COMPLIMENTS OF ADAMS DAffiY NORTH AMHERST, MASS. COMPLIMENTS OF AMHERST SHOE REPAIRING CO. 12 Main Street AMHERST, MASS. Telephone 3-5172 " WHY BUY WHEN WE SUPPLY- CENTRAL COAT. APRON LINEN Service, Inc. 61 Franklin Street SPRINGFIELD, MASS. COMPLIMENTS OF E. H. FRIEDRICH CO. HOLYOKE, MASS. Quality Establishes Preference HENRY G. SEARS CO. WHOLESALE GROCERS and CONFECTIONERS HOLYOKE, MASS. LENOX, INC. SODA FOUNTAIN FRUIT SYRUPS 210 State Street BOSTON, MASS. COMPLIMENTS OF KOTOK ' S PRODUCE CO. 115 Main Street HOLYOKE, MASS. Telephone 3-0151 FRED A. WEAKE, Inc. Contractor for PLAIN and DECORATIVE PLASTERING 293 Bridge Street SPRINGHELD, MASS. M. L. SCHMITT ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR Construction — Maintenance 198 Chestnut Street SPRINGHELD, MASSACHUSETTS Phone 3-7868 Compliments of KAMINS EMTERIORS HOUSE OF INTERIOR DECORATION 55 South Pleasant Street AMHERST, MASSACHUSETTS Telephone 270 COMPLIMENTS OF THE TILLEYS CAMERA SHOP 60 Main Street AMHERST, MASS. COMPLIMENTS OF THE OLD MILL NORTH AMHERST, MASS. ORIGINAL HANDICRAFTS and IMPORTS COMPLIMENTS OF E. M. SWITZER. JR., INC. AMHERST, MASS. COMPLIMENTS OF BERKSHIRE FROSTED FOODS, INC. PITTSnELD, MASS. MURRAY. JOHN W. C54— 44 Warwick Rd., Melrose MURRAY, RONALD S. 054—292 Sumner Ave., Springfield MUSZYNSKI, MILDRED E. C53— Glendale Village, Easthamptor MYRICK, JEANNE C53 II4 Main, Amesbury N NADEAU, GILBERT D. C53— 30 Charnock, Beverly NADEL, DAVID J. C52— 50 Williams, Brookline NAPOLITAN, VINCENT R. C54— 72 Parkerview. Springfield NASON, BENJAMIN W. C54— 148 Main, Foxboro NAVA, BESSIE M. 054—11 Beach, Westboro NAVICKAS, EDWARD J. C53— 14 Cherry, Easthampton NAYLOR, THOMAS J. C54— 33 Dennis, Attleboro NELSON, CHARLOTTE L. C53— 15 Ea stern Ave., Wakefield NELSON, ERNEST E., JR. C52— 3 Woodland Rd., Wellesley NELSON, LOIS M. C52— 33 Nelson. East Brainlree NELSON, MALCOLM B. C53— 23 Peorce. Hopedale NELSON. MARJORIE L. C53— 41 Howard, Brockton NEUMANN, BARBARA R. C53— 76 Elmwood Ave., Holyoke NEUSNER, MILTON M. C53— 50 Sheridan, Haverhill NEWBERG, BEVERLY J. C54— 4 Foster, Lynn NEWMAN, ABRAHAM S. C63— 58 Ellsworth, Brockton NEWMAN, JOANNE B. C52— 8 Fairmont. Maiden NEWMAN, NATALIE E. C53— 48 Cummings Rd., Brighton NICHOLAS, DOUGLAS C52— 25 Thompson, Concord, N. H. NICHOLS, SHIRLEY M. 052— Clary Rd., Williamsburg NICKLES, RICHARD L. C53— North Billerica NICKLESS, GEORGE A. C52— Treble Cove Rd., North Billeric NIMS, HARRIE R. C52— 10 Hood, Concord NOLAN, ROBERT E. C53— II Emerson Rd., Winthrop NORCROSS, G. ELAINE C53— Porkerville Rd., Southville NORD, JANE E. C54— 577 Country Way, Egypt NORMAN, RICHARD H. C54— 404 Washington, Fairhaven NORRIS, ELIZABETH A. C54— 44 Ocean, Nohant NOVACK, RICHARD M. 053—50 Pork Vale Ave., Brigh ton NOWAK, EUGENE J. 052—42 Weston, Indion Orchard NOYES, RICHARD P. 054—156 Whittum Ave.. Springfield NULMAN, MIRIAM A. 053-871 Plymouth Ave., Fall River NYBERG, MILDRED I. C54— 16 Volusia Rd., East Weymouth NYLEN, DER H. C52— 572 Bedford, East Bridgewoter o O ' BRIEN, DAVID, G. 053-44 Butler PL, Northampton O ' BRIEN, JOSEPH E. 052-31 Jones Rd., Revere O ' BRIEN, WILLIAM J. C52— 36 Liberty, Northampton O ' CONNELL, RICHARD A. 054—22 Armory, Northompton O ' CONNELL, THOMAS B. 053—7 Pittsmore Rd., Roslindole O ' CONNOR, GERALDINE 052-339 Hampden, Holyoke O ' CONNOR, JOHN F. 053- 70 Byers, Springfield O ' DAY, EDWARD J. C54— 19 No. Main, West Brookfield O ' DONNELL, JOHN J. 054—169 Allyn, Holyoke OFSTROCK, SONDRA L. 053- Pleasant, Woods Hole O ' HARA, GEORGE J. 053-125 Newton, Holyoke O ' HARE, JOSEPH P. C54— 154 Walnut. Holyoke O ' KEEFE, FLORENCE K. 053—132 Greene, North Andover O ' KEEFE, TIMOTHY J. 053—11 Kosciusko. Peabody OLDSMAN, ROSALIND I. 054- 103 Columbia Rd., Dorchester OLESON, EDITH A. 054—62 No. Prospect, Amherst OLNEY. CHARLES E. C53— Reservoir Ave.. Rehoboth O ' NEIL, OWEN R. 054—3 Corser, Holyoke ORDWAY, PRISCILLA A. 053—15 Circuit Ave., Worcester ORFF, KENNETH R. 054—153 Essex, Sougus ORLEN, ELLEN R. C52 6 Bangor. Springfield ORMROD, DONALD R. 054—162 Mtllbrook, Worcester ORRELL, CAROL M. 052— RFD No. 2, Amherst ORSINI, ANTHONY R. 053-145 Elm, Southbridge PACESAS, ADOLPH C. C52— 56 Perry Ave., Worcester PACHECO, ANTHONY L. 054—9 Cleveland, South Dartmouth PACKARD, BEVERLY A. 053—14 Park. Wakefield PACKER, ROBERT B. C54— 81 King, Swompscott PADDEN, BARBARA S. C54— 342 Sorgeont, Holyoke PADUCH, STANLEY R. 052—329 June. Worcester PALCZYNSKI, ALBIN R., JR. 054-128 Srover, Springfield PALEOLOGOPOULOS, PAUL J. 053—33 Trumbull Rd., Northampto PALLATRONI, HENRY F. 052— Rondall Rd., Mottapoiseft PALMER, CHARLEEN 052—231 Broad, Weymouth PAPALIA, MARILEA A. 054— Stonehouse, Glean, Worcester PAPP, JOHN E. 054— Main Rd., North Falmouth PAPPAS, ANTHONY J. 054—609 No. Main, Palmer PAPPAS, HARRY C. C52— 74 Oxford, Lawrence PARISIEN, JOAN H. C53— 1001 Mohawk Trail. North Adorns PARKER, JEANNE M. 053—3 Goodale Rd., Mattooon PARKS. JOSEPH D. 054-4 Hillside Terr.. Lexington PARKS. THOMAS R. 053-292 Sumner Ave.. Springfield PARMELEE, JULIA M. 054-185 Elm. Woodstown, N. J. PARRY. EDWARD J. 054—35 So. Prospect. Lee PARSONS. EDWARD L. 052-37 Forview Way. Amherst PARSONS. PHYLLIS C. 053- High. Southampton PARSONS. VIRGINIA A. C54— 98 Spring. Leeds PASTERIS. JOHN J. 054—124 Melville. Springfield PATCH. KATHLEEN 054—11 Masonic Ave.. Shelburne Falls PATTERSON. JAMES H. 052—123 Blake Rd.. Lexington PAHERSON. JOHN R. 054—123 Bloke Rd,. Lexington PATTERSON. RICHARD S. 054—23 VonVechten. Woltham PEARL. ELLSWORTH A. 054—89 Pond, Nahont PEARSE, DONALD A. 054—158 W. Wyoming Ave.. Melrose PEARSE, GEORGE A., JR. C54— 158 W. Wyoming Ave.. Melrose PEARSON, IRVING T. 054-3 Ockway. Worcester PECK. JOYCE A. 054— Winter. Barre PEDIGREE, ROBERT D. 054—136 High. Greenfield PEHRSON, ALAN R. 052—41 Sorfield. Greenfield PEIRCE, LUCIA A. 053—24 Canterbury. Hingham PELISSIER, LOUIS E. 052—28 Ridgewood Terr.. Northampton PELLETIER. ARTHUR F. 052-12 Lambs Blvd.. Orange PENDERGAST. WARREN J. 052—79 Northampton. Easthampton PENN, JOHN G. 054—12 Von Nida Ave.. Pittsfield PEREIRA, FERNANDO C. 052-329 Foley Ave., Somerset Center PERKINS, RICHARD R. 054—174 School. Winchendon PERLEY, THOMAS A. 053— West. Georgetown PERLIS, ARLENE 054- 4 Marlborough. Chelsea PERRIN, FRANK S. 054—63 Water. Westboro PERRINO, JOAN M. 054— State Rd.. Littleton PERROZZI. JOSEPH R. 054— 10 Observatory Ave.. Haverhill PERRY. HARRY W. 054—203 E. 22. Loroin, Ohio PERRY, HELEN T. 053- 105 Greenwood Lane. Waltham PERRY, LEONARD J. 052-14 Harding. Pittsfield PETERSEN. JOANNE M. 054—159 Sohier. Cohasset PETERSEN. JOHN T. 054—80 Brow Ave.. South Braintree PETERSON, ANN 052— 120 Powers. Needhom PETERSON, CONSTANCE L. 054- 6 Park Vole Ave.. Allston PETERSON, GAIL J. 052—85 Denton. Brockton PETERSON, JON H. 053—19 Clifton Rd.. Milton PETRI LLO, ROCCO R. 053-112 Alley. Lynn PETRUZELLA, JAMES 054—123 Danforth Ave.. Pittsfield PETTERSON. ALFRED W. 054—25 Watson. Braintree PETTINGELL. RICHARD G. 052- RFD No. 2. Concord PETTIPAW. NORMAN J. 052-5 Columbia PL. Dorchester PHANEAUF, MARGARET E. C53— 16 Spring. Palmer PHELAN, JOSEPH L. C54— 143 Brayton Ave.. Fall River PHELPS, ABBIE I. 054— South. Bernardston PHILLIPS, HERBERT P. C54— 123 Brockton Ave,. Hoverhill PHILLIPS, JOSEPH B. C52— 12 Day. West Springfield PHILLIPS. NANCY L. 053—18 Day. West Springfield PHILLIPS, ROBERT A. 054—6 Granite Rd.. Saugus PICARD, EUGENE D. 054-25 Church. Spencer PIERCE. LEONARD A. C53— Wenhom. Carver PIERCE, MARION S. 054— Hollis. Groton PIEROPAN, ALBERT L. 052— West Stockbridge PIETKIEWICZ, VICTOR J. 052-113 Beacon, Chelsea PIGNATIELLO, JOSEPH L. 053—7 Ellsmere. Worcester PIKE. NORMAN B. 053- Main. Ashfield PIKE, PRISCILLA L. 053-32 Dean. Cheshire PILLING, JEAN M. 053—68 Mount Ave.. Worcester PINA, EDUARDO I. 053—2 Margin, New Bedford PINKHA, DONALD S. 054—354 Webster. Needham PIPCZYNSKI. ADOLPH A. 054— Stockwell Rd.. North Hadley PITTS, JOHN J. C54— 66 Romsey. Dorchester PLATSIS, CHRISTINE C54— 50 Franklin. Haverhill PLOURDE. JOSEPH P. E. 052—60 Witherbee. Marlboro PODLESNEY, FRANCIS A. C54— 412 No. Main. South Deerfield POIRIER. RICHARD D. 053- 200 Charles. Fitchburg POLAND, JANICE R. 054—4 Bridge. Chelmsford FOLEY, SANDRA 052—15 Oloflin Rd.. Brookline POLIKS, EDMUND B. 052—413 Pleasant. Gardner POLLACK. ROB " ERT 054—32 Columbus Ave.. Holyoke POMEROY. JAMES D. 052—35 Deming. Dolton POND, NANCY G. 054—15 Leonard. Agawom PORD, HARVEY B. 052-26 Pratt. Maiden PORGES. ARNOLD B. 052—1285 Central Ave.. Stoughton PORTER. DANIEL R., Ill 052— Worthington POSTMAN. EVELYN 052-25 Plympton. Waltham POTTS. WILLIAM M. 054—71 So. Park Ave.. Longmeadow POWERS, GILES A. 054—14 Ricker Rd., Newton POWERS, JOSEPH C53— 113 Lapham. Fall River POWERS, JOSEPH A. 054-154 Benedict Rd.. Pittsfield PRAETZ. HELEN M. 054- 101 Knox, Lawrence PRATT, BETHEL E. 053-218 Pleasant, Whitmon PRATT, FREDERICK L. 053-28 Lockwood, Providence, R. 1. PREVEY, JOHN L. 053—98 Cleveland Ave., North Adams PREVEY, WILLIAM C, 052—98 Cleveland Ave.. North Adams PREW, ALEXANDER H. C52— Main. Hatfield PRICE. ALEXANDER G. 053- Ingaldsby. Georgetown PRICE. JOYCE A. 052-42 Brlggs. Easthampton PRIEST, ROBERT J. 053—29 Concord. Moynard PRINCE, WARREN I. 053— 408 So. Pleasont, Amherst PROCTOR. BARBARA A. C54— 7 Orchord. Northompton PROKOPOWICH, LUCIEN I. 053— 320 Mlllbury. Worcester PROMISEL. MARTIN S. 054-322 Spruce. Chelsea PROVOST. FRANK. JR. 053 19 Beech. Fcirview PUDDINGTON, PAUL I. 054-404 High. Hanson PYNE. JOHN S. 052—45 Damon Ave.. Melrose PYWELL. ROBERT E. C54— 126 Burget Ave.. Medford Q QUINN, ELLEN P. 054—22 Wilson Ave.. Molden QUINN. ROSEMARY K. 053— 5 Moreland Terr.. New Bedford QUIST, RICHARD W. 054-23 Freelind. Worcester RABAIOLI. ALFRED N. 053—531 Village. Medwoy RACIBORSKI, EDWARD P., JR. 052— 201 2 Parker. Indian Orchard RADULSKI. DOROTHY F. C53— 4 Observatory Ave.. Haverhill RAFFERTY. SYLVIA L. C52— 275 Franklin. Holyoke RAHNASTO. HELEN S. 052—16 Hozel. Fitchburg RAPALUS. JOHN J. 052—7 Gough, Easthompton RAPOZA, RANDOLPH J. 054— Old Meeting House Rd.. East Falmouth RAYMOND, EARL W. 052—25 Vermont Ave.. Dracut RAYMOND, PAUL R. 054-25 Vermont Ave., Dracut 1906 - 1951 45 Years of Continuous Service to the Sons and Daughters of Massachusetts And We Are Still Anxious to Service You With FAMOUS BRANDS RCA Victor - Zenith - Philco - Universal - Westinghouse Bendix - Crane - Kohler - Standard - York Heat The Mutual Plumbing Heating Co. 63 South Pleasant Street Phone 1146 B O S C O CLEANERS DYERS FUR STORAGE ALTERATIONS • Plant and Office: Main Avenue EASTHAMPTON, MASS. Telephone 1340 J. KAUFMAN SONS FRUIT and PRODUCE " WE AIM TO PLEASE " 157-159 Lyman Street SPRINGFIELD. MASS. Phone 7-3525 RAHAR ' S Where college students meet and have met year in and year out for fifty years. BRING YOUR FOLKS OVER 7 Old South Street NORTHAMPTON, MASS. BOWLING AT PAIGE ' S FRIDAY NIGHT IS STUDENT NIGHT Compliments of CLIFF WINN JEWELER READ, PRISCILLA A. C53— 216 Howard, West Bridgewoter REAGAN. JAMES W. C53— 47 Strong Ave.. Pittsfield REARDON. JOAN P. C54— 50 Winter, Fall River REDMAN, CHARLES E. C54— 49 Oak, Mansfield REEBENACKER, NOEL J. C53— 51 Temple, Reading REEBER, MARVIN J. C53— 93 Queen, HolyoKe REEVES, CHARLES I. C54— Box 311, North Oxford REEVES, RICHARD C. C52— Holton, East Northfield REGIS, NORMA E. 053 17 Eddy. Fall River REGO, DOLORES B. C52— 110 Jenny Lind, New Bedford REID, CAROLYN P. C53— 216 Village Ave.. Dedhom REID, DAVID D. C52— 30 Thorndike, Beverly REID, JAMES B. CS4— 74 Main, Framingham REIS. ALLAN E. C54— 108 School, West Chelmsford RESNICK, HERMAN R. C54— 102 Wotts, Chelsea REX, WILLIAM J. C54— 260 Central, Foxboro RICE, PHYLLIS A. 054- 8 Glendale Rd.. Newton Centre RICE, ROBERT P. C54— 146 Allerton Rd., Newton HIds. RICE, THOMAS L. C53— Federal Circle K-2, Amherst RICH, HARRIET R. C52— 8 Crestwood, Holyoke RICH, KENNETH A. 052 1 Chandler, Maynord RICHARDS. ELBERT L. C54— 91 Lyman. South Hadley RICHMOND. MYLES S. C53— 80 Nogog Hill Rd.. Acton RICHMOND, RHODA B. C52 I8 Selden, Dorchester RICHTER, WILBURT J. C53— 8 Hillside Ave.. Bedford RICKER. HAROLD S. C53— South, Northboro RIGALI, LOUIS A. C52— 250 Linden, Holyoke RIKERT. PAUL E. C53— 9 Winchester Rd.. East Northfield RILEY. JOSEPH R. C54— 88 School. Middleboro RIPLEY, WILLIAM, III C54— 13 No. Main, Cohasset RITTENBERG, JUDIE B. C54— 320 Russett Rd., Brookline RIHER. JOHN H. C53— Greenwich Rd., Hardwick RITZI, CHARLES F. C53— 30 Hooper, Worcester ROBBINS, PAUL H. C53— 34 South Ave., Melrose ROBERTS, JANE C. 054— King, Groveland ROBERTSHAW, THELMA I. 054— Box 437, Aquirre, Puerto Rice ROBERTSON, MARILYN E. 053—54 Barrows, North Attleborc ROBIE. CURTIS B. 053 10 Elmwood Ave., Fisherville ROBINSON. JANET M, 054— Pleasant, Mendon ROBINSON. PHYLLIS 054—8 Starkey Ave., Attleboro ROCHETTE. RICHARD E. 052—27 Windsor. Worcester ROCKWOOD. MARGARET 053— 10 Ossipee, Walpole ROCKWOOD, WALTER G. 053—41 Lewis Ave., Wolpole RODMAN, MORRIS R. 054— 200 Mountoin, Sharon ROGERS, FRANCES L. 053—2 Pine, Paxton ROGERS, JOSEPH R., Ill 054— Strong, Amherst ROGERS, OWEN M. 052— Star Route No. 4125, Worcester ROGOWSKI, EDWARD R. 052—60 Saratoga Ave., Ohicopee ROLANDER, PAUL E. 052 10 Boyd, Worcester ROLFS, HARRY B. 052-36 Revere ' , Milton ROLLAND, LEROY B. 052—115 Spring, Leeds ROMANO, CATHERINE A. 052—360 Water, Fitchburg ROMASCO, ALBERT U. 053—325 Fenn, Pittsfield ROMER. BERNARD R. 053- 4 Wilmigton Ave., Dorchester ROOS. GEORGE E. 052—28 Phoenix, Springfield ROSA, ROBERT E. 054—47 Pond. Westwood ROSE, AUDREY F. C52— Jeffrey ' s Neck Rd., Ipswich ROSEMAN, JACK 054—16 Sumner Circle, Lynn ROSEN. MARVIN 054—235 Freemon, Brookline ROSENFIELD. DANIEL 053—183 Collender, Dorchester ROSENSTEIN, JOSEPH 053— 100 Geneva Ave., Roxbury ROSS, BEVERLY 054—7 Richmond Rd., Natick ROSS. DONALD E. JR., 054- 4 No. Prospect, Amherst ROSS, JAMES D. 054—15 Millbury, Grofton ROUILLARD, CATHERINE L. 052—5 Grondview, Ohicopee ROUILLARD, MARCIA C. 053 107 Prospect, Norwood ROUNSEVELL. RUTH E. 052— Mason Rd.. East Freetown ROWELL, BARBARA J. C52— 1039 Plymouth Ave., Fall River RUBIN, ROBERT J. 053 11 Hosmer, Boston RUBINOFF, JUDITH M. 052—122 Park. Brookline RUDMAN. ARLENE D. 053— Stratton Rd.. Williamstown RUDY. WALTER L. 052-75 Pine, Florence RUGANI. BARBARA R. 054—393 Birnie Ave.. Springfield RUSSELL, ROBERT H. 054—659 Southbridge, Worcester RUSSELL, WILLIAM M. 053- South, Belchertown RUTTMAN, LAWRENCE A. 052—26 Gibbs, Brookline RYAN, BARBARA A. 054—22 Curtis Terr., Pittsfield RYAN, EDMUND J, 053-27 Sumner Ave.. Florence RYAN. EDWARD M. 053—18 Kellogg Ave.. Amherst RYAN. EUGENE J. 052—50 Tolcott Ave., West Springfield RYAN, WILLIAM B. 054—14 Main, Gardner RYDER, JEAN C. 053—54 Olive, Methuen RYERSON, RUTH M. 052—13 Marion, Haverhill ST. GERMAIN, ALBERT R. 054—19 Colborn, Walthom ST. PAUL, CHARLES A. 054—37 Procter Circle, Peabody ST. PIERRE, JOHN N. C53— 132 Beaudry Ave.. Falrview SALAME, GEORGE 052—2494 Moin, Springfield SALANDER. DONALD K. 052—17 Webster. Taunton SALTMAN. ADELE D. 053—52 Babcock. Brookline SALTMAN. SHELDON A. C53— 12 Winchester. Newton SALVINI. PHYLLIS A. 054— Prospect Terr., Chester SANBORN, JEAN 052—87 Hargreaves Ave.. Somerset SANDERS, JUDITH 053-80 Maiden, Everett SANFORD, BEVERLY C. 053—645 Lourel, Longmeadow SANTAMOUR, FRANK S. 053 12 Joffre, Lowell SAPOLSKY. ELAINE L. 054—126 Eostern Ave., Lynn SARDO. PHILIP J. C52— 15 Mople, Melrose . ;ARGENT, JOYCE 054— Old Ayer Rd., Groton SARGENT, WALTER M. 053—1 Arbutus Rd. Swampscott SARNO. JOHN J. 054—55 Sheridan Ave., Medford SAULNIER. JOHN R. 054— West Brookfield SAUNDERS, HERBERT F. 053- 2 Pauline, Randolph SAUNDERS, MARIE E, 054— Box 67, Griswoldville SAUNDERS, WESLEY L. 054—36 Rocky Neck Ave. Gloucester SAVINO, STEPHEN V. 053-48 Walnut Northampton SARDOWSKI, BERNARD K. C54— North, Hotfield SAZAMA, DOROTHY A. 054— North Rd., Hampden SCAGLIARINI, MARGARET M. 054—38 Pleasant. Westfield SCANLON, MARY P, 054—25 Liberty, East Taunton SCHANBERG, BAILEY R. 053—60 Hammond, Clinton SCHINDLER, PATRICIA L. C52— Monponsett, Halifax SCHNETZER, JOAN M. 053—11 Daviston, Springfield SCHOFIELD, BRADFORD H. C52— 577 Main, Wotertown SCHOFIELD, DONALD F. 053-2 Crown, Clinton SCUDERI, CARMELO J. 054—189 Hancock, Springfield SCUDERI. THOMAS G. 052— 73A High, Lawrence SEAMAN, ELMER E. 053-62 Ooolidge. Sherborn SEARS, EARLE S. C52— 80 Beech Ave., Melrose SEARS, JOHN F. 052—35 Oorlton, Holyoke SEARS, MICHAEL T. 053—35 East, Holyoke SEAVER, JOHN W. 052—661 Concord, Framingham SEEL, FREDERICK B. C52— 23 Girard Ave., Springfield SEIAL. DAVID P. 054—298 Walthom, West Newton SESAL, ROBERT M. 053—56 Park Vale Ave., Allston SE ' - ' ER, MILDRED 052— Southampton Rd., WesHield SEIDMAN, HERMIA I, 054—128 Commonwealth Ave., Springfield SEIFERTH, G. FREDERICK, JR., 052—79 Withington Rd., Newtonvil SELFRIDGE, FRED F. 053— Brookside Rd., Nabnassett SENA, DAVID A. 052— Park Hill Orchards, Easthompton SENCABAUSH, PHYLLIS E. 053—6 Melvin Ave.. Shrewsbury SERPIS, GEORGE E. 052—36 Falmouth, Boston SERVAIS, ROBERT A. 053-88 Jewel. Mansfield SEXTON. EDWARD V. 053—39 Prospect, Greenfield SHANNON, JOHN D. 054—141 Massachusetts Ave.. Springfield SHAPIRO, BARBARA D. 053—11 Taylor, Saugus SHARKEY. RUTH L. 053—67 Deonville Rd., Attleboro SHARROW. ARNOLD H. 053-11 Clark Ave.. Chelsea SHAUGHNESSY, JOHN H. 053-15 Columbus Ave., Ashland SHAW, LAWRENCE H, 052— 108 Commercial, Weymouth SHAW. NATHAN K. C54— 130 Hillside Rd.. Franklin SHEA. DANIEL J., JR. 052 )7 Corew, Springfield SHEARER, KATHLEEN C. 053— Oolroin SHEARER. LAWRENCE E., JR.— Oolroin SHEEHAN. JOAN 053—358 Cedar, New Bedford SHEIBER, ROBERT 052—153 Bryant, Molden SHELDON, NOEL K. 053— RFD No. 4. Middlebury, Vt. SHEPARD, CLARENCE H. 052—15 Sauille Ave., Quincy SHERR, GERALD J. 052—52 Tolman, Canton SHIELDS, CHARLES A. C53— 55 Phillips, Methuen SHIFF, CONSTANCE R. C52— 44 Dexter, Maiden SHINE, PHILIP J. 054—54 Hollywood, Springfield SHLIFER, CECILE J. 054—32 Bicknell. Dorchester SHOR, NORMA. 054—37 Warner. Dorchester SHORE. SUMNER A. 053—57 Norwood Ave., Newton SHORES. RICHARD C. C54— Brattleboro Rd.. Bernordslon SHOREY. HARRY H. 053- 29 Furnace Brk. Pky.. Quincy SHRADER. WILLIAM W. 053—31 Holden Rd., West Newton SHUMAN. ALAN L. 053—32 Hosmer. Mattapan SHUMWAY, ALLEN L,. JR. 054— The Bars, Deerfield SIAKOTOS. ARISTOTLE N. 052—60 Emmett Ave., Dedhom SIDMAN, MARTIN A, 053 12 Hiawatha Rd., Mattapan SIEVERS. HERBERT H. 052—12 Poulgore, Jamoica Ploin SIKORA, VICTORIA J. 053—37 Brownsville Ave., Ipswich SILCOX, NORMAN W. 053— 510 Vornum Ave., Lowell SILVA, JOYCE A. 054—46 Edwards. Springfield SILVERMAN. RICHARD D. C54— 86 Audubon Dr.. Chestnut Hill SIMMONS. CHARLES G. C52— 164 Washington, Foirhoven SIMPKINS. JOAN A. 054—46 Park Circle, Great Neck, N. Y. SIMPSON. GEORGE J.. JR. 052—67 Ventura, Springfield SINKIEWICZ. ROBERT J. 052—7 Vermont Ave., Brockton SIRULL, ROBERT M. 052—16 Abbot. Dorchester SKANTZ, KENNETH G. 052—87 Wesson Ave., Quincy SKELLINGS, EDMUND G. 053—937 Front, Ohicopee Foils SKIBISKI, JOHN F., JR. 054— Elizabeth Rock, Northomptor, SKILLING. DOROTHY L. 054—261 So. Franklin. Holbrook SLARSKEY. LEON R. 052-188 W. Main, Ayer SLATOFF. JOHN L. 052—186 Woodlawn. Springfield SLAVIN. GILBERT M. 054—29 Brdigeport, Worcester SLEIN, RICHARD K. 053-73 W. Milton. Readville SMALL. MARCIA C. 053—51 2 Twinehurst, Southbridge SMILEY, ROBERT L. 052—67 Pleasant, Plymouth SMITH, ALFRED F. C52— 556 White. Springfield SMITH, CARLETON 054- 2 Fletcher Rd.. Bedford SMITH. CAROL 053—22 Brookline Ave., Springfield SMITH. CHRISTOPHER G. 053—66 North, Grafton SMITH, CRAWFORD K., JR. 052—17 Mnntioii- Rd., Turners Falls SMITH. DONALD C. 052—13 Quincy, Greenfield SMITH. ELAINE S. 052-185 Cross, Maiden SMITH, GEORGE G. 052—189 Lowe, Leominster SMITH. HARRY A. 052—1342 Main, Leominster SMITH. JOY A. 054—16 Pilgrim Rd., Marbleheod SMITH, JOYCE C. 054—24 Worthy Ave.. West Springfield SMITH, LUTHER G. 053— 107 E. Main, Orange SMITH, MICHAEL J. 052—66 Whitney, Roxbury SMITH, PATRICIA M. 053—20 Woodside Pk,, Winthrop SMITH, PETER W. 054- Goodole. West Boylston SMITH. RICHARD J. C54— Bridge. Bridgewoter SMITH, ROBERT A. 052—33 Washington Ave., Needhara AMHERST OIL COMPANY HEATING OILS and OIL BURNER SERVICE OIL BURNERS BOILERS and FURNACES ELECTRIC and GAS STOVES ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES G. E. and KELVINATOR REFRIGERATORS DEEP FREEZE UNITS 321 Main Street Telephone 999 or 975 R O W E ' S Garage, Inc. SERVICE FOR ALL MAKES OF CARS CHRYSLER and PLYMOUTH Dealers 37 East Pleasant Street Telephone 549 DANIEL O ' CONNELL ' S SONS, INC. Established 1879 GENERAL CONTRACTORS 480 Hampden Street HOLYOKE. MASS. Builders of New UNIVERSITY BOILER HOUSE THE LORD JEFFERY AMHERST. MASSACHUSETTS ATTRACTIVE ROOMS COLONIAL DINING ROOM COFFEE SHOP • COCKTAIL LOUNGE SMITH, ROBERT B. C52— West, Barre SMITH, ROBERT D. 054—379 High, Hanson SMITH, ROBERT S. C54— 118 Abbott Ave., Leommster SMITH, RONALD H. C53— 27 Dewey Ave.. East Longmeadow SMITH, SHIRLEY M. C54— 153 Carew, Springfield SMITH, THOMAS M. C54— 14 Ellet, Dorctiester SMOKLER, LEONARD C53— 77 Walnut Pk., Roxbury SMOLA, CHESTER L. C54— 75 North, Three Rivers SNIADO, JOHN L. C53— Pork Hill Rd., Easthampton SNIFFEN, JAMES L. C52— Clinton Ave., Westport, Conn. SOBALA, PAUL J. C53— 288 Newton, South Hodley Falls SOKOL, DAVID L. C53 1t Wellington Hill, Mattapan SOLBERS, MYRON C52— 63 Cheney, Roxbury SOLSTAD, ODDVAR— Gluckstadgate, Oslo, Norwoy SOLTYS, JOHN J. C53— 13 Union, Holyoke SONDRINI, NATE F. C53— 21 Apremont, Adorns SONSER, ROBERTA E. C53— 76 Harrison Ave., Oronge SOSTEK, HERBERT A. C53— 193 Pleasant, Brookline SOTTILE, FRANK S. C52— 10 Fir. South Borre SOUTHWORTH, ROBERT W. C53— 36 Pittsfield Ave., Pittsfield SOWYRDA, SOPHIA 054—68 W. Grove, Middleboro SPAT, WILLIAM C. C54— Millers Foils Rd., Millers Foils SPAULDINS, ARTHUR A. C54— 108 E. Moin, Georgetown SPEAK, HERBERT A. C52— 398 Lincoln Ave., Sougus SPEAR, FRANK L. C53— 32 Common, Walpole SPELLMAN, JOAN A. C54— 15 Norton, Worcester SPENCER, RICHARD P. C53— 30 Wellington, Springfield SPENCER, WILLIAM H. C52 t90 Front, Weymouth SPILLER, ROBERT J. C52— 1 10 Woodlond Rd., Auburndole SPITZ, CHARLENE A. C54— 533 Blue Hills Pkwy., Milton SPOONER, SHEILA C54— 93 Oak, Notick STACK, JOAN T. C53— 76 Chapel, Northampton STAFFORD, GAIL J. 054—2227 River Dr., North Hodley STAMATOPULOS, JAMES T. 054— 109 Wells, Greenfield STANLEY, ARTHUR D. 054—168 Belvidere, Springfield STANLEY, WILLIAM J., JR. C52— Becket STAPLEDON, JEAN H. C54— ( Lefavour Ave., Beverly STAPLES, KATHLEEN E. 052— 8 Carlton, Peobody STATHOPOULOS, HARRY 054—21 Fairmont, Maiden STEADMAN, WILFRED A. 052— Rice Corner Rd., Brookfieid STEBBINS, ALBERT J. 052— College Hgwy., Southampton STEBBINS, ROLAND F. 054—4 Anderson Ave., Holyoke STEERE, ROBERT E., JR. C54— Chepachet, R. I. STEIGLEDER. ARTHUR E. 053 1 Kirby, South Dartmouth STELLUTO. MICHAEL R. 054— 108 Central, Leominster STEPHAN, PAULINE H. 054—52 Prescotf, Reading STEPHENS, GEORGE R., JR. 052 149 River Rd., Agowam STEPHENS, WILLIAM C. 053—67 No. Union, Arlington STERMAN, DIANE M. 054—9 Seward Ave., Beverly STETSON, HARVEY L. 053-37 Wiltshire Rd., Brighton STEVENS, BARBARA S. 052- 90 Brantwood, Arlington STEVENS, DONALD C. 052— 100 Franklin, Reading STEVENS. HERBERT C. C54— Main, Chorlton STEVENS. ROGER T. C53— 32 Cedor, Gardner STEWART, EDWARD A. 054— 30 Lebanon Ave.. Pittsfield STEWART, VIRGINIA M. 054—86 Walnut, Notick STILES. DOROTHY H. 052— Box 230, Bolton STILES. EDWIN H. 054— Nutter Rd., North Reading STILES. RUTH B. 054— Box 230, Bolton STINSON, DOROTHY M. 052-7 Horton PL, Milton STOHLMANN. BERNICE L. 053— E. Hoosoc, Adorns STOKES, EMERY T. 052—142 Kenoza, Haverhill STONE. BERYL 052—11 Pleasant, West Brookfieid STONE, EVELYN 054—38 Ookwood Ave., Auburn STOREY, DAVID A. 054— Adams, Westboro STOSKIN, LAURA 052— Pittsfield-Lenox Rd., Lenox STOTZ, JOHN C. C54— 132 L, Turners Falls STOWELL, SYLVIA C. 054— So. Main, New Solem STRAHON, DOROTHY A. C54— 274 Water, Newburyport STREET, OSWALD C. 054—1 14 Fenway, Boston 5TROMGREN, RICHARD L. 054— College Hgwy., Southwick STRONACH, M. JOAN 053—18 Dickinson, Northampton STRONG, PAULINE E. C52— 71 Mill, Westfield STROTHER, MARGARET J. C54- 5 Prospect. Windsor, Conn. STUART, JOHN D., Ill 053— Box 25, Still River STURTEVANT, ROBERT H. 053-80 Beech, Greenfield STUTZMAN, BUY G. 054—17 Cosby Ave., Amherst SUCHOCKI, JOHN M. 053— Palmer Rd., Monson SUGARMAN, FRANK M. C53— 176 Horvard, Maiden SUGARMAN, H. ARTHUR )9 Ellington, Dorchester SUITOR, EARL C, JR. 052— Maple, Hinsdale SUKACKAS, RUTH J. 054— 43A Bennington, Lawrence SULINSKI, ELIZABETH L. 054—90 Spring, Northampton SULLIVAN, BEHY C53— 54 California Ave., Springfield SULLIVAN, CAROL F. C52— 110 Washington Rd., Springfield SULLIVAN, DANIEL M. 052-278 Porter Rd., East Longmeadow SULLIVAN, EDWARD D. 054—5 Hillside Ave., Lawrence SULLIVAN, PHILIP J. 053— Pleasant, Groton SULLIVAN, RUTH L. C53— South, Belchertown SULLIVAN, STEPHEN J. 054—112 No. Whitney, Amherst SULLIVAN. VIRGINIA K. 052—6 Pomeroy Ot., Eosthampfon SULLIVAN, WALTER P. 054—19 Wcstlond Ave., Chelmsford SUMMERS, BARBARA J. 053-34 Adorns, Brointree SUNTER, EDWARD P. 053—148 Hartford Terr., Springfield SURPRENANT, PETER C. 054— RFD No. 3, Amherst SUTCLIFFE, LYNWOOD W. 054-205 Main Ave., Onset SUVALLE, AUDREY F. 054-19 Owen, Mattapan 5W4,NA, JOHN J. 053— Perryville Rd., Dudl»y SWEENEY, WILLIAM A. 054—62 Chatham Rd. Longmeodow SWIFT, CINTHIA E. 054—36 Pine Oak Woy, Falmouth SWIFT, DOROTHY G. 053-98 Florence, Springfield SZAFRANSKI, STANLEY J. 052—30 Coolidge Ave., Westfield SZARKOWSKI, JOHN A. 052—242 Russell, Hodley SZCZPBAK, CONSTANCE M. 054—126 Fort Pleosant Ave., Springfield SZOSTAK, WALTER S. 052—152 Russell, Hodley SZUREK, ANTHONY J., JR. 053- East Rd., Adams TAATJES, JOHN 054—779 Broodwoy, Sougus TAFT, MILTON C. 054— 101 Ook, Uxbridge TALBOT, PHILIP E. 054— Olemence Hill, Southbridge TANNER, HARRIS M. 053—304 Hillside Ave., Holyoke TANOFSKY, ROBERT 052-27 Wolcott, Dorchester TARANTINO, PASQUALE A. C52— 215 Endicott, Boston TAPPAN, PETER S. 054—8 Conant, Beverly TARAPATA, MABEL F. 052- No. Main, South Deerfield TARR. DAVID W. 053- 580 Lynn Falls Pkwy., Melrose TATARZYCKI, EDWARD M. 052-67 Main, Florence TATHAN, DAVID F. 054- 79 Chestnut, East Lynn TATIROSIAN. JACK 054—81 Pilling, Haverhill TATRO, RANDALL B. 054-15 Charles, Walpole TATTLEBAUM. PAULA 054— 10 Wilmington Ave., Dorchester TAUBER, JANICE R. 054—12 Birch, Clinton TAYLOR, CHARLES F. 052- Tileston Rd., Randolph TAYLOR. DEBORAH M. 052- Utter Rd., RFD No. 2, Amherst TAYLOR. GORDON E. 052— RFD No. 2. Shelburne Foils TAYLOR. SYLVIA E. 054—123 Quinapoxet Lane, Worcester TENCZAR. EDWARD J. 052-74 Pleasant, Three Rivers TENNEY, RAYMOND F. 053—384 Davis, Greenfield TERRY, VINCENT S. 054—15 Princeton Ave., Beverly TETE, ELINOR M. 054—4 Darling, Nontucket TETREAULT. ANDRE R. C53— Bloir Rd., Warren THACHER, CHRISTOPHER H. 054—95 College, Amherst THACHER. WILLIAM F.. JR.— Main, South Dennis THEROUX, EDWARD J. 053-9 Clinton Ave., Holyoke THIBODEAU, ROBERT W. 054 (9 Webster, Peobody THIMOT. GEORGE W., JR. 053—117 Manning, Hudson THIMOT. ROBERT P. 053-117 Manning, Hudson THOMAS, BRUCE L. 053-14 Cosby Ave., Amherst THOMPSON, DAVID B. 054— 30 Willow. Fall River THORNDIKE, RAYMOND S. 053-23 E. Highland Ave., Melrose TIBBEnS. HAYDEN B., JR. 054— 120 Union, Holliston TIBERT, RICHARD F. 052— Bortlett, Northboro TICKELIS, PENELOPE 052—115 Cedar, Haverhill TIKKANEN, WERNER A. 053- 149 Swomi Rd., Quincy TILLY. SVEN E. 054— 1460 Main Wolthom TILTON, CHARLES W. C54— 63 Elm, South Dartmouth TITLEBAUM, MARK D. 053—81 Maple, Roxbury TOBER. GERALD H. 054—95 Warren Terr., Longmeadow TOBIN, BARBARA L. 053—5 Wolcott Rd., Lynn TODESCO, JOSEPH 054—566 No. Main, Mansfield TOMASKO, EDWIN A. 053-8 Nosh, Willimonsett TOMLINSON. ALBERT R., JR. 053- Box 41, Wales TOMPKINS. FREDERICK W. 054— Pleasant, South Notick TONER. EILEEN C53— 27 Brood, Nantucket TONKS. JEAN A. 054— 3 Copelond Ave., Reading TOOKER. CHARLES T. 053- Robinson Rd., Littleton TORRES, MARIE E. 053-62 Oonley Ave., East Longmeadow TORREY, RICHARD E. 052-112 Dunmorelond, Springfield TOSCANO, JOHN P. 054—144 Elm, Southbridge TOSTI, JOSEPH 054—23 Woverly, Fromingham TOUHER, JOHN B. 052—9 Holly Ave., Greenfield TOWERS, HERBERT G. 054—24 Worelond Rd., Wellesley Hills TRAVERS, JEAN C. 052-56 Reuter Ave., Pittsfield TREVOR. FREDERICK A.. JR.— 214 Porter, Melrose TRICCA, EUGENE A. 054—19 Adams, Maiden TRENHOLM, RICHARD M.— 273 Appleton, Arlington TROTT, Gordon R. 052— Summer, Rehoboth TRULL, H. BAILEY 054—60 Strafford, Lowell TRULL, JUNE BARBARA 054—18 Charles, Westboro TRUMBULL, JOHN C. 052—93 Lincoln Ave. Haverhill TUCKER, JOHN B. C53— I South Marion TUCKER, MELVIN J. 053-86 Sonderson, Greenfield TURNER, HELEN E. 052-89 Chorlemont, Newton Hlds. TURNER, LEO F. 053-15 Inland, Lowell TURNER, PAULINE E. 054— 640 Prospect, Methuen TUTTLE, PAMELA 053- Hallett Rd., Chatham TUTTLE, ROBERT B. 054— Southbridae Rd., Warren TWARDUS, EDWARD V. 052—227 Ashley Ave., West Springfield u UBERTALLI, JAMES A. 052-101 Pinehurst Rd., Holyoke UBERTALLI, VIRGINIA M. 052-15 Beacon Ave., Holyoke UMINA, ANTHONY P. 053— Federol Circle M-1, Amherst UNDERHILL, BARBARA A. 054—63 Washington Ave. t eedhom UPHAM, EDWARD F. 053- Hampshire A-l, Amherst ' URBANECK, BARBARA A. 053-23 Second, Adams VANASSE, GERALD A. C52— 36 Linden, New Bedford VANASSE, RICHARD J. 052- Federal Circle M-5, Amherst VANDERPOL, MILDRED 053-757 Washinotr n, Foirhoven VANDERPYL. ELLIS E. 053 —12 Watt Rd., Worcester VARA, CARMINE A. 054-22 Mason Trrr., Brookline VASSEUR, ROBERT W. 054-59 Quincy, North Adams VENT, NANCY E. 054—80 Federal. Salem VEST, SUZANNE G C53— No. Whitney St. Ext. Amherst VIERA, HELEN C. 053— Vineyard Haven VILIESIS, VITIE G. 053- King, West Honvoer VINLE, MARCIA A. 054—19 Lenox Ave., Pittsfield A P HELPS YOU EAT BETTER SPEND LESS If you like good foods and good food values, too — then A P is the place for youl Each and every day of the week your friendly A P Super Market offers grand tasting foods at budget-pleasing prices. But don ' t take our word for it. Ask any of our regular customers! You ' ll discover that when A P is your food headquarters, you get real values on all your food purchases . . . each and every day you shop. Come in todayl CHILDS OLDSMOBILE AMHERST SALES and SERVICE SAVINGS BANK SEE THE NEW -♦- " 88 " ROCKET OLDSMOBILE LIVELIER, LOVELIER, ROOMIER SAVINGS ACCOUNTS AND AGENTS FOR SAVINGS BANK On Display at LIFE INSURANCE ASSETS— $18,878,489.50 CHILDS MOTOR CO., INC. SURPLUS— $2,466,015.56 57 King Street NORTHAMPTON. MASS. -f- Telephone 628 AMHERST. MASS. VINZI, ANSELO C53— 100 Elliott, Worcester VITALI. BURT M. C52— 74 Howley, Northampton VITALI. RICHARD J. C53— 10 Silverwood Terr., South Hadley VIVALDI, ISADORE L. C52— 102 Furnace, North Adams VOLK, CHARLOTTE W. C53— ISW River, Hyde Pork VONDELL, RICHARD M. C52— 80 Fearing, Amherst VREDENBURG, CHARLES E. C53— 225 Oak Grove Ave., Springfield VREELAND, JAMES B. C52— Skyline Trail, Middlefield w WADDINGTON, BARBARA A. C54— 15 Summer, North Amhers t WADE, RICHARD S. C54— 56 Lincoln, Wolloston WADE. WINTHROP B. C52— 82 County Rd., Ipswich WAITZ, SUMNER C53— 24 Grope, Maiden WAKEFIELD, MARCIA E. C54— Wilbur Ave., Swonseo WAKEMAN. ROBERTA S. C54— Charlton Rd.. East Brookfield WAKS, NORMAN C52— 92 Fountain, Haverhill WAKSTEIN, ALLEN M. C53— 61 Forest Pork Ave,, Springfield WALKER, JO-ANN A. C54— 17 Huttleston Ave., Fairhaven WALKER, MERRILL B., JR. C54— Tobey Lane. Mattopoisett WALKER. RANDALL H. C53— 50 Walnut, Braintree WALKER. ROBERT W. C54— 192 Taylor, Quincy WALKINSHAW, THOMAS G. C52— 347 No. Pleasant, Amherst WALLACE. ELIOT L. C52— 6 Tennis Rd., Mattopan WALSH. KENDALL J. C53— 177 Sargeant. Holyoke WALSH. PATRICIA A. C54— 211 Worcester Rd,, Framingham WALTER, HENRY J. C53— High, RFD, Rockland WALTERMIRE, JOAN T. C53— 99 W. Wyoming Ave.. Melrose WALZ, RODNEY J. C54— 1193 Elm, West Springfield WARE, DONALD M. C53— Federal Circle A-2, Amherst WARGER, CORRINE S. C54— Roaring Brook Rd.. Conwoy WARNER, ALBERT S., JR.— 136 Morsden, Springfield WARNER, ALLEN O. C54— Mounlain, Hoydenville WARREN. BLANCHARD D. C53— High, Medfield WARREN, FRANCIS W. C54— Crescent, Stow WARREN. GEORGE T. C54— 98 Walnut, North Brookfield WARREN. JAMES J.. JR..— 98 Wolnut, North Brookfield WARREN. MARCIA C54— High, Medfield WARREN. RICHARD D. C54-II Intervale Ave., Saugus WARREN. WILLIAM H. C52— 98 Walnut, North Brookfield WATERHOUSE. JEAN S. C54- 95 School. Webster WATERS. FRANKLIN D. C52— 103 Lincoln, Holyoke WATROBA. RAYMOND L. C53— 53 L, Turners Falls WATSON. CLINTON E. C54— 73 Central Ave., Medford WATSON. JOHN G. C52— 9 Cloflin Rd., Brookline WATSON. JOHN M. C54— Maple, Housatonic WATTANAYAGORN, MONGKOL C54— 2490 Tracy PI., Washington, D. C. WATTS, JAMES R. C54— Cottage, Amherst WEBB, WILLIAM J. C54— 21 Cross, Shrewsbury WEBBER, GEORGE R., JR. C52— 36 Roosevelt Ave., Chicopee WEBBER, PETER J. C54— Main, Rutland WEBBER, PHILIP S. 052- King, Littleton WEBSTER, ROBERT C. C52— 19 Hillside Ave., Bedford WEEDEN, ROBERT B. C53— 1924 Read, Somerset WEEKS, CAROLYN F. C54— 69 Tower, Methuen WEEKS, JAMES H. C52— 20 Day, Pittsfield WEIDHAAS, JOHN A., JR.— Westview Pork, Amherst WEINER, BENJAMIN H. C53— 101 Ellington, Dorchester WEINER, NATHANIEL S. C54— 18 Byron Ave., Lawrence WEINSTEIN, BERNARD M. C53— 29 Seofoom Ave., Winthrop WEINSTEIN, LEWIS E. C53— 24 Concord Ave., Cambridge WEISE, RICHARD I. C54— 580 Brltton, Folrview WEISSBROD, ELINOR J. C54— I Brightwood Ave., Holyoke WEISSINGER, MARJORIE A. C54— 75 Hillcroft Ave., Worcester WEKSTEIN, WALTER D. C53— 19 Columbia Park, Hoverhill WELCH. DONALD A. C53— 204 Brown Ave., Holyoke WELCH. EDWARD C52— 170 Leyfred Terr.. Springfield WELCH. RICHARD C. C54— 9 Pond Pittsfield WELLEnE. WILLIAM E. C54— 262 Hancock, Springfield WELLS. CLINTON C. C53— 31 Homer. Newton Centre WELLS, ROBERT E.. JR. C53— 16 Pilgrim Rd.. Wobon WERBNER. MARCIA L. C54— 53 Greenwood, Dorchester WEST. GUSTAF E.. JR. C52— 34 Roleigh Rd., Belmont WESTCOTT. CYNTHIA A. C52— 952 Newman Ave., Seekonk WESTON. HAROLD E. C52— 14 Bradford Rd., Hingham WESTON. KENNETH G. C54— Elm, Conway WHEELER. DUANE E. C54— Rocky Meadow, Middleboro WHEELER. EMILY B. C52— 115 Montague Rd., North Amherst WHEELER. RALPH N., JR. C53— 115 Mendon, Hopedale WHITCOMB, OLIVER A., JR. C54— Newtown Rd.. Littleton WHITE. ANNETTE T. C53— 977 No. Pleosant, Amherst WHITE. EDWEND G. C52— 34 Prospect, North Quincy WHITE, EDWIN F. C54— Box 475, Mt. Hermon WHITE. JOY R. C52— 41 Central, Auburn WHITE. MARGARET A. C54— Main, Stockbridge WHITE, RICHARD A. C52— 17 High, Hudson WHITMORE. WILLIAM R. C53— RFD. Sunderland WHITTEMORE. JOEL T. C54— I East, Stonehom WHITTEN, JEAN K. C54— 10 Mt. Vernon, Reading WHORF, ALLISON H. C52— Benjamin Rd., Shirley WICH. KENNETH F.. JR. C54— 287 Dewey Ave.. Pittsfield WICKES. IRA F.. JR. C52— 89 Onota, Pittsfield WICKMAN. IRVING G., JR. t9 Rittenhouse Terr.. Springfield WICKMAN. KENNETH P. C52— 173 West, Gardner WIINIKAINEN. HELMI R.. C52— Maple, West Barnstable WILCOX. WILLIAM E. C53— 57 Horrison Ave., Braintree WILD. HERBERT T. C52— 72 Herrick Rd., North Andover WILDE. ROBERT W. C54— 5 Goldsmith Ct.. Methuen WILK, EDWARD F. C52— 38 Bourne, Three Rivers WILKINSON. JANE A. CS4— 188 Menio, Brockton WILLARD, GWENETH D. C53— 12 Dole Ave., Quincy WILLARD, NORMAN E. C52— 6 Weden Lone, Worcester WILLARD. RALPH E. C52— 199 Cedar, Fitchburg WILLEY, DAVID M. C52— 12 Laurel Ct., Morbleheod WILLIAMS. EDWARD H. C52— 80 Union, Bridgewoter WILLIAMS. FRED W. C52— 43 Scotland Rd., Reading WILLIAMS, HUNTINGTON C53— Sunset Dr., Glastonbury, Con WILLIAMS. ROGER L. C54— 25 Summer. Wakefield WILLSON. RICHARD W. C52— 18 Greenholge Ave., Everett WILSON, HAROLD C, JR. C54- I2 North Rd., Bedford WILSON, MARTHA E. C54— Main, West Townsend WILSON, NORMAN C54— I Fulton. Methuen WILSON, ROBERT F. C52— 23 Middlesex, Springfield WILSON, WARREN E. C53— 6 Colony Rd., Lexington WINNERMAN, NORMAN S. C54- 2 Emerson Rd., Winthrop WINSTON, JOHN H. C54— 33 Perkins, Stonehom WINTERHALTER, ALAN R. C53— Tri, Ashland WOFFORD, JOHN W., JR. C54-54 Longwood Ave., Fitchburg WOJNER, WALTER J. C54— 18 Edwin, Dorchester WOLF, MARTIN P. C54— 1447 Blue Hill Ave., Boston WOLOSHYN, HELEN E. C52— 2 Kendall Lane, Wolpole WOLPERT, LIONEL C54— 806 Sumner Ave., Springfield WONSIK, RICHARD J. C52— State, Belchertown WOOD, ALAYNE J. C54— Box 84, Church, Stockbridge WOOD, ELIZABETH M. C54— 96 Kings Hgwy., West Springfield WOODMAN, ELISABETH A. C54— No. Main, Oxford WOODWARD, BETTY M. C54— 6 Reland, Middleboro WOODWARD, GLADYS C54— 63 Whiting, Dedhom WOODWORTH, PHILIP R. C53— King, Grovelond WOOLF, RICHARD C. C54— 862 Pleasant, Worcester WORDEN. WILLIAM L. C52 18 Church. Wore WRIGHTSON. JOAN M. C54— 171 2 Marshall. Turners Foils WYLIE. NORMA M. C52— 13 Pierce, Feeding Hills WYMAN, LESTER M.. JR. C53— 34 Prospect, Rockland WYSE, ELEANOR E. 054 173 Florence, Fall River Y YANKEE. ROBERT C. C52 124 E. Central, Franklin YARROWS. LEONARD A. C54— 22 West, Hadley YEGHOIAN. ISQUOHI C53— 29 Grove, Haverhill YESAIR. DAVID W. C54— 84 Main, Byfield YEUTTER. EVELYN A. C52— 25 High, East Pepperell YOUNG. BARBARA K. C54— Cottage. Belchertown YOUNG, ELI M. C53— 840 Humphrey, Swampscott YOUNG, JOAN C52— Main, West Dennis YOUNG, MURIEL A. C53— 45 Ormond, Mottopon YUKOB, RICHARD P. C54— 21 Shepherd, Lynn ZAMARCHI, ELEANOR I. C52— 3 LeBlonc, Hoverhill ZELLAN, ROBERT L. C53— 65 Calumet Rd., Holyoke ZELLMAN, NAOMI C53— 82 Marshland, Haverhill ZING, ROBERT L. C52— 50 Silver, West Springfield ZOGRAFOS, CONSTANTINE N. C52— 70 Patton, Springfield ZULALIAN, BERNARD L. C54— 15 Templeton Pkwy., Watertown COMPLIMENTS OF GIBSON CHEVROLET COMPANY THE QUONSET CLUB, INC. CHEVROLET Sales and Service Amherst Road 40 Dicldnson Street AMHERST, MASS. HADLEY, MASS. Telephone 749 WARREN ' S MEN STORE STYLE MERCHANDISE AT REASONABLE PRICES EXCELSIOR PRINTING COMPANY 69 Main Street NEW FORMAL WEAR FOR HIRE COMMERCIAL and SCHOOL PRINTING COMPLIMENTS OF SCHOOL PRINTERS FOR OVER McCcMun 50 YEARS NORTHAMPTON ' S LARGEST DEPT. STORE Phone 1310 Free Delivery NORTH ADAMS, MASS. THE INDEX WISHES TO THANK ALL ITS ADVERTISERS AND RECOMMENDS THEM TO ITS READERS if U U n On L M u . . . Call CAMPUS on Your next Yearbook. Learn WHY this Organization is the Largest Producer of Fine School and College Annuafe; CAMPUS PUBLISHING 1420 WALNUT ST., PHILADELPHIA 37 WALL ST., NEW YORK ,,ART SERVICE. ENGRAVING • LETTERPRESS ANDOFFSET PRINTING UNIV. OF AdASSACHUSETTS AMHERST LIBEARY LD 3 234 1 125 1951 cop, 2


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