(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "Index"

UMASS/AMHERST 1~ 

liiiiiiiii'iii'iiiiiiiiiiii'iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin 



3 1 E D t. b 1 S 2 3 D 3 1 3 



ENGINEERINC D 

^ LAB. r B 

-^(^ -'■ D 

D 

n 
POWEP, I H 

D 
D 

a 




OUNNESS LAb. 



P'lAUH CIRCLE ^i^,';'^'*'*- 

□DDnaDDDDDDDDnDDnDnDnanDnnDannDD ,qbjh parking area 1-- 
B D ^ " 




^tjS^A" 



^.0*-Ml*^__ 




Vse3 



DATE DUE 1 



































































































UNIV. OF MASSACHUSETTS/AMHERST 
LIBRARY 





Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Boston Library Consortium IVIember Libraries 



http://www.archive.org/details/index1949univ 




9*t 



To be selected as the first woman in the history of the University 
to whom an Index has ever been dedicated — and this is the eightieth 
edition — slionld be honor enough for any one. To be so selected by a 
student body in search of the one individual on the campus who best 
symbolizes the spirit of the University of Massachusetts is a singular 
honor indeed. 

The thousands of alumni and faculty who have known Mildred 
since she took over the arduous duties of the Schedule Office in 1921, 
shortly after her graduation from Mt. Holyoke College, will say, 
"Well done;" for they recognize in her personality many qualities 
that might well be incorporated in the spirit of the new University. 
Cheerfulness! Who among both facvdty and students has not come 
away from a conference on schedule, the problems of which are diffi- 
cult ones, a little more buoyant of spirit because of her.'* Friendliness! 
Certainly every one who has had to consult her in regard to a program 
has felt that here, regardless of the outcome, was a friend. Patience 
and Self-control ! It is no easy task to interview long lines of students, 
especially during registration weeks, and come out at the end of the 
day as cheerful and friendly as at the beginning and with temper at 
no time unruffled. Cooperation! Mildred is ])lessed with the desire to 
be as helpful as possible to all who have problems. 

And yet it is probably not so much any individual trait as it is 
the sum of her many virtues that has led the students to see in Mildred 
Pierpont a spirit that the University might well emulate. 

Marshall O. Lanphear 







Miss Mildred Pierpont 




^•^^^^ 



^^s^ 




Here where Mettawampe g 

Walked and hunted, I ll,' r' 

God guided, guarded our way. ^^./hij'- 

Here no star fell. ^feJ 

■ . -■ ■ ■ -, ^^^ 

But light arose, glittered, shone. '!^^i(f'i 

Still shines. . ik&ffi 






>\V. W.i 




The revival of Indian tradition on the campus reached its chmax in 
1947 when the State Legislature changed the name of Massachusetts State 
College to University of Massachusetts. Immediately there was a spirited 
drive by undergraduates headed by George Burgess, ex-'49, to replace the 
cognomen "Statesmen" with something more appropriate. While animal 
husbandry majors, DAR enthusiasts and Cape-Codders were rooting for 
"Bulls," "Minutemen" and "Pilgrims," Burgess literally put the Indian 
sign on the campus by placing the issue of university cognomenclature before 
the student body until "Redmen" became the acceptable and accepted 
by-word of Massachusetts men. 

Previously the Hatchet Oration at commencement was one of the last 
vestiges of Indian lore upon the campus. There were, of course, the faculty 
Mettawampe Outing Club and some literary references by Professor Rand. 
To most Massachusetts graduates, however, there was only the Hatchet 
Oration, and that was so meaningless to them that the wearers of cap and 
gown were likely to ask, "Who let the Indian in?" 

There was, however, an actual Indian, Mettawampe, not to be confused 
with a Quaboag chieftain of the same name. In 1674 he and other Indians, 
living in the neighborhood of Mt. Toby, which they called Knuckquachu, 
sold to the whites a tract of land lying immediately to the north of the moun- 
tain. He was also known as Nattawwassawet, and he had a son named Nosa- 
tuck. This is all that we certainly know about him, l)ut his spirit still lingers 
about the mountain trails. When the University officially opened its Mt. 
Toby campus some twenty-five years ago, it was President Van Meter who 
impersonated Mettawamjje in a dedicatory pageant presented at the summit. 



In his hook Heart o' Toivti Professor Rand has inchided a fictional cliar- 
acter sketch of Mettawampe, as of Augusl .'51, 1()7;5, looking- down from Mt. 
"Knnckquachn" at the vilhige of SunderUmd. then known as Swampfield, 
which was to he attacked l)y the Indians along witli Deerfield tlie following 
night, antl torn hetween his native hlood-lust to have a hand in the fight and 
his distnrhing sense of pity for a particular friendly family in the village. 
The poem concludes: 

Two trctils there were, two trails to destini/: 
One to the sagamores about the spring; 
The otlier leading down, and traiforojish/. 
To lehere the tiny light was beckoning. 
Two shadowy trails and neither of them rigid. 
Somewhere a nerrons dog began to bark; 
A spectral bat went sweeping by in flight. 
Tiro trails and both of them into the dark! 
The first would consummate itself in death, 
A fellowship of furious despair, 
And Mettawampe, sucking in his breath, 
Caressed his gun and knew he would be there. 
But still that other trail, the one that led 
Down to the Swampfield village — would it do 
To icarn those baby-loners, ere he sped 
Up to the tribal tree on Knuckquachu? 
Of course it was a coward's compromise. 
And on his ruddy forehead lay a frown. 
He stared into the dusk with heartbreak eyes, 
And felt decision click, and started down. 

So there were footfalls, silent ones on stone; 
And thunder, poised on imngs of broken light; 
A rabbit, too, who thought he was cdone 
Upon great Knuckquachu. And it was night. 





^^m- 



m 



:i^ ."ti 



Some of you who read have heard me say that the cam- 
pus of the University of Massachusetts is haunted; that 
there are ghosts about us everywhere; that our so-called 
buried dead are really very much alive; that we are liv- 
ing in a spirit world. You may have heard me say that 
these invisible spirits may have a greater influence upon 
you and me than most, if not indeed any, of the men and 




: 



> ^ 







lived a gifted boy who was ul 

ing sculptor, Daniel GllestWlfrench. 



cto5|||:oi||i>^||^^ 



12 




Colonel William S. Clark, (•lu-onologicvally third ptesidmt, but 
the first to have any students; reported dead in the Civil War, but 
reappearing in time to answer the family's request for his body witbf 
the message — "'Will l)ring my body with me when I come home"; 
staging in 1871 a spectacular commencement for twenty-seven grad- 
uates with the platform of Amherst's College Hall crowded with local 
and national dignitaries; harnessing a growing sr{uash and demonstrat- 
ing, thereby, tliat in the process of expansion it coidd lift a weight ol' 
two and one-half tons; during a Sabbatical leave organizing in Japan 
what has now ccnne to be Hokkaido Imperial University, :— this was 
Clark. As dui'ing tlie Civil War, his spirit still survives.. ... . .... 



13 



Levi Stockbridge, memorialized in Stockbridge Hall, in the 
Stockbridge House, in Stockbi-idge Road and in the Stockbridge 
School of Agriculture, is still a living presence. Studying his brother's 
college assignments and conducting experiments with fertilizer on his 
North Hadley farm, he was to give the practical instruction upon this 
campus for many years and to become a college president although he 
had never been a college student. When the college was going through 
its greatest crisis in 1879, Levi Stockbridge subsidized it from his own 
leather wallet, replying to a banker friend who sought to dissuade 
him, "Oh, I'm not afraid. Never you worry. I tell you this college is 



going to be a great success.' 




14 



Paul Ansel Cliadboiinie. twice president of this institiilion. Doc- 
tor of Medicine. Doctor of Laws, Doctor of Divinity, but a si)ccia]isl 
in natural science; a pioneer president of the I'niversity of AVisconsin 
and Mark Hopkins" chosen successor at Williams; and, ultimately, 
the man who in a few months re-estal)lished our Alma Mater upon 
Beacon Hill and, thus, also in Amherst! Chadbourne's death was a 
spectacular psychological adventm-e and was reported thus, in detail, 
in the New Yoi-k newspapers. His spirit hovers about the Chapel, the 
immediate monument to his statecraft 




15 




^■i*i<"^- 



V teaiiiei- of cultural subjects, librariip.fian/itp^sidep^ 
'* (5f:our founding in 1867^ntil his ttfeatli^iii iSMfJjj 

books; his recreation, a card catalogue.-^5l^ a perio d' l L — p. 

the college as its president froin his ofRceii^^|jBl^^^Pw library. 

'' ,. Frbm the doorway of tjM!itei^6gHBill^BBHP^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^ 

." {he'0Tee]iWKKK/6/^//mml^^KI^^^^^^^^^^^ ^he distant 



16 1 




Dr. Charles Goessmann, one of the famous;^, 
Stockbridge, and GoodeU, was an agriculturalchefffiitf making si|^ 
stantial contributions in the field of research and training young rnen^ 
for graduate work in the German universities with such notable suc^^; 
cess that the story came over from abroad that a puzzled registrar ,v^ 
once said to an applicant for admission, "Yale, Yale, wli^"^ is, it? Is",.^ 
it somewhere near that jVEajssni^hiisptts Apvir-nltvi-Kal Grillepe?'' Th'f>-^,- •■ 



Goessmann Laboratory s^ 



a^^^J^^SiOpi^ -mifei-e ' Goessm? 



experiments unfolded their wisdom for the world. 



17] 



It was under the direction of Kenyon L. Butterfield that this 
institution ultimately fulfilled its agricultural destiny. President for a 
longer period than any other, he tripled our student enrollment, the 
number of courses, the faculty, and the physical equipment on the 
campus. Because of his crusading spirit, the little town of Amherst 
came to be a national center in terms of rural leadership. It was his 
habit to say the classroom is the Commonwealth, and our extension 
service is, today, an expression of that idea. The President of the 
United States solicited his advice; the Society of x\merican Foreign 
Missions enlisted his aid. His enterprise concerned itself with matters 
of field and pasture and market, but primarily in the interest of a 
happier and more wholesome country life 




18 




19 



Roscoe W. Thatcher, cut out with a l>roa(l axe, as they used to 
say in the great West from which he came to us, was to see tlie declen- 
sion of agriculture as a popular pursuit in Massachusetts and to guide 
this institution from a rural into a scientific piogram. The word 
agriculture disappeared from the course of study" in such fields as 
chemistry, economics and home life, and the old course in rural litera- 
ture, which was gradually becoming a study of Chaucer, was now 
ofRcially designated under the heading of Social Science. By the same 
token, the Massachusetts Agricultural College became at this time 
the Massachusetts State College. Thatcher was a chemist and his 
spiritual eyes are watching our students at woi-k in Goessmann Labor- 
atory, where indeed, as the saying goes, he ""passed away." 



f 



ft}* 



^jjr* 






.■sr- 



.^.~ 



^«r 






S <* 



B ^» 



<^ 



■«*~- 



"C: 



» S. 



Hi I 



I I 



I i 



i I a 



b -"^ 



£5Cv 



.^■' -..:^.; 



-«a#ft 



wt. 



.>:S!:^ 



S«VCJ 



-20 



)ugh ai! 



J stand^l^ut dii.. 
one cannot birt~Tecall wi 



I say more, for time would fail me to speak of 
__jiv,i.-ii- -..^ many others for whom no build- 



>f national uncertainty and crisis, 

: and devotion the fifty-one young 

during the first World War never 

*-"''"+" "^^^en who more recently 




C A 




L E N D A R 



1948- 1949 



The Gregorian timepiece received a new hvisi; classes were almost 
scheduled on Easter Sunday. We counted the weeks in hangovers, the 
semesters in rent rises. 

Bridge hours replaced Convos and U-Store coffee sales reached a new 
high. Argyle socks replaced the hair shirt as a mark of distinction. The 
year 19-^8-191^9 heralded the return of Chief Mettawampes spirit to our 
campus. 




23 




The month of April ahvays 
proves to be a busy one, and 1948 
was no exception. The University 
Chorale started the month with 
its Boston Tour. Directed by Doric 
Alviani, the Chorale proved to be 
a great success wherever they per- 
formed. Another musical hit was 
scored by the Operetta Guild, 
which gave the musical comedy 
"Anything Goes" by Cole Porter, 
starring Mary Wells. 



Inter-Greek Week was the busi- 
est time of the month with fra- 
ternity skits, sorority sings and 
declamations, and finally the ball. 
The Interfraternity Skits, always 
good, saw first place go to Alpha 
Epsilon Pi; second, to Theta Chi; 
and third to Kappa Sigma in two 




24] 




nights of competition. 

In the Soi-ority Sing, Kappa 
Alpha Theta placed first for their 
selections, while Pi Phi and Chi 
Omega received second and third 
awards respectively. In the decla- 
mation Theta again scored first 
place and Pi Phi was second. 



The Ball proved to be a great 
success with George Paxton and 
his band performing at the Smith 
School in Northampton, where the 
dance was held. The Senate pro- 
posed a new constitution which 
was to change the student govern- 
ment. This proposal caused much 
discussion but was hailed as a big 
gain toward the goal of campus 
democracy at our greatly expanded 
University. 




25 



Inter-Greek Week 




April 5-10 



I -4 




Starting 



with interfraternity 
skits on Monday night, and con- 
tinuing throughout the week, fra- 
ternities and sororities combined to 
present a varied program of fun 
and festivity during Greek Week, 
April 5-10. 

Alpha Epsilon Pi's "Jungle Fan- 
tasy" took first place in the skit 
competition, with Theta Chi and 
Kappa Sigma coming in for second 
and third prizes, respectively. 

Not to be outdone by the fra- 
ternities, soi'ority girls showed 
their talents in the Sing and Decla- 
mation contests. Kappa Alpha 
Theta won first prizes for both the 
sing and Doris BoUes' rendition of 
"The Creation." Pi Beta Phi fol- 
lowed suit winning both second 
prizes, with Alice Chorebanian 
reading "The Telltale Heart." Sig- 
ma Delta Tau's Lois Abrams won 
third prize in the Declamation for 
"Strange Interlude," and Chi 
Omega received third prize in the 
Sing. 

Northampton's Smith School 
was the scene for the main event 
of the week, the Greek Ball, spon- 
sored by both fraternities and 
sororities. Featuring the music of 
George Paxton's orchestra, the 
ball drew a capacity crowd and 
served as a fitting close to the 
activities of Greek Week. 




The climax of a big week 



1948 INTER-GREEK BALL COMMITTEE 
P. Shekman, A. Bailet, W. Robinson, H. Holden, W. Diamond, V. Parker, Secretary; 
M. Chase, Mr. Colwell, Adviser; J. Dickmeyer, Chairman; W. Tunis, J. Marien. 

Absent: P. Tanguay 




The month of May, 1948, 
brought many changes to the Uni- 
versity. Acting President Ralph A. 
Van ]Meter was officiaUy chosen 
the thirteenth president. 

Not only was the problem of 
securing a president settled, but 



Senate. 

"Spring Day" provided tem- 
porary relief for overburdened and 
frustrated students. The educa- 




the students finished their new 
constitution. This plan was to 
change the student governing 
board by combining the women's 
student government, W.S.G.A., 
and the men's Senate into a joint 



tional and entertaining Bay State 
Dairy Classic drew an enthusiastic 
crowd. A novel Cabaret Dance 
was sponsored by the 1948 War 



Memorial Drive Committee. 

"Joan of Lorraine" by ^laxwell 
Anderson, produced by the Roister 
Doisters, played two evenings for 



ing role. 

The annual Burnham Declama- 
tion was held in the Old Chapel 
Auditorium. Faye Hammel won 
first prize and Alice Chorebanian, 
second. Another annual event was 
the issuing of the Collegian's page 




the Mother's Day "Weekend au- 
diences. The Roister Doisters did 
excellent job, with Doris 



an 



Abramson playing Joan, the lead- 



of outstanding student leaders. 

Track, tennis and baseball were 
in full swing with an erratic season. 
Students tried to concentrate more 
on studies as finals became a 
reality. 



29 



Commencement Week 




June 4-7 



Activities of Commencement 
Week began for University seniors 
on June 3 with the Senioi- Banquet 
at Toto's. Alumni reunions, Soph- 
Senior Ball, and the Roister Bols- 
ter production of Joan of Lorraine 
made up the week-end program. 

Baccalaureate services were Sun- 
day, June 6, in Bowker Auditori- 
um with Rabbi Herbert Weiner 
of Rochester, N. Y., delivering the 
Baccalaureate address. That eve- 
ning Class Night ceremonies fea- 
tured the Pipe and Hatchet Ora- 
tion, the Class Ode by Janet 
Shoenberg, the senior class address 
by Bob Lynch, and the planting 
of the ivy with Tina Romano giv- 
ing the Ivy Oration. 

Three hundred and sixty-four 
candidates received their hard- 
earned sheepskins at the Seventy- 
eighth Commencement Exercises 
of the University on Monday, 
June 7, 1948. J. Edgar Park, 
President Emeritus of Wheaton 
College, was the Commencement 
speaker; the Rev. David J. Powers 
gave the invocation. 

Five men who received honorary 
degrees from the University were 
Louis Lyons, Herbert Hayes, Har- 
lan Kelsey, Julian Eaton, and 
Joseph Bartlett. 

Phi Kappa Phi Scholar Irving 
Ratner and Plu Beta Kappa Schol- 
ar Elinor Galusha received the 
coveted highest honors of the Class. 



30 




The finishing touch 



^^iti^ 



1948 SOPH-SENIOR COMMITTEE 
Back Row: P. Perry. 
Front Row: Doris Carbone, H. Sheusky, M. Mailloux, C. L'Esperance. 




31 



June 1948 




Goodbye to the Class of 1948. . . 
but before the University of Mass- 
achusetts said goodbye to its sen- 
iors, there was the excitement of 
commencement weekend. 

After the usual event-filled 
weekend of commencement, the 
campus and the buildings were 
deserted for a short vacation. But 
soon many members of the faculty 
and student body returned for the 



summer session. The group of stu- 
dents that arrived for the summer 
session, however, consisted not 
only of our own students, but also 
of many from other colleges. Soon 
each student had become adjusted 
to his intensified summer courses, 
and the campus was alive again. 




32 



The oncoming of July found 
many U of M students at work or 
engaged in special training. On the 
campus the first semester of the 



entertainment. . .a picnic at Look 
Park in Northampton followed by 
a dance in Mem Hall. . .a theater 
trip to Mountain Park in Holyoke 





enjoyable summer session reached 
its climax. 

A hard-working social commit- 
tee planned activities which in- 
cluded everyone and which helped 
to unify the group. Every weekend 
brought well-planned and varied 



to attend a performance of Somer- 
set Maugham's "Rain" . . .ex- 
cliange dances with Smith College 
... a Saturday trip to the Berk- 



34 



shire Music Festival to see and 
hear an excellent rehearsal of 
the Boston Symphony Orchestra 
. . .a Friday night supper party at 



ing the week . . . tennis matches . . . 
popular Softball games... a well- 
attended open air Band Concert 
. . .co-ed swimming in the pool 




Greenough for all the girls on camp- 
us with after-dinner entertainment. 
Studying, however, was not the 
onlv matter to be considered dur- 



everj^ Tuesday and Thursday. . . 
enthusiasm was present every- 
where. And when finals were over, 
the group found itself anxiously 
waiting to plunge into the activi- 
ties and studies of the second 
semester. 



35 



August 




Not even the heat of August 
could dampen the enrolhnent at 
the summer session of the Univer- 
sity. Over one thousand students 
attended summer school, while 
more than four hundred students 
and faculty members spent their 
entire summer here and contrib- 
uted to its many exciting events. 

One of the big affairs of August 



was the western-style barbecue. 
Faculty members and students 
planned the event and worked 
together preparing the food in 
four-hour shifts. 

A very efficient summer social 
committee was busy planning af- 
fairs for the students. The most 
interesting were the trips to see 








36 




play productions by the Valley 
Players at the Mountain Park 
Playhouse. 

The huge American Institute of 
Cooperation met on campus from 
August 30 to September 2. 

The deliberate expansion of the 
University was evident through- 



out the entire summer. The com- 
pletion of another men's dormi- 
tory, Berkshire House, and the 
addition of dormitories for the 
married veterans and their families 
made it evident that this expan- 
sion was to be permanent. 

Desperate efforts were made to 
accommodate the overwhelming 
enrollment of students expected 
for the fall semester. 




37 



Although the summer currie- 
uhim ended early in September, 
activities at the University con- 
tinued. Immediately following the 
summer session, the Department 
of Public Health sponsored a spe- 



where they could find their ad- 
visers, while the upperclassmen 
compared summer experiences. 
President Van Meter, soon to be 






September 




cial "short course" in Environ- 
mental Sanitation. 

The first week of the new se- 
mester was busy for everyone on 
campus. Freshmen and transfer 
students were trying to discover 
where their classes were held and 



inaugurated, greeted the student 

body at the opening convocation. 

The president gave the annual 

Freshman Reception so that these 



38 



might 



meet their 



new students 
professors. 

Isogon and Adelphia jointly 
started social life on campus with 



other. 

Football at the University be- 
gan in an auspicious manner as the 
Redmen overpowered a strong 
Bates team in the traditional sea- 



son opener. 



The game ended on 




a Freshman Get-Acquainted 
Dance. The members of the Class 
of 1952 thus had an excellent op- 
portunity to get to know each 



an ominous note, however, as Don 
Costello, one of UM's stellar backs, 
suffered a kidney injury which 
permanently disabled him for the 
sport. Don's loss was greatly felt 
all season. 



[39; 



October 




From football to follies and in- 
augurations to teas, the month of 
October started a new and busy 
semester at the University. 

Highlight of the month was the 
inauguration of Dr. Ralph A. 
Van Meter as thirteenth president 
of the University. Present at the 
ceremonies were more than one 
hundred college presidents and 
noted educators, among them 
President James Conant of Har- 



vard, who delivered the main 
address. 

To celebrate the \'an Meter 
inauguration, the Concert Asso- 
ciation presented its first program 
of the year. Rhythms of Spain, to a 
capacity crowd of ''2500 students 
and facultv members. 




[40 




In athletics, the football team 
suffered defeat at the hands of 
Norwich and Rhode Island State. 
At Devens, "Mommy got 
spanked, " but the Worcester Tech 
and Vermont games brought the 
Redmen new victories. 

The University Band, Cheer- 



leaders, and Drill Team, under the 
direction of Mr. Ezra Schabas and 
Wally Kallaugher, did much to 
stimulate enthusiasm during the 
football season. 

Hoinecoming weekend climaxed 
the activities of the month with 
alumni swarming dorms and fra- 
ternities. The presentation of Les 
Folies Bergere, transforming the 
Drill Hall into a Parisian night 
club, ended a busy and exciting 
month on the University campus. 




[41] 



Campus thespians and songsters 
worked like beavers ; James Melton 
paid his visit; and the new month 
of November rushed by. 

The fascinating Horticultural 
Show, choosing Grace Feener as 



Musical and dramatic produc- 
tions made the month a colorful 
one. Roister Doisters started their 
season with a presentation of John 




its Flower Queen, highlighted the 
first part of the month. The Greeks 
glittered socially as fraternity 
backslapping and sorority teas 
netted a huge catch of eager fresh- 
man pledges. 



Balderston's Berkeley Square. Mu- 
sic was in the spotlight throughout 
the month. The campus witnessed 
a ten-day series of musical events, 



42' 



"Holidays of Music." A joint 
band concert by Amherst College 
and the University, a jazz concert, 
a variety of instrumental and vocal 



new honors. In football, the Red- 
men, trounced by Springfield Col- 
lege, traveled to Medford to play 
their final game of the year with 
Tufts, and succeeded in tying the 




1948 




presentations, and the James Mel- 
ton recital rounded out the series 
of enjoyable musical features. 
The Cross-Country Team earned 



highly favored Jumbos with a IS- 
IS score. 

Tufts weekend pointed towards 
the end of the month. . .and then 
the eagerly anticipated Thanks- 
giving Vacation arrived. 



43 



Military Ball 




December 3, 

The first big all-campus dance 
of the school year, the Military 
Ball, was held at Northampton 
High School gymnasium in the 
early part of December. Decora- 
tions consisted of murals of the 
most popular World ^Yar II car- 
toons, painted by Paul Dextrader 
with the assistance of Bob Deca- 
reau. 

The Military Ball Committee 
went all out in their efforts to 
provide a band that would suit 
every couple at the dance. They 
secured Ray McKinley and his 
"most versatile band in the land." 
Vocalist Jeannie Friley, her hus- 
band, trombonist, Veron Friley, 
and Ray McKinley scored hits 
with such numbers as "Buttons 
and Bows," "Down the Road 
Apiece," and "Borderline." 

The highlight of the evening- 
was the choosing of Honoi-ary 
Colonel from the eight final candi- 
dates who were assembled before 
the audience for the ceremonies 
in the latter part of the evening. 
Four R.O.T.C. members formed 
the committee who chose Grace 
Feener as Honorary Colonel. Colo- 
nel William N. Todd, assisted by 
Sally Bolles, last year's winner, 
bestowed the blue and gold cape 
and the silver eagle on the new 
Honorary Colonel. 

Grace Feener also took part in 
the floor show, singing "Embrace- 
able You." 



44 



1948 




At ease with McKinley 



MILITARY BALL COMMITTEE 
Back Row: H. Vitali, J. Lane, B. GouM. D. Hattin, D. Tavel, N. Farrar, D. Horsefield, 

R. Deviiie, C. Dill. L. Peterson, L. Hi^gins. T. Andrews. 
Front Row: L. Ruggles. D. Moore. D. MacDonald, D. Gabrielsen, Major H. Parker, 

Adviser; O. Doane, W. Robinson, R. Von Kamacke, W. Dobias. 



n r-. 



f«^ r> f^ ^ fa fs 



c> n r\ 






45] 



December 




Snow was scarce in December, 
but students took part in many 
activities. A record number of 650 
couples packed themselves into 
the Northampton High School 
Gymnasium and danced to the 
"versatile" music of Ray McKin- 
ley and his orchestra. The floor 
show included the choosing of 
Grace Feener as Honorary Colo- 
nel. 

The following week, everyone 
headed for Bowker Auditorium to 



see the Operetta Guild production 
of Victor Herbert's "Sweethearts." 
For weeks afterward, the tuneful 
Herbert melodies were hummed all 
over campus. 

The weather turned cold and 
rainy on December twelfth, but 
that did not stop the annual 




46 




Christmas Carol Sing. Student 
voices and a brass choir joined in 
a program of Christmas carols, old 
and new, in the Memorial Building 
Auditorium. The French Club had 
its turn in helping to celebrate the 
Christmas season, when it pre- 
sented the annual French Pageant, 



a tableau depicting the Nativity. 

Just about that time the pre- 
Xmas hour exams came and went, 
and on the seventeenth of De- 
cember everyone packed up and 
went home to enjoy almost three 
weeks of vacation. When the tur- 
keys were eaten, the presents 
opened, and the holidays over, 
students and faculty alike re- 
turned to the University campus 
to begin a new calendar year. 




47" 



January opened with a rather 
dark note as the Campus Chest 
Drive fell far short of its 1949 goal. 
Less than fifty percent of the cam- 
pus contributed to the drive, which 
was held during late December and 



Mercury Record star Patti Page 
to Amherst as a prize for Dick 
Homewood, winner of the bureau's 
name contest. 




January 




early January. To add to the ex- 
citement and confusion of a uni- 
versity preparing for finals, Lewis 
Hall was invaded by midnight 
visitors, and Datem, the newly 
date bureau, 



organized 



brought 



LTnderneath all the activity was 
the threat of fast-approaching fi- 
nals, and rumor had it that every 
seat in the Libe was occupied 



48' 



each night by harassed students 
buried deep in Chemistry or Eng- 
hsh Lit. The grind was broken by 
several events, liowever, notablv 



arations. The Senate approved a 
set of smoking regulations for the 
campus, and Libe grinds had to 
take their cigarettes outdoors into 
the alternately cool and balmy 
Januarv air. 




the DePaur Chorus concert early 
in the month, the Norman Thomas 
convocation, and the general ex- 
citement of Winter Carnival prep- 



In sports, the I'niversity was 
honored by a winning track team 
and discouraged by a basketball 
team which lost to Devens. Then, 
after exams were over, came a brief 
vacation. 



49 



Winter Carnival 





February 5-12 

Winter Carnival week high- 
lighted winter activities with the 
entire campus entering into the 
spirit of the carnival. 

Main event of the week was the 
Carnival Ball held at the Amherst 
College gym. Over 600 couples 
danced to the music of Johnny 
Long and his orchestra as Virginia 
Reynolds of Reading was chosen 
Queen of the Ball. 

The first big events of the week 
were the skiing and skating events 
held the first Satvu'day. The next 
day, Phi Sigma Kappa and Chi 
Omega were awarded first prizes 
in the men's and women's sculp- 
ture contests. As a whole, the 
snow sculptures were the best ever 
seen on campus! 

Monday saw the campus flock- 
ing to Bowker to see the Interclass 
Play contest. Seniors and jvmiors 
came in for top honors with their 
productions of "The Potboilers" 
and "Riders to the Sea." On Wed- 
nesdaj' evening the Home Eco- 
nomics Club and the Floricvdture 
Club presented the annual Flower 
Fashion Show, while Thursday 
brought campus music -lovers a 
performance by the colorful Cleve- 
land Symphony Orchestra. 

Roimd-Robin dances at the 
Greek houses Saturday' night and 
coffee hoiu-s at all sororities on 
Sunday rounded out the splendid 
Winter Carnival ])rogram. 



50 




Eight days without a book! 



WINTER CARNIVAL COMMITTEE 
Back Row: Alice O'Neil, D. Maher, C. Benedict, W. Luti, J. Dilltnan, H. Coltoa, B. 

Shufelt, Regina McDonough, Mary A. Alger. 
Front Row: B. Ives, Barbara Kinghorn, R. Roddy, Treas.; Nancy Maier, Co-Chm,; 

D. Mendelson, Chm.; Patricia O'Rourke, Sec; Marjorie Rice, Barbara Robinson. 
Absent: J. Byrnes. 




51 




Fraternities and sororities con- 
tinued making plans for snow 
sculptures; campus Thespians re- 
hearsed late into the night to pre- 
pare for the interclass plays; and 
students made the perpetual reso- 
lutions to do more studying as the 
new month and the new semester 
began at the University. 

Two New 



England 



college 



groups came to the University in 
February to hold conferences. The 
Four-College Genetics Conference 
met here and the local chapter of 
the National Student Association 
played host to the New England 
regional convention of NSA. 

Highlight of the month was 
Winter Carnival Week, beginning 
with skating events on February 



52 



February 1949 




5 and concluding with Johnny 
Long and his orchesti-a playing for 
the Carnival Ball at Amherst Col- 
lege Gym, February 11. Activities 
of the week included the concert 
by the Chorale, the Home Eco- 
nomics and Floriculture Clubs' 
Flower Fashion Show, and the 



annual Roister Doister Interclass 
Play competition. The Concert 
Association joined in the festivities 
by presenting a concert by the 
Cleveland Symphony Orchestra, 
conducted by George Szell. 

February marked the conclusion 
of another disappointing basket- 
ball season; yet, a brighter record 
was foreseen for 1950 when a sea- 
soned "sophomore five" will re- 
turn to action. 



Jf^ 



m^ 



■'^.. 



wr 


^^^mm 


^^^^^^^^^^^T^^^^^^H^^^^^^HmrJ^^^^^^I^H^^^I 


f^ 


T 


^^^» /k^ ..A ^^B 


L 


^ ' ^« i^ jfif 




■ 


■ 


■k^L 


^^Hr wmP^'IeIB ^n^^^ 


■ 


L 




^E. IHBhBhi^'mI^P 


1 


Mnaiifl 


^K M'i;&''"^^^ir ^^1 






^^^1^ r^^^HB JH^^BI^^^^^^^^^^H^I 


■ 



53 



March was another busy month 
on the University campus. From 
campus wits slaving over the Cam- 
pus Varieties book to musicians 
rehearsing in the newly formed 
University Symphony, the month 



formed, others practiced. Rehears- 
als for the University Symphony, 
the Operetta Guild's spring pro- 
duction of Naughty Marietta, and 




March 




was one of present activities and 
preparations for things to come. 

Starting the month off was a 
jazz concert by the new 16-piece 
UM Dance Band, directed by Mr. 
Ezra Schabas. And while some per- 



the Roister Bolsters' 7 Remember 
Mama all got under way. 

The Ninth Little International 
Livestock Show attracted over 



54 



1000 visitors to Grinnell Arena 
early in the month. The co-ed milk- 
ins contest and the fi-aternity 



stone-boat 



drawing 



competition 




Rescia and Gin Leccese dreamed 
up for the 194.9 Camputi Varieties. 
As an original musical called 
"What'U Ya Have," the Varieties 
hit the footlights at Bowker Audi- 
torium INIarch 23 and "24 for the 







were high spots of the show. 

From prize showmanship to the 
circus was an easy jump, and it 
was a circus setting that Dick 



benefit of the War Memorial Fund. 
With the annual Recreation 
Conference at Drill Hall held late 
in the month, visitors flocked to 
the campus for the University's 
folk festival of the year. 



.55] 



a- 



X 



H 



S E 




N I O R S 



Freshmen of the world, in cap and gown, 
Monr)ung days of yesteryear, 
Fighting the world with sheepskins. 
Tomorrow is forever. 





58' 



TO 

THE GRADUATING CLASS 

OF 1949 



Your college generation has brought a new spirit to the 
campus : a strengthening and deepening of the best in tradition 
and a seriousness of pvu-pose that has had a powerful effect on 
campus life. 

The Class of 1949 will leave the University when it is in 
the midst of sweeping changes in its organization and scope and 
when higher education in America is itself entering a new era. 
You have played your part well in bringing about this develop- 
ment in higher education. Federal and state funds have made 
it possible for most of you to go to college and the energy and 
ability with which you have set about it have amply justified 
the high hopes of those who have supported these projects. 

Y"ou leave a campus that is changing but which will always 
remain in many respects the same place you have known so 
well. The friendships and associations formed here will last if 
you do your part, and we hope that you will always maintain 
contacts with us and with each other. 

Wherever you go and whatever you do, you carry with you 
our best wishes — always. 

R. A. Van Meter, President 



59 



Adelphia 



During the academic year of 1948-19 Adelphia has accompHshed its 
many undertakings in a rather unpretentious manner. Many of the projects 
tackled by Adelphia were sponsored in conjunction with Isogon. 

At the beginning of each semester members of Adelphia assisted with 
registration, and helped freshmen become familiar with the campus. During 
the football season Adelphia sponsored and ran the football rallies which 
were held before each home game. A freshman get-acquainted dance, held as 
a welcome to these new students on the campus, was sponsored by the com- 
bined efforts of Isogon and Adelphia. 

A campus guide service, with headquarters in Memorial Hall, was 
established by Adelphia in order to assist newcomers and visitors to the Uni- 
versity. Adelphia and Isogon again were the co-sponsors of Campus Varieties, 
the annual student variety show, which was presented in mid-March. In May, 
Adelphia organized and put on the Senior Convocation at which time new 
men were named to be members of Adelphia. 

Adelphia was not intended to be a service organization, but rather a 
final recognition of leadership and service rendered to the University. It has 
promoted the highest type of fellowship and upheld the traditions and ideals 
of the University. These accomplishments were achieved more bj'^ example 
than by lectures. 




Back Row: K. Lcc, E. Cynarski, H. (loltoii. 
Front How: E. McGrath. II. Edelstein. Sec. 



n. Kinsman. Pros.; W. Kallau^lier, V,-Pres. 



60 



Isogon 




Standing: Phyllis Ford, Nancy Maier. 

Front Row: Marie Matthes, Sec.-Treas.; Alice O'Neil, Pres.; Mary Alger. Publicity. 

Absent: Georgia French, V,-Pres. 



Isogon, the honor society for women established here at the University, 
was organized to be of service to the University and to recognize outstanding 
girls of the senior class. Members of Isogon were chosen on the basis of versa- 
tility, leadership, scholarship, extracm-ricular activities, and character. 
Election to membership was made at the end of the Junior year during the 
Junior-Senior Processional held in the spring, when the outgoing Isogon 
members tapped the new members to signify their election to Isogon. 

Isogon activities included the publishing of Co-Ediquette, a book of 
" do's and don't's " for freshman women, and the sponsoring of get-acciuainted 
dances for the first-year women. In conjunction with Adelphia, Isogon spon- 
sored football rallies and Campus Varieties. 

Isogon has been self-perpetuating. Every year new members elected to 
the association have carried out the traditional Isogon activities. They have 
worked with Adelphia, the honor society for men, in giving service to the 
University. 

To be able to signify which girls are members of Isogon is not difficult 
since they wear their traditional white jackets with maroon insignia. 

[ 61 1 



Phi Kappa Phi 




Back Row ; M. Saf;au, H. ISu^^cl. M. Alt^hor, H. Fi^limaii, K. <'ook, L. Kuhiii^on, L. Gardner, \. >icker>on, E. llibbard, 

D. Balise, F. Shumway 
Middle Row: H. Holstein, W. Mellen, I. Gibbs, R. Whitcomb, E. Varney, E. Cynarski, D. Urquhart, J. Spaulding, 

R. SaiiSoucie, P. Marsh, D. Buckley, J. Leal 
Front Row: A. Eriekson, J. Rittenburg, P. Hirshoii, J. Frawley, L. Greene, M. Beck, J. Lambert, R. Pepi, R. Emrick, 

B. Sprague, S. Gibbs 
OTHER MEMBERS: S. Adler, R. Bertram. J. Cohen, A. Cooke, A. Kerock, W. Lynch, M. Penn, C. Waugh, L. Goldin 



In the fall of 1948, forty-three members of the Class of 1949 were elected 
to Phi Kappa Phi Honor Society while seven were elected this spring. 

The Massachusetts Chapter of Phi Kappa Phi was initiated here in 
1904. Subject to a cjuota, senior and graduate students who have had an 
average of 85 percent or higher during their college years were eligible for 
election. 

The president of the society was Prof. Frederick Troy. He became 
president in the spring of 1947 and held this office for two years. Other officers 
were: Prof. Richard Foley, vice-president; Prof. Arthur Julian, secretary; 
and Prof. Harvey Sweetman, treasurer. New rules governing the election of 
members are to be used next fall. 

Initiation of the fall candidates was held in December. In March new 
members were elected to the Society. After the spring elections the annual 
Phi Kappa Phi convocation was held with the traditional procession of Phi 
Kappa Phi members from the faculty and from the senior class. The purpose 
of this convocation is to introduce the new members of the society to the 
students and to award a prize of $50 to the Phi Kappa Phi Scholar. 



6'-2 



Senior Class Officers 

The presidency of the senior class has not only been an honor but it has 
also been a great deal of work. The president's duties have been to preside 
over all senior class meetings, to be "ex-officio" member of all senior func- 
tions, and to be chairman of the Campus Social Committee. Coordinating 
all activities concerning graduation was one of "Wally's" greatest responsi- 
bilities. Another very important task for the president was to act as mediator 
in problems which arose between students and administration. 

The vice-president has aided the president at all times; he was prepared 
to preside over any meetings or to assume any duties in the president's 
absence. Ed McGrath, as vice-president of the class of 1949, has fulfilled 
these duties ^'ery well. 

Marie Matthes, the class secretary, has been responsible for the minutes 
of all class meetings, all correspondence, and will be responsible for relation- 
ships with the Alumni Office after graduation. 

This year's senior class treasurer, Ed Young, has administered the class 
financial policy. He estimated that the budget for the year was $3*200, being 
that portion of the senior activities tax which was earmarked for the class 
treasury. The money was spent in the following manner : one-third for gradua- 
tion printing expenses, one-third for the senior class banquet, and one-third 
for the class gift and other expenses. 




Marie Matthes, Sec.; E. McGrath, Jr., V.-Prcs.; W. Kallaugher, Pres.; E. Young, Trcas. 

[63 1 



ALLAN ABRAHAMS 

Chemistry. 227 Winchester St., 
Brookline. Born in 1928 at 
Boston. Roxbiu-y Memorial 
High School. Class Nominating 
Committee, 1; Dean's List, 3; 
University Chorus, "2, 3; Glee 
Club, 1, "2; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Chemistry Club, 2, 3, 4; Tau 
Epsilon Phi (Historian 3, Chap- 
lain, 4). 



LOIS ABRAIMS 
"Loie" 

Sociology. 61 Martin St., Holy- 
oke. Born in 1928 at Holyoke. 
Holyoke High School. Dean's 
list,'^3; Handbook Board, 1, 2; 
Hillel, 1, 2, 3, 4; French Club, 
1, 2, 3, 4; Radio Club, 2; Inter- 
national Club, 2, 3, 4; Sigma 
Delta Tau (Stewardess, 3, 4). 



DORIS E. .\BR4jMSON 

English. 34 Spring St., Am- 
herst. Born in 1925 at North- 
ampton. Amherst High School. 
Dean's List, 2, 3, 4; Bumham 
Declamation, 2; Quarterly, 1, 
2, 3, 4 (Editor, 4); Roister 
Doisters, 2, 3, 4; Campus 
Varieties, 1, 2. 



BURTON S. ADLER 
"Bud" 

Psychology. 232 Seaver St., 
Boston. Born in 1927 at Bos- 
ton. Boston Latin. Transfer 
from Fort Devens. Dean's List, 
1, 2, 3; Hillel, 1, 2, 3, 4; Pre- 
Med Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Psychol- 
ogy Club, 4. 



SIMPSON B. 
"Cy" 



.4DLER 



Physics. 1223 N. Main St., 
Holden. Born in 1914 at Bos- 
ton. Boston Latin High School. 
Transfer from Fort Devens. 
Dean's List, 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi 
Kappa Phi, 4; Radio Club, 2, 3; 
Physics Club, 4. 





MARY A. ALGER 
"Mert" 

Sociology. 5 Court End Ave., 
Middleboro. Born in 1927 at 
Middleboro. Chillicothe, Ohio, 
High School. Dean's List, 3; 
Isogon, 4 (Publicity Chairman) ; 
Choir, 1 (President, 1); Pan- 
hellenic, 2, 3, 4; Roister 
Doisters, 3; Women's Glee 
Club, 2, 3 (Librarian 2, As- 
sistant Manager 3); SCA, 1, 2, 
3; Carnival Ball Committee, 3; 
Soph-Senior Hop 2; V\Tio's 
Who, 4; W.A.A. 2 (Swimming 
Manager); Naiads, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Kappa Alpha Theta (Presi- 
dent 4). 

ALVIN F. ALKON 

"Poopsie" 

Economics. 25 Nazing St., 
Roxbury. Born in 1929 at Bos- 
ton. Roxbury Memorial High 
School. Class Officer 1 (Class 
Governing Board) ; Academic 
Activities Board, 2; Class 
Nominating Committee, 2; 
Dean's List, 2, 3, 4; Band, 2 
(Manager) ; University Chorus, 
2, 3 (Librarian); Choral, 3; 
Men's Glee Club, 1, 2, 3; Hillel, 
1, 2, 3, 4; Military Ball Com- 
mittee, 1 (Chairman, 2, 3); 
Alpha Epsilon Pi (House Man- 
ager, 3). 



MARTHA J. ALLISON 
"AUison" 

Recreational Leadership. 1 
Pineway St., Wellesley Hills. 
Born in 1927 at Charleston, 
111. Wellesley High School. 
Dean's List, 1, 3; Outing Club, 
1, 2, 4; S.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Col- 
lege Pilgrim Fellowship, 1, 2; 
Carnival Committee, 3, 4; 
Chemistry Club, 2; Nature 
Guide Association, 3, 4; W.A.A. 

1, 2, 3, 4 (Basketball Manager, 

2, 3; Secretary, 4) ; Naiads, 1, 2, 

3, 4: Chi Omega. 

MURR\Y I. ALTSHER 

Mathematics. 52 Ormond St., 
Mattapan. Born in 1926 at 
Chelsea. Dorchester High 
School. Class Nominating 
Committee, 3; Dean's List, 1, 
2, 3; Phi Kappa Phi, 4; Col- 
legian, 2, 3; Hillel, 2, 3, 4; 
I.Z.F.A., 2, 3, 4 (President 4); 
Mathematics Club, 1, 4; Mod- 
ern Dance Club, 2. 



CLEO M. ANDERSON 

Economics. 264 North Pleasant 
St., Amherst. Born in 1927 at 
Craigville, Minn. Amherst High 
School. Dean's List, 3; W.A..\., 
1, 2, 3, 4; Chi Omega. 



64] 



SHIKLEY C. ANDERSON 
"Shirl*' 

English. 10 Everett St., Mel- 
rose. Borii ill 10'20 at Melrose. 
Melrose Hit;l\ Sehool. Women's 
Glee Clul., ■2, :!; Ski Club. 1, '2, 
3, i: Drill 'IVnuii, -2, S: Christian 
Seienee A.s.soeiation. '2, 3, 4: 
.\hnnni Homeeoming Commit- 
tee, 3; Quarterly Club, i: Edu- 
eation Club, i; Radio Club, 2: 
Sigma Kappa. 

iMARJORIE E. ARONS 
"jMarge" 

Nutrition. 86 Summit Ave., 
Winthrop. Born in 19'27 at 
Boston. Winthrop High School. 
Dean's List, 1, '2, 3, 4; Col- 
legian 3, -1 (Advertising As- 
sistant 3); Index, 2, 3, i (Ut- 
erarv Editor, 4); Women's 
Glee Club, '■2; Hillel, 1, i, 3, 4: 
I.Z.F.A., 3; Home Economics 
Club, 4; Pre-Med Club, 1; 
Radio Club, '2: Sigma Delta 
Tau. 



PHILLIP P. AW AD 
"Phil" 

Marketing. '27 Union St., Ash- 
land. Born in 1920 at Spring- 
field. Ashland High School. 
Transfer from Fort Devens. 
Phi Sigma Kappa. 



JOHN I. BABBITT 
"Ike" 

Agricultural Engineering. 
Horseneck Rd., S. ^Yestport. 
Bom in 1927 at New Bedford. 
Fairhaven High School. S.C. 
A., 1, 2; Kappa Sigma. 



H. STUART BACON 

"Stu" 

Psychology. 175 Gardner St., 
West Roxbury. Born in 1925 
at Boston. Roslindale High 
School. Transfer from Devens. 
Dean's List, 2, 3, 4: Statesman. 
1; Concert .\ssociation, 3, 4; 
Auto Club, 1; Newman Club, 
1, 2; Psychology Club, 3, 4. 




.lOHN L. BAIER 
"Jack" 

History. 110 E. Emerson St., 
Melrose. Born in 1924 at Provi- 
dence. R. I. Melrose High 
Sehool. International Relations 
Club, 3, 4; Football, 1; Hockey, 
3, 4; Phi Sigma Kappa. 



ALBERT W. BAILET 
"Al" 

Economics. 154 Seaver St., 
Roxbury. Born in 1926 at Bos- 
ton. Boston Public Latin 
School. Transfer from North- 
eastern Llniversity. Interfra- 
ternity Council, 3, 4 (Vice- 
President); Class Nominating 
Committee, 3; Inter-Greek 
Ball Committee, 3; Alpha Ep- 
silon Pi (President, 4). 



DAVID B. BALISE 

Psychology. 235 State St., 
Northampton. Born in 1926 at 
Hatfield. Northampton High 
School. Dean's List, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Phi Kappa Phi, 4; Honors 
Work, 4; Swimming Team, 1; 
Quarterly, 1 (Editor); Outing 
Club, 2; French Club, 1; Psy- 
chology Club, 2, 3, 4. 



HENRY W. BALLOU 
"Hank" 

Food Technology. 1365 North- 
ampton St., Holyoke. Born in 
1924 at Holyoke. Holyoke 
High School. Soccer, 1, 2 (Man- 
ager) ; Food Technology Club 3, 
4; Phi Sigma Kappa (Treas- 
urer, 4). 



ELMER E. BARROWS, JR. 
"EUie" 

Entomology. 28 Trowbridge 
Rd., Worcester. Born in 1923 
at Worcester. North High 
School. Roister Doisters, 3, 4; 
Phillips Brooks Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Fernald Entomology Club, 3, 4 
(Secretary); Sigma Alpha Epsi- 
lon (Secretary, 4). 



65 



DONALD S. BARRUS, JR. 
"Don" 

Chemistry. 114 Brunswick St., 
Springfield. Bora in 1924 at 
Springfield. Technical High 
School. Phillips Brooks Club, 1, 
2, 4; S.C.A., 3; S.C.A. Cabi- 
net, 3; Pre-Med Club, % 3. 



MARILYN M. BARSTOW 
"Lynn" 

Bacteriology. 75 Sunset Ave., 
Amherst. Born in 1927 at 
Steubenville, Ohio. Amherst 
High School. Scrolls, 2; Pan- 
hellenic, 3, 4; Choir, 1; Wom- 
en's Glee Club, 1, 2; Concert 
Association, 1, 2, 3 (Secretary, 
2, 3); Outing Club, 1, 2; S.C.A., 

1, 2, 3; College Pilgrim Fellow- 
ship, 1, 2, 3, 4 (Vice-President, 

2, President 3); Bacteriology 
Club, 2, 3; W.A.A., 1, 2, 3; Pi 
Beta Phi. 



MARION R. BASS 
"Mim" 

English. 14 Montana St., 
North Adams. Born in 1927 at 
North Adams. Drury High 
School. Collegian, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Outing Club, 1;S.C.A., 1,2,3, 
4; Chi Omega. 



EDWARD R. BAUSH 
"Kayo" 

Food Technology. Born in 1923 
at Holyoke. Holyoke High 
School. Food Technology Club, 
1, 2, 3, 4. 



ROBERT M. BEAL 
"Bob" 

Forestry. 93 Bradford Rd., 
Watertown. Born in 1920 at 
Needham. Brookline High 
School. 




BARBARA A. BEAN 
"Beanie" 

Home Economics. 195 Spring 
St., Florence. Born in 1927 at 
Northampton. Northampton 
High School. Dean's List, 1, 2, 
3, 4; Wesley Foundation, 1, 2; 
French Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; 4-H 
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 (Vice-President, 
4) ; Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 
3, 4; International Club, 1, 2. 



WILFRED J. BEALTIEGARD 
"Beau" 

Landscape Architecture. 8 Ga- 
reau Ave., Ware. Born in 1923 
at Holyoke. Ware High School. 
Dean's List, 3; Landscape 
Architecture Club, 3 (Vice- 
President); Tennis Team, 3, 4 
(Captain, 4); Kappa Sigma. 

MARTHA BECK 
"Marty" 

Recreational Leadership. 93 
Santa Barbara St., Springfield. 
Born in 1926 at Springfield. 
Classical High School. Dean's 
List, 1, 2, 3; Phi Kappa Phi, 4 
Choir, 1; University Chorus, 3 
Concert Association, 1, 2. 
S.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Wesley 
Foundation, 1, 2, 3, 4 (Secre- 
tary, 4); 4-H Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
W.A.A., 1, 2, 3 (Badminton 
Manager, 3); Nature Guide 
Association, 3, 4; Modern 
Dance Club, 1; International 
Club, 1, 2. 

ERNEST W. BEMIS 
"Ernie" 

Dairy Industry. 37 Ellis Ave., 
West Bridgewater. Born in 
1915 at East Weymouth. How- 
ard High School. Graduate ot 
Massachusetts Maritime Acad- 
emy. Dean's List, 2, 3; Judging 
Teams, 4 (Dairy) ; Dairy Club, 
2, 3, 4. 



t^^< 



rXi 



.TASON BERGER 

Food Technology. 81 Columbia 
Pk., Haverhill. Collegian, 1, 2; 
Alpha Epsilon Pi; Chemistry 
Club, 3; Food Technology 
Club, 3. 



66] 



.MJTHLR B. BIIRTOL\N 
"Kip" 

Economics. SO Walnut Park, 
Uoxlnirv. Born in 1!)'2!) at 
Roxbiiry. Koxbiiry Memorial 
High School for Bovs. Class 
Nominating Committee, 3; 
Dean's List, 3; Collegian, 1, 2, 
3, 4; Hillel, 1, 2, 3, i: Carnival 
Committee, 4; Tan Epsilon 
Phi. 



RICHARD H. BEST 
"Dick" 

Psychology. 61 Locust St., 
New Bedford. Born in 1918 at 
New Bedford. Middlesex School 
at Concord. Dean's List, 3; 
S.C.A., 2, 3, 4; Military Ball 
Committee, 3; Animal Hus- 
bandry Club, 1, 2; French 
Club, 3; Mathematics Club, 3; 
Psychology Club, 2, 3, 4; 
Q.t.V. 



ROBERT BEVmS 
"Beevo" 

Economics. 89 Federal St., 
Salem. Born in 1924 at Fram- 
ingham. Wilbrahara Academy. 
Choir, 1; Roister Doisters, 1, 2, 
3, 4 (Technical Manager, 4); 
Carnival Ball Committee, 4; 
Soccer, 1. 



RICHARD .1. BIBBENS 
"Dick" 

Mathematics. 148 Pilgrim Ave., 
Worcester. Born in 1921 at 
Methuen. Transfer from Fort 
Devens. 



ARNOLD E. BENDER 



Pre-medical. 90 Ormund St., 
Mattapan. Born in 1926 at Bos- 
ton. Dorchester High School 
for Boys. Dean's List, 2, 3; 
Collegian, 1, 2, 3, 4 (Circulation 
Manager, 3, 4); Index, 3, 4 
(Photography Co-Editor, 4); 
Hillel, 2, 3, 4; Veteran's Asso- 
ciation, 3, 4 (Commander, 4); 
Pre-Med Club, 4. 




TED BLANK 
"Hooper" 

i'rc-medical. 44 Highland St., 
Roxbury. Born in 1926 at 
Boston. Roxbury Memorial 
High School. Class Marshal, 4; 
Dean's List, 1, 2, 4; Statesmen, 
2; Judicitiry Board, 4 (Chief 
.lustice, 4); University Chorus, 
3; Concert Association, 3; 
Campus Varieties, 3; United 
Religions Council, 3; Hillel, 
1, 2, 3, 4 (Vice-President, 3, 
President, 4); French Club, 4; 
(ierman Club, 1 ; Pre-Med Club 
2; Psychology Club, 2; Radio 
Club, 3; Roister Doisters, 4; 
W.S.S.F. Representative, 4; 
N.S.A. Delegate, 4; Campus 
Community Chest Committee, 
.3, 4; Alpha Epsilon Pi. 



ALAN C. BLUESTEIN 
"Al" 

Chemistry. R.F.D. 1, Wake- 
field. Born in 1926 at Lynn. 
Transfer from Devens. Dean's 
List, 1, 2, 3; Chorale, 1, 2; 
Operetta Guild, 2; Hillel 3, 4; 
Intercollegiate Zionist Associa- 
tion, 3, 4; Chemistry Club, 3, 
4 (Vice-President, 4); Food 
Technology Club, 4; Interna- 
tional Club, 4. 



FLORENCE I. BLUIVIENTHAL 
"Flossie" 

Modern Languages. 16 Royce 
Rd., AUston. Born in 1927 at 
Boston. Brighton High School. 
Dean's List, 1, 2, 3, 4; Honors 
Work, 4; Choir, 1; Roister 
Doisters, 4; Women's Glee 
Club, 2; Hillel, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
French Club, 1; Quarterly 
Club, 1; Radio Club, 4; Inter- 
national Relations Club, 4; 
Modern Dance Club, 1, 2; 
Sigma Delta Tan. 



WARREN BOCK 

Chemistry. Allen Rd., Belcher- 
town. Born in 1923 at Belcher- 
town. Transfer from William 
Je\vell College. Chemistry Club 
3,4. 



RONALD D. BODDY 
"Rolo" 

Economics. Eastham. Born in 
1924 at Narka, Kansas. Lex- 
ington High School. Class 
Nominating Committee, 3; 
Dean's List, 1, 2, 3; Carnival 
Committee, 4 (Treasurer); 
Sophomore-Senior Hop Com- 
mittee, 2 (Chairman); A.U.C. 
Committee, 2, 3 (Vice-Chair- 
man) ; Theta Chi. 



67 



JAiXIES N. BODLRT1L4 
"Jim" 

Animal Husbandry. 102 Rus- 
sellville Rd., Southampton. 
Born in 1922 at Westfield. 
Westfield High School. Dean's 
List, 2, 3; Maroon Key, 2 
Baseball, 1, 2; "M" Club, 4 
Football, 1; Judging Teams, 2 
Animal Husbandry Club, 2, 3, 
4; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 



ELIZABETH C. BOEIUSER 
"Betty" 

History. 80 West Main St., 
Ware. Born in 1928 at Ware. 
Ware High School. Newman 
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; International 
Relations Club, 3; W.A.A., 1. 



SALLY L. BOLLES 

"Sal" 

Chemistry. 11 Laure Rd., 
Woronoco. Born in 1928 at 
Spiingfield. Westfield High 
School. Class Officer (Vice- 
President, 3); Panhellenic, 3, 4; 
Choir, 1; Handbook Board, 2; 
Women's Glee Club, 2, 3, 4; 
University Chorus, 2, 3, 4; 
Chorale, 3, 4; Concert Associa- 
tion, 3; Operetta Guild, 3, 4; 
Outing Club, 1; Phillips Brooks 
Club, 1; S.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Ring 
Committee, 4; Chemistry Clul), 
4; W.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Naiads, 
1, 2, 3: Chi Omega (Secretary, 
4). 



FRANCIS BOTSCH 

8 Dumbarton St., .\ndover. 



PHILIP J. BOURQLE 

Economics. 1086 Hampden St., 
Holyoke. Born in 1922 at 
Holyoke. Transfer from Dcv- 
ens. Cla.ss Nominating Com- 
mittee, 2; Dean's List, 1, 2, 3; 
Honors Work, 4; Campus 
Varieties, 2; Phillips Brooks 
Club, 3, 4; S.C.A. Cabinet, 2. 




NANCY L. BOWMAN 
"Nan" 

Modern Languages. 85 Page 
Blvd., Springfield. Born in 
1928 at Springfield. MacDuflBe 
School tor Girls. Choir, 1; 
Roister Doisters, 3, 4; Women's 
Glee Club, 2, 3; University 
Chorus, 3 ; Concert Association, 
4; S.C.A., 1; W.A.A., 1, 2, 3; 
Modern Dance Club, 1; French 
Club, 1, 2, 3; Pi Beta Phi. 



LINDSAY BOYD 
"Lindy" 

Modern Languages. Box 132, 
Bolton. Born in 1925 in Holy- 
oke. Holyoke High School. 
Dean's List, 3: S.C.A., 1, 2, 3; 
French Club, 2, 3, 4; Inter- 
national Relations Club, 2, 3, 4; 
International Club, 3, 4. 



DANIEL J. BOYLAN, JR. 
"Danny" 

Political Science. 59 Townsend 
St., Winthrop. Born in 1924 at 
Saratoga Springs, N. Y. Trans- 
fer from Devens. 



HAROLD M. BRADBURY 

"Brad" 

Wildlife Management. 28 Rock- 
ingham St., Cambridge. Born 
in 1920 at Cambridge. Transfer 
from Ohio Wesleyan Univer- 
sity. Forestry Club, 4 (Secre- 
tary, 4). 



SHIRLEY E. BRAMAN 

:\lathematics. 117 Hartwell 
St., Southbridge. Born in 1928 
at Worcester. Mary E. Wells 
High School. Dean's List, 1, 2, 
3-, Outing Club, 1, 2; S.C.A., 
I, 2, 3, 4; College Pilgrim Fel- 
lowsliip, 1, 2, 3, 4; Mathematics 
Club. 1, 2, 3, 4 (Secretary- 
Trea.surcr, 4); Sigma Kappa. 



(iS 



LAWRENCE .). BR.4Y]VL\M 

"Larry"' 

History. 29 Rittenhouse Terr., 
Springfield. Born in lO'ZG at 
Boston. Dean's List, 1, '2, 3: 
German Club, 1; International 
Relations Clnb; Alpha Epsilon 
Pi. 



DONALD J. BRENNAN 

History. 73 Daly Ave., Dalton. 
Born in 19^Z4 at Pittsfield. 
Deerfield Aeademy. Deans 
List, '2, 3; Newman Club, ^2, 3, 
■4: Carnival Committee, i: 
"M" Club, 3, i: Theta Chi 
(President, 4). 



PATRICK J. BRESNEH.4A^ 
"Pat" 

English. 40 Morgan St., Holy- 
oke. Born in 1922 at Holyoke. 
Holyoke High School. Dean's 
List, 3: Newman Club, 3, 4; 
Pre-Med. Club, 4; Phi Sigma 
Kappa (President, 4). 



HELEN F. BRIDE 

Dietetics. 1005 Sumner Ave., 
Springfield. Born in 1928 at 
Holyoke. Classical High 
School. Drill Team, 2, 3, 4; 
Women's Glee Club, 2; Cam- 
pus Varieties, 3; Girl's Rifle 
Team, 4; Newman Club, 1, 2, 
3, 4; Home Economics Club, 1, 
3, 4; W.A.A., 1, 2; Pi Beta Phi. 



BARBARA A. BRODERICK 
"Bobble" 

Chemistry. 495 L"nion St., 
North Adams. Born in 1928 at 
North Adams. Drury High 
School. Index, 2, 3, 4; Campus 
Varieties, 2; Outing Club, 1, 2; 
Newman Club, 1 , 2, 3, 4 (Sec- 
retary, 2); Chemistry Club, 4; 
Education Club, 4; Chi Omega. 




RUSSELL S. BRONSON 

Electrical Engineering. 176 
Florence St., Noithampton. 
Born in 1919 at Greenfield. 
Dean's List, 1, 2, 3; Engineer- 
ing Club, 1.2,3,4. 



ALBERT BROWN 

"AI" 

Psychology. 610 Park St., 
Dorchester. Born in 1923 at 
Boston. Dorchester High 
School. Dean's List, 2, 3, 4; In- 
terfrateruity Judicary Board 
(Chief Justice); Student Gov- 
ernment, Senator, 4; Soccer, 
2, 3, 4; Community Chest 
Committee, 3; Psychology 
Club, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Epsilon Pi. 



ARTHUR BROWN 

Animal Husbandry. 82 War- 
ren Ave., Maiden. Born in 1922 
at Maiden. Maiden High. 
Dean's List, 1, 3; Burnham 
Declamation, 1; Tennis Team, 
3. 



RICHARD M. BROWN 
"Senator" 

Poultry Genetics. 7 Common- 
wealth Terr., Swampscott. Born 
in 1921 at Lynn. Transfer from 
Essex Agricultural School. 
Dean's List, 2, 3, 4: Who's 
Who, 4; Senate, 2, 3 (President, 
3); Adelphia, 3, 4; Campus 
Varieties, 2; .Judging Teams, 3; 
Hillel, 3; I.Z.F.A., 3; Carnival 
Committee, 3; Mother's Day 
Committee, 3; Spring Day 
Committee, 3; Community 
Chest Committee, 3 (Chair- 
man); 4-H Club, 1, 2; Future 
Farmers of America, 2, 3 
(President, 2, 3); Poultry Club, 
1, 2, 3, 4 (Vice-President, 4); 
Tau Epsilon Phi. 

BARBARA A. BRUNNER 
"Bobby" 

Sociology. Cranbury, N. J. 
Born in 1928 at Trenton, N. J. 
Princeton High School. Choir, 
1; S.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Kappa 
Kappa Gamma. 



69 



DAVID BUCKLEY 

English. 30 Francis St., Boston. 
Bom in 1927 at Boston. Trans- 
fer from Our Lady of Provi- 
dence. Dean's List, 2, 3; Phi 
Kappa Phi; Honors Work, 4; 
Collegian, 2, 3, i (Associate 
Editor, i) ; Quarterly (Assistant 
Editor, 3, Associate Editor, 4). 



ARTHUR E. BUDD 

Mathematics. South St., Gran- 
by. Born in 1925 at Holyoke. 
Transfer from Devens. S.C.A., 
1. 



EUGENE H. BUGBEE 
"Gene" 

Political Science. 3 Academy 
Drive, Chicopee. Born in 1927 
at Chicopee. Transfer from 
Devens. Student Senate, 4; 
Student Life Committee, 4; 
Newman Club, 1, 2; Radio 
Club, 3: International Rela- 
tions Club, 3, 4: Political 
Union Club, 4; Kappa Sigma. 



CORNELIUS BULMAN 
"Neil" 

Food Technology. 258 Arbor- 
way, Jamaica Plain. Born in 
1924 at Jamaica Plain. Boston 
English High School. Dean's 
List, 3; Outing Club, 4; New- 
man Club, 1, 4; Animal Huss- 
bandry Club, 1 ; Dairy Club, 2; 
Food Technology Club, 4; 
Q.T.V. (Secretary 3, President, 
4). 



EDGAR S. BURKHARDT, JK. 
"Ted" 

Industrial Engineering. 2(i 
Richardson St., Newton. Born 
in 1925 at Newton. Newton 
High School. Dean's List, 2, 3; 
Engineering Club, 2, 3, 4; 
Theta Chi. 




CLARENCE A. BURLEY 
"Buster" 

History. 3 FuUam Rd., North 
Brookfield. Born in 1927 at 
Miami, Fla. North Brookfield 
High School. Class Officer, 2 
(Sergeant at Arms) ;Dean'sList, 
2, 3; Roister Doisters, 2; Mil- 
itary Ball Committee, 2; Math- 
ematics Club, 1; International 
Relations Club, 2, 3, 4. 



WAYNE A. BURNETT 

Physics H-3. Federal Circle, 
Amherst. Born in 1920 at 
Orange. Orange High School. 
Dean's List, 2, 3, 4. 



ROBERT E. BERTRAM 
"Bob" 

Floriculture. 32 Arbella St., 
Salem. Born in 1922 at Salem. 
Essex Agricultural School. 
Dean's List, 2, 3, 4; Honors 
Work, 4; Phi Kappa Phi; Bos- 
ton Globe Fellowship, 4; Band, 
1, 2, 3, 4; Choir, 1; Roister 
Doisters, 1, 2, 3; University 
Chorus, 2; Campus Varieties, 
1, 2, 3; Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 
4; Horticulture Show, 1, 2, 3; 
Floriculture Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 
(President, 2): 4-H Club, 1, 2; 
Horticulture Club, 1; Quarterly 
Club, 3; F.F.A., 2, 3 (Treas- 
urer, 2); Radio Club, 3; Theta 
Chi. 



BERNARD P. BUSSEL 
"Bernie" 

Mathematics. 24 Longwood 
Ave., Holyoke. Born in 1923 at 
Holyoke. Holyoke High School. 
Dean's List, 1, 2, 3, 4; Honors 
Work, 4; Phi Kappa Phi 4; 
Senate, 4;Hillel, 4;I.Z.F,A., 4; 
Mathematics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. 



WALTER M. BUSSOLARL ,JR. 
"Buzz" 

Public Health. 53 Johnson St., 
Springfield. Born in 1925 at 
Springfield. Technical High 
School. Bacteriology Club, 1, 2, 
3, 4; Theta Chi. 



70 



ROL.41ND A. CViMPBEU. 
"RoUie" 

Ecouoinios. R.F.D. '2, Pclhnm. 
Born in 19'-J5 at IMlinm. Am- 
herst High Schiiol. 



ALDEA B. C4RKOLL 
"Berna" 

Landscape Architecture. 65 
Broad St., Bridgewater. Born 
in 19'2.i at Middleboro. Bridge- 
water High School. Class Nom- 
inating Committee, i; Choir, 1; 
AYomen's Glee Club, 2; Cam- 
pus Varieties, 2: Student Chris- 
tian Association, 1, 2, 3; 
Carnival Committee, 4; Land- 
scape Architecture Club, 3, 4; 
Hort Show Exhibits, 3, 4; 
W.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Ski Club, 
2, 3, 4: Modern Dance Club, 
1, 2; L'niversity Committee, 
2; Kappa Kappa Gamma (Pres- 
ident, 4). 



JEROME C4SPER 
"Jerry" 

Pre-Dentistry. 11 Morse St., 
Dorchester. Born in 1926 at 
Boston. Roxbury Memorial 
High School. Dean's List, 1, 2, 
3; Collegian, 1, 3, 4; Index, 2, 
3, 4; Roister Doisters, 4; Hillel, 
1, 2, 3, 4; Carnival Ball Com- 
mittee, 4; Alpha Epsilon Pi. 



JAMES E. CASSIDY 
"Jim" 

Chemistry. 86 Dawes St., 
Springfield. Born in 1928 at 
Springfield. Technical High 
School. Dean's List, 2; S.C.A., 
1, 2, 3, 4; Wesley Foundation, 
1, 2, 3, 4; Chemistry Club, 2, 3, 
4; Ski Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; DeMo- 
lay, 3, 4. 



JOHN C. CENTRACCHIO 

Pre-Med. 511 Orleans St., East 
Boston. Born in 1924 at Bos- 
ton. Transfer from Devens. 
Dean's List, 1; Newman Club, 
2, 4; Pre-Med. Club, 2, 3, 4. 




WILLIAM I. CERIER 
"BiU" 

Psychology. 17 Winter St., 
Fitchburg. Born in 1926 at 
Nashua, N. H. Fitchburg High 
School. Transfer from Devens. 
Dean's List, 1, 2, 3; Hillel, 1, 2, 
3, 4; LA.F.A., 3, 4; Carnival 
Ball Committee, 4; Pre-Med. 
Club, 1, 2; German Club, 1, 2. 



ELIZABETH CHADWICK 
"Betty" 

Political Science. 273 Hillman 
.St., New Bedford. Born in 1927 
at New Bedford. New Bedford 
High School. Dean's List, 2, 3; 
Drill Team, 3, 4; Campus Va- 
rieties, 2; Phillips Brooks Club, 
1, 2, 3, 4; S.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Abbey Social Chairman, 4. 



ALFRED CHAET 

Zoology. 72 Goodale Rd., Mat- 
tapan. Born in 1927 at Boston. 
Devens Transfer. Dean's List, 
2, 3; Chemistry Club, 2, 3, 4; 
Pre-Med Club, 2, 3, 4; Zoology 
Club, 2, 3, 4; Bacteriology 
Club, 2, 3, 4. 



FLOItENCE I\L CHAPMAN 
"Hop" 

English. 3 East Broadway, 
Haverhill. Born in 1928 at 
Newton. Haverhill High SchooL 
Dean's List, 2, 3; Honors Work, 
4; Flint Oratorical Contest, 3; 
Roister Doisters, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Women's Glee Club, 1, 2; 
S.C.A., 1, 2; College Pilgrim 
Fellowship, 1, 2, 3, 4; Math- 
ematics Club, 1; Kappa Alpha 
Theta. 



IRWIN M. CHASE 
"Maysh" 

General Business. 38 Narra- 
gansett St., Springfield. Born 
in 1926 at Springfield. Classical 
High School. Transfer from 
Devens. 



71 



ROBERT K. CHATEL 
"Bob" 

Chemistry. Apt. J-3, Federal 
Circle, Amherst. Born in 1921 
at Northampton. Northampton 
High School. Statesmen, 1; 
Chemistry Club, 3, i: Alpha 
Gamma Rho. 



HARRY CIHKLAKIS 

"Chick" 

Chemistry. 42 Grosvenor St., 
Springfield. Born in 1928 at 
Springfield. High School of 
Commerce. Phillips Brooks 
Club, 2: S.C.A., 3; Mathe- 
matics Club, 1; Maroon Key, 
2; Inter-Class Athletic Board, 
2; Football, 2; Baseball, 1; 
Basketball, 2; Q.T.V. 



BARB.4RA R. CHILD 
"Barby" 

Home Economics. 263 South 
St., Northampton. Born in 
1923 at Springfield. North- 
ampton High School. Dean's 
List, 3, i\ Judging Teams, i; 
S.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4: S.C.A. Cab- 
inet, 3, 4; College Pilgrim Fel- 
lowship, 2, 3, 4; Home Eco- 
nomics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; W.A.A., 
3, 4. 




SHIRLEY I. CLARK 

"Sharky" 

Chemistry. Village St., Millis. 
Born in 1927 at Millis. Millis 
Consolidated Schools. Index, 
4: S.C.A., 1, 2, 3; Chemistry 
Club, 4; 4-H Club, 1 : Naiads, 2. 



IMELVIN B. CLAYTON 
"Buddy" 

Food Technology. 15 Bicknell 
St., Dorchester. Born in 1928 
at Boston. Roxbury Memorial 
High School. Dean's List, 3; 
Chemistry Club, 2; Pre-Med. 
Club, 1, 2, 3; Food Technology 
Club, 2, 3, 4. 



JEAN J. CLEARY 
"Jeanie" 

Bacteriology. 48 Williston Ave., 
Ea.sthampton. Born in 1927 at 
Easthampton. Easthampton 
High School. Newman Club, 1, 
2, 3, 4; Chemistry Club, 4; 
Bacteriology Club, 2, 3, 4. 



WALTER CHIZINSKY 

"Chic" 

Zoology. 51 Calhoun St., 
Springfield. Born in 1926 at 
Springfield. Classical High 
School. Dean's List, 3; Col- 
legian, 1; Roister Doisters, 1; 
University Chorus, 1; Campus 
Varieties, 1; Hillel, 1, 2; Pre- 
Med. Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 (Vice- 
President, 4) ; Psychology Club, 
1; Alpha Epsilon Pi. 



ROBERT C. CHURCH 
"Bob" 

Animal Husbandry. 85 Dudley 
St., Medford. Born in 1922 at 
Medford. Medford High 
School. Dean's List, 1, 2, 3; 
S.C;A., 1; Animal Husbandry 
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Flying Club, 2 
(Secretary-Treasurer) . 




.lOEL R. COHEN 
"Professor" 

Bacteriology. State Hospital, 
Northampton. Born in 1926 at 
Chelsea. Boston Technical 
High School. Transfer from 
Devens. Dean's List, 2, 3; Phi 
Kappa Phi, 4. 

ROSLYTN G. COHEN 
"Roz" 

English. 31 Duke St., Matta- 
pan. Born in 1928 in Boston. 
J. E. Burke High School. 
Dean's List, 1, 2, 3, 4; Drill 
Team, 2, 3; Burnham Decla- 
mation, 2; Collegian, 3; Roister 
Doisters, 3, 4; Hillel, 1, 2, 3, 4 
(Recording Secretary, 2, Vice- 
President, 3): Community 
Chest Committee, 3; Mother's 
Day Committee, 2; Quarterly 
Cliih, 1; Radio Club, 2; Inter- 
national Relations Club, 3, 4; 
Sigma Delta Tan (Hushing 
Chairman, 3). 



DAVID F. COLLIER 
"Dave" 

Economics. Martin Pond Rd., 
Groton. Born in 1924 at Gro- 
ton. Groton High School. 
Dean's List, i, 3, i: Lamlida 
Chi Alpha. 



HENRY F. COLTON, JR. 
"Hank" 

English. 97 Greenacre .\ve., 
Longmeadow. Born in 1924 at 
Springfield. Classical High 
School. Class Nominating Com- 
mittee, 1; Dean's List, 3, 4; 
Adelphia, 4; Collegian, 2, 3, 4 
(Managing Editor, 3) ; Quarter- 
ly, 2: Carnival Committee, 4 
(Publicitv Chairman); Quarter- 
ly Club,' 2: Ski Club, 1, 2; 
Theta Chi (Historian, 3, Sec- 
retary, 4). 



JOHN T. CONLON 
"Jack" 

Business Administration. 2 
Tory Fort Lane, Worcester. 
Born in 1923 at Worcester. 
Classical High School. Dean's 
List, 1, 2, 3, 4; Operetta Guild, 
3, 4; Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Metawampe, 4; Interfraternity 
Council, 3, 4; Theta Chi. 



THERESE J. CONLON 
"T.J." 

Sociology. 262 Adams St., Apt. 
261, Lowell. Born in 1928 at 
Lowell. Lowell High School. 
Dean's List, 3; Roister Dois- 
ters, 3; Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 
4; International Relations Club, 
3; W.A.A., 1, 2, 3; Modern 
Dance Club, 1, 2; Kappa 
Alpha Theta (Social Chairman, 
3, Vice-President, 4) . 



FRANCIS J. CONNERNY 

Business Administration. 149 
Brayton Rd., Brighton. Born 
in i923 at Waltham. Boston 
English High School. Transfer 
from Devens. Dean's List, 2: 
Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Base- 
ball, 3. 




AR.4M K. CONRAGAN 
"Connie" 

Business Administration. 121 
\'arnum St., .\rlington. Born 
in 192(1 at Itoxbury. .\rlington 
High School. Transfer from 
Devens. 



ERNEST W. COOK 
"Ernie" 

Sociology. 331 Dodge St., Bev- 
erly. Born in 1926 at Beverly. 
Beverly High School. Dean's 
List, 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Kappa Phi, 
4; Honors Work, 4; Interna- 
tional Relations Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. 



ANSON R. COOKE 

Botany. 387 Lowell St., Me- 
thuen. Born in 1926 at Law- 
rence. Edward F. Searles High 
School. Dean's List, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Phi Kappa Phi, 4; Chemistry 
Club, 4; Spanish Club, 1. 



HERBERT J. COOPER 
'Herb" 

Pre-Dental, Zoology. 45 Wild- 
wood St., Boston. Born in 1928 
at Bo.ston. Boston Latin School. 
Dean's List, 2, 3; Track Team, 
1, 2; Hillel, 1, 2, 3, 4; Pre-Med. 
Club, 4; Tau Epsilon Phi. 



MURRAY C. COOPER 
"IMort" 

Pre-Dental. 20 Elm Hill Park, 
Roxbury. Born in 1926 at Bos- 
ton. Roxbury Memorial High 
School. Transfer from Devens. 
Dean's List, 1, 3, 4; Chemistry 
Club, 4; Pre-Med. Club, 1, 2, 
3, 4; War Memorial Fund 
Committee, 3. 



73 



JUDITH L. COPELAND 
"Judy" 

History. 9 Columbus Rd., 
Peabody. Born in 1928 at 
Peabody. Peabody High 
School. Dean's List, 3, 4 
Handbook Board, 2, 3; Hillel; 
1, 2, 3, 4; I.Z.F.A., 2, 3, 4, 
French Club, 1; Pre-Med. 
Club, 2, 3; International Rela- 
tions Club, 2, 3, 4. 



SAMUEL D. COPPEUVIAN 
"Bobo" 

Political Science. 36 Colwell 
Ave., Brighton. Born in 1924 
at Maiden. English High 
School. Dean's List, 3; L''nited 
Religious Council, 3, 4; Hillel, 
1, 2, 3, 4; International Rela- 
tions Club, 2, 3, 4; Tau Epsilon 
Phi (President, 3). 



ARLENE T. CORMIER 
"Arl" 

French. 138 Tenth St., Leom- 
inster. Born in 1927 at East 
Longmeadow. Leominster High 
School. French Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 
(Secretary, 4); Pi Beta Phi. 



HENRY A. COSTANTENO 
"Hank" 

Zoology. 66 West Eagle St., 
East Boston. Born in 1925 at 
East Boston. Transfer from 
Devens. Dean's List, 1, 2, 4; 
Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Chemistry Club, 4; Pre-Med. 
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; War Memorial 
Fund Committee, 3, 4. 



HOWARD J. COUGHLEN, JR. 

English. 10 Dickinson St., 
Northampton. Born in 1927 at 
Northampton. Northampton 
High School. Band, 3; Newman 
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Chemistry 
Club,, 1, 2, 3; German Club, 1; 
French Club, 4; International 
Relations Club, 4. 





.JOHN F. CREAN, JR. 

"Jack" 

Political Science. 17 Maple 
St., West Springfield. Born in 
1925 at Holyoke. Cathedral 
High School. Newman Club, 1, 
2, 3, 4; Phi Sigma Kappa. 



CLAUDE L. CREPEAU 
"Louie" 

Civil Engineering. 267 Federal 
St., Greenfield. Born in 1928 at 
Greenfield. Greenfield High 
School. Rifle Club, 1, 2, 3; 
Mathematics Club, 1, 2; Engi- 
neering Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Q.T.V. 



ROBERT F. CRERIE 
"Bob" 

Economics. 58 Hadwen Rd., 
Worcester. Born in 1924 at 
Worcester. Classical High 
School. Varsity "M" Club, 
4; Theta Chi. 



EDWARD W. CRITCHETT 

Pomology. 46 Hillcrest Place, 
Amherst. Born in 1925 at Am- 
herst. Transfer from Dart- 
mouth. Band, 2, 3; Chorale, 4; 
Operetta Guild, 2, 3, 4; Theta 
Chi. 



SCmJYLER T. CROWELL 

"Sky" 

Economics. 88 Bradford St., 
Pittsfield. Born in 1921 at Bos- 
ton. Transfer from Michigan 
State. Married Mens' Club, 2 
(President). 



74 



DAVID W. CUFF 
"Dave" 

Mechanicnl Engineering. 9;{ 
Evans St., North Weymouth. 
Born in 19'27 at Boston. AVey- 
mouth High School. Dean's 
List, 1: Phillips Brooks Club, 
1: S.C.V., 1; Carnival Ball 
Committee, 1; Engineering 
Chill, 3, 4; Q.T.V. 



JOHN M. CURLEY 

Psychology. Swamp Rd., 
Greenfield. Born in 1924 at 
Lynn. St. Edmund's, Swanton, 
Vt. Transfer from Devens. 
Newman Club, 2; Psychology 
Club, 4. 



EDWARD M. OTNARSKI 
"Cy" 

History. 7 Cook St., Adams. 
Bom in 1924 at Adams. 
Adams High School. Dean's 
List, 1, 2, 3, 4; Honors Work, 4; 
Phi Kappa Phi, 4; Adelphia, 4; 
Collegian, 1, 2, 3, 4 (Associate 
Editor, 2: Editor, 3); Carnival 
Committee, 3. 



RON.4LD J. CZAJA 
"Ronnie" 

Pre-Med. 436 Carew St., 
Springfield. Born in 1927 at 
Sringfield. Transfer from 
American International Col- 
lege. Dean's List, 3, 4; Campus 
Varieties, 3; Outing Club, 3; 
Newman Club, 4; Pre-Med. 
Club, 3, 4; Zoology Club, 3; 
Basketball, 3; Ski Club, 3; 
Sadie Hawkins Day Commit- 
tee, 3; Lambda Chi Alpha. 



DOROTHY M. DAVIS 
"Dot" 

History. Plymouth St., Mid- 
dleboro. Born in 1927 at 
Brockton. Memorial High 
School. Dean's List, 1, 3; Out- 
ing Club, 4; Phillips Brooks 
Club, 1, 2, 4; S.C.A., 1, 2, 4; 
Wesley Foundation, 2, 4; 4-H 
Club, 4; International Rela- 
tions Club, 2, 3, 4. 




JANE R. DAVENPORT 
"Chippy" 

English. 229 South Main^ St., 
Athol. Born in 1927 at Am- 
herst. Leominster High School. 
Dean's List, 3; Drill Team, 3, 
4; Collegian, 3, 4; Roister 
Doisters, 2, 3, 4; Women's 
Glee Club, 2; S.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Carnival Committee, 3; French 
Club, 1; Radio Club, 4; W.A.A., 
1; Pi Beta Phi. 



JAMES W. DAYTON, JR. 

Botany. Amherst. Born in 1921 
at Brooklyn. Amherst High 
School. 



ROBERT V. DECAREAU 
"Deck" 

Chemistry. 10 Ravvson Rd., 
.\rlington. Born in 1926 at 
Cambridge. Arlington High 
School. Transfer from Devens. 
Dean's List, 1, 2; Collegian, 4; 
Statesman, 2; Outing Club, 4; 
Ski Club, 1, 2; Newman Club, 
1, 2, 3, 4: Chemistry Club, 4; 
Commonwealth, 2. 



JOSEPH A. DeC.4RLO 
"Joe" 

Mechanical Engineering. 65 
Shamrock St., Springfield. 
Born in 1924 at Springfield. 
Technical High School. Dean's 
Li.st, 1, 2, 3; Newman Club, 1; 
Engineering Club, 2, 3, 4. 



LOIS M. DECKER 
"Deck" 

Food Technology. 25 Central 
Ave., Dalton. Born in 1927 at 
Pittsfield. Dalton High School. 
Handbook Board, 1; S.C.A., 
1, 2, 3, 4; College Pilgrim Fel- 
lowship, 1, 2, 3, 4; Food Tech- 
nologv Club, 3, 4; W.A.A., 2, 
3, 4; Chi Omega. 



^..^^...^.J 



75 



WILLIA3I A.DELANEY, JR. 
"Bill'" 

Pre-Med. 10-i Ocean St., Lynn. 
Born in 1925 at Lynn. Lynn 
English High School. Dean's 
List, 1, 2; Newman CUib, 4; 
Pre-Med. Club 4. 



<;ORDON P. DEWOLF, JR. 

Botany. 12 Park Place, Chelms- 
ford. Born in 1927 at Lowell. 
Chelmsford High School. 



ROBERT DIA^IOND 
"Bob" 

Jiconomics. 21 Park St., East- 
harapton. Born in 1923 at 
Easthampton. Williston Acad- 
emy. Carnival Ball Committee, 
4; Inter-Greek Ball Commit- 
tee, 3; Kappa Sigma. 



JOHN T. DICKMEITR 
"Dick" 

Economics. 53 South St., Flor- 
ence. Born in 1921 at Boston. 
Bolyoke High School. Class 
OfEcer, 1, 2; Class Nominating 
■Committee, 1, 2; Maroon Key, 

1, 2; Mother's Day Committee, 

2, 3; Who's Who, 3, 4; Inter- 
Greek Ball Committee, 2, 3, i 
(Chairman, 3); Spring Day 

•Committee, 2, 3; Student Life 
■Committee, 3, 4; Varsity Foot- 
ball, 1, 2; Student Senate, 2, 3, 
4 (President, 4); Ski Club, 2, 3: 
Intcifraternity Skit Commit- 
tee, 2, 3 (Chairman, 3); Kappa 
Sigma . 

STEPHEN F. DIRKS 

"Steve" 

Pre-Veterinary. Happyhill 
Farm, Montague. Born in 192() 
at Montague. Turners Falls 
High School. Transfer from 
Blackburn University. Dean's 
List, 3; Outing Club, 3; S.C.A., 
.3. 




PETER S. DOE 
"Pete" 

Economics. 178 Highland Ave., 
Winthrop. Born in 1924 at 
Boston. Winthrop High School. 
Dean's List, 3; Roister Doisters 
4; Campus Varieties, 3; Ski 
Club, 1. 



WILLIAM J. DO'WLENG 
"Bill" 

Commerce. 761 Columbia Rd., 
Dorchester. Born at Boston. 
South Boston High School. 
Newuian Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Base- 
ball, 1. 



JOHN E. DOWNEY 
"Jack" 

.\gricultural Economics. Dud- 
ley Hill, Dudley. Born in 1923 
at Webster. Transfer from 
Stockbridge School. Dean's 
List, 3; Varsity Football, 2, 3; 
"M" Club, 3, 4; Kappa Sigma. 



GEORGE H. DO'WJE 

English. 71 Emma St., New 
Bedford. Born in 1926 at New 
Bedford. New Bedford High 
School. Transfer from Devens. 
Radio Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. 



JOHN R. DOYLE 

".Tack" 

Pre-Med. 66 North Ave., Re- 
vere. Born in 1926 at Chelsea. 
Revere High School. Dean's 
List, 1, 2, 3; Statesman, 1; 
Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Chemistry Club, 4; Pre-Med. 
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. 



76 



EDWIN E. DKEWNLVK 

Chemistry. 59 Stearns Terr., 
Chioopeo. Born li»'2;S at Cliii-o- 
pee. Chioopoo Hifjli SiIukiI. 
Class OfKier U'resiilent :i); 
Collegian 1; University Cho- 
rus, '2, 3: Chorale, 3; Operetta 
Guild, 3; Ring Committee 
(Chairman, 3, 4); Spring Day 
Committee, 3; Cniversity 
Committee (Publieity Chair- 
man, i); War Memorial Com- 
mittee (Chairman, 3); Theta 
Chi. 



KOBERT DUNGER 
"Bob" 

Mathematics. 9'2 Egerton Ril.. 
Arlington. Born \9ii at Balti- 
more, Maryland. Arlington 
High School. Intramural Soft- 
ball, baseball, basketliall (Dev- 
ens), 1, 2; Merrymount Mas- 
quers (Devens), 2; Mathe- 
matics Club, i; Married Men's 
Club (Devens), 1, 2. 



JOHN A. DUNN 
"Jack" 

English. 3173 Washington St., 
Jamaica Plain. Born 1922 at 
Melrose. Boston English High 
School. Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 
4; Quarterly Club, 4; Educa- 
tion Club, 3, 4: International 
Relations Club, 2, 3, 4; Joint 
Committee on Intercollegiate 
Athletics, 3; Cross Countrv, 1, 
2, 3, 4; -M" Club, 3, 4; Winter 
Track, 3, 4 (Manager, 3); 
Spring Track, 4; Index, 4. 



SHIRLEY M. DUNN 
"Sherrie" 

English. West St., Sarasota, 
Florida. Born 1927 at Mon- 
tague. Northfield School for 
Girls. Dean's List, 1, 2, 3; 
Choir, 1; Women's Glee Club, 
2, 3; Concert Association, 3, 4; 
S.C.A., 1, 2; Modern Dance 
Club, 1; Kappa Alpha Theta 
(Corresponding Secretary, 4). 



LEO J. D\TMERSKI 

Bacteriology. Federal Circle, 
Amherst. Born 1924 at Hay- 
denville. Williamsburg High 
School. Dean's List, 3; Bac- 
teriology Club, 2; Food Tech- 
nology Club, 3. 




LEO F. EGEL 

Food Technology. 01 Roger,s. 
Ave., Lynn. Born 1920 at 
Lynn. Lynn English High 
School. Dean's List, 3; HilleU 
3, 4; Food Technology (^lub, 4^ 



GLORIA Z. EISSMAN 

English. 1711 Commonwealth 
Ave., Brighton. Born 1928 at 
Lynn. Roxbury Memorial 
High. Dean's List, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Drill Team, 2, 3; Handbook 
Board, 1, 2; Index, 2, 3; Hillel, 
], 2, 3, 4; Quarterly Club, 1, 2; 
Education Club, 4; Mathe- 
matics Club, 1 ; International 
Relations Club, 3; Sigma Delta 
Tau. 



JASON S. ELUS 
"Jay" 

English. 37 Hallenan Ave., 
Lawrence. Born 1924 at Law- 
rence. Lawrence High School. 
Dean's List, 2, 3, 4; Choir, 1; 
Roister Doisters ,4; University 
Chorus, 2, 3, 4; Operetta Guild, 
2, 3, 4; Campus Varieties, 1; 
Radio Club, 2, 3, 4; Interna- 
tional Relations Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. 



RICHARD A. ELLIS 
"Dick" 

Zoology (Pre-Medical). Main 
St., East Brewster. Born 1928 
at Brewster. Orleans High 
School. Class Officer (Secretary 
1); Dean's List, 1, 3; University 
Chorus, 3; Operetta Guild, 3; 
Men's Glee Club, 1, 2; Phillips 
Brooks Club, 2; S.C.A., 1; 
Mathematics Club, 1: Pre- 
Med. Club, 4; Kappa Sigma 
(Secretary, 3, 4). 



DORAE L. ELWELL 
"Chu-Chu" 

Nutrition. 193 Edgewood Ave., 
Longmeadow. Born 1927 at 
Maiden. Classical High School. 
Dean's List, 1; S.C.A., 1; 
Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 
3, 4: Pi Beta Phi. 



RUTH B. EMKICK 
"Ruthie" 

English. Mountain St., Hay- 
denville. Born 1923 at Hayden- 
ville. Williamsburg High 
School. Dean's List, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
International Relations Club, 
3; Phi Kappa Phi, 4. 



ARNOLD L. ERICKSON 

"Eric" 

Floriculture. 2.5 Jefferson St., 
Gardner. Born 1927 at Gard- 
ner. Gardner High School. 
Dean's List, 1, 2, 3; Phi Kappa 
Phi, 4; Honors Work, 4; S.C.A., 
Choir, 3; Index, 1; S.C.A., 1, 
2, 3, 4; S.C.A. Cabinet, 1, 2, 3, 
4; Wesley Foundation, 1, 2, 3, 
4 (Treasurer, 3, President, 4); 
Carnival Committee 4:, Flori- 
culture Club, 2, 3, 4; Maroon 
Key, 2; Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
(Treasurer, 2, 3, 4). 



THEODORE S. ESCHOLZ 
"Ted" 

AnimaljHusbandry. 44 Lowell 
St., Andover. Born 1925 at 
Hartford, Conn. Transfer from 
Dartmouth College. Dean's 
List, 3; Judging Teams, 3; 
Animal Husbandry Club, 4. 



BARBARA N. FAGAN 

Psychology. 17 Shenedan Rd., 
Swampscott. Born 1928 at 
Lynn. Moravian Seminary. 
Dean's List 3; Quarterly 1; 
Hillel, 1, 2, 3; Psychology Club, 
4; Sigma Delta Tau. 



CHARLES J. FARLEY, JR. 

"Chuck" 

Food Technology. 328 Nagog 
Hill Rd., Acton. Born 1923 at 
Newton. Acton High School. 
Roister Doisters, 1, 2, 3, 4 
Carnival Ball Committee, 3 
Food Technology Club, 3, 4 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 




K., 





i'i^i 




JOHN H. FARQUHARSON 

"Johnnie" 

Economics. 165 \yhitney St., 
Ludlow. Born 1924 at King- 
ston, Jamaica, B.W.I. Ja- 
maica Plain High School. 
Dean's List, 3, 4; Phillips 
Brooks Club, 3, 4; S.C.A., 2, 3, 
4; S.C.A. Cabinet (President, 
4); Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 



WILLIAM A. FELDMAN 
"BiUy" 

Economics. 25 Dartmouth St., 
Lawrence. Born 1927 at Law- 
rence. Lawrence High School. 
Academic Activities Board, 4; 
Collegian, 2, 3, 4 (Advertising 
Manager, 3, 4); Index, 2, 3, 4 
(Business Manager, 4); Roister 
Doisters, 4; Campus Varieties, 
3; Hillel, 1, 2, 3, 4; Chemistry 
Club, 1: Pre- Med Club, 1: 
Radio Club, 3, 4; French Club, 
4; Alpha Epsilon Pi (Exchequer 
1,2,4). 



RALPH J. FISHJMAN 

History. 16 Charlotte St., 
Dorchester. Born 1927 at Bos- 
ton. Boston Latin School. 
Dean's List, 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi 
Kappa Phi, 4; Collegian, 1, 2, 
3, 4; Hillel, 1, 2, 3, 4; IZFA, 2, 
3, 4 (Vice-President, 3, Presi- 
dent, 4); International Rela- 
tions Club, 3, 4; Swimming 
Team, 1; Tau Epsilon Plii. 



WILLIAM D. FLAHERTY 
"Slats" 

Chemistry. Jackson St., Belch- 
ertown. Born 1923 at Belcher- 
town. Belchertown High School. 
Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Engineering 
Club, 1 (Secretary); Newman 
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Chemistry 
Club, 3, 4; Kappa Sigma. 



RALPH T. FLORIO 
"Flo" 

Biologv — Pre-dental. 6 Madi- 
son SL, Natick. Born 1921 at 
Cambridge. Natick Senior 
High. Transfer from Temple 
I'niversity. 



78 



CHARI^S B. FL\TNN 
"Bud" 

Chemistrv. 35 Buel St.. Pitts- 
field. Born 1934 at Pittsfield. 
St. Joseph High School. Trans- 
fer from Devens. Chemistry 
Club, 3, 4 (Treasurer, 4); Ger- 
man Club, 3. 



JOHN E. FLYIVN 
"Jack" 

Entomology, lil Pomona St., 
Springfield.' Born li^ii at In- 
dian Orchard. Technical High 
School. Soccer, 2; Amherst 
Camera Club, 'i, 3, 4; Fernald 
Entomology Club, 3, 4; Pre- 
Med. Club, 1; Sigma .\lpha 
Epsilon. 



V. CLAIRE FOGLIA 
"Claire") 

Political Science. 531 Chestnut 
St., Athol. Born 1928 at Athol. 
Athol High School. Dean's 
List, 3; Collegian, 1; Chorale, 
2, 3; Outing Club, 1; \e\vman 
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; W.A.A., 1, 2; 
Naiads, 1, 2, 3; Modern Dance 
Club, 1, 2. 



JOHN J. FOLEY. JR. 
"Jack" 

Bacteriology. 23 Belmont St., 
Amesbury. Born 1922 at Law- 
rence. Araesbury High School. 
Dean's List, 3, 4; Newman 
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Chemistry 
Club, 1, 2; Food Technology 
Club, 1, 2; Bacteriology Club, 
2, 3, 4; Lambda Chi Alpha. 



NANCY C. FORD 
"Nan" 

Home Economics. 50 Capen 
St., Medford Hillside. Born 
1928 at Auburn, Maine. 
Winchester High School. 
Roister Doisters, 2, 4; Operetta 
Guild, 3; Outing Club, 1; 
S.C..\., 1, 2: Home Economics, 
1, 2, 3, 4; Pi Beta Phi. 




PHYLLIS M. FORD 
"Phyl" 

Recreational Leadership. 153 
Lawrence St., Gardner. Born 
1928 at Ludlow. Gardner High 
School. Class Nominating 
Committee, 1; Dean's List, 2, 
3; Honors Work, 4; Who's 
Who, 4; Scrolls, 2 (Vice-Presi- 
dent, 2) ; Isogon, 4; Panhellenic, 
3 (Secretary, 3); Student Sen- 
ate, 4 (S'ice-President, 4); 
W.S.G.A. Council, 3, 4 (Sec- 
retary, 3, President, 4); Choir, 
1; Roister Doisters, 4; Outing 
Club, 2, 3; S.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; 
French Club, 1; Nature Guide 
Association, 3, 4; W.A.A., 1, 2, 
3, 4 (Secretary, 3, Soccer Man- 
ager, 4); Modern Dance Club, 
1 ; Sigma Kappa (President, 4) . 

LOUIS J. FORITANO 
"Lou" 

Chemistry. 29 Cornell St., 
Arlington. Born 1925 at Arling- 
ton. Arlington High School. 
Transfer from Ft. Devens. 
Dean's List, 1, 2, 3; Newman 
Club, 1; Chemistry Club, 4. 

THOMAS W. FOX 
"Tom" 

Poultry Husbandry. 37 Russell 
Ave., South Attleboro. Born 
1923 at Pawtucket, R. I., At- 
tleboro High School. Dean's 
List, 3; Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; Judg- 
ing Teams, 4; Animal Husband- 
ry Club, 2, 3; Poultry Club, 3, 
4; Theta Chi (Vice- President, 
3, 4). 



SYDNEY H. FRANCER 
"HaP' 

Chemistry. 31A Fessenden St., 
Mattapan. Born 1926 at Bos- 
ton. Boston English High 
School. Dean's List, 3; Hillel, 
1, 2, 3, 4; Chemistrv Club, 1, 2, 
3, 4; Pre-Med. Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Radio Club, 3, 4; Alpha Epsi- 
lon Pi. 



JOANNA E. FRAWLEY 
"Jo" 

Chemistry. 53 Central St., 
Turners Falls. Born 1928 at 
Erving. Turners Falls High 
School. Dean's List, 1, 2, 3; 
Honors Work, 4; Phi Kappa 
Phi, 4; Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Chemistry Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
International Relations Club, 
3; Modern Dance Club, 2, 3. 



79 



GEORGIA P. FRENCH 

Home Economics. 23 Kenyon 
St., Springfield. Born in 1916 
at Springfield. Dean's List, 1, 3; 
Class Officer, 2; Isogon, 4; 
W.S.G.A. Council, 2; S.C.A., 
1, 2, 3, 4; Mother's Day Com- 
mittee, 2; \\Q)o's Who, 3, 3, 4; 
Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 
3, 4; W.A.A., 1, 2, 3. 



PAULA L FRIEDMAN 

Home Economics. 63 Hadwen 
Rd., Worcester. Born in 1926 at 
Worcester. Worcester Classical 
High. Dean's List, 3, 4; Home 
Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4: 
W.A.A., 1. 



EDWARD E. FULTON 
"Snapper" 

English. 608 South Pleasant 
St., Amherst. Born in 1924 at 
Sunderland. Amherst High. 
Class Nominating Committee, 
2, 3; Dean's List, 3; Judson 
Fellowship, 2, 3, 4; S.C.A., 2, 3; 
Alpha Gamma Rho (Vice-Presi- 
dent, 4). 



JAMES R. GALLAGHER 
"Jim" 

Chemistry. 82 Mansfield St., 
Framingham. Born in 1922 at 
Framingham. Framingham 
High. Tran.sfer from Devens. 
United Religious Council, 1, 2, 
3, 4; Chemistry Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. 



LEONARD F. GARDNER 
"Len" 

History. 94 G.I. Village, Am- 
herst. 'Born in 1921 at West 
Stephentown, N. Y. Amherst 
High. Dean's List, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Phi Kappa Phi, 4. 





DONALD E. GEER 
"Don" 

Physical Education. 27 Ran- 
dell St., Palmer. Born in 1925 
at Palmer. Belchertown High. 
Dean's List, 3; Kappa Sigma. 



GORDON G. GEIS 
"Gordy" 

Landscape Architecture. 29 
Rust Ave., Northampton. Born 
in 1923 in Northampton. 
Northampton High. Dean's 
List, 2, 3, 4; Honors Work, 4; 
Horticultural Show, 3, 4; Land- 
scape Architecture Club, 2,[3, 4. 



JOHN J. GEORGIAN 

Pre-Med. 181 Washington St., 
Newton. Born in 1925 at Ar- 
lington. Newton High. Trans- 
fer from Devens. Dean's List, 
1, 2, 3; Student Senate, 4; 
University Chorus, 1; Campus 
Varieties, 1; Outing Club, 4; 
Treasurer, 4; Carnival Com- 
mittee 1, 2, 4; Chemistry Club, 
3, 4; French Club, 4; Pre-Med. 
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. 



IRVING GIBBS 
"Irv" 

Pre-Med. 102 Chester Ave., 
Chelsea. Born in 1923 at 
Chelsea. Chelsea High. Phi 
Kappa Phi; Dean's List, 1, 2, 3; 
Chemistry Club, 3, 4; Pre-Med. 
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Tau Epsilon 
Phi. 



SHIRLEY L. GIBBS 

"Gibbsy" 

Psychology. 138 Walnut St., 
Maiden. Born in 1929 at Mai- 
den. Maiden High. Dean's List, 
1, 2, 3; Phi Kappa Phi; Hillel 
I; French Club, 1, 2, 4; Outing 
Club, 4; Modern Dance Club, 
2; Psychology Club, 4. 



80 



JACK B. GILBEKT 

German. IH Hutchings St., 
Roxbury. Born in 19'28 at Fall 
River. Transfer from Devens. 
International Club, 4. 



MORTON B. GILBERT 
"Mort" 

Chemistry. 48 Jasper St., Hav- 
erhill. Born in 1927 at Lynn. 
Haverhill High. Flint Oratori- 
cal Contest, 3; Theta Chi, 
(Corresponding Secretary, 3, 4). 



LOLTSE I. GILLIS 
"Weezie" 

Bacteriology. 176 Lovell Rd., 
Watertown. Born in 19'28 at 
Watertown. Watertown High. 
Index, 2, 3, 4; Roister Doisters, 
4; Outing Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; New- 
man Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; W.A.A., 
1, 2, 3, 4 (Softball Manager, 3, 
4); Ski Club, 1; Bacteriology 
Club, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Kappa. 



^lAKSILALL S. GILMAN 
"Steve" 

Economics. 83 Fellsmere Rd., 
Maiden. Born in 1926 at Mai- 
den. Maiden High. Dean's List, 
4. 



MARK A. GIR.4RD 

Pre-Dental. 80 Thompson St., 
Springfield. Born in 1927 at 
Springfield. Technical High. 
Newman Club, 1, 4; Military 
Ball Committee, 3; Chemistrv 
Club, 4; French Club, 1; Pre- 
Med. Club, 3, 4; Kappa Sigma. 




EDIMLIND .1. GODIN 
"Eddie" 

History. 106 West St., East- 
hampton. Born in 1925 at 
Springfield. Classical High. 
Dean's List, 1, 2, 3, 4; Pre-Med. 
Club, 2. 



SHIRLEY D. GODIN 

Psychology. 106 W'est St., 
Ea.sthampton. Born in 1927 at 
Northampton. Easthampton 
High. Dean's List, 3; Class 
Nominating Committee, 1; 
Wesley Foundation, 1, 2; W.A. 
A., 2, 3; Naiads, 1, 2, 3. 



WILLL4M A. GOGIS 
"Bill" 

Chemistry. 293 School St., 
Stoughton. Born in 1918 at 
Brockton. Stoughton High. 
Transfer from Devens. Dean's 
List 1; Chemistry Club, 4; 
Science Club, 1, 2. 



HUBERT S. GOLDBERG 
"Hubie" 

Economics. 221 Winchester 
St., Brookline. Born in 1926 at 
Boston. Huntington Prepara- 
tory School. Dean's List, 3; 
Hil'lel, 2, 3, 4; Carnival Com- 
mittee; International Relations 
Club, 2, 3; Tau Epsilon Phi. 



FLORENCE B. 
"Ho" 



GORDON 



Foods and Nutrition. 56 Alsace 
Place, Springfield. Born in 1927 
at Springfield. Classical High. 
Roister Doisters, 4; Hillel, 1, 2, 
3, 4; Home Economics Club, 3_ 
4; Radio Club, 3; W.A. A., 1, 2, 
3, 4; Sigma Delta Tau. 



81 



ROBERT GORDON 

Business Administration. 14 
Pershing Terr., Springfield. 
Born in 1920 at Troy, N. Y. 
Transfer from University of 
Maine. 



EUGENE M. GRACE 
"Gene" 

History. 277 Palmer St., New 
Bedford. Born in 1925 at Dart- 
mouth. Transfer from Devens; 
Newman Club, 2. 



CHARLES E. GROFF 
"Scoop" 

Animal Husbandry. Apple Val- 
ley Rd., Ashfield. Born in 1927 
at Onadago, N. Y. Sanderson 
Academy. Dean's List, 3, 4; 
Spring Day Committee, 2; 
Animal Husbandry Club, 1, 2, 
3, 4; Dairy Club, 2. 



ROBERT H. GREEN 
"Bob" 

Landscape Architecture. S. D. 
Ridge, Woodstock, Vt. Born in 
1922 at Hartland, Vt. Wood- 
stock High School, Vt. Dean's 
List, 3; Phillips Brooks Club, 
1, 2, 3, 4 (President, 2, 3); 
S.C.A. Cabinet, 1, 2; Social 
Union Committee, 2; Ski Club, 
3, 4; Flying Club, 1; Land- 
scape Architecture Club, 2, 3, 4. 



PAUL GREENBURG 

Chemistry. 518 New Boston 
Rd., Fall River. Born in 1926 
at New York City, N. Y. 
B.M.C. Durfee High. Aca- 
demic Activities Board, 3, 4; 
Dean's List, 1, 3; Class Nom- 
inating Committee, 2; Quarter- 
ly, 2, 3, 4 (Circulation Manager, 
2, Business Manager, 3, 4); 
Opereta Guild, 3; Men's Glee 
Club, 1; Hillel, 1, 2, 3, 4 
(Treasurer, 2) ; Chemistry Club, 
2, 4; Gardenia Ball Committee, 
2; Tau Epsilon Phi. 




LILLYAN D. GREENE 
"LU" 

Romance Languages. 31 
Hutchings St., Roxbury. Born 
in 1929 at Boston. Girl's Latin 
School. Class Nominating Com- 
mittee, 3; Dean's List, 1, 2, 3; 
Honors Work, 4; Phi Kappa 
Phi; French House, 2; Index, 
3,4;Hillel, 1,2,3,4;I.Z. F.A., 
3, 4; French Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 
(Publicity, 3) ; International 
Relations Club, 3, 4; Sigma 
Delta Tau. 



D.4NIEL S. GREENFIELD 
"Danny" 

Pre-Medical. 245 Chestnut St., 
Chelsea. Born in 1928 at Bos- 
ton. Chelsea Senior High. 
Dean's List, 3; Hillel, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Pre-Med. Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Ger- 
man Club, 1; Tau Epsilon Phi. 



PHYLLIS M. GRUNTLER 
"Phyl" 

History. 56 Chestnut St., Ware. 
Born "in 1928 in Hartford, 
Conn. Ware High. Outing 
Club, 1, 2, 4; Education Club, 
4; S.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; College 
Pilgrim Fellowship, 2, 3, 4; 
4-H Club, 3, 4; International 
Relations Club, 3, 4; W.A.A., 
2, 3, 4. 



ROBERT O. GUILBAULT 

History. Farm St., Blackstone. 
Born in 1926 at Blackstone. 
Blackstone High. Transfer 
from Devens. 



ALICE T. GULA 
"Al" 

Zoology. 80i.§ Cottage St., 
Easthampton. Born in 1927 at 
Worcester. Easthampton High. 
Outing Club, 1; Newman Club, 
1, 2, 3, 4; Pre-Med. Club, 3, 4. 



82] 



BARBAUA A. HALL 
"Barb" 

Food Technology. 17 Joli Cush- 
ing Rd.. Shrewsbury. Horn in 
\9i7 at Worcester. Shrew shvu'\' 
High. Scrolls, -2\ W.S.G.A., 'i: 
Humhaiu Declamation, 1, i: 
Newman Club, 1, '2, 3, 4; Car- 
nival Ball Committee, 3; Moth- 
er's Dav Committee, i; Food 
Tech Club, 3, 4 (Secretary- 
Treasurer, i): Ski Club, 1, 2, 3, 
4 (Secretary-Treasurer, 4): W. 
A.A., 1, 2," 3, 4; Chi Omega, 
(Vice-President, 4) . 



KICH.\liD H. HALL 
■'Dick" 

Chemistry. 150 Ridge Ave., 
Newton Centre. Born in \9i(i 
at Boston. Transfer from Har- 
vard College. Ski Club, 2, 3, 4; 
Vets Association Club, 2; Swim- 
ming Team, 2, 3, 4: Chemistry 
Club, 3, 4; Sigma Alpha Epsi- 
lon (Eminent Correspondent, 
3, 4). 



RODERICK C. HALL, JR. 
"Rod" 

Animal Husbandry. 94 Central 
St., Auburn. Born in 1924 at 
Worcester. Mt. Hermon 
School. Dean's List, 2, 3; Judg- 
ing Teams, 3, 4; Animal Hus- 
bandry Club, 2, 3, 4; Ba.y State 
Dairy Classic, 3, 4 (Chairman, 
3): Little International, 3, 4; 
Alpha Gamma Rho. 



BARBARA H. HAlMILTON 
"Hammy" 

English. Main St., West Med- 
way. Born in 1927 at West 
Medway. Medway High 
School. Choir, 1; Collegian, 4; 
Handbook Board, 4; Index, 4; 
Roister Doisters, 4: Operetta 
Guild, 4; S.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Alumni Homecoming Commit- 
tee, 3; Education Club, 4; Ski 
Club, 4. 



LAWRENCE P. HAINNON 
"Paul" 

Forestry. 27 Eureka St., 
Worcester. Born in 1922 at 
W'orcester. South High School. 
Dean's List, 3; Forestry Club, 
4. 




di^A 




RICHARD C. HANSEN 
"Clipper" 

Food Technology. 14 Hood St., 
Saugus. Born in 1923 at Ho.ston. 
East Boston Iligli School. 
Dean's List, 1, 2, 3; Food Tech- 
nnl,,gy Club, 3, 4: Pre-Med. 
dull, 2; Phi Sigma Kappa. 



lAMES J. HARRINGTON, JR. 
"Jim" 

Political Science. 27.5 Union 
St., Springfield. Born in 1927 at 
Springfield. Classical High 
School. Transfer from Yale and 
Devens. Dean's List, 3; Outing 
Clul), 3; Newman Club, 1, 2; 
Radio Club, 3; International 
Relations Club, 3, 4; Political 
Union, 4; Kappa Sigma. 



MARGARET E. HAUTERMAN 
"Peg" 

Bacteriology. 30 St. .Jerome 
Ave., Holyoke. Born in 1926 at 
Holyoke. Holyoke High School. 
Index, 4; Roister Doisters, 4; 
University Chorus, 3; Newman 
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Chemistry 
Club, 2; Bacteriology Club, 3, 
4; Sigma Kappa. 



R. SHERMAN HEARD 

"Sherm" 

Economics. 471 Main St., 
Amesbury. Born in 1924 at 
West Roxbury. Needham High 
School. Dean's List, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Roister Doisters, 2, 3, 4; 
Christian Science Organization, 
1, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 



MALCOLM C. 
"Mac' 



HENRY 



Chemistry. 9 Fisher St., West- 
l)oro. Born in 1927 at Worces- 
ter. Westboro High School. 
Transfer from Devens and 
Northeastern. Chemistry Club, 
4; Varsity Basketball, 1, 2. 



83 



JOHN R. HENRY 
"Little Henry" 

Forestry. Richmond. Born in 
1926 at Pittsfield. PittsfieUl 
High School. Dean's List, 3; 
Honor's Work, -t; Outing Club, 
2; S.C.A., 1, 3; Forestry Club, 
4 (Program Committee, 4). 



ELIZABETH F. HIBBARD 
"Liz'" 

Home Economics. 357 River 
Drive, N. Hadley. Born in 1927 
at Mansfield. Mansfield High 
School. Dean's List, 3, 4. Out- 
ing Club, 1; S.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Wesley Foundation, 1; College 
Pilgrim Fellowship, 1, 2, 3, 4: 
4-H Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Home 
Economics Club, 2, 3, 4 (Sec- 
retary, 4): Nature Guide Asso- 
ciation, 3. 



EiVlERSON W. HIBBARD 
"Doc" 

Agricultural Economics. 357 
River Drive, North Hadley. 
Born in 1924 at Hadley. Hop- 
kins Academy. Phi Kappa Phi; 
Dean's List, 1, 2, 3, 4; Burn- 
ham Declamation, 1; Debating 
Club, 1, 2 (Pre.sident, 2); In- 
dex, 2, 3, 4 (Editor-in-Chief, 
4); Roister Doisters, 2, 3, 4; 
Vegetable Judging Teams, 1, 
2; S.C.A., 2, 3, 4; Wesley 
Foundation, 2, 3; College Pil- 
grim Fellowship, 2, 3, 4; An- 
imal Husbandrv Club, 3, 4; 
4-H Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 (Executive 
Committee, 2; Treasurer, 3); 
Olericulture Club, 1; F.F.A., 
2, 3; Nature Guide Association, 
3; Radio Club, 3; Alpha Gam- 
ma Rho. 



JOHN J. HIGGINS 
"Higg" 

English. 25 Weaver Rd., 
Springfield. Born in 1927 at 
Springfield. Transfer from Dev- 
ens. War Memorial Fund, 3; 
Collegian, 3, 4; Flint Oratorical 
Contest, 4; Newman Club, 4; 
Kappa Sigma. 



WILLIAM R. HIGGINS 
"Bill" 

Mechanical Engineering. 164 
Montague Rd., North Amherst. 
Born in 1920 at Springfield. 
Transfer from Worcester Poly- 
technic Institute. Mechanical 
Engineering Club, 4 (President, 
4); Comliined Engineering 
Club, 4 (President, 4); Thcta 
Chi. 




PEARL G. HIRSHON 

Psychology. 414 Norfolk St., 
Dorchester. Born in 1927 at 
Dorchester. Dorchester High 
School for Girls. Dean's List, 
1, 2, 3; Phi Kappa Phi; Hon- 
or's Work, 4; Womens' Glee 
Club, 1; Drill Team, 2: Psy- 
chology Club, 2, 3, 4; Interna- 
tional Relations Club, 3, 4; 
W.A.A., 2, 3. 



JANTET E. HOGAN 
"Cricket" 

Sociology. 1179 Bay St., 
Springfield. Born in 1927 at 
Springfield. Classical High 
School. Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 
4; Kappa Alpha Theta. 



JOHN W. HOLLOWAY, JR. 
"Jack" 

Animal Husbandry. 11 Dix 
Rd., Wethersfield, Conn. Born 
in 1923 at Hartford. Roosevelt 
High School, Yonkers, N. Y. 
Dean's List, 3; Class Nominat- 
ing Committee, 1, 2; Judging 
Teams, 2, 3; Carnival Ball 
Committee, 4: Animal Hus- 
bandry Club, 2, 3, 4; Theta Chi 
(Marshal, 3). 



IL4RRIS F. HOLSTEIN 
"Hap" 

Chemistry. 15 Astoria St., 
Mattapaii. Born in 1927 at 
Boston. Transfer from Devens. 
Dean's List, 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi 
Kappa Phi; Collegian, 4; Hillel, 
2, 3, 4; Chemistry Club, 1, 2, 3, 
4: Pre-Med. Ciub, 2, 3, 4; 
Radio Club, 2, 3, 4. 



JOHN A. HOLT 

"Jack" 

Bacteriology. 13 Knight Ave., 
Easthampton. Born in 1917 at 
Leicester,- England. Brockton 
High School. 



W.VIUJEN M. HOLT 
"Mate" 

Mathematics, ^fontajjiic IM., 
North .Vmhorst. Born in UHii 
at Fairhavcn. New Bedl'ord 
High Sehool. 



DA.MEL J. HOKTON 
"Dan" 

Physical Education. 74 Mer- 
riam St., Pittsfield. Born in 
1920 at Pittsfield. Vermont 
Academy. Dean's List, '2; Joint 
Committee ou Inter-Collegiate 
Athletics, 1, ■i: Baseball, 1, '2, 3; 
Basketball, 1, 2, 3 (.Captain, 
2h Football, 1; Varsity Club, 
1, 2, 3, 4; Lambda Chi Alpha. 



LEONARD J. HORWITZ 
"Lenny" 

History. 21 Strathmore Rd., 
Brookline. Born in 1926 at 
Boston. BrookUne High School. 
International Relations Club, 
4; International Club, 3, 4. 



RAY^IOND C.HOTTINGER 
"Ray" 

Chemistry. Apt. B-6, Federal 
Circle, Amherst. Born in 1926 
at Lynn. Transfer from Uev- 
ens. Chemistry Club, 4; Mar- 
ried Men's Club, 1, 2, 3 (Presi- 
dent, 3). 



CATHEREVE A. 
"Kav 



HOWARD 



Home Economics. 21 Walnut 
St., North Brookfield. Born in 
1928 at North Brookfield. 
North Brookfield High School. 
Index, 2, 3, 4; Outing Club, 2, 
3, 4: Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 
4; Sigma Kappa. 




JOAN E. HUMMEL 

Psychology. 25 Federal St., 
Springfield. Born in 1926 at 
Springfield. Transfer from 
Bridgewater Teachers College. 
Class Oflncer, 2; Class Nomin- 
ating Committee, 2; Dean's 
List, 3; Index, 4; Roister 
Doisters, 4: Newman Club, 3, 
4; Psychology Club, 3, 4; 
W.A.A.. 3, 4rChi Omega. 



PATSY F. lAMPIETRO 
"Patsy" 

Pre-Medicine. 50 Vine St., 
Middleboro. Born in 1925 at 
Middleboro. Memorial High 
School. Newman Club, 4; Pre- 
Med. Club, 1, 4; Kappa Sigma. 



NATHAN M. INSLIK 
"Milty" 

Pre-Medicine. 96 Essex St., 
Chelsea. Born in 1928 at Chel- 
sea. Chelsea High School. 
Dean's List, 1, 2, 3, 4; Col- 
legian, 2; Hillel, 1, 2, 3, 4; Mil- 
itary Ball Committee, 1 ; Chem- 
istry Clul), 2: Mathematics 
Club, 1, 2; Pre-Med. Club, 1, 2, 
3, 4; Zoology Club, 2. 



RAYMOND J. IZZO 
"Ray" 

History. 11 Shore Drive, Som- 
erville. Born in 1920 at Boston. 
Tran.sfcr from Butler, Indi- 
anapolis, Indiana and Devens. 
Dean's List, 1, 2, 3, 4; Hand- 
book Board, 3, 4; Newman 
Club, 1, 3, 4; International Re- 
lations Club, 3, 4 (Program 
Chairman, 3; Treasurer-Secre- 
tary, 4); Education Club, 4; 
Lambda Chi Alpha (Secretary, 
2, Correspondent Secretary, 3). 



JOAN M. JACKLER 
"Jackie" 

Bacteriology. 171 Sargent St., 
Holyoke. Born in 1928 at 
Brooklyn, N. Y. Holyoke High 
School.' Dean's List, 1, 2, 3; 
Index, 2, 3; Hillel, 1, 2, 3; 
Sigma Delta Tau (Sergeant-at- 
Arms) . 



85 



RICHARD F. JACKSON 
"Dick" 

Bacteriology. 4 Hartshorn Rd., 
Walpole. Born in 1923 at Nor- 
wood. Walpole High School. 
Ski Club, 2, 3; Bacteriology 
Club, 3, i (Program Chairman, 
3); Theta Chi (Steward, 3, 4; 
Social Chairman, 3). 



STANLEY JANLSZKIEWISZ 

"Stan" 

Chemistry, 145 Prospect St., 
Williman'sett. Born in 1927 at 
Willimansett. Chicopee High 
School. Dean's List, 2; New- 
man Club, 2, 3, 4; Chemistry 
Club, 3, 4; Sigma Alpha Ep- 
silon. 



ELIZABETH A. JOHNSON 
"Betty" 

Bacteriology, 2 Bay State Rd., 
Worcester. Born in 1927 at 
Worcester. North High School. 
Dean's List, 1, 2, 3; Choir, 1; 
Index, 4; Roister Doisters, 4; 
University Chorus, 2, 3; Phil- 
lips Brooks Club, 2, 3, 4; 
S.C.A., 2, 3, 4; Bacteriology 
Club, 3, 4; Sigma Kappa, 
(House Chairman, 3; First 
Vice-President, 4). 




ABRAHAM KAUFMAN 
"Abe" 

Agronomy. 25 Browning Ave., 
Boston. Born in 1919 at Bos- 
ton. Dorchester High School. 
Dean's List, 1; Hillel, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Pre-Medical Club, 2, 3; Tau 
Epsilon Pi. 



ARTHUR E. KA'ra 

"Art" 

Dairy Industry. 35 Buchholz 
St., Springfield. Born in 1921 
at Springfield. Technical High 
School. Judging Teams, 4; 
S.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Dairy Club, 
1, 2, 3, 4. 



DAVID KELLEHER 

14 Stanley St., Greenfield. 



DANA N. JOST 

Botany. 59 Walnut St., Need- 
ham. Born in 1925 at Arling- 
ton. Needham High School. 
Dean's List, 2, 3, 4; Choir, 1; 
Sinfonietta, 1; University Cho- 
rus, 2. 



WALLACE J. KALLAUGHER 
"WaUy" 

Landscape Architecture. L-5 
Federal Circle, Amherst. Born 
in 1920 at Dalton. Holyoke 
High School. Adelphia, 3, 4 
(Vice-President, 4); Who's 
Who, 4; Bandettes Director 
and Instructor, 1, 2, 3, 4; Class 
President, 4; Senate, 3, 4; 
Roister Doisters, 2, 3, 4; 
Operetta Guild, 3, 4; Campus 
Varieties, Director and In- 
structor, 2; Newman Club, 1, 
2, 3, 4 (President, 3, 4); United 
Religious Council, 2, 3, 4; 
Mother's Day Committee, 2; 
Landscape Architecture Club, 
2, 3, 4; Nature Guide As.socia- 
tion, 4; University Committee, 
1, 2; Sigma .\lpha Epsilon. 



f?^R^^?S'.^«=^'^'fWTK.?:^5!SSS5S^''"WT^^T 




MARY M. KELLY 

Psychology, 73 Burbank St., 
Pittsfield. Born in 1927 at 
Pittsfield. St. .Joseph's High 
School. Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 
4; Psychology Club, 3, 4; 
W.A.A., 3. 



MICHAEL F. KELLY 
"Mike" 

Industrial Engineering. 116 
Pearl St., Holyoke. Born in 
1923 at Holyoke. Holyoke 
High School. Class Nominat- 
ing Committee (Chairman, 1); 
Senate, 4; Newman, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Engineering Club, 3, 4; Phi 
Sigma Kappa. 



86 



KOBK15T .1. KELSEY 
"Bob"' 

Food 'Pcoluiology. 30 Larch 
Rd., Cnmliiidge.Boni in 10'27 
at Los Angeles, Calif. St. Pet- 
ersburg High School, Florida. 
Food Technology Club, -1; Phi 
Sigma Kappa. 



CH.4ULES A. KENDALL 

"Chick" 

Economics. '29 Craiwell Ave., 
West Springfield. Born in 1925 
at Worcester. 



CLARK KENDALL 

124 Godin St., Belmont, Sen- 
ate, i. 



RUSSELL KENYON 
"Russ" 

Physical Edvication, 227 Main 
St., Northampton. Born in 
192-i at Fall River. North- 
ampton High School. Dean's 
List, 2, 3; Newman Club, 2; 
Kappa Sigma. 



HERBERT L. KERN 
"Herb" 

Political Science. 9 Witherbee 
Ave., Revere. Born in 1923 at 
Boston. Roxbury Memorial 
High School. Dean's List, 3, 4; 
Hillel, 1, 2, 3, 4; IZFA, 2, 3, 4; 
Pre-Medical Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
International Relations Club, 
4; Soccer, 1, 2; Veteran's Club, 
1, 2, 3; Tau Epsilon Pi (House 
Manager, 3, President, 4). 




ALVIN .}. KEUOACK 
"Al" 

I'rc-Modical. 77 South Main 
St., l$ond.sville. Born in 1926 
at Belchertown. Palmer High 
School. Transfer from St, 
Ansclm's College, Manchester, 
N. H. Dean's List, 1, 2, 3; Phi 
Kappa Phi: Chemistry Club, 1; 
Pre-Mcdical Clul), 4. 



STRATTON H. KERR 

Entomology. 201 East Pleas- 
ant St., Amherst. Born in 1924 
at Springfield. Springfield Tech- 
nical High School. Dean's List, 
3; Fernald Entomology Club, 
4; Pistol Team, 3, 4; Phi Sigma 
Kappa. 



GHOLI A. KHAZAI 

Pre-Medical Chemistry. 45 
Kolestan Ave., Mashad, Iran. 
Born in 1923 at Mashad, Iran. 
Transfer from Alborz High 
School. Outing Club, 1; Chem- 
istry Club, 2, 3, 4; Wesley 
Foundation, 3, 4; Pre-Med. 
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; International 
Relations Club, 3, 4; Interna- 
tional Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 (Presi- 
dent, 4) ; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 



MILDRED E. KINGHORN 

Languages. 190 Montgomery 
Ave., Pittsfield. Born in 1927 
at Pittsfield. Pittsfield High 
School. Who's Who, 4; W,S, 
G.A. Council, 3, 4; Chief Jus- 
tice Judiciary Board, 4; Hand- 
book Board, 1, 2 (Editor, 2) 
Women's Glee Club, 1, 2 
Mother's Day Committee, 3 
French Club, 4; Radio Club, 4 
Phi Beta Phi (Social Chair- 
man, 4), 



DONALD M. KINSMAN 
"Don" 

Animal Husbandry. Framing- 
ham Center. Born in 1923 at 
Framingham. Framingham 

High School. Dean's List, 2, 3, 
4; Who's Who, 4; Adelphia, 
3, 4 (President, 4); Maroon 
Key, 2 (Secretary-Treasurer, 
2); Judging Teams, 4; S.C.A., 
1, 2, 3, 4 (President, 4); S.C.A. 
Cabinet, 4; Carnival Commit- 
tee, 4; Animal Husbandry 
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 (President, 4); 
4-H Club, 1, 2; "M" Club, 
3, 4 (Secretary, 4); Baseball, 
1, 2, 3; Basketball, 1, 2, 3; 
Spirit Committee, 4 (Chair- 
man, 4); Alpha Gamma Rho, 
(President, 4). 



87 



JOSEPH A. KLEJNA 
"Joe" 

Economics. 15 Grant St., West- 
field. Born in lOSo at New- 
York, N. Y. AVestfield High 
School. Newman Club, 1. 



RAY Y. KLIINE 

Business Administration. 145 
Tower Rd., DaUon. Born in 
1918 at East Orange, N. .J. 
Chatham, N. J. High School. 
Transfer from Devens. 



MORRIS KOFF^L4N 

English. 143 Penniman St., 
New Bedford. Born in 1921 at 
New Bedford. New Bedford 
High School. Roister Doisters. 



GEORGE T. KOPP 

History. 18 Fenno St., Cam- 
bridge! Born in 1921 at Cam- 
liridge. Cambridge High School. 
Dean's List, 1, 3; Roister Dois- 
ters, 3; Campus Varieties, 3; 
Phi Sigma Kappa. 



ANTHONY E. KOPTLICK 
"Ed" 

Marketing. 73 ^'an Norden, 
Reading. Born in 1926 at 
Reading. Reading High School. 
Transfer from Devens. New- 
man Club, 4. 




^i^4i^ 




NATALIE D. KORSON 
"Nat" 

Economics. 128 Cottage St., 
Chelsea. Born in 1927 at Bos- 
ton. Chelsea High School. 
Dean's List, 1, 2, 3; Class 
Nominating Committee, 3; 
Hillel, 1, 2, 3, 4; Quarterly 
Club, 1, 2; Mathematics Club, 
1 ; Psychology Club, 1,2; Radio 
Club, 2, 3 (Secretary-Treasurer, 
2); International Relations 
Club, 3; W.A.A., 2. 



STEPHEN J. KOZIOL 

"Steve" 

Chemistry. 15 Maple St., 
Warren. Born in 1922 at Ware. 
Transfer from Devens. Chem- 
istry Cluli, 4. 



^mdiM 



DIANE R. KRAJNIER 

French and Spanish. 79 Con- 
calor .\ve., Newton. Born in 
1929 at Boston. Girls' Latin 
School. Dean's List, 1, 3; Class 
Nominating Committee, 3: 
Quarteilv Club, 1, 2; Hillel, 
1, 2, 3, 4; Quarterly, 1, 2; Psy- 
chologv Club, 1; French Club, 

1, 2, 3, 4; Radio Club, 2, 3; 
International Relations Club, 

2, 3: W.A.A., 1, 2. 



CIL\RLOTTE KUNIAN 

Sociology. 110 Nahant St., 
Lynn. Born in 1927 at Boston. 
Lynn English High School. 
Dean's List, 3, 4; Hillel, 1, 2, 
3, 4: Pre-Med. Club, 2, 4; 
Psychology Club, 2: Inter- 
national Relations Club, 2, 3, 4; 
Sigma Delta Tau. 



MARCEL D. LABBEE 
"Bunny" 

Food Technology. 86 Congress 
.Vve., Holyoke. Born in 1922 
at Holyoke. Holyoke High 
School, bean's List, 2, 3; New- 
man Club, 2, 3, 4; Food Tech- 
nology Clul), 1, 2, 3, 4 (Presi- 
dent, 4). 



88 



RICHARD J. LACEY 
"Dick" 

Pre-Medical. 337 Pleasant St., 
Holyoke. Born in 19^6 at Hol- 
yoke. Holyoke High School. 
Dean's List, 3, 4: Newman 
Club, 1, i, 3, 4; Pre-Medical 
Club, 1, 2, 3, -t; Phi Sigma 
Kappa. 



RICHARD I. L.\ FOUNTAEN 
"Bob" 

English. 86 Lyman Rd., North- 
ampton. Born in 1921 at 
Northampton. Transfer from 
University of .\labama. 



.11 DITH T. LA.MBERT 

"Judy" 

Home Economics. 7 Bolder 
Rd., Worcester. Born in 1926 
at Lynn. North High School, 
AVorcester. Phi Kappa Phi; 
Dean's List, 1, 2, 3, i: Honors 
Work, i; Choir, 1: Outing 
Club, i; Judging Teams, 4; 
S.C.A., 4; Judson Fellowship, 
1; Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 
3, 4; Pre-Medical Club, 1, 2, 3. 



NORMAN LANTDESINIAN 
"Norm" 

Business Administration. 2 
Babcock St., Brookline. Born 
in 1927 at Chicago, III. Brook- 
line High School. Transfer 
from Devens. Hillel, 2, 3; Ra- 
dio Club, 4; French Club, 2. 



.IEROjME R. L.4NDRY 

"Jerry" 

Mathematics. 26 Wilson .\ve., 
Northampton. Born 1928 at 
Northampton. Northampton 
High School. Class Officer, 1, 2 
(Treasurer); Class Nominating 
Committee, 1; Dean's List, 1, 
2, 3; Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 
(Treasurer, 1, 2, Vice-Presi- 
dent, 3); War Memorial Com- 
mittee, 3 (Co-Chairman, 3); 
Carnival Ball Committee, 4; 
Carnival Committee, 4; Soph- 
Senior Hop Committee, 2 
(Treasurer, 2); Spring Day 
Committee, 2; Mathematics 
Club, 2, 3, 4 (President, 4); 
Joint Committee on Inter- 
Collegiate Athletics, 2; Spring 
Track Manager, 1; Winter 
Track Manager, 1 ; Cross Coun- 
try Manager, 2; Interfraternity 
Council, 3, 4 (Secretary, 4); 
Lambda Chi Alpha (Social 
Chairman, 3, Secretary, 4). 




WILLIAM N. LANE 
"Bill" 

Forestry. 78 Willow Ave., 
Wollaston. Born 1922 at Flor- 
ence. Northampton High 
School. Transfer from Pratt 
Institute of Technology. 
Dean's List, 3; Forestry Club, 
4 (President, 4). 



Ll'CILLE M. LANGERjNIAN 
"Lu" 

Bacteriology. 44 Hazelton St., 
Mattapan. Born 1928 at Bos- 
ton. J. E. Burke High School. 
Bacteriology Club, 2, 3, 4; 
Cerman Club, 1; Hillel, 1, 2, 3, 
4; Mathematics Club, 1; Pre- 
Med. Club, 1, 2, 3; Sigma Delta 
Tan. 



FRANCIS G. LANGEVIN 

Chemistry. 9 Revere St., East 
Longmeadow. Born 1923 at 
Chicopee. Springfield Tech- 
nical High School. Tran.sfer 
from University of Massachu- 
setts at Fort Devens. Newman 
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Chemistry 
Club, 4; Merrymount Mas- 
(|uers; L'niversity Record Club. 



CECILE E. LALiRIN 

French. 82^^ Park St., Hol- 
yoke. Born 1926 at Crabtree, 
P. Q., Canada. Holyoke High 
School. Dean's List, 3; Index, 
3, 4; Orchestra, 1, 2; Newman 
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; French Club, 
1, 2, 3, 4 (Publicity Manager, 
4); International Club, 2, 3; 
French House, 4 (President, 4). 



CLAIRE L. LAVIGNE 

Home Economics. 25 Stearns 
Ter., Chicopee. Born 1927 at 
Holyoke. Holy Name High 
School. Class Officer, 1: Class 
Nominating Committee, 3; 
Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Carnival Committee, 3; Home 
Economics Club, 1, 2, .S, 4 
(Vice-President, 3, President, 
4); W.A.A., 3; Student Rep. to 
L'niversity Committee, 3, 4; 
■Senate, 4; Judiciary Board, 4; 
Pi Beta Phi (Rush'Captain, 3, 
4). 



89 



MELVIN LAVIN 
"Mel" 

Chemistry. 49 Somerset St., 
Springfield. Born in 192.5 at 
Springfield. Classical High 
School. Hillel, 2, 3, i: Chemis- 
try Club, 3, 4. 




'^Hfe* 



^*^ ^S^ 



JOSEPH R. LEAL 
"Joe" 

Chemistry. 14 Clay St., New 
Bedford. Born in 1918 at New 
Bedford. Transfer from New 
Bedford Textile Institute. 
Dean's List, 2, 3, 4; Honors 
Work, 4; Phi Kappa Phi; 
Chemistry Club, 3, 4 (Execu- 
tive Board, 4). 



CYRILLE J. LEBLANC 

Political Science. 80 Lennon 
St., Gardner. Born in 1922 at 
Gardner. Gardner High School. 
Dean's List, 1, 3: Aviation 
Club, 2; French Club, 2, 3, 4 
(President, 4); Veteran's Club, 
1; Baseball, 1, 2; Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon. 



ROBERT P. LEAHEY 
"Bob" 

Economics. 22 Malone Ave., 
Westfield. Born in 1925 at 
Westfield. Westfield High 
School. Dean's List, 1; New- 
man Club, 3, 4; Kappa Sigma 
(Conductor, 3). 



DANIEL J. LEARY, .|R. 
"Re<l" 

History. 1.5 Shoemaker lid.. 
East Lynn. Born in 1925 at 
Lynn. Lynn English High. 
Transfer from University of 
Ma.s.sachusetts at Fort Devens. 
Merrymount Masquers, 1 
(Sword AdclphosI; Newman 
Club, 1; Pi.stol Team, 3, 4; 
Radio Club, 4; College Station 
WFDM, 1, 2 (Assistant Direc- 
tor News and Events, 1; News 
Editor, 2J. 




RICHARD H. LEE 
"Dick" 

Physical Education. 13 Pon- 
iken Rd., Worcester. Born in 
1926 at Worcester. North High. 
Class Officer (President, 1, 2); 
Dean's Li.st, 3; Adelphia, 4; 
Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 (Pres- 
ident, 1, 2); United Religious 
Council, 1, 2 (President, 1, 2); 
Carnival Ball Committee, 2, 3; 
Carnival Committee, 3; Moth- 
er's Day Committee, 3; Who's 
Who, 3, 4; Education Club, 4; 
Varsity "M" Club, 3, 4 (Presi- 
dent, 3, 4); Pre-Med. Club, 1; 
Senate, 2, 3, 4 (Treasurer, 4); 
Maroon Key (President, 2); 
Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, 
1, 2, 3; Baseball, 1; Kappa 
Sigma. 

RICHARD J. LEGRAND 
"Dick" 

History. 48 Granby Rd., South 
Hadley Falls. Born in 1926 at 
Holyoke. South Hadley High 
School. Dean's List, 1, 2, 3; 
Campus Varieties, 2; Newman 
Club, 1, 2; Sigma Alpha Ep- 
silon. 

RICHARD W. LeROY 

"Dick" 

Government. 142 Forest St., 
Winchester. Born in 1927 at 
Somerville. Transfer from Dev- 
ens. A.V.C., 3, 4; Student 
Senate, 2; S.C.A., 3, 4; Wesley 
Foundation, 3, 4; Spanish 
Club, 1, 2; International Rela- 
tions Club, 3, 4; Outing Club, 4. 



DONALD LIEBERMAN 
"Duddy" 

Economics. 81 KnoUwood St., 
Springfield. Born in 1925 at 
Springfield. Classical High 
School. Dean's List, 3; Outing 
Club, 1; Hillel, 3, 4; Radio 
Club, 3; International Rela- 
tions Club, 2; Alpha Epsilon 
Pi. 



SAMUEL LIBERMAN 

Bacteriology. 68 Noble St., 
Weslliild. Born in 1926 at 
West field. Transfer from Dev- 
ens. Dean's List, 1, 2, 3: Hillel, 
1, 2, 3, 4; Bacteriology Club, 4. 



no 



JOSEPH J. LICCIARDELLO 
"Joe" 

Food Technology, li Pleasant 
St., Lawrence. Born in 19'J'i at 
Lawrence. I^iwronce High 
School. Dean's List. 1, '2, 3. 



UEBOK.\H A. LlBElt\L4N 
"Debby" 

Bacteriohigy. 3'-2 Greenwood 
Ave., Holy'oke. Born in 19'2S 
at Springfield. Holyokc High 
School. Dean's List, 1, i, 3: 
Collegian, 1, '2, 3, 4 (.\dvertis- 
ing Manager, 3, Business ilan- 
ager, 41: Handbook Board, 1, 
•2, 3: Index, -2, 3; Hillel, 1, '2. 
3, 4; Mathematics Club, 1; 
Pre-Med. Club, -2, 3; Bacteri- 
ology Club, 2,3,4; Sigma Delta 
Tau (Sergeant-at-.\rms, 3). 



\VlLLLOI L. LLLEY, JR. 
"BiU" 

Forestry and Military. Sleepy 
Hollow, Franconia, N. H. 
Born in 19'24 at Beverly. 
Rogers High School, Newport, 
R. I. Dean's List, 3: Honors 
AVork, 4; :\lilitiiry Ball Com- 
mittee, 3; Floriculture Club, 1: 
Forestry Club, 4. 



.4LVAN M. LISMAN 

"Al" 

Economics. 10 Read Court, 
Newton Center. Born in 1926 
at Boston. Transfer from Dev- 
ens. Dean's List, 1, 2, 3; Hillel, 
2, 3; Radio Club, 4; Political 
Union, 4. 



IR\TSG I. LIT-AL4N 

Zoology. 31 Watts St., Chelsea. 
Bom in 1925 at Chelsea. 
Chelsea High School. Transfer 
from Devens. Dean's List, 1, 2; 
Outing Club, 4; Hillel, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Chemistrv Club, 4; Pre-Med. 
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. 




ll -^ -V _- ^ j 








ISI" ^' 




N. JE.VN LITZ 
"Jean" 

Chemistry, 38 State St., Mon- 
son. Born in 192S at Rockville, 
Conn. Monson High School. 
Drill Team, 2. 3; Handbook, 1, 
2; S.C..\., 1, 2, 3, 4: College 
Pilgrim Fellowship, 1, 2, 3; 
Chemistrv Club, 4; W.A.A., 1, 
2, 3, 4; Education Club, 4; Chi 
Omega. 



WAKREN H. LO>ELACE 

Business Administration. 53 
Florence Ave., Norwood. Born 
in 1924 at Norwood. Norwood 
High School. Class Nominating 
Committee, 2; Q.T.V. (Secre- 
tary, 2, Social Chairman, 3, 
President, 3). 



RICHARD A. LUCAS 
"Dick" 

Business Administration. 475 
Belmont Ave., Springfield. 
Born 1924 at Springfield. 
Transfer from I'niversity of 
^ ermont. 



HENRY R. MACENA 
"Mace" 

Civil Engineering. 12 Day 
Ave., Northampton. Born 1928 
at Northampton. Northamp- 
ton High School. Dean's List, 
1, 3; Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Enginering Club, 2, 3, 4; Math- 
ematics Club, 1. 



JOSEPH L. >L\GRI 
"Joe" 

Mechanical Engineering. 40 
Morgan St., Holyoke. Born in 
1921 at Tuscany, Italy. Hol- 
yoke High School. Phi Sigma 
Kappa. 



91 



NANCY A. MAIER 

Recreational Leadership, (i 
Fells Rd., Wellesley. Bom in 
1928 at Boston. Wellesley 
High School. Dean's List, 3; 
Who's Who, 4; Isogon, 4; 
W.S.G.A. Council, 3, 4 (House 
Chairman, 4) ; Collegian, 2, 3, 4 
(Subscription Manager, 3); 
Roister Doisters, 3; Carnival 
Committee, 4 (Vice-Chairman, 
4); Mother's Day Committee, 
3; Spring Day Committee, 3; 
Nature Guide Club, 3, 4; 
W.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4 (President, 
4); Naiads, 2, 3, 4; Kappa 
Kappa Gamma (Pledge Cap- 
tain, 4). 

GLOKL4 A. MARCHIONI 
"Marsh" 

Economics. Elm St., Salisbury. 
Born in 1927 at Salisbury. 
Amesbury High School. Dean's 
List, 1. 2, 3; Choir, 1; Roister 
Doisters, 1: Women's Glee 
Club, 1; Campus Varieties, 3; 
Outing Club, 3, 4; Newman 
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Mother's Day 
Committee, 2; French Club, 1, 
2, 3, 4; Radio Club, 3, 4; In- 
ternational Relations Club, 3, 
4; W.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Modern 
Dance Club, 2; French House, 
2; Pi Beta Phi. 

GEORGE M. MARCOTTE 

Food Technology. 112 Belle- 
ville Rd., New Bedford. Born 
in 1921 at New Bedford. New 
Bedford High School. Rifle 
Team, 3; Food Technology 
Club, 3. 4. 



ADELE R. MARGOLIS 

Economics. 152 Church St., 
West Roxbury. Born in 1928 at 
Boston. Miami Beach High 
School. Dean's List, 1, 2, 3: 
Hillel, 1, 2, 3; Quarterly Club, 
1; Modern Dance Club, 1, 2; 
Sigma Delta Tau (Assistant- 
Treasurer, 3, Treasurer, 4). 



BARBARA S. MARGOLIS 
"Babs" 

Sociology. 505 Chestnut Hill 
Ave., Brookline. Born in 1928 
at Boston. Choate High School. 
Choir, 1; Women's Glee Club, 
1, 2; University Chorus, 2; 
Operetta Guild, 2, 3, 4; Camp- 
us Varieties, 1, 2; Hillel, 1, 2, 
3, 4; Psychology Club, 4; Sig- 
ma Delta Tau. 





SYLVIA L. IVLUtON 

Sociology. 19 Perkins St., 
Peabody. Born in 1927 at 
Peabody. Peabody High 
School. Dean's List, 3; Hillel, 
1, 2, 3, 4; Chemistry Club, 1, 2; 
Quarterly Club, 1; Pre-Med. 
Club, 1, 2, 3; Radio Club, 2, 3, 
4;W.A.A.,3,4. 



PHILLIP G. MARSH 
"Pinky" 

Economics. 114 Intervale St., 
Roxbury. Born in 1927 at Rox- 
bury. Devens. Dean's List, 1, 2, 
3; Phi Kappa Phi; Hillel, 1, 2, 
3, 4; Chemistry Club, 2; 
French Club, 2; German Club, 
3. 



JAMES R. MARSHALL 
"Jim" 

Food Technology. 31 Weston 
Ave., Dalton. Born in 1926 at 
Pittsfield. Dalton High School. 
Dean's List, 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman 
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Food Technol- 
ogy Club, 3, 4; Phi Sigma Kap- 
pa. 



MARGARET M. MARSHAL 
"Peg" 

Home Economics. 31 Weston 
.\ve., Dalton. Born in 1927 at 
1-ittsfield. Dalton High School. 
Dean's List, 1, 2, 3; Panhellen- 
ic, 4; Drill Team, 3; Roister 
Doisters, 1, 2, 3, 4; Women's 
Glee Club, 1, 2, 3; Newman 
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Spring Day 
Committee, 3; Homecoming 
Committee, 3; Home Eco- 
nomics dull, 1, 2, 3, 4; Quar- 
terly Club, 1, 2; W.A.A., 1, 2, 
3, 4: Sigma Kappa (Treasurer, 
3). 



JOHN J. MATTHEWS 

"Jack" 

.\gricultural Economics. 6 Sher- 
idan Ave., Medford. Born in 
1924 at Woburn. Medford 
High School. Class Nominat- 
ing Committee, 2; Dean's List, 
1, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club, 1, 2, 
3, 4; .\ninuil Husbandry Club, 
1; QTV (Vice-President, 4); 
Interfraternity Council, 3, 4 
(Treasurer, 4). 



i)''2 



JNIAKIE MAinHES 

Zoology. 15S East St., Mo- 
thiien. Born in 19'27 at Mv- 
tluien. Eilward F. Soarle.s Higli 
School. Class Xoininatinf! (\ini- 
mittee, '2; Class SiHi-otary, 4; 
Dean's List, 1, '2, ;i; Honors 
Work, 4; Isogon. 4 iSocri'tary- 
Treasurer, 41; W.S.G.A. Coun- 
cil, 3, i tTreasnrer, ;il; S.C.A., 

2, 3, 4; Carnival Committee, 3: 
Pre-lMerl. (lull, 4: W..\..\., -2. 

3, 4; Xaiails, 3: Pi Beta Phi 
(RecordiuR Secretary, 3). 



EVEKETT L. MA-iTVAKD 
"Ev" 

AVildlife Research. Muscha- 
pauge St., Holden. Born in 
1919 at Holden. Holden High 
School. S.C.A., 4; Pre-Med. 
Club, 4; Zoology Club, 4. 



MARILYN E. McCAUTHY 
"Mac" 

Sociology. 189 Sycamore St., 
New Bedford. Born in 1928 at 
New Bedford. New Bedford 
High School. Dean's List, 3; 
Drill Team, 3, 4; Index, 2; 
Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Carnival Ball Committee, 3; 
French Club, 1; Ski Club, 1; 
Sociology Club, 4; Education 
Club, 4 (Treasurer, 4) ; W.A..\., 
1; Chi Omega. 



REGENA M. McDONOUGH 
"Reggie" 

History. 699 Main St., Water- 
town. Born in 1927 at Wal- 
tham. W'atertown High School. 
Roister Doisters, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Campus Varieties, 2, 3, 4: 
Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Carnival Committee, 3, 4; 
W.A.A., 2, 3; Naiads, 2; Kappa 
Kappa Gamma (Recording 
Secretary, 4). 



TOM J. McGARK 

.Animal Husbandry. 24 By St., 
Lowell. Born in 1927 at Lowell. 
Keith Academy. Newman 
Club, 2, 3, 4; Animal Husband- 
ry Club, 2, 3, 4; Football, 1, 2, 
3, 4; Lambda Chi Alpha. 




EDWAKD.I. McGRAT>L,ll{. 
"Ed" 

History. 14 Holyoke'St., East- 
hampton. Born in 1024 at 
Easthampton. St. Michael's 
High School. Who's Who, 4; 
Class Officer, 1, 2; Adelphia, 
3, 4; Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Maroon Key, 2; Mother's Day 
Comniilloe, 1; Senate, 3; Var- 
sity, 1, 2, 3, 4 (Captain, 4); 
Baseball, 2, 3; Soccer, 2, 3, 4; 
Lambda Chi Alpha (President, 
4). 



,)AMES E. McKENZlE 
"Mac" 

Chemistry. 6 Laurel St., Hol- 
yoke. Born in 1919 at Holyoke. 
Holyoke High School. Chemis- 
try Club, 4. 



MALCOLM A. McNALL, JR. 
"Joe" 

Government. 83 Whittier Rd., 
Mcdford. Born in 1921 at Bur- 
lington, Vt. Maiden High 
School. Political L^nion, 4. 



WILLLVM J. MELLEN 
"BiU" 

Poultr\- Husbandry. R.F.D. 3, 
Brattleboro, Vt. Born in 1923 
at Brattleboro, Vt. Brattleboro 
High School. Dean's List, 1, 2, 
3, 4: Phi Kappa Phi; Interfra- 
ternity Coimcil, 1: Band, 3; 
Collegian, 2, 3; Sinfonietta, U 
University Chorus, 2, 3; Cho- 
rale, 3, 4; Operetta Guild, 3, 4; 
Campus Varieties, 3; Military 
Ball Committee (Chairman, 3)^ 
2, 3; Poultry Club, 3, 4; Kappa 
Sigma. 



LEON J. MENARD, JR. 

Poultry Husbandry. Gardner's 
Neck Rd., Swansea. Born in 
1918 at Middlebury. Transfer 
from University of Vermont. 
Newman Club, 3, 4; Poultry 
Club, 2, 3, 4 (President, 3). 



93 



DAVID I. MENDELSON 
. "Dave" 

Economics. 12 Jonathan St., 
New Bedford. Born in 1925 at 
New Bedford. New Bedford 
High School. Dean's List, 1, 2, 
3, 4; Hillel, 2; Dad's Day Com- 
mittee, 3; Carnival Committee, 
3, i (Director, 4); Interfrater- 
nitv Council, 2; Tau Epsilon 

Phi. 



FRANCIS G.IVIENTZER, JR. 
"Red" 

Animal Husbandry. Bolton. 
Born in 1925 at Clinton. Hud- 
son High School. Dean's List, 
3; Animal Husbandry Club, 3, 
4. 



ANNE MICKA 

Public Health. Park Hill Rd., 
Easthampton. Born in 1927 at 
Easthampton. Easthampton 
High School. 4-H Club, 1, 2, 3, 
4; Pre-Med. Club, 1; W.A.A., 
1; Lutheran Club, 4; Bacteri- 
ology Club, 3, 4. 



JANET E. MILLER 
"Jan" 

English. 130 Washington Rd., 
Springfield. Born in 1928 at 
Springfield. Classical High 
School. Drill Team, 3, 4 (Man- 
ager, 4); Collegian, 3, 4; Cam- 
pus Varieties, 3; Phillips Brooks 
Club, 1, 2; S.C.A., 3, 4; College 
Pilgrim Fellowship, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Carnival Ball Committee, 3, 4; 
Radio Station, 4 (Publicity 
Director, 4); International Re- 
lations Club, 4; W.A.A., 2, 3, 4; 
Pi Beta Phi (Secretary, 3, Vice- 
President, 4). 



NANCY MILLER 

Sociology. 29 Maple St., Brook- 
field. Born in 1928 at Brook- 
field. Brookfield High School. 
Class Nominating Committee, 
3; Who's Who, 4; Judiciary 
Board, 3, 4; W.S.G.A. Council, 
3 (Vice-President, 3); Carnival 
Committee, 2, 3, 4; W.A.A., 1, 
2, 3,24; Sigma Delta Tau. 





HAROLD A. MINER 
"Hal" 

Education. 453 South Pleasant 
St., Amherst. Born in 1924 at 
Springfield. Classical High 
School. Dean's List, 1; Band, 2; 
Collegian, 3; S.C.A., 1; Judson 
Fellowship, 1, 2, 4; Education 
Club, 3, 4; Kappa Sigma. 



iNIILTON M. MONDOR 

Economics. 33 Sullivan St., 
Springfield. Born in 1926 at 
Springfield. Transfer from LTni- 
versity of Connecticut. Dean's 
List, 3; International Relations 
Club, 4. 



DOROTHY C. MONESI 
"Mones" 

Economics. 52 Ranney St., 
Springfield. Born in 1928 at 
Springfield. Commerce High 
School. Handbook Board, 1; 
Index, 2; Newman Club, 1, 2, 
3, 4; Quarterly Club, 1; Mod- 
ern Dance Club, 1; W.A.A., 1, 
2, 3, 4; Sigma Kappa. 



JULIA L. MOORE 
"Judy" 

Home Economics. South St., 
Ashfield. Born in 1927 at 
D ecorah, Iowa. Sanderson 
Academy. Dean's List, 3; 
Freshman Choir, 1; University 
Chorus, 3; Campus Varieties, 3; 
Drill Team, 3; College Pilgrim 
Fellowship, 1, 2, 3, 4; Home 
Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Pi 
Beta Phi. 



ENID S. MORES 

English. 32 Maplewood Rd., 
Worcester. Born in 1927 at 
Worcester. Transfer from Clark 
University. Floriculture Club, 
4. 



!)|. 



INIAltlE I. :\10R1?IS0N 

Home Economics. 3 Bigclon 
St., North Bmokfiolil. Born in 
1928 at Xortli BrookHcUl. 
North BroolvHcld Higli Scliool. 
Dean's List, 1. 3; Ne\N*nian 
Chib, 1, '2, 3, 4; 4-H Chib, 1, i: 
Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 
3,4. 



JOHN T. IVIOMMHAN 

"Jack" 

Zoology, -to Hitchcock St., 
Holyoke. Born in 1923 at 
Somerville. Holyoke High 
School. Deans List, 1, 2; New- 
man Club, 1, 4; French Club, 1 ; 
Track, 1, 2, 3, 4. 



PETER J. MOZDEN 
"Pete" 

Pre-Med. 143 Bourne St., 
Three Rivers. Born in 1924 at 
Woronoco. Palmer High School. 
Dean's List, 1, 2, 3, 4; Honors 
Work, 4; Chemistry Club, 2, 3, 
4; Pre-Med. Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 
(President, 4) ; International 
Relations Club, 2, 3; Tennis 
Team, 3; Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
(President, 4). 



EDWARD J. MURPHY 
"Murph" 

Chemistry. 56 Stockman St., 
Springiield. Born in 1920 at 
Springfield. Cathedral High 
School. Dean's List, 1, 2, 3; 
Newman Club, 3, 4; Chemistry 
Club,3, 4 (President, 4). 



MYRON M. MUZYKA 

Bacteriology. 26 East St., 
Hadley. Born in 1924 at Had- 
ley. Hopkins Academy. Dean's 
List, 1, 2. 




MAltVIN K. NADEL 
"M. Keith" 

I'rc-Mcd. 17 Gibbs St., Brook- 
liuc. Born in 1926 at Brookline. 
Norwich University. States- 
men, 2; Outing Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
I're-Med. Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Fencing Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. 



CAROLYN M. NALLY 



Language and Literature. 40 
Burton St., Springfield. Born 
in 1928 at Springfield. West 
Springfield High School. Uni- 
versity Chorus, 2, 3; Chorale, 
3; Concert Association, 1, 2; 
Outing Club, 1, 2; S.C.A., 1, 2, 
3; Soph-Senior Hop Commit- 
tee, 2; Naiads, 2; Chi Omega. 



MARJORIE L. NASON 
"IMidge" 

Home Economics. 1 Kimball 
Rd., Woburn. Born in 1928 at 
Woburn. Woburn High School. 
University Chorus, 3; Outing 
Club, 2; Phillips Brooks, 1, 2, 
3, 4 (Vice-President, 4); S.C.A., 
2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club, 
1, 2, 3, 4; W.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4 
(Volleyball Manager, 3). 



EDWARD S. NEVILLE 
"Ed" 

Economics. 25 Dexter St., 
Holyoke. Born in 1923 at 
Holyoke. Holyoke High School. 
Dean's List, 1, 2, 3; Ski Club, 
1, 3, 4; Kappa Sigma. 



CHANDLER N. NEWTON 
"Chan" "Newt" 

Food Technology. 38 Welling- 
ton St., Athol. Born in 1923 at 
Athol. Athol High School. 
Roister Doisters, 3, 4; Food 
Technology Club, 3, 4; Ski 
Club, 1, 2, 3; Kappa Sigma. 



95 



DONALD G. NEWTON 
"Don" 

Chemical Engineering. Federal 
Circle, Amherst. Born in 1923 
at Heath. Xorthfield High 
School. Dean's List, 2, 3; Engi- 
neering Chib, 1. 



NEIL W. NEWTON 

South Amherst. Born in 1921 
at Pittsfield. Devens. 



PALL A. NICKAS 

Chemistry. 1 Friend St., 
Gloucester. Born in 1924 at 
Gloucester. Gloucester High 
School. 



NORTON H. NICKERSON 

"Nick" 

Botany. Old Bass River Rd., 
South Dennis. Born in 1926 at 
Quincy. Yarmouth High 
School. Dean's List, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Phi Kappa Phi. 



MARY L. NICOLE 
"Mary Lou" 

Economics. 2001 Common- 
wealth Ave., Brighton. Born 
in 1927 at Boston. Melrose 
High School. Phillips Brooks 
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; S.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 
4; Homecoming Committee, 3; 
French Club, 1; W.A.A., 3, 4; 
Sigma Kappa. 





JJOBERT F. NO'raS 
"Bob" 

Chemistry. 40 Whittier St., 
Amesbury. Born in 1923 at 
Nenburyport. Governor Dum- 
mer Academy. Ring Commit- 
tee, 3, 4; Phi Sigma Kappa. 



MANUEL NUNES 

Zoology. 142 Ryder Rd., 
Rochester. Born in 1923 at 
Rochester. Devens. Dean's 
List, 3; Pre-Mcd. Club, 2, 3. 



RICHARD M. OBER 
"Dick" 

Psychology. 9 Addington Rd., 
Brookline. Born in 1925 at 
Winthrop. Northeastern Uni- 
versity. Dean's List, 3, 4; L^ni- 
versity Chorus, 3; Hillel, 3; 
Psychology Club, 3, 4 ; Interna- 
tional Relations Club, 4; Bac- 
teriology Club, 3; Alpha Epsi- 
lon Pi. 



JMARY T. OBRIEN 
"Reesie" 

Economics. 68 Williams St., 
Pittsfield. Born in 1927 at 
Pittsfield. St. Joseph's High 
School. Dean's List, 3; Campus 
Varieties, 2; Newman Club, 
1, 2, 3, 4; Carnival Committee, 
3, 4; 4-H Club, 2, 3, 4; Quarter- 
ly Club, 1. 



ELIZABETH A. OLALSSEN 
"Betty" 

Bacteriology. New Bedford 
Rd., Rochester. Born in 1927 
at New Bedford. Wareham 
High School. Scrolls, 2; Choir, 
1 ; Concert Association, 4 (Sec- 
retary, 4); Campus Varieties, 3; 
S.C.A., 1, 2; College Pilgrim 
Fellowship, 1, 2, 3, 4; Concert 
Association Committee, 4 ; 
Bacteriology Club, 3, 4_(Secre- 
tary, 3);PiBetaPhi. 



96 



CKOSBY OLINTO 

"Cros" 

Eeonoinii-s. ;UUn S. Olivo Ave, 
A\t-st P;ilni Beacli, Fhi. Born 
in UMI at Hatli. Maine. Pitts- 
tielii High S.Ii.hiI. Tlu-ta Chi. 

ALICE K. ONEIL 
"Al"' 

Chemistry, ^(i Howard St., 
Lutllow. Born in 1937 at Lud- 
low. Ludlow High School. 
Class Secretary, 3; Dean's List, 

1, i, 3; Class Nominating 
Committee, 2; Isogon, 4 (Pres- 
ident"); Scrolls, '2; Index, 2, S, 
i: Campus Varieties, i; New- 
man dull, 1, ^, 3, 4; Carnival 
Ball Conunittee, 4; Carnival 
Conuuittee. 3, 4; Chemistry 
Chib, 4: W.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4 
(Tennis Manager, 3, Vice-Pres- 
ident, 4); Naiads, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Who's Who; Spirit Commit- 
tee, 4; Chi Omega (President, 
4). 

RAYMOND G. O'NEILL 
"Ray"' 

Economics, 'ii Fort Hill Terr., 
Northampton. Born in 1924 
at Northampton. St. Michaels 
High School. Class Officer, 1, 2, 
3; Dean's List, 3; Maroon Key, 
2; Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Carnival Committee, 4; Var- 
sity Basketball, 2, 3; "M" Club; 
Lambda Chi Alpha (Treasurer 
4). 

HOWARD OPENSHAW 
"Howie" 

Landscape Architecture. Fed- 
eral Circle, Amherst. Born in 
1924 at Pawtucket, R. I. 
Quincy High School. Dean's 
List, 2, 3, 4; S.C.A., 1; Horti- 
culture Show, 4 (Co-Chair- 
mani; Landscape Architecture, 

2, 3, 4 I President, 4). 



HELEN I. OSUCH 

Home Economics. 913 Plain- 
ville Rd., New Bedford. Born in 
1927 at New Bedford. New 
Bedford High School. Roister 
Doisters, 1, 2, 3, 4; Home 
Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Fashion Show, 4; Kappa Kappa 
Gamma (Vice-President 4). 





CAROL PARKER 

Sociology. 35 Crest Ave., Mel- 
rose. Born in 1928 at Melrose. 
Melrose High School. Drill 
Team, 2, 3, 4; Phillips Brooks 
Club, 2, 4; S.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Sociology Club, 4; Fashion 
Show, 3; Sigma Kappa. 



ELEANOR I. PARKER 
"Ellie" 

Home Econoiuics. Rockmead- 
ow Rd., Tlxbridge. Born in 1928 
at Medford. Uxbridge High 
School. Dean's List, 3; Drill 
Team, 3; S.C.A., 2, 3, 4; Wes- 
ley Foundation, 2; Chemistry 
Ciub, 2, 4; 4-H Club, 4; Home 
Economics, 2, 3, 4; Dairy 
Queen, 3. 



VIRGINIA A. PARKER 
"Ginl" 

Economics. Swift River, Cum- 
mington. Born in 1927 at Pitts- , 
field. Northfield School for 
Girls. Roister Doisters, 2; 
S.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Homecoming 
W'eekend Committee, 3; Inter- 
Greek Ball Committee, 3 (Sec- 
retary); Ski Club, 3, 4; Mathe- 
matics Club, 3; W.A.A., 1, 2, 
3, 4; Modern Dance Club, 2, 3; 
Kappa Alpha Theta. 



KENNETH J. PARSONS 
"Ken" 

Olericulture. 15 Sherman Ave., 
Northampton. Born in 1928 at 
Northampton. Northampton 
High School. Dean's Li.st, 3; 
Maroon Key, 2; Judging Teams 
4; S.C.A., 1, 2; Animal Hus- 
bandry Club, 3, 4; 4-H Club, 1, 
2; Swimming Team, 2, 3, 4 
(Captain, 4); Q.T.V. 



FAITH E. PELTON 

English. Pittsfield Rd., Lenox. 
Born in 1927 at Lenox. Lenox 
High. Cla.ss Nominating Com- 
mittee, 3; Handbook Board, 
1, 2; Index, 2, 3, 4; S.C.A., 
1,2,3, 4; Ed. Club, 4;W.A.A.. 
1; Chi Omega. 



ROSE M. PEPI 

Zoology. 55 Bridges, Framing- 
ham. Born in 1926 at Framing- 
ham. Framingham High School. 
Dean's List, 1, 2, 3: Phi Kappa 
Phi; Newman Clnb, 1, 2, 3; 
Mathematics Club, 1; Pre- 
Med. Club, 1, 2, 3. 



MAYNARD M. PERKINS 
"Perk" 

Forestry. Main St., Wenham. 
Born in 1925 at Beverly.^ Ham- 
ilton High School. Dean's List, 
3:Forestry Club, 4. 



HENRY PERRY 

Economics. 27 Ocean Ave., 
Winthrop. Dean's List, 3. 



RICHARD D. PICKETT 
"Dick" 

Economics. 42 Harrison Ave., 
Northampton. Born in 1924 at 
Northampton. Transi^er from 
Williams College. 



NOI«VIA PINCKNEY 

Sociology. 18 Westoott St., 
Dorchester. Born in 1927 at 
Boston. Dorchester High 
School for Girls. S.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 
4; Radio Club, 2, 3, 4; Com- 
munity Chest, 4. 




GILBERT H. PORTER 

"GU" 

Animal Husbandry. Montgom- 
ery Rd., Westfield. Born in 
1925 at Northampton. Trans- 
fer from University of Cincin- 
nati. Dean's List, 3; Animal 
Hu.sbandry Club, 2, 3, 4; 
Judging Teams, 3, 4; 4-H Club, 
2, 3, 4 (Vice-President, 3, 
President, 4) ; Varsity Track, 3, 
4; Danforth Summer Fellow- 
ship, 3. 



LOMER J. POTHIER 

Physics. 117 Fellsway-West, 
Medford. Born in 1920 at 
Wedgeport, Nova Scotia. Med- 
ford High School. Newman 
Club, 1, 2; Outing Club, 2; 
International Club, 1. 



WILLIAM M. POTTER, JR. 
"BUI" 

Political Science. R.F.D. 1, 
Manchester, N. H. Born in 
1927 at Lawrence. Framing- 
ham High School. S.C.A., 3, 4; 
Military Ball Committee, 3 
(Co-Chairman); Ski Club^2, 3; 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon (Secre- 
tary, 3). 



MARGARET G. PRATT 

English. Torringford St., Win- 
sted. Conn. Born in^ 1927 
at Lexington. Gilbert School. 
S.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; S.C.A. Cab- 
inet, 2 (Treasurer); College 
Pilgrim Fellowship, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
4-H Club, 2, 3; Choir, 1; Col- 
legian, 2, 3, 4 ( (Rewrite Editor, 
3, 4); University Chorus, 2, 3. 



CLOVIS A. PRENDERGAST 

Mechanical Engineering. 27 
Revell Ave., Northampton. 
Born in 1924 at Northampton. 
Williston Academy. Dean's 
List, 3. 



98 



AU'HONSE R. PRESTO 
"Al" 

Chemistry. 7i King St.. Hol- 
voke. Born in Ifl^S at Holvoke. 
Holyokc High School. Q.T.V. 



J.A^IVrES A. PRICE 

Poultrv. Wantagh Game Farm, 
AVantagh, N. Y. Born in 1923 
at Springlake, N. J. Welling- 
ton C. Mephan High School. 
Poultry Club, 3, 4; Soccer, 1; 
Winter Track, 1; Phi Sigma 
Kappa. 



HAROLD J. PLBLICO>TER 

Civil Engineering. 18 Rad- 
cliffe M., Arlington. Born in 
lO'i-t at Arlington. Arlington 
High School. Dean's List, 3; 
Newman Club, 1; Military 
Ball Committee, 3; Civil Engi- 
neering Club, i (President); 
Engineering Club, 2, 3, 4. 



B.ARBARA T. PURCELL 
"Bobby" 

Economics. 68 South Central 
St., Haverhill. Born in 1927 at 
Haverhill. Haverhill High 
School. Dean's List, 3; New- 
man Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Handbook 
Board, 1, 2; Index, 2; Radio 
Club, 3; International Rela- 
tions, 2; W.A.A., 1; Chi Omega. 

JASON L. RADLO 
"Jack" 

Poultry. 166 Thorndike St., 
Brookline. Born in 192.5 at 
Boston. Brookline High School. 
Dean's List, 2, 3; Hillel, 2, 3, 4; 
Poultry Club, 2, 3, 4; Pre-iled. 
Club, 2; International Rela- 
tions Club, 2, 3, 4 (President, 
4); Interfraternity Council, 3, 
4 (Chairman of Skits, 3); 
Interfraternity Judiciary, 4 
(Secretary); Cross Country 
Team, 1; Debating Team, 1; 
Tau Epsilon Phi (Chancellor, 
4). 




WILLIAM E. RANDALL, JR. 
"Bill" 

Nature Education. 4240 Wash- 
ington St., Roslindale. Born in 
1924 at Brooklyn. Boston Latin 
School. Dean's List, 2, 3; 
Campus Varieties, 2; Nature 
Guide Association, 1, 2, 3, 4 
(Vice-President, 4); Square 
Dance Club, 2, 3, 4; Amherst 
Nature Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. 



DONALD P. RAY 
"Don" 

Economics. 45 Cross St., Mai- 
den. Born in 1922 at Maiden. 
Dean Academy. Dean's List, 3; 
Interfraternity Council, 3, 4; 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 



ROBERT G. RAYMOND 
"Bob" 

Electrical Engineering. 9 Stone 
St., Auburn. Born in 1924 at 
Worcester. Auburn High 
School. Mother's Day Com- 
mittee, 2; Class Captain, 3; 
Engineering Club, 3, 4 (Vice- 
President, 4); Varsity Football 
(Captain, 4); Basketball, 1, 2; 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 



ABBOTT F. REID 
"Ab" 

Landscape Architecture. 30 
Thorndike St., Beverly. Born 
in 1926 at Beverly. Transfer 
from Dartmouth College. 
Dean's List, 3; Intramural 
Sports, 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Sen- 
ate, 2; Hockey, 3, 4. 



ROBERT A. REIS 
"Bob" 

Recreation Leadership. 108 
School St., West Chelmsford. 
Born in 1925 at South Man- 
chester, Conn. Chelmsford 
High School. Dean's List, 3; 
Wesley Foundation, 1, 2, 3, 4 
(Recreation Chairman, 4); 
Universitv Chorus, 1, 2, 3; 
Chorale, 3; Operetta Guild, 2, 
3, 4; N'ature Guide Association, 
3, 4; Varsity Baseball, 1, 2, 3; 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon (Secre- 
tary, 2). 



99 



VIRGINIA A. KICE 
"Jinni" 

English. 346 Upham St., Mel- 
rose. Born in Wil at Melrose. 
Melrose High School. Class 
Nominating Committee, 1; 
Newman Clnb, 1, 2, 3, 4; Ger- 
man Chib, 1, i: Ski Club, 2, 3. 
4; Modern Dance Club, 1; 
Education Club, 4. 



PATRICIA H. RICHARDSON 
■•Pat" 

Sociology. 21 Windson St., 
Haverhill. Bom in 1927 at 
Haverhill. Haverhill High 
School. Newman Cluli, 1, 2, 3, 
4; Campus Varieties, 2; Outing 
Club, 1, 2; International Rela- 
tions Club, 3: Education Club, 
4; Ski Club, 3; Chi Omega. 



JANICE RITTENBURG 

Mathematics. 51 Deering Rd., 
Mattapan, 2(i. Born in 1929 at 
Boston. Jeremiah E. B\n-ke 
High School. Dean's List, 1, 2. 
3; Phi Kappa Phi; Honors 
Work, 4; Hillel, 1; French 
Club, 1, 2, 3; Outing Club, 4: 
Mathematics Club, 3, 4. 



Vi ILLIAM F. ROBERTSON. JR. 
"BilP" 

Food Technology. 5 Churchill 
St., Amherst. Born in 1924 at 
Amher.st. James Madison High 
School. Dean's List, 3; Inter- 
Greek Ball Committee, 2, 3; 
Horticulture Club, 1; Food 
Technology Club, 3, 4; Inter- 
fraternitv Council, 2, 3; Theta 
Chi. 



GEORGE F. ROBICHAGD 

Indu.strial Engineering. 9 Nor- 
wood St., Greenfield. Born in 
1924 at Turners Falls. Green- 
field High School. Dean's List, 
1, 2, 3: Engineering Club, 3; 
Theta Chi. 




- I 




BARBARA W. ROBENSON 
"Robbie" 

Recreational Leadership. Par- 
ker St., Springfield, R.F.D. 
1. Born at Worcester. North 
High School. Who's Who, 4; 
Carnival Committee, 4 (Chair- 
man, Events Committee) ; W.S. 
G.A. Council, 2, 3 (Vice-Presi- 
dent, 3); Chorale, 4; Nature 
Guide Association, 3, 4 (Presi- 
dent, 4); Kappa Kappa Gam- 
ma. 



GEORGE H. ROBINSON, JR. 

Chemistry. Pomeroy St., Wil- 
Ijraham. Born in 1922 at 
Springfield. Classical High 
School. 



LOUIS ROBINSON 
"Lou" 

Mathematics. 138 Highland 
St., Chelsea. Born in 1926 at 
Chelsea. Chelsea Senior High 
School. Class Nominating Com- 
mittee, 2; Dean's List, 1, 2, 3; 
Honors Work, 4; Phi Kappa 
Phi; Hillel, 1, 2, 3, 4 (President, 
1, 2); University Chorus, 1, 2; 
Mathematics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 
(Vice-President, 4); Interna- 
tional Relations Club, 1, 2; 
Student Senate, 1, 2; Constitu- 
tion Committee, 3; Distin- 
guished Military Student, 4; 
American Veterans' Commit- 
tee, 3, 4. 

WILLIAM E. ROBINSON 
"BiU" 

Economics. 902 Front St., 
Chicopee Falls. Born in 1928 
at Chicopee. Transfer from 
University of Notre Dame. 
Dean's List, 1, 2, 3; Military 
Ball Committee, 3; Sigma Al- 
pha Epsilon. 



EARL B. RODRIGUEZ 
"Rod" 

Political Science. Box 13, West- 
lane. Whately. Born in 1922 at 
Springfield. Northampton High 
School. Dean's List. 3; Inter- 
national Relations Club, 3; 
Ski Club, 3; Phi Sigma Kappa. 



100] 



GEOUGK H. ROSENFIELD 
"Rosy" 

Forestry. 18 Povriii St., Rox- 
iiurv. Horn in 1!)'2,^ ;it Boston. 
Hy'df l';uk High Sfhool. 
Dean's List, 'S, 4: -\dvanced 
R.O.T.C, 3, i (Cadet Captain) : 
Track Team, 1, 'i: Military 
Ball Committee, S: Onting 
Clnl>, 1, '2; Forestry Club, i. 



RUTH G. ROSENTHAL 
"Ruthie" 

Sociology. 123 Sntherland Rd., 
Brighton. Born in 19'28 at 
Boston. Brighton High School. 
Dean's List, :S: Hillel, 1, 2, 3, i; 
Quarterly Club, 1: Pre-Med. 
Clnb, 2;"Psvchologv Club, 3, i; 
W.A.A., 1, -1, 3, 4; Sigma 
Delta Tau. 



IRIMA L. ROSSMAN 

Chemistry. 25 Beaconsfield 
Rd., Brookline. Born in 1926 
at Boston. Brookline High 
School. Dean's List, 3; Hillel, 
1, 2, 3, 4 (Council, 4); I.Z.F.A., 
3, 4 (Secretary, 3, 4) : Psychol- 
ogy Club, 2, 4. 



ARTHLR E. ROWE 
"Art" 

Industrial Administration. 32 
Bryant St., Springfield. Born 
in "l920 at Schenectady, X. Y. 
Technical High. Dean's List, 3; 
Band, 2; Pre-Med. Club, 1, 2; 
Freshman Swimming, 1; Bay 
State Revue, 1; Freshman Re- 
ception, 2; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 



NORi\L\N J. ROY 
"Norm" 

Chemistry. 18 Dresser St., 
Southbridge. Born in 1928 at 
Springfield. Mary E. Wells 
High School. Dean's List, 2: 
Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Chemistry Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Cross Country, 3; Mathematics 
Club, 2, 3:' Pre-Med. Club, 
2,- 3, 4. 




MI•.R\VI^ H. RUBIN 
"Riihe" 

Zoology. 3(14 Commonwealth 
-Vye., Springfield. Born in 1928 
at Springfield. Classical High 
School. Dean's List, 1, 3; Hillel, 
1, 2; Tau Epsilon Phi (Treas- 
urer, 3, 4). 



HERBERT R. RUMMINGER 

Food Technology. 21 Reservoir 
St., Northampton. Born in 
1922 at Northampton. North- 
ampton High School. Food 
Technolog\ Club, 3, 4. 



GEORGE A. RUNQUIST 
"Geo" 

Economics. 176 Massachusetts 
■Vve., Springfield. Born in 1925 
at Springfield. Springfield Tech- 
nical High School. Dean's List, 
2: X.S.A. Committee, 4 (Chair- 
man); Political L'nion Club, 4; 
International Relations Club, 
4; Theta Chi (Treasurer, 4). 



MARC SAGAN 

Natural History. 22 Abbots- 
ford St., Roxbiu'y. Born in 
1928 at Boston. English High 
School, Boston. Dean's List, 
1, 2, 3, 4: Honors Work, 4; 
Phi Kappa Phi; Fernald En- 
tomology Clnb, 3, 4; Nature 
Guide Association, 2, 3, 4; 
.Joint Committee on Inter- 
Collegiate Athletics, 3; Swim- 
ming Team, 2, 3 (Manager, 3). 

ROBERT L. SAN SOUCIE 
"Bob" 

Mathematics. 80 Park St., 
.Vlams. Born in 1927 at .\dams. 
.Vdanis High School. Dean's 
List, 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Kappa Phi, 
4; Handbook Board, 1; Sin- 
fonietta, 1; Community Chest 
(Committee, 2, 3; Newman 
Clul), 1, 2, 3, 4; Inter-Greek 
Ball Committee, 1 (Chairman) ; 
Mathematics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Interfraternity Judicial Com- 
mittee (Chairman, 3); Kappa 
Sigma (Grand Master of Cere- 
monies, 4). 



101 



DOROTHY A. SAULNIER 
"Dot" 

English. 37 Mansfield St., 
Framingham. Born in 1928 at 
Framingham. Framingham 
High School. Choir, 1; Col- 
legian, 1, 2, 3, 4; Handbook 
Board, 1; Outing Club, 1, 2, 3; 
Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, i; 4-H 
Club, 1;W.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4. 



FRANCES SCHEKMAN 
"Pat" 

Bacteriology. 151 Shawmut 
St., Springfield. Born in 1928 
at Paterson, N. J. Classical 
High School. Scrolls (Secretary- 
Treasurer, 2); Panhellenic, 3, 
4 (President, 4); Choir, 1; 
Quarterly, 1: Roister Doisters, 
1, 2, 3, 4; University Chorus, 3; 
Hillel, 1, 2, 3, 4; Carnival Ball 
Committee, 4; Mothers Day 
Committee, 2: Inter-Greek 
Ball Committee, 3; Internation- 
al Relations Club, 3, 4 (Pro- 
gram Committee, 3); Bacteri- 
ologv Club, 3, 4; Modern 
Dance Club, 1; Who's Who, 4: 
Sigma Delta Tau (Vice-Presi- 
dent, 4). 

RUTH E. SCHLENKER 

Food Technology. 9 Ward Ter., 
Lvnnfield. Born in 1927 at 
Lynn. Wakefield High School. 
S.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; College Pil- 
grim Fellowship, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Food Technology Club, 4; 
W.A.A., 2, 3, 4; Sigma Kappa 
(Social Chairman, 3; Recording 
Secretary, 4). 



EVERETT D. SCHUBERT 
"Ev" 

Pre-Medical. 188 Pleasant Val- 
ley St., Methuen. Born in 1924 
at Methuen. E. F. Searles 
High School. Deans List, 1, 2, 
3, 4; Pre-Med. Club, 3, 4; Soc- 
cer, 3, 4; Interfraternity Coun- 
cil, 4; Hockey, 3; Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon (Vice-President, 4). 



MAHLON E. SCOTT 
"Scotty" 

Business Administration. F-6 
Federal Circle, Amherst. Born 
in 1924 at Houlton, Maine. 
Hodgdon High School, Hodg- 
don, Maine. Transfer from 
Devens. 




JOSEPH N. SEGEL 
"Joe" 

Poultry. 9 Cabot St., Newton. 
Born in 1925 at Boston. New- 
ton High School; Dean's List, 
3, 4; Poultry Club, 3, 4. 



DONALD C. SELLAR 
"Don" 

Food Technology. 137 May St., 
Worcester. Born in 1921 at 
Worcester. Commerce High 
School. Band, 2, 3, 4; Brass 
Choir, 2; Food Technology 
Club, 3, 4. 



MARTIN SEVOIAN 
"Marty" 

Animal Husbandry. 255 Pel- 
ham St., Methuen. Transfer 
from Pennsylvania State Col- 
lege. 



FRANCIS K. SHEEHAN 

"Zip" 

Civil Engineering. 15 Brewster 
Court, Northampton. Born in 
1928 at Northampton. North- 
ampton High School. Engineer- 
ing Club, 2, 3, 4. 



MILTON SHORE 
"Mickey" 

Government. 74 Marlborough 
St., Chelsea. Born in 1927 at 
Chelsea. Chelsea High School. 
Dean's List, 1, 2, 3; Hillel, 1, 2, 
4; Chemistry Club, 1, 2, 4; Pre- 
Med. Club, 1, 2, 4; Tau Epsilon 
Phi (Scribe, 1, 2). 



102 



BRICE W. SHI FELT 
"B" 

Economics. ■iSi) School St., 
Walpole. Born in l!>2r> ;il \V:il- 
pole. .Vmlicrst lli{;li Scluiol. 
Class Xoniinntinf,' C'onnnittoc, 
'i; University of M:iss:u'luisctts 
Committee, '2: S.C.A., '.J; Car- 
nival Committee, 4; Sopho- 
more-Senior Hop Committee, 
5: Football, 1; Baseliall, 1, 2, 3: 
Phi Sigma Kappa (\ ice-Presi- 
dent, '2, President, 3). 



FR.\NK E. SHUMWAY 

"Shuni" 

Physical Education. 320 Elm 
St., Northampton. Born in 
1922 at Northampton. North- 
ampton High School. Sergeant- 
at-Arms, 1: Dean's List, 1, 2, 3; 
Campus Varieties, 3; Phi Kap- 
pa Phi, 4; Football, 1: Swim- 
ming, 1, 3, i; Baseball, 4; 
Maroon Key, 2; Kappa Sigma. 



LAWRENCE H. SIEGEL 
"Larry" 

Bacteriology. 15 Roxton St., 
Dorchester. Born in 1924 at 
Boston. Roxbury Memorial 
High School. Dean's List, 2, 3; 
Band, 1; Chemistry Club, 4; 
Bacteriology Club, 3, 4; Alpha 
Epsilon Pi (Sentinel, 3; His- 
torian, 4). 



ALLEN SILBERGLEIT 
"Al" 

Pre-Med. 1373 Dwight St., 
Springfield. Born in 1928 at 
Springfield. Technical High 
School. Dean's List, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Honors Work, 4; Sinfonietta, 1; 
I.Z.F.A., 4; String Ensemble, 4; 
HiUel, 1, 2, 3, 4; Carnival 
Dance Committee, 1; Chemis- 
try Club, 3; Pre-Med Club, 
1, 2, 3, 4; Cross Coimtrv, 2; 
Track Team, 2; Rifle Team, 2; 
Tau Epsilon Phi (Librarian, 
3.4). 



CARL J. SEVDERIMANN 
"Jim" 

Zoology. 1533 Massachusetts 
Ave., North Adams. Born in 
1922 at North Adams. Drury 
High School. Transfer from 
State Teachers College, North 
Adams. Dean's List, 2, 3; 
Honors Work, 4; Outing Club, 
4: Pre-Med. Club, 4. 




GLORIA F. SIRINE 

"Si" 

Chemistry. 32 Ruskin St., 
Springfield. Born in 1928 at 
West Springfield. High School 
of Ccmimerce. Dean's List, 1; 
Women's Glee Club, 2; Uni- 
versity Chorus, 3; S.C.A., 1, 2, 
3, 4; College Pilgrim Fellow- 
ship, 2, 3, 4; Chemistry Club, 
3, 4 (Secretary, 4); Internation- 
al Club, 4; Rifle Team, 2, 3, 4; 
Ski Club, 3, 4; W.A. A. 



CHARLES F. SKIFF 
"Chuck" 

Pre-Dental. 3006 Valencia St., 
Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Born in 
1925 at Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 
Kent School, Kent, Conn. 
Dean's List, 3; Phillips Brooks 
Club, 1, 2; Swimming, 1, 2, 3,[4. 



MARIE C. SKIFFINGTON 

"Skiff" 

Bacteriology. 7 High St., West 
Brookfield. Warren High 
School. Born in 1927 at West 
Brookfield. Dean's List, 3; 
Women's Glee Club, 2; New- 
man Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Chemistry 
Club, 4; Bacteriology Club, 
2, 3, 4. 



FREDERICK C. SKOLFIELD 

"Fred" 

Economics. 134 Salisbury Rd., 
Brookline. Born in 1924 at 
Boston. Norwood Senior High. 
Theta Chi. 



iVIARGARET E. SLATE 
"Peg" 

Home Economics. South St., 
Bernardston. Born in 1927 at 
Montague City. Powers Insti- 
tute; S.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Wesley 
Foundation, 1, 2, 3, 4 (Vice- 
President, 4) ; 4-H Club, 1, 2, 3, 
4 (Secretary, 2); Home Eco- 
nomics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 (Treas- 
urer, 4). 



103 



HOWARD B. SMITH, JK. 
"H.B." 

Physics. Indian Rocks Beach, 
Fla. Born in 1923 at East- 
hampton. Williston Academy. 
Mathematics Cluli, 2, 3, i: 
Pre-Med Club, 4; Physics 
Club, 2, 3, 4; Lambda Chi 
Alpha. 



JAIVIES iM. SMITH, JR. 
"Jim" 

Economics. 87 Monastery Ave., 
West Springfield. Born in 1923 
at West Springfield. Rentes Hill 
Junior College. Kappa Sigma 
(Steward, 3; President, 4). 



RICHARD N. SMITH 
"Dick" 

Forestry. 82 North Summit 
St., Bergenfield, N. J. Born in 
1921 at Philadelphia, Pa. Ten- 
afly High School, Tenafly, X. J. 
De"an"s List, 2, 3; Roister 
Doisters, 2, 3, 4 (yice-Presi- 
dent, 4); Sinfonietta, 1, 2; 
Concert Association, 2, 3, 4; 
Operetta Guild, 2; S.C.A., 2, 3, 
4; Concert Association Com- 
mittee, 3, 4; Forestry Club, 4; 
Lambda Chi Alpha (Vice- 
President, 2; House Manager, 
3). 



CHARLOTTE A. SNOW 
"Chari" 

Sociology. 21 Oak St., Middle- 
boro. Born in 1927 at Middle- 
boro. Middleboro High School. 
Dean's List, 3; Band, 2, 3; 
Choir, 1; Sinfonietta, 2, 3: 
S.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4: S.C.A. Cab- 
inet, 3 (Chairman of Freshman 
Committee); Wesley Founda- 
tion, 1 ; College Pilgrim Fellow- 
ship, 2, 3, 4 (Vice-President, 4) ; 
4-H Club, 1; Nature Guide 
Association 4; Sociology Club, 
4; W.A.A., 2, 3, 4; House 
Counsellor, 3: Sigma Kappa 
(Vice-President, 4). 



BEVERLY E. SOITHWICK 
"Bev" 

Home Economics. 25 Maple- 
shade Ave., East Longmcadow. 
Born in 1927 at Springticld. 
Springfield Technical High 
School. Index, 3, 4; Operetta 
Guild, 4; S.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Spring Day Committee, 3; 
Alumni Home-Coming Com- 
mittee, 3; Home Economic 
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 (Secretary, 2); 
W.A.A., 2, 3; Sigma Kappa. 




KENNETHE.SPAl LDING, JR. 
"Ken" 

Business Administration. 58 
Woodmont St., West Spring- 
field. West Springfield High 
School. Born in 192.5 at Spring- 
field. Fort Devens. Phi Kappa 
Phi; Band, 4; Radio Club, 2, 3, 
4; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 



EDGAR W. SPEAR 
"Pinky" 

Poultry Husbandry. 251 Elm 
St., Everett. Born in 1917 at 
Everett. Everett Senior High 
School. Stockbridge School of 
Agriculture. Poultry Club, 1, 2, 
3, 4; F.F.A., 4 (Secretary, 4). 



CALVIN M. SPIV.4K 
"Cal" 

Political Science. 160 Village 
St., Medway. Born in 1925 at 
Milford. Medway High School. 
Dean's List, 2, 3; Hillel, 1, 2, 3, 
4; I.Z.F.A., 2, 3, 4; Pre-Med. 
Club, 1, 2, 3; Tau Epsilon Phi 
(House Manager, 4; Executive 
Board, 4). 



WALTER SPOKOWSKI 
"Spook" 

Mechanical Engineering. 86 
Conz St., Northampton. Born 
in 1922 at Northampton. 
Northampton High School. 
Engineering Club, 2, 3, 4. 



BARBARA R. SPRAGLE 
"Barb" 

Mathematics. 126 Chestnut 
St., New Bedford. Born in 1927 
at New Bedford. New Bedford 
High School. Dean's List, 1, 2. 
3; Phi Kappa Phi; S.C.A., 1,2, 
3, 4; College Pilgrim Fellow- 
ship, 4; Band, 2, 3, 4; Sin- 
fonietta, 1, 2. 3; Mathematics 
Club, 2, 3, 4. 



104 



NAOMI L. Sl'HKIUKGKN 
"Noiii" 

Psychology. 55 Pasadena Rd., 
Dorchester. Born in 1938 at 
Boston. Girl's Latin School. 
Dean's List, 3, 4: Collegian, 1. 
2, 3, i lExehnnge Editor, '1. 3, 
41; Index, '2, 3: Quarterly, 4; 
Hillel, 1, % 3, 4; Quarterly 
Club, 1, i: Pre-JVled. Club. 1; 
Psychology Club, 'i, 3, 4; Radio 
Club, '2; International Rela- 
tions Club, 4; \V.A..\., 1, '2; 
Sigma Delta Tan. 



BERNICJE H. STAMSZE\tSKl 
"Beriii"' 

Bacteriology. Forest Lake Dis- 
trict, Palmer. Born in 10"2t) at 
Milwaukee, ^Yis. Palmer High 
School. Dean's List, 1, '2, 3; 
Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 4: Bac- 
teriology Club, 2, 3, 4; W.A.A., 
1, 2, 3, 4. 



PAUL D. STENARD 
""V^hitie" 

Economics. 6 Stevens St., 
Turners Falls. Born in 1923 at 
Turners Falls. Turners Falls 
High School. Academic Activ- 
ities Board, 4; Dean's List, 2; 
Football, 1; Burnham Decla- 
mation, 1; Roister Doisters, 1, 
2, 3, 4 (President, 4): Campus 
Varieties, 2, 3, 4; Newman 
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Radio Club, 2, 
3; Inter-Class Athletic Board, 
3; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 



EILEEN T. STERN 

Textiles and Applied Art. 27 
Gertrude Ave., Lowell. Born 
in 1927 at Lowell. Lowell High 
School. Dean's List, 3; Choir, 
1; Index, 3, 4; Women's Glee 
Club, 2; University Chorus, 2, 
3; Hillel, 1, 2, 3, 4: Home 
Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Quarterly Club, 1, 2; Radio 
Club, 2, 3; German Club, 1. 



JOHN W. STEVENS 

Agricultural Economics. 397 
Linwood Ave., Newtonville. 
Born in 1921 at Brookline. 
Transfer from FortTOevens. 




PATRICIA M. STEVENS 
"Pat" 

Sociology. 107% Elm St., 
.Vnicsliury. Born in 1925 at 
Newliuryport. Amesbury High 
School. Index, 2, 3, 4 (Statis- 
tics Editor, 4); Political I'nion 
Club, 4; Nexvman Club, 1, 2, 
3, 4. 



WALDO A. STEVENS 

Political Science. 433 Pelham 
St., Methuen. Born in 1923 at 
Methuen. Methuen High 
School. Dean's List, 1, 2, 3; 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon (Vice- 
President, 3). 



DAVID L. SUDHALTER 

"Suds" 

Languages. 61 Hazleton St., 
Mattapan. Born in 1927 at 
Boston. Roxbury Memorial 
High School. Dean's List, 3; 
University Chorus, 2; Hillel, 1, 
2, 3, 4 (Treasurer, 3, 4); French 
Club, 1, 2, 3; Pre-Med. Club, 2; 
Tau Epsilon Phi. 



JOHN F. SULLIVAN 

"Sully" 

Economics. 74 Pearl St., Hol- 
yoke. Born in 1926 at Holyoke. 
Rosary High School. Newman 
Club, 1, 2; Phi Sigma Kappa. 



BARBARA M. SUTTON 
"Barb" 

Mathematics. 165 College St., 
Amherst. Born in 1926 at Am- 
herst. Amherst High School. 
Dean's List, 3; Mathematics 
Club, 3, 4. 



[105] 



ELLIOT L. SWARTZ 
"Ellie" 

Pre-Medical. 6 Wentworth 
Terr., Dorchester. Born in 1927 
at Boston. Boston Public Latin 
School. Academic Activities 
Board, 3; Class Officer, 1 (Ser- 
geant-at-Arms) ; Class Nom- 
inating Committee, 1, 3; Dean's 
List, 2, 3-, Cheerleader, 3; In- 
dex, 3 (Photography Editor, 
3); Roister Doisters', 1, 2, 3; 
Statesmen, 1, 2, 3; Chorale, 4; 
Men's Glee Club, 3 (Business 
Manager, 3); Hillel, 1, 2, 3, 4 
(Social Chairman, 3); I.Z.F.A., 
3, 4; German Club, 2; Pre-Med. 
Club, 2, 3; Tau Epsilon Phi 
(Corresponding Scribe, 2; Vice- 
Chancellor, 3). 

MAX SWARTZ 

Economics. 12 Nevada St., 
Winthrop. Born in 1925 at 
Boston. Boston English High 
School. Transfer from Fort 
Devens. Outing Club, 4; Hillel, 
4; Radio Club, 4; International 
Relations Club, 1, 2, 4; Senate, 

1, 2 (Chairman, 1); Social Com- 
mittee (at Devens), 1, 2. 

BE%'ERLY B. SYKES 
"Bev" 

French. Chester, Mass. Born 
in 1928 at Long Beach, Calif. 
Chester High School. Scrolls, 2; 
■W.S.G.A., 3; Choir, 1; Women's 
Glee Club, 2; S.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Mother's Day Committee, 3 
(Chairman) ; The French House 

2, 3 (President, 3); French 
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 (Secretary, 2, 
Vice-President, 4); House 
Chairman, 3; Modern Dance 
Club, 1; Pi Beta Phi. 

WALTER F. SZETELA, .|K. 
"Sut" 

Mathematics. 332 Granby Rd., 
Chicopee. Born in 1928 at 
Chicopee. Chicopee High 
School. Dean's List, 1, 2; New- 
man Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Mathe- 
matics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Inter- 
fraternity Judiciary Board, 4; 
"M" Club, 4; Track, 2, 3, 4; 
Cross Country, 3, 4; Q.T.V. 
(Chaplain, 4). 

EILEEN R. TANANBAUM 

English. 45 Windsor Rd., 
Brookline. Born in 1927 at Bo.s- 
ton. Girls' Latin School. Dean's 
List, 1, 2, 3, 4; Collegian, 3, 4; 
Quarterly, 1; Handbook Board, 
1, 2, 3; Index, 2, 3 (Secretary, 
3); Roister Doisters, 2, 3, 4; 
Hillel, 1, 2, 3, 4; Hillel Council, 
1, 2, 3; Campus Chest Com- 
mittee, 3: Quarterly Cluli, 1; 
Pre-Med Club, 1; International 
Relations Club, 3; Modern 
Dance Club, 1, 2; Sigma Delta 
Tau (President, 4). 




PETER J. TASSINARI 
"Pete" 

Economics. 49 Broad St., 
Salem. Born in 1922 at Beverly. 
Salem Classical High School. 
Newman Club, 3, 4; Football, 
3, 4; Lambda Chi Alpha. 



ROBERT W. TETRAULT 
"Bob" 

Economics. 373 Bay St., 
Springfield. Born in 1926 at 
Chicopee. Springfield Technical 
High School. Baseball, 1; Soc- 
cer, 2, 3, 4; Hockey, 3, 4 (Cap- 
tain, 4); Collegian, 4; "M" 
Club, 3, 4; Theta Chi. 

DONALD N. THATCHER 
"Don" 

Economics. Loring Ave., West 
Dennis. Born in 1922 at Boston. 
Yarmouth High School. Class 
Nominating Committee, 2, 3; 
Track, 2, 3, 4; Outing Club, 3; 
S.C.A., 2, 3, 4; Wesley Founda- 
tion, 2; .ludson Fellowship, 3, 4; 
Carnival Ball Committee, 2; 
Carnival Committee, 2, 3; 
Concert Association Commit- 
tee, 2. 

JANET S. THATCHER 
"Jan" 

Bacteriology. 20 Allen St., Am- 
herst. Born in 1927 at Amherst. 
Amherst High School. Class 
Nominating Committee, 2, 3; 
Scrolls, 2; Band, 2, 3; Choir, 1; 
Women's Glee Club, 2; Uni- 
versity Chorus, 2; Concert 
Association, 1, 2, 3, 4; Outing 
Club, 3: S.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; 
S.C.A. Cabinet, 2, 3 (Treasurer, 

2, 3); .ludson Fellowship, 1, 2, 

3, 4 (Treasurer, 2, Vice-Presi- 
dent, 3); Carnival Committee, 
2, 3; Sophomore-Senior Hop 
Committee, 2 (Secretary, 2); 
Concert Association Commit- 
tee, 2, 3; W.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4 
(Soccer Manager, 3); Who's 
Who, 4; Sigma Kappa (Vice- 
President, 3). 



ALVIN A. THERRIEN 

Entomologv. 944 Granby Rd., 
Chicopee Falls. Born in 1920 at 
Chicopee. Chicopee High 
School. Roister Doisters, 2, 3; 
Operetta Guild, 2; .Judging 
Teams, 2; Fernald Entomology 
Club, 3, 4 (President, 4); 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon (Steward, 
3). 



lOfi 



ROBERT M. THOMAS 
"Bob" 

German. 246 Manning S^t., 
Xeedham. Bom in 19'.J4 at 
Ket'dhani. Xeedham Senior 
High School. Transfer from 
X o r t h e a s t e r n University. 
Dean's List, 1, 2, 3; Roister 
Doisters, 3, -i; University 
Chorns, 3; S.C.A., 3: Ski Club, 
4; Veteran's Association, '2; 
Index, 4. 



H-\RRY W. THORNE 

Forestry. 213 Water St., Sau- 
gus. Saugus High School. Car- 
nival Committee, 3; Ski Club, 
1,2, 3, 4; Dean's List, 1,2,3. 



LEON C. THRESHER 

English. Hardnick. Born in 
1926 at Ware. Hardwick High 
School. Dean's List, 3; States- 
men, 1; University Chorus, 2, 
3; Chorale, 3, 4; Operetta 
Guild, 2, 3, 4: S.C..\., 1, 2, 3; 
Weslev Foundation, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Ski Club, 4. 



JAMES T. T1MBERL.4KE 
"Tim" 

Animal Husbandry. Trailer 
Park, Amherst. Born in 1927 
at Dalton. Belmont High 
School. Dean's List, 1, 2, 3, 4: 
Judging Teams, 3, 4; Animal 
Husbandry Club, 4; Kappa 
Sigma. 



BARB.4RA M. TENKHAM 
"Tink" 

Recreational Leadership. 61 
Wood St., Middleboro. Born in 
1926 at Brockton. Middleboro 
High School. Dean's List, 3; 
LsT)EX, 4; Outing Club, 1, 2, 3, 
4 (Secretary, 2, 3; Vice-Presi- 
dent, 4); S.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; 
College Pilgrim Fellowship, 1, 
2, 3, 4 (Co-Chairman Recrea- 
tion, 3); Xature Guide Asso- 
ciation, 3, 4 (Secretary, 3). 




RICHARD C. TISDELL 
"Dick" 

Business Administration. 19 
Bay View Dr., Shrew.sbury. 
Bora in 1925 at Worcester. 
Beal High School. Dean's List, 
1, 2, 3. 



ROBERT A. TOLMAN 
"Bob" 

Pre-Med. 19 Eldert St., Spring- 
field. Born in 1924 at Spring- 
field. Technical High School. 
Dean's List, 1; Maroon Key, 
2; S.C.A., 2, 3, 4; College Pil- 
grim Fellowship, 2, 3, 4; Pre- 
Med. Club, 2, 3, 4 (Treasurer, 
4): Lambda Chi Alpha. 



ROSLAIDE M. TOLMAN 
"Roz" 

Sociology. 9 Crescent Ave., 
Chelsea. Born in 1928 at Bos- 
ton. Chelsea High School. 
Dean's List, 1, 2, 3; Quarterly 
Club, 1, 2; Handbook Board, 
1, 2, 3; Hillel, 1, 2, 3, 4; French 
Club, 1, 2, 3; Pre-Med. Club, 
1, 2, 3, 4; Psychology Club, 2, 3, 
4; Sociology Club, 4; Sigma 
Delta Tau (Recording Secre- 
tary, 3, 4). 



ROBERT W. TOOHEY 
"Bob" 

Economics. 40 Austin St., 
Chicopee. Born in 1926 at 
Springfield. Chicopee High 
School. Chorale, 3; Xewman 
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Psvchologv 
Club, 3, 4; Radio Club, 3, 4"; 
Kappa Sigma (House Steward, 
3,4). 



TRUE TOWER 
"Chuck" 

General Agriculture. 239 Cen- 
tre Ave., Abington. Born in 
1922 at South Portland, Me. 
Abington High School. Dean's 
List, 4; Animal Husbandry 
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; 4-H Club, 1; 
Q.T.V. (Sergeant-at-Arms, 2; 
Vice-President, 3; Steward, 3). 



107 



AUSON TROIMBLA 
"Shorty" 

Sociology. 297 Elm St., Ames- 
bury. Born in 1928 at Melrose. 
Amesbury High School. Class 
Nominating Committee, 2, 3; 
Dean's List, 1, 2, 3; Drill 
Team, 1, 2; S.C.A., 1, 2: Mod- 
ern Dance Club, 1; Kappa 
Alpha Theta. 



EMILY L. TKOTT 

Psychology. 256 Woodland Rd., 
Auburndalc. Born in 1927 at 
Cohasett. Newton High School. 
Class Nominating Committee, 
2: Dean's List, 2, 3; Panhel- 
lenic, 3, 4 (Treasurer, i); 
Kappa Kappa Gamma. 



WILLL4M JM. TROUSDALE 
"Bill" 

Agriculture Economics. 9 Van- 
cou\-er St., Boston. Born in 
1926 at St. Louis, Mo. Dean 
Academy, Franklin. Dean's 
List, 2, 3. 

JOHN P. TRULL 
"J.P." 

Engineering Light Building 
Construction. W. Main St., 
Dudley. Born in 1924 at 
Woi-cester. Tilton High School, 
Tilton, N. H. Dean's List, 3; 
Engineering Club, 3, i; Kappa 
Sigma. 

WILLIAM D. TUNIS 
"Bill" 

Entomology. 51 Mt. Tom .\ve., 
Easthampton. Born in 1924 at 
Northampton. Easthampton 
High School. Dean's List, 1, 3; 
Honors Work, 4; Football, 1: 
Soccer, 2; Veterans Club, 1; 
Legislature Day Committee, 

2, 3; Interfraternity Council, 

3, 4 (Treasurer, 3, President, 
4); Alumni Weekend Commit- 
tee, 3 (Chairman); Campus 
Chest Committee, 3 (Chair- 
man); Campus Varieties, 2, 3; 
Carnival Committee, 3; Inter- 
Greek Ball Committee, 3 
(Treasurer); Fernald Entomol- 
ogy Club, 3, 4 (Editor, 4); Phi 
Sigma Kappa (Inductor, 3, 
\'i(e-President, 4). 




DUNCAN H. URQUHART 
"Dune" 

Landscape Architecture. 282 
Linwood Ave., Newtonville. 
Born in 1921 at Wilmington, 
Dela. Transfer from Stock- 
bridge School of Agriculture. 
Dean's Li.st, 1, 2, 3; Phi Kappa 
Phi; Landscape Architecture 
Club, 3, 4 (Treasurer, 4); 
Alpha Tau Gamma. 



EUGENE H. V.ARNEY 
"Gene" 

Botany. South Egremont Rd., 
Great Barrington. Born in 1923 
at Great Barrington. Searles 
High School. Dean's List, 1, 2, 
3; Phi Kappa Phi; Outing 
Club, 2; Ski Club, 2; Phi Sig- 
ma Kappa. 



ARL-inSE L. VILKER 

Psychology. 13 Nahant Ave., 
Revere. Born in 1927 at 
Boston. Revere High School. 
Dean's List, 3, 4; Choir, 1; 
Hillel, 1, 2, 3, 4: Quarterly 
Club, 1; Psychology Club, 3, 4: 
Sigma Delta Tau. 

JANET E. VONDELL 
"Jan" 

Home Economics. 80 Fearing 
St., Amherst. Born in 1927 at 
Amherst. Amherst High 
School. Class Officer, 2 (Secre- 
tary): Band, 2, 3 (Maiorette); 
Choir, 1; Roister Doisters, 3; 
University Chorus, 2; Outing 
Club, 1;'S.C.A., 1, 2; S.C.A 
Cabinet, 1, 2; College Pilgrim 
Fellowship, 1; Carnival Ball 
Committee, 4; 4-H Club, 1; 
Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 
4; W.A.A., 1, 2: Modern Dance 
Club, 1, 2; Student-Faculty 
Planning Board of School of 
Home Economics, 3, 4 (Chair- 
man, 4); Kappa Alpha Theta 
(Recording Secretary, 4). 



JANE S. VONDELL 
"Janie" 

Sociology. 76 Fearing St., Am- 
herst. Born in 1928 at Pitts- 
field. Northampton High 
School. Band, 1, 2; University 
Chorus, 1, 2, 3; Campus Va- 
rieties, 2, 3; S.C..'^., 1; Concert 
As.sociation Committee, 1; W. 
A.A., 1 (Modern Dance Man- 
ager, 1); Modern Dance Club, 
1; Kappa .-Vlpha Theta. 



108 



PHILIP A. VONDELL 
"PhiP' 

Forestry. 7(i Fearing St., .\m- 
herst. Born in 19'24. at .\niherst. 
Amherst High School. Dean's 
List. 3: Band, i: Forestry 
CUib, i: Theta Chi. 



ANNA E. \^'ALAK 
^''Aiiiie*'' 

Zoology. Box % Berkshire. 
Born "in l9-i6 at Pittsfield. 
Pittstield High School. New- 
man Clnl), 1, •i, 3, 4 (Program 
Committee, 1, Choir, i): 
Chemistry Club, 2, i; Pre-Med 
Club, 3, i (Secretary, 3, i); 
Radio Club, 2; W.A..\., 1, 2, 3, 
i; Ski Club, 2, 4; German 
Club, 1; Nature Guide Club, 4; 
Pi Beta Phi. 



JOHN D. WALKER 
"Johnny" 

Economics. 27 Lexington St., 
Lynn. Born in 1925 at Lynn. 
Lynn English High School. 
Dean's List, 3; S.C.A., 1, 2; 
Phi Sigma Kappa. 



THERESA J. W.ALKOWIAK 
"Terry" 

Home Economics. 36 Everett 
Ave., Webster. Born in 1927 
at Webster. Bartlett High 
School. Dean's List, 3: Outing 
Club, 1; Ne\vman Club, 1, 2. 
3, 4; Home Economics Club, 1, 
2, 3, 4; W.A.A., 1, 2, 3. 



MARIL'iTN J. WALSH 
"Lynn" 

Sociology. 57 Dillon .\ve., 
Holyoke. Born in 1928 at Holy- 
oke. Holyoke High School. 
Dean's List, 3; Drill Team, 3: 
Women's Glee Club, 1; Uni- 
versity Chorus, 2, 3; Ski Club, 
1, 2, 3; Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 
4; International Relations 
Club, 2; Political Union, 4; 
W.A.A., 1, 2. 




COKINNE i\L WATERS 
"Corey" 

Home Economics. 42 Lowden 
St., Pitt.sfield. Born in 1926 at 
Portland, Maine. Pitt.sfield 
High School. S.C.A., 2, 3, 4; 
Home Economics Club, 1, 2,'3, 
4; Ski Club, 2, 3, 4. 



.lOHN A. WEIDHASS, JR. 
".Johnny" 

Forestry. 24 Harlow .\ve., 
Northampton. Born in 1925 at 
Northampton. Northampton 
High School. .4cademic Activ- 
ities Board, 3, 4; Dean's List, 
2, 3, 4: Band, 2, 3, 4 (Assistant 
Manager, 2, Manager, 3, 4); 
Sinfonietta, 1; LTniversity Cho- 
rus, 1, 2; Concert .\ssociation, 2, 
3; Operetta Guild, 1, 2, 3, 4. 



LEWIS WEINSTEIN 
"Lew" 

Psychology. 25 Mattapan St., 
Mattapan. Born in 1924 at 
Boston. St. Olaf College, Minn. 
Transfer from Devens. Maga- 
zine (Devens), 1, 2 (Technical 
Editor, 1, 2); Statesman, 1, 2 
(Associate Editor, 1, 2); Hobby 
Shop, 1, 2 (Assistant Director, 
1, 2); Pre-Med. Club, 1, 2, 3 
(Vice-Chairman 1, Chairman, 
2);P.sychologyClub, 1. 



JOHN J. WELLS 
"Jack" 

.\gricnlture. 535 South Pleasant 
St., .\mherst. Born in 1918 at 
NcH- York City, N. Y. St. 
Mary's High School, Katona, 
N. Y. Dean's List, 3: Newman 
Clul), 4; .Animal Husbandry 
Club, 1, 3, 4. 



LEWIS F. WELLS, JR. 
"Lew" 

Entomology. 11 Fairmount St., 
Melro.se. Born in 1921 at Mel- 
rose. Melrose High School. 
Transfer from Goddard Col- 
lege. Fernald Entomology 
Club, 3, 4 (Secretary, 3); Cross 
Country Team, 2. 



109 



WILL14M T. WELLS, JR. 
"Bill" 

Economics. Mountain Rd., 
Hampden. Born in 1926 at 
Springfield. Classical High 
School. Transfer from Ameri- 
can International College. 
Dean's List, 2, 3, 4; Outing 
Club, 3 (Treasurer, 3); New- 
man Club, 2, 3, 4; U.M. Vet- 
erans' Association, 3; Interna- 
tional Relations Club, 3, 4; 
Political Union, 4; Lambda 
Chi Alpha. 

WILIVIA R. WESCOTT 
"Willie" 

Recreational Leadership. R.F. 
D. 3, Poultney, Vt. Born in 
1928 at East Poultney, Vt. 
Poultney High School. Class 
Nominating Committee, 2; Sin- 
fonietta, 1; Women's Glee 
Club, 2; University Chorus, 2, 
3; Chorale, 3, 4; Campus Va- 
rieties, 2; S.C.A. 4; S.C.A. 
Cabinet, 4; Judson Fellowship, 
1, 2, 3, 4 (President, 4); 4-H 
Club, 1, 2; Nature Guide Asso- 
ciation, 4. 

HERBERT E. WEST 
"Herb" 

Entomology. 31 Howard St., 
Fall River^ Born in 1925 at 
Fall River. B.M.C. Durfee. 
Dean's List, 1, 2, 3; Veterans' 
Association, 1, 2, 3, 4; Fernald 
Entomology Club, 2, 3, 4; 
Alpha Gamma Rho (Librarian, 
3). 



MILDRED L. WEST 
"Milly" 

Floriculture. 31 Howard St., 
Fall River. Born in 1928 at 
Fall River. Sacred Heart Acad- 
emy. Dean's List, 3; University 
Chorus, 2, 3; Chorale, 4; 
Campus Varieties, 2; Newman 
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Floriculture 
Club, 3, 4; Naiads, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Horticulture Show Committee, 
2, 3, 4; Chi Omega. 



LEWIS M. WIIITCOMB 
"Lou" 

Chemi.stry. 61 Grey St., Am- 
herst. Born in 1928 at Am- 
herst. Amherst High School. 
Transfer from Fort Devcns. 
Theta Chi. 





CHARLES .T. WHITE 
"Chuck" 

Economics. 41 Sylvan St., 
Worcester. Born in 1923 at 
Worcester. North High School. 
Campus Varieties, 2, 3, 4; 
Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
"M" Club, 3, 4; Kappa Sigma. 



EDWARD L. WHITE 
"Whiz" 

Physical Education. 81 Pros- 
pect St., Northampton. St. 
Michaels. Newman Club, 1, 2, 
3, 4; Radio Club, 3; Physical 
Education Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. 



GEORGE C. WHORF 
"George" 

Agriculture Engineering. Ben- 
jamin Rd., Shirley. Born in 
1924 at Cambridge, Ohio. 
Arlington High School. Trans- 
fer from Tufts College. Phillips 
Brooks Club, 2, 4; Ski Club, 2; 
Engineering Club, 3, 4; Sigma 
x\lpha Epsilon. 



ELIZABETH A. WILEIKIS 
"Liz" 

Home Economics. 91 Summer 
St., North Amherst. Born in 
1926 at North Amherst. Am- 
herst High School. Newman 
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; 4-H Club, 4; 
Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 
4. 



EDWARD B. WIRT 
"Ed" 

Business Administration. 63 
Fairfield Ave., Holyoke. Born 
in 1921 at Quincy. Holyoke 
High School. Transfer from 
Tiltou .Jimior College and Fort 
Devens. Band, 4; Outing Club, 
4; Ski Club, 3, 4. 



no 



DAVID W t>LF 
"Dave" 

Eionomics. 37 Charlotte St.. 
Dorchester. Born in 1!V27 nl 
Boston. Bo.ston Latin School. 
Dean's List, '2, :!; Index, ;i +: 
(Art Editor, 4V, Roister Doisl- 
ers, -t; Mardi (iras Carnival 
Committee, '3: Hillel, 1, '2, 3, t; 
Football, 1, 'i; .\lpha Epsilon 
Pi (Treasurer, 3). 



ROBERT C. WOODIES 
"Bob" 

History. 235 Xorthanipton Rd., 
Amherst. Born in 1923 at 
Lowell. Lowell High School. 
Transfer from Devens. Student 
Senate, 2; Masquers, 1, 2. 



RITH M. WORTHING 

History. 254 Locust St., Hol- 
yoke. Born in 1928 at Holyoke. 
Holyoke High School. S.C.A., 
2, 3, 4. 



MICIL4EL WO\TVAR 

Dairy Industry. 41 Hillside 
Ave., Amherst. Born in 1921 at 
Amherst. Amherst High School. 
Judging Teams, 4; Dairy Club, 
4. 



CHARLES M. WRIGHT 

"Chuck" 

Chemistry. 67 West St., North- 
ampton. Born in 1924 at 
Northampton. Northampton 
High School. Dean's List, 1, 2, 
3; S.C.A., 2, 3; Chemistrv 
Club, 2, 3, 4. 




(JEORGE E. WRIGHT 

I'olilical Science. 07 West St., 
Norlhamplon. Born in 1927 at 
Norlliainpton. Northampton 
High School. Class Nominating 
Commillee, 1: Dean's List, 3; 
Kapi)a Sigma (Vice-President, 
3). 



GEORGE E. YETMAN 

"Ellie" 

Floriculture — Education. 47 
Highland PI., South Wey- 
mouth. Born in 1923 at North 
Sydney, Cape Breton, Nova 
Scotia. Weymouth High 
School. Dean's List, 3; Flori- 
culture Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 (Vice- 
President, 3); Lambda Chi 
Alpha, 



DAVID YAROSH 

Government. 280 Humboldt 
Ave., Boston. Born in 1928 at 
Boston. Boston Latin School. 
Class Nominating Committee, 
2; Dean's List, 3; Band, 1; 
University Chorus, 1, 2, 3; 
Hillel, 1, 2, 3, 4; International 
Relations Club, 2; Political 
Union, 4. 



BETTY ANN YOUNG 

Economics. 422 South St., 
Pittsfield. Born in 1927 at 
Pittsfield. Pittsfield High 
School. Drill Team, 2, 3, 4; 
Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Radio Club, 4; International 
Relations Club, 4; Pi Beta Phi 
(Historian, 4). 

EDWARD YOUNG 
"Ed" "B.P." 

Economics. 116 Elm Hill Ave., 
Roxbury. Born in 1927 at Bos- 
ton. Boston English School. 
Class Nominating Committee, 
3; Collegian, 1, 2, 3, 4 (Sports 
Editor, 3); Campus Varieties, 
3; Carnival Committee, 3, 4; 
Psychology Club, 1; Radio 
Club, 3, 4 (President, 3); Inter- 
Class Athletic Board, 1; Joint 
Committee on Inter-Collegiate 
Athletics, 3; Track Manager, 
2, 3; Rally Committee, 3; 
Alpha Epsilon Pi. 



Ill 



ROBERT R. ZALL 
"Bob" 

Bacteriology. 188 Dawes St., 
Lawrence. Born in 1925 at 
Lowell. Transfer from Devens. 
Dean's List, 1, 2, 3; Hillel, 3, 4; 
German Club, 1, 2; Bacteriol- 
ogy Club, 4: Pre-Med. Club, 
1, 2. 




.JACK D. BETTERMAN 
"Jackson" 

Zoology. 219 Harvard St., 
Dorchester. Dorchester High 
School. Class Nominating 
Committee, 3; Roister Doisters, 
2, 3; Hillel, 1, 2, 3, 4; I.Z.F.A., 
3; Pre-Med. Club, 2, 3; Radio 
Club, 2; International Rela- 
tions Club, 2. 



THEODORE J. 
"Ted'' 



ZIEMBA 



Economics. 564 Broadway, 
Chicopee Falls. Born in 1925 
at Chicopee. Chicopee High 
School. Newman Club, 1, 2, 3; 
Kappa Sigma. 




LORRAINE S. GOLDIN 
"Lou" 

Political Science. 25 Cary Ave., 
Chelsea. Chelsea High School. 
Class Nominating Committee, 
3; Dean's List, 1, 2, 3; Hillel, 
1, 2, 3; I.Z.F.A., 3; Choir, 1; 
Roister Doisters, 3; Women's 
Glee Club, 2; University Cho- 
rus, 3; Pre-Med., 1, 2; Radio 
Club, 2; International Rela- 
tions Club, 1, 2, 3; Modern 
Dance Club, 1. 



ADOLPH M. ZUKOWSKI 
"Zook" 

Economics. South Mill River 
Rd., South Deerfield. Born in 
1922 at South Deerfield. Deer- 
field High School. Roister 
Doisters, 3, 4; Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon. 





£tk 



THOMAS SMITH 

23 Circ\ilus Ave., Natick. 



EDWARD A. CIL\iMBERS 
"Ed" 

Mechanical Engineering. 47 
Warren Ave., Chelmsford. 
Born in 1921 at Lowell. 
Chelmsford High School. Trans- 
fer from Devens. Engineering 
Club, 4. 

.JOHN CL.APP 

380 Cushing St., Hingham. 

PAUL CONLON 

70 Everett St., Middleboro. 

.lOHN .J. DONOVAN 

75 Bridge St., West Springfield. 
Cu.shing Academy. Dean's List, 
2; Class President, 1; Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon. 



WILLIAM GL.4BEAU 

45 Roxbury Rd., New Britain, 
Conn. 

ROBERT GLEASON 

East Lebanon, Maine. 



NORMAN S. HOLT 
"Pol" 

Psychology. Homestead Hts., 
Gardner. Born in 1923 at 
Gardner. Transfer from Dev- 
ens. Senate, 1; Statesman, 1; 
Masquers, 1; Carnival Com- 
mittee, 1; Psychology Club, 3, 
4 (Secretary-Treasurer, 4). 



lOHN KELLY 

114 \\'ellington St., Springfield. 

JOHN L.\NE 

697 Bridge Rd., Northampton. 

ARNOLD M. LEVIN 

Sociology. 26 Greylock Rd., 
AUston." Born in 1924 at 
Brooklyn, N. Y. Boston Latin 
School. Choir, 1; Roister Dois- 
ters. 1; International Relations 
Club, 3; Radio Club, 2, 3 (News 
Editor, 2; Station Mgr., 3); 
Collegian, 3; Dean's List, 2, 3; 
Hillel, 2, 3. 



11^2 



ROBERT LEAMTT 
••Bol)" 

Govornmont , l(i'2 Moi'nine St., 
Brockton. Born in 1!)'25 at 
Brockton. Transt'or from Dev- 
ens. Devens-Senate, 1 (Vice- 
President ' 2> President '2) 
Class Election Committee, 1 
By-Laws Committee, 1; X.S,.\ 
Investigation Conunittee, 1 
.Indieial Committee, '2; Senate 
3, 4 (President, 4); Sigma Ph 
Epsilon. 

DON-VLl) LEWIS 

18-i EdgehiU Rd., Milton. 



ROBERT H. LOWELL 
"Bob" 

Landscape .\rehitectnre. R.F. 
D. 2, Amherst. Born in 1920 at 
Manchester, Conn. Swamp- 
scott High School. Senate, 4; 
Roister Doisters, 1; Operetta 
Guild, i: Carnival Committee, 
2, 3: Militarv Ball Committee, 
1; Ski Club,' 1, 2, 3, -i; Land- 
scape Architecture Club, 3, 4; 
War Memorial Fund, 2 (Chair- 
man); Flying Club, 1 (Vice 
President); Veteran's Associa- 
tion, 1, 2 (Commander, 1). 



VAL NISBETH 
"Waltzy" 

Economics. Chappaqua, N. Y. 
Campus Varieties, 3. 



WAYMAN PETERSON 

19 Clifton Ave., Milton. 

EVERETT J. RAYNES, JR. 

"Ev" 
Horticulture. 557 Heath St., 
Chestnut Hill. Born in 1919 at 
Melrose. B r o o k 1 i n e High 
School. Dean's List, 3; S.C.A., 
2, 3; Animal Husbandry Club, 
4. 

JAMES RITCHIE 

Psychology. Twombly Ave., 
N. Billerica. Born in 1924 at 
Lowell. Lawrence Academy. 
Transfer from Devens. Psy- 
chology Club, 4. 

CHARLES SAVAGE 

M-5 Federal Cir., Amherst. 

ROBERT SCHIERLON 

State Line. 

FRANCIS SHEA 

15 Brewster Ct., Northampton. 



WILLIAM V. SMITH 
"Val" 

Physics. 95 Sheridan Ave., 
Medford. Born in 1926 at Med- 
ford. Medford High School. 
Transfer from Devens. Ski 
Club, 1, 2; French Club, 1, 2; 
Phi Sigma Kappa. 



JAMES SPAILDING 

Northticld. 

EARL F. TONET 
"Cat" 

Modern Language. 29 Maple 
St., Florence. Born in 1921 at 
Northampton. Northampton 
High School. Basketball, 2, 3, 
4; Newman Club, 3, 4; French 
Club, 3, 4; Spanish Club, 3, 4; 
Varsity "M" Club, 3, 4; Kappa 
Sigma. 

JOHN H. WHITE 

Animal Husbandry. White- 
ward Farm, Winchendon. Mur- 
dock High School. Dean's List, 
1, 3; Animal Husbandry Club, 
1, 2, 3, 4; 4-H Club, 1, 2, 3; 
Q.T.V. (Secretary, 2, Treas- 
urer, 3). 



PAUL WILBUR 

R.F.D. 1, New Salem. 



ALAN N. YOUNG 
"Al" 

Dairy Industry. 13 Marion 
Rd.," Belmont. Born in 1924 
at Ontario, Canada. Belmont 
High School. Dean's List, 1, 2, 
3; Judging Teams, 4; Phillips 
Brooks Club, 2, 3, 4; Dairy 
Club, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon. 



1948 Summer Graduates 



PAUL COLE 
FRED EMjMERT 
FR.4NK HOWARD 
FRANK KRAMER 
CALVIN LIPSTON 
WILLLAM L'iTNCH 
VICTOR MORGAN 



CHRISTOS MPELKAS 
JOHN MULLALY 
MITCHELL PENN 
CASPER PEREDNIA 
LANGDON PROUTY 
FRED RICHARDSON 
JOSEPH ROBERGE 



MITCHELL SAMBORSKI 
ABRAHAM SHAPONIK 
JOHN SHERMAN 
JOHN STRAND 
STANLEY WASKIEWICZ 
CLIFTON WAUGH 
RALPH WHITCOMB 




113 



Mary E. Aldrich T^ ^ ^ .^y^ ^ ^ 
Doris A. Austin X^ U 1 ii-L C 1 
Charles E. Ban- 
Barbara A. Barry 
Nanette :\I. Bartlett 
Adele T. Bengle 
Stanley Berdahowski 
Leatrice Blank 
David E. Boehnke 
Barbara L. Bolles 
Elaine J. Borden 
Audrey A. Boyle 
Richard Broderick 
David S. Brown 
Jean M. Brown 

Richard I.. Brown 

Eunice J. Brunell 

George Burgess 

Audrey A. Caless 

Kathleen M. Canavan 

Charlotte Cederberg 

Freda A. Chase 

Robert Chatel 

Stanley P. Chiz 

George D. Clark 

Saul Cohen 

Joseph Collingwood, Jr. 

Eunice C. Coon 

Betty C. Cooper 

Eva M. Cranson 

Rena M. Crescentini 

William H. Crosier, Jr. 

John E. Crotty 

Thomas A. Culbertson, Jr. 

Claire A. Culver 

Antonia D'Amelio 

David H. Davis 

Charles R. DeRose 

Cyril J. Desautels 

Yolanda A. DiGrappa 

Rosina M. DiPietro 

Lincoln Divoll 

Elaine Dobkin 

Eleanor M. Doherty 

Mary D. Donavan 

John Donovan 

Arreta I. Edmonds 

Edward Edwards, Jr. 



John R. Estelle 
Donald R. Fairman 
Shirley A. Fales 
Mohsen A. Fazli 
Eileen E. Flynn 
Stanton Foley 
Dorothy E. Fortune 
Girard E. Frappier 
Grace P. French 
Roberta L. Frost 
Marcia J. Gardner 
Eleanor B. Garnett 
James V. Gerraughty, Jr. 
Ellen M. Gifford 
Diana Z. Gachberg 
Roger J. Godin 
George A. Coding 
Eugene M. Goldberg 
Roger A. Goodspeed 
Kivi Grebber 
Frank Grice 
Carolyn S. Hagman 
Russell T. Haley 
James L. Hall 
Vivian E. Harnois 
Alfred L. Hawkes 
Carol J. Heady 
William Herrman 
Mary I. Himmelman 
Charles S. Hoff 
Marjorie J. HoUj' 
Ralph W. Howe, Jr. 
Margaret J. Hyland 
Gertrude M. Ingall 



lU 



i 



4 9 



JNIargiiret R. Jerauld 
James K. Jones 
Edwaril J. Karoghlariaii 
Eleanor K. Kennedy 
Leonard F. Kennedy 
Janet K. M. Kitid 
Wallace O. Kimball 
Phyllis S. Kreetshurg 
Ursula R. Kronheim 
Harlan Ladd 
Hewitt H. Lansing 
Jacquiline E. Lapointe 
Leroy J. LaRose 
Janice E. Larrabee 
Nancy S. Larsen 
Donald Lauder 
LeRoy LaRose 
Catherine Magiopoulos 
Raymond Malley 
Joseph ^lasterson, Jr. 
Alice E. INIayer 
Rueith E. McKenney 
Robert L. Meagher 
John T. Mellen Jr. 
William Merrill 
Carolyn E. Miller 
Paul Momnie 
Roger Morell 
D. Kenneth ^lorrison, Jr. 
Myrtie R. Morse 
Edward Nannis 
Charles Nelmes 
Ruth E. Newbury 
Charles E. Nichols 



v^i^ssin2.tcs Joseph 



:e Novotny 

O'Connell 

Edward Ogrodnik 

Joan Osborne 

Rita Paquette 

Dolores D. Parker 

Donald Peck 

Norman Prouty 

Martin Saltz 

Arnold Schulman 

Aldona Shupetris 

Beatrice Skinder 

Anita Smith 

Norman Smith 

Barbara Spengler 

Esther Stein 

Edmund Struzziero 

Norman Sullivan 

Ruth Sullivan 

Susan Szymanski 

Henry Thompson 

Samuel Thompson 

Walter Trespasz 

Joseph E. Tripp 

Frank E. Truesdale 

Winthrop B. Vail 

Rocco Verrilli 

John R. Wales 

Dorothy E. Watson 

Anna L. Weaver 

Joseph G. Weiner 

Paulina F. Wells 

Franklin B. Wetherbe 

Bertha L. Whitney 

Vernon Williams 

Paul Wilbur 

Nathan Winer 

Marilyn R. Wing 

David R. Wood 

Jane A. Wragg 

Gertrude B. Yarchin 

Lucy R. Yokubaitis 

George W. Yonker 

Alan Young 

Ralph Zalkan 

George Zebrowski, Jr. 

Fred Ziman 



115 




OR 




GANIZATIONS 



The Greeks — and bards of recent times — 

had a word for it: Departmental. 

Incipient executives and bureaucrats 
organized for. 

organized against, 

and organized notwithstanding. 

Clubs, clubs, clubs — 

there were times ivhen one longed for a spade. 




[117] 




Editor-in-Chief, Emerson Hibbard 

Business Manager, William Feldman 

Editorial Assistant, John Dunn 

Art Editor, David Wolf 

Literary Editor, Marjory Arons 

Photography Co-Editors,, Arnold Binder 
Everett Kosarick 

Sports Editor, Gerald Popkin 

Statistics Editor, Patricia Stevens 

Index Advisors: Business, Professor Law- 
rence S. Dickinson; Editorial, Professor 
Charles N. DuBois. 




ART STAFF: Joan France, Assistant Editor; Barbara Hamilton, Priscilla Burnett, Myron Shapiro. 

BUSINESS STAFF: Barbara Broderick, Phyllis Cole, Agnes Wilcynski, Secretary; Rachel Lampert, Ruth Cohen, 
Barbara Lewis, Ann Wolper, Barbara France, Faith Pelton. 

LITP^RARY STAFF: Faye Hammel, Lillyan Greene, Elizabeth Kreiger, Laura Levine, George Cliche, Barbara 
Kranich, Joan Hummel. 

SPORTS STAFF; Daniel Issenberg, Jack Gordon. 

STATISTICS STAFF: Alice O'Neil, Catherine Howard, Louise Gillis, Patricia Powers, Rosalind Bonnazzoli, 
Mary Morano, Lillian Gill, Christine Noiseaux, Barliara Tinkham, Robert McEachern, Leonard|Todd, 
Elizabeth Johnson, Robert Thomas, Joan Zehner, Margaret Hauterman. 




118 



1949 Index Has "Hangover" Trouble 

The lO-lO Index started with "spirit," but ended with "hangover 
ti'ouble. " Election of the Board was made on the basis of popularity and 
other intangible qualifications. Training consisted of one half-hour meeting 
of the 1948 Board of Editors with the 194.9 "big-heads." 

During the spring weeks the Editor and Business Manager listened to 
every conceivable bid of every commercial photographer, printer, engraver, 
lithographer, and cover salesman that came along at any time of day or 
night! These contacts, of course, were necessary so that the Editor could 
learn the technical reciuirements of his job. 

The theme of University Spirit from Chief Mettawampe down to the 
Redmen was the goal, but Indian traditions did not appeal to the Literary 
Staff, who wanted either a theme of the New Idea in Education, or one of a 
Historical nature. After a two-week struggle in October, however, the reluc- 
tant ones agreed to try to put spirit, enthusiasm, and fire into their writing. 
Lil Greene caught the spark, while others tried. 

Billy Feldman succeeded well in bringing the large senior class into line 
for its precise portrait schedule, and by the time group pictures were finished 
in early December, Billy found that the Index business had really interfered 
with his studies. Pat Stevens did a tremendous job in getting statistics copy 
in on schedule, but she had her headaches, too. "Land Archeology Club," 
"R.F.D. Boston," "Mechanical English," and "Horsatonic, Mass." were 
among the errors that found their way into copy. Dave Wolf created the 
striking cover motif as well as other designs, and set the Art Staft' at work on 
the Indian theme. After Dave graduated in January, Joan France took over 
his position and carried through very effectively. Arnold Binder supplied 
numerous fertile ideas and photographs while Everett Kosarick snapped 
many campus events and took the colored shot of Old Chapel. Mike Shapiro 
helped the Editor in preparing some of these pictures for the engraver. 
When the Associate Editor resigned in late January because of lack of time, 
the Editor secured the help of Jack Dunn, who wrote the lively material on 
divider pages, discussed polic.y, planned features, and made other contribu- 
tions. The accuracy, life, and promptness of Gerry Popkin and his Sports 
Staft' set a commendable example to the Board as a whole. 

Seeing his name posted on Dean's Saturday (shortly after making Phi 
Kappa Phi), the Editor resolved that, 'it shall not happen again!' With the 
assistance of the Faculty Advisors and the Business Manager, he took the 
initiative in revising the Index constitution and organization. The new 
Index policy points toward a more closely knit organization, carefully ap- 
pointed from among the best talent on campus. 

[119] 



i^ 




'*Charlit'" luiiiirllo un<l "Art" Ccchijiuii of Harvard Sliidio John V.olv of Andover Press, l-ld. 

"■K<:d"* Kmcry, Alumni Sec. Arpiur Saunders of <ireylock I*lioto-Kn{;ravinf; Co. Waller Feldinan, Mom Bld^. 

ProfeMHOr Diekinson, Itusincss A<lviser Professor Oiiltois, K<litorial Adviser 




Academic 
Activities 



Academic Activities, 

or how we received a diamond chip 
and flunked the hour exam. 

No froth, 

No foam, 

But bubbles 




121 








.«(>"'. t""". 



4 




Maynard, Curtin 
Elected Editors 

Floyrf ("Robie"J Maynard was 
tiected tKe new Colkffinn editor and 
JunifK Curtin tHanairing: editor nt a 
mcellnir of the editorial flUifT Thnrs- 
riay, JBiiuary B. 

Maynnrd '.vO, who w^ replace Pnul 
Perry as ixiitijr nexl &em'e«ter, -lerved 
ftK reporter and news ^^dltor during 
hl6 miphfimort- year and ns mBnajfirip 
cdilni- thi6 wmneltr. He is majoriiia 

riirtin, '50, a llfvenfi tranifiT at 
thix year, was n raember of the news 
Btaff of the Sf'ilfio'tan hie freahinon 
jrnr and wan Utir njan»ginif editor 
fir tno BemtsliTf. At DevenB he was 
iilto cumpus correspondent for the 
( I h H( has been fcatuw ed tor on 
tht ( oU gtuH and will replace Flo^ I 
Ma\nord a* manHpinir editor ntrt st 






"■jj' 









ie.t'' 



J w" 



;, >*«.>" "V. '"' 



,M° 






^t 



'"SJ 



«^^^ 



?ia;, 



'/>e, 



Och 



'""™'"""" " "Coiiegian Takes Over 
New Six Story EditKe 



<tl,r 



"^-~ '=■'"' <??„ 

^^""^-;^^ 



,,„„, ,„ M.'i.. nail 

„ A. !•■ •ml ''• ''■ ' 
,1, iiiin ramp"«- 







Budoet Restrains Ambitious Staff 



"Does someone want to write 
this head?" "Don't forget to save 
some room on Page 1 for the Sen- 
ate story.** "Ham wants that dnm- 
my — is it finished yet?" And so 
goes a typical Monday night at 
the Collegian office. Amidst a pile 
of coke bottles, cigarette butts, 
and a clatter of typewriters, an- 
other issue of the Collegian has 
gone to press. 

Functioning as a true medium 
of student expression, the Col- 
legian, besides reporting the news 
of the day, attempts to present 
campus issues and problems to the 
students so that they may recog- 
nize them and take action on them. 



Through its Bouquets and Brick- 
bats column, its many polls and 
questionnaires, the Collegian tries 
to make each student an important 
part of the paper. 

While serving the campus as 
its official student newspaper the 
Collegian provides an opportunity 
for students interested in journal- 
ism to get first-hand experience, 
doing everything from reporting 
to makeup, and typing to editing. 
The new policy of changing the 
staft' every semester gives a greater 
number of students an oppor- 
tunity to take part in the publica- 
tion. Two issues a week are pro- 
posed for next year. 



Back Row: G. Leccese, J. Fox, R. Tetreault. J. Stccde. J. Higgins, W. Ratuer, D. Tavcl, H. Colton, R, Broude, E. 

Cynarski, E. Stockwell, J, Oliver. 
Second Row: Clare Tully. Millie Warner, Dot Saulnier, Ruth Camann. Barb Slierter, Agnes McDonougli, Noni Sprei- 

regen, Nancy Maier, Jane Davenport, Janet Miller, Judy Davenport, Gerry Mayuard, Lael Powers, Penny Tickelis, 

Eleanor Zamarchi, Louise Feldman. 
Front Row: W. Feldman. Margaret Pratt. Faye Hammel, J. Curtin, Debby Libermann, R. Maynard, P. Perry, D. 

Bucklev. B. Grosser. Phvllis Cole. W. Tague. E. Kosariek. 
Absent: Betty Kreiger, J. Shevis, B. Kolovson, W. Luti. 




123 



Ike ^uaiieUxj 

UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 

Amherst 

"Have you read that new story 
we got this morning? This poem 
is really good, but it's too long. . . 
now if we could only cut a few 
lines..." And so goes a typical 
"bull" session in the Quarterly 
office. 

The Quarterly functions as an 
experimental magazine, giving stu- 
dents a chance to examine each 
other's ideas and opinions — in poe- 
try and prose, in photography and 
art. Although often hindered by a 
scarcity of contributions, the staff 
did publish some of its most suc- 
cessful issues this year. 

Serving as editors of the maga- 



zine were Doris Abramson, first 
semester; and David Buckley, sec- 
ond semester. Working with them 
on the editorial board were Faye 
Hammel and Joe Hillyard, Asso- 
ciate Editors; Betty Krieger, Art 
Editor; Paul Greenberg, Business 
Manager; and Bill Ratner, Circu- 
lation Manager. 

Continuing a precedent estab- 
lished last year, the Quarterly 
awarded prizes for the best con- 
tributions submitted. In 1948, 
Doris Abramson and David Buck- 
ley took the $15 prizes for poetry 
and prose, while Tom Kane won 
the $10 prize for the best art work. 



Back Row: Vt". Ratner. P. Greenberg 

Front Row: Doris Abramson. D. Buckley, Faye Hammel 




124 



Witimmok 



From Freshman Bible to Gen- 
eral Information Center went the 
University Handbook in its 1948-49 
issue. Formerly a book devoted to 
guiding incoming students through 
the trials and tribulations of their 
first weeks in college, the Hand- 
book last year became a guidebook 
for all students. Where else could 
a student look for a bus schedule, 
with a suitcase in one hand and 
only two minutes to make the bus.'* 
And the Handbook also listed In- 
firmary hours, Cafeteria hours, 
Library hours — in fact hours for 
practically anything a student 
might want to do. 

The Directory at the back of the 



Handbook contained a list of all 
campus "wheels." 

For the freshmen, perhaps the 
most "handy" part of the Hand- 
book was the little map of the cam- 
pus pasted to the back cover. With 
registration schedules marked 
"Fe" and "LA", the incoming 
students found the map and its 
accompanying list of abbreviations 
a very good thing to have around. 
The map and the entire book were 
used constantly by the whole cam- 
pus, and this is the highest praise 
that could be accorded the hard- 
working and long-suffering Hand- 
book staff. 



Back Row: Priscilla Parsons, Joan Zehner. Rosemary Giordano. Jean Small. Ruth Cohen, Barbara Hamilton. Barbara 

Dean. Barbara Kranick 
Front Row: Barbara Lewis. Rosemary Blaneiforti, Mary Morano, Rachel Blouin, Editor; Phyllis Cole. Rosalind Bon- 

azzoli. Patricia Powers 
Absent: Catherine Cole, Evelyn Postman. Betty Kreiger. Seymour Frankel. 




lOMl OF 




With "Joan of Lorraine", the 
Roister Doisters reached their 
peak and again attained approval 
with the fall production of John 




Balderston's "Berkeley Square". 
Under the able direction of Mr 
Arthur Niedeck, professor of speech 
and advisor to the Roister Doisters, 
a competent cast captivated the 
campus audience with their splen- 
did interpretation of the love of a 
twentieth -century man with an 
eighteenth -century woman. 

During Winter Carnival Week, 



BERKELH SQUW* 



126 




the Roister Doisters sponsored 
the annual Interclass plays. The 
seniors' production of "The Pot 
Boiler," a play within a play, won 
them top honors in the contest. 
Second-place laurels went to the 
Junior class for their production 
of "Riders to the Sea." 

This year, the Roister Doisters 



started their plans for their spring 
production early in February. In- 
spired by their successes of "Joan 
of Lorraine," and of "Berkeley 
Square," the Roister Doisters 
undertook to produce "I Remem- 
ber Mama" by John Van Druten 
for Mothers' Day and commence- 
ment weekends. 



Back Row: R. Thomas, O. Doane, C. Plumer, E. Putala. E. Barrows. C. Knox, A. Zukowski, C. Newton, H. Shensky, 

D. Shaban, W. Dobias. 
Second Row: Carol Heady, Helen Osuch, Regina McDonougli, Rosalind Bonnazzolli, Patricia Powers, Mary Morano, 

Marion Moody, W. Feldman. F. Creed, S. Heard, Nancy Bowman, June Simons. 
Front Row: Doris Abramson, Florence Chapman, Laura Levine, Phyllis Cole, Jacqueline Van Blarcom, Bus. Mgr.; 

R. Bevins, Tech. Mgr.; P. Stenard, Pres.; R. Smith, V.-Pres.; Claire Kennedy, Barbara Bartlett, Alice Choreba- 





^ 1*^ (l*% 



A^fii^ii^^' 







1-27 




Sweethearts" Finale 



Cole Porter's operetta "Any- 
thing Goes" climaxed the 1948 
spring season for the University 
Operetta Guild. A production star- 
ring Wally Kallaugher, Alice O'- 
Donnell, Mary Wells, and Bill 
Clarke was presented on April 21, 
22, 23, and 24, 1948. Bowker stage 
became the promenade deck of a 
ship in the production, which had 
never been presented previously 
except on a revolving stage. 

For their first production of the 
1948-49 season, the Operetta Guild 
chose Victor Herbert's "Sweet- 



hearts," which was presented on 
December 9, 10, and 11. This 
famous comic operetta starred Dor- 
othy Morton Billings and Edward 
Purrington singing in the leading 
roles, with Mary Wells turning in a 
fine job in the main character role 
of Dame Paula. 

For their third operetta, pre- 
sented in the second semester of 
the 1948-49 season, the choice of 
the Operetta Guild was the popu- 
lar "Naughty Marietta." This 
was the Guild's first attempt at a 
modern operetta. 



OPERETTA GUILD MEMBERS 
Billings, Wells, Coughlin, Vondell, Minehau, Fischer, O'Doancll, Romano, Mellen, Purrington, Chnitira. Conlon, 
Critchett, Huckins, Carr, Reis, Shensky, Sliaban, Derby, Diamond. Donahue, Fauteux, Hamilton. Noiseux, O'Rourke, 
Rice, Simpson, Spenser, Callahan, Danko, Frankel, Fuller, Gannon. Hill, Allen, Lowell, Patterson, Taylor, Renfer, 
Margolis, Estes, Greenberg, Kallaugher, Lawrence, Braginton, Smith, Lawrence, Hart, Mellen, Bock, Bock. Cynarski, 
Hazelton, Granfield, Footit, Freeman, Dunn, Cunningham, Dolan, Lindsay, Guiltinan. Bowman, Moody, Heard, 
Simmons, Nyberg, Bevins, Zukowski, Howe, Hoar, Gordon, McCartney, Doane, Koffman 



129 




BAND 

The Band of the University of 
Massachusetts evolved during this 
past year into two large campus 
organizations, including seventy- 
five students, under the spirited 
leadership of Ezra Schabas. For 
now there is a concert band added 
to the well-known football band; 
and both have their own functions 
and their own purposes. 

The football band wore a "new 
look" this year as it performed at 
all games, rallies, and torchlight 
parades. It had become a medium 
for transferring enthusiasm and 
school spirit from itself to the 
campus. The students seemed 



UNIVERSITY MARCHING BAND 
Back Row: E. Atlas, R. Conary, R. Marsden, J. Barry, D. Mann, D. Hurld, K. Heins, E. Canty, C. Taylor. R. Baker, 

H. Bain. 
Second Row: C. Richardson, S. Charm, L. Doress, W. Roginson, C. Blover, R. Grimley, E. Kosarick, W. John, R. Koski, 

E. Suitor, A. Hixon. 
Front Row: G. Cliche, R. McLeod, S. Goldberg, Geraldinc Maynard, Jacquelin Messier, Patricia Messier, Betty Ann 

Traynor. E. Wirt, R. Bailey, G. Pearse. 




130 



unable to resist the contagion of 
this emotion. The "new look" 
that the band wore this year was 
the joyous, spirited faces of the 
students marching along with the 
band at torchlight parades, the 
students cheering with the band 
at football rallies, and the students 
exultantly singing with the band 
at the games. 

The concert band has shown by 
the response to its performances — 
in its first year of existence — how 
successful a newly established 
group of musicians can become 
with real inspiration and good 
leadership. It is a versatile band 
for it plays all types of music, 
from jazz to classical, according to 
the occasion. The University of 



Massachusetts concert band put 
on a joint band concert as the 
climax of Mvisic Week. Just before 
Christmas vacation the brass en- 
semble of the band played Christ- 
mas carols on the Amherst Com- 
mon and in Memorial Hall. The 
band also traveled to some of the 
high schools in the state where it 
spread the name of the University 
and its accomplishments. 

A well-known band is very im- 
portant to the reputation of its 
school. With a continuation of the 
spirit and enthusiasm displayed 
this year, and with the support of 
the school and the students, the 
band will continue to unite the 
campus and preserve the spirit 
and traditions of the U. of M. 



UNIVERSITY CONCERT BAND 
Back Row: E. Atlas. R. Conary, R. Marsden, J. Barry, D. Maiiii, D. Hurld, K. Heins, K. Spalding, C. Taylor, R. Beach, 

D. Sellar. 
Third Row: E. Schreider. S. Charin, L. Doress, W. Robinson, C. Blauer, R. Grimley, E. Kosariclt, W. Jahn, W. Bowers, 

R. Koski, E. Suitor, A. Hixon. 
Second Row: Emily Wheeler, Betty Hansen, Ann Cuba, Patricia Chadwick, Barbara Rowe, Grace Merrill, Marion 

Moody, Betsy Campbell, Shirley Patterson, Jacquelin Mellen. 
Front Row: G. Cliche, C. Richardson, H. Bain, T. Fox, R. Bailey, G. Pearse. 




131 




<;. Kose. F. Seif iirth, M. Vtolfe, F. Anderson. 




Cheerleaders 

For the first time since before 
the war, we have had this year all 
male cheerleaders. 

Also, for the first time, a new 
cheering technique, patterned after 
the procedures used at Yale and 
Cornell, was introduced this year. 
It took spirit and enthusiasm to 
make up new cheers, to learn 
tliem, and to teach them to the 
students at the football rallies; 
moreover, the new style, a short 
terse cheer, proved highly ett'ective 
in a fast-moving football game. 

The cheerleaders this year have 
instilled a great spirit into the 
student bodv. 



132 



Drill Team 

I'nder the excellent direction of 
Wally Kallaugher and his assist- 
ant. Dong Footit, the drill team 
proved spirited and dynamic on 
the football field this fall. 

With fifty women signed up for 
the team, ^Manager Janet Miller 
was able to show visiting teams 
and their supporters that the Uni- 
versity's football team was backed 
by the students. These girls by 
working hard and long, on their 
own time, demonstrated to the 
football team that they were being 
backed and urged on to bigger and 
greater victories. 








Back Row: Beryl Fanning, Rosemary Giordano. Margherita Rubino, Barbara Smith, Mary Breeii, Lucile Howe, Janet 

Smith, Jane Davenport. Gerda Lipo/.. Jean Lindsey, Patricia Perry, Patricia Walsh. Joan Cole. Bettejane Farr. 
Second Row: Joan Dellca. Eleanor Zarmarchi. Marilyn Derby. Barbara Bowman. Cynthia Weslcott. Dorothy Fortin. 

Janet Miller, Elizabeth Chadwick, June Simons, Barbara Kinghorn. Bertha Monroe, .\nn Harrington, Jeanne 

Collins, Alice ©""Donnell, Claire Shaylor, Ann Peterson, Barbara Bartlett. 
Front Row: Janice Luther, M. McCarthy. Enid Goldman, Dorothy Beer, Betty Young, W. Kallaugher. D. Footit, 

Grace Feener, Elizabeth Preble, Faith Fairman, Jean Hazelton, Claire Costa. 




The University of Massachusetts 
Concert Association 



presents 



The Concert Association is a 
non-profit organization completely 
controlled by students. All the 
phases of presenting an evening's 
entertainment — scheduling 
events, furnishing programs and 
publicity, and supervising seating, 
lighting, staging, and decorations 
— are included in their activities. 
This year their varied program 
included an orchestra, soloist, danc- 
ers and a chorus. In October, the 
association presented "Artist's 
Night, " featuring Rhythms of Spain 
interpreted by Spanish dancers, a 
famous guitarist, and a distin- 
guished pianist. 



To climax the "Holidays of 
Music" festival held in November, 
James Melton, leading tenor of the 
Metropolitan Opera Association, 
was featured in a varied program. 
Following Christmas vacation, the 
DePaur Infantry Chorus offered 
an evening of songs and spirituals. 
As the musical highlight of Winter 
Carnival Week the association pre- 
sented the Cleveland Symphony 
Orchestra, under the direction of 
George Szell. Next year the associ- 
ation will offer Rise Stevens, the 
Robert Shaw Chorale, the Roches- 
ter Symphony Orchestra, and 
Whittemore and Lowe, pianists. 



Back Row: T. Cunningham, R. Smith, H. Davis, B. Jalbert. 

Front Row: Nancy Bowman, Barbara Lawrence, Mary Wells, Betty Olaussen. 

Absent: J. Braginton. 




1.S4 



University 



Mary Wells 
Ann McKlroy 



Joan McLaughlin 
Catherine Peck 
Carol Hinds 



Jane McElroy 
Barbara Robinson 
Sally Bolles 



Chorale 



Edward Parsons 
Klliot Swartz 



Leon Thresher 

Robert Dcsjarles 

Albin Jodka 




WHma Wescott 
Mildred West 
Clement Houran 



William Mellon 

Joseph Chmura 

William Starkweather 

Broneslaw Zmarczynski 

Clyde Benedict 

William Bross 

Stanley Chiz 

Robert Kendall 

John Ring 



You have to be good to sing in 
the University chorale. The twen- 
ty-eight members of the campus's 
only choral group are personally 
selected by Doric Alviani. This 
group not only gave several per- 
formances on campus last year, 
but also travelled to various other 
points in the state to bring their 
melodious charm to as many as 
possible. 

The annual Snowman's Frolic, 
held during Winter Carnival Week, 
was one of the high spots of the 
choral season on campus. An in- 
formally attired Chorale regaled 
the audience with humorous offer- 
ings and other light songs. This 



same concert was later taken on 
the road by Prof. Alviani and the 
Chorale, and many people away 
from Amherst were able to enjoy 
the fine music which the group 
presented. 

This was only the second year 
of the Chorale's existence on 
this campus, but the group has 
already made for itself a high 
reputation, not only at the Uni- 
versity of Massachusetts, but also 
in the various cities and towns in 
which it has sung. Plans are being 
made now for a third year that 
will be even more successful than 
the first two. 



135 




Itack Kow: Di-horah Libcrniaii, ,|ac(|ii«-lyii Van Blarcoiti. Barbara Lawrence. ^»ally HolU-s. Marv >\ells. 
From How: W. Feldman. Prol". F. P. Katid. Dean W. Maclimer. Pres.; Prof. II. Click, Prof. L. Dickinson, Treas.; 
P. Greeiiberg. Abj^eut: G. Emery. Sec. 



Academic Activities Board 



A general manager, two faculty 
members, two alumni, and student 
managers of the various Academic 
Activities make up what is known 
as the Academic Activities Board. 
The student managers represent 
the Collegian, the Quarterly, the 
Index, the Handbook, the Univer- 
sity Chorus, the TTniversity Cho- 
rale, the Operetta (luild, the Band 
and Drill Team, and the Roister 
Bolsters . 

The Board serves as a financial 
aid to the various organizations 
represented on it. It also serves 
as an award-making organization, 
presenting honorary gold medals 
at the annual Commencement Sim- 



day breakfast to alumni who have 
made definite contributions along- 
academic lines on campus or else- 
where. Last year medals were 
awarded to David M. Lipshires, 
James A. Hyslop, and Myron H. 
West. 

The Board also awarded the 
conspicuous service trophy to INIil- 
dred Kinghorn for her fine work 
on the University Handbook, and 
the manager's prize was divided 
between Theodora Melahoiu'is and 
Jean Rheaiune. Diamond chip, 
gold, and silver medals are also 
awarded to members of Academic 
Activities according to the amount 
and quality of their contributions. 



l.SO 




Student Life 



Night school of the University 
Garrulous speakers, monotones and undertones. 
Information not found in textbooks, knowledge 
packaged in scripts of 250,000 words or less. 
We queried the guest speaker with a purpose; 
The faculty adviser urns impressed. 




137 




Back Row: N. Lee, C. Kendall, E. Bugbee, G. Corey, M. Kelley, W. Leander, W. Foster, H. Fienman. J. O'Gorman, 
B. Bussel. 

Second Row: A. Brown. R. Lowell, I*. Raniienberg, V. Lecesse, J. Hilyard, R. Spiller, F. Murphy, D. May, H. Boucher, 
R. Landry. 

Front Row: E. Camara, Sally Ro.seiiblooni, C. Cole, Marjorie Rice, Phyllis Ford, V.-Pres.; R. Leavitt. Pres.; Helen 
Mitchell, Sec; B. Casey, Treas.; Priscilla Burnett, Claire Levigne. Ruth Buck. 

Absent: A. Taylor, R. Chapin, J. Georgian, E. Misiaszck. 



Student Senate 



The Senate reasserted itself on campus 
this year as the central legislative body 
serving the students of the University. 
Elected by their fellow students not only 
for their popularity but for their abilities 
as well, the student senators have shown 
their interest in our school by playing an 
important role in promoting the general 
welfare of the campus. Creating school 
spirit, one of the most vital topics of 
campus conversation, has been a primary 
objective of the senators. By supervising 
and co-ordinating all campus activities, 
the Senate has assumed a task of great 



significance, although few students realize 
the importance of it. 

In addition to setting up rules and 
regulations for the Judiciary Board, the 
Senate this year revised its own constitu- 
tion with a view to giving better service to 
the student body. The improvement of 
many campus facilities, such as the dormi- 
tories, the University Store, and Memorial 
Hall, has been at the head of its agenda. 
Despite the fact that the Senate is still in 
an experimental stage, this year has been 
a successful and auspicious one for student 
government. 



1.S8 




JUDICIARY BOARD FOR WOMEN 

Jean Ann Lindsey, Nancy Maier, Mildred 

Kinglioni, Nancy Miller. 



JUDICIARY BOARD FOR MEN 
Back Row: E. Struzzicro, W. Hendry. 
Front Row: A. Norskcy, T. Blank, Chief Justice; 
J. McAuliffe. 



For some time we have felt a need for 
the revival of campus spirit and tradition. 
This year a committee was formed by 
Robert Leavitt, Senate president, to 
investigate and recommend methods for 
improvement. The committee included 
presidents of the campus honorary so- 
cieties, Adelphia, Isogon, Scrolls, and 



Maroon Key, plus the president of the 
freshman class. 

Meeting weekly, the committee gener- 
alized their suggestions into five cate- 
gories: publicity off-campus, freshman 
orientation, improved athletics, improved 
student-faculty relations, and organized 
social activities. 



CAMPUS SPIRIT COMMITTEE 

Alice O^Neil, D. Kinsman, Clim.; Jean Lindsey, 

W. Troy. 




[139] 




Back Row: M. Laiiphear. K. Barlow. J. O'Gorman. E. Bugbee. D. Ross, II. Smith. J. Sullivan. 
Froixt Row: R. Hopkins, Olaiie Galotta, Miss Ruth Totlman. V. Helming, Chm.; Miss Helen Curtis, Claire 
Lavigne. 

Student Life Committee 



The University Committee on Student 
Life makes recommendation to the Ad- 
ministration regarding extracurricular ac- 
tivities of students and student organ- 
izations. It endeavors to maintain a 
proper balance between time set aside for 
these activities and time available for 
studv. It also tries to encourage successful 



planning in such activities. 

Last year the Committee revised the 
plan for chaperoning mixed social events, 
studied the regulation of drinking in 
fraternities, helped the Interfraternity 
Judicial Board start their work, and 
adopted a policy toward possible expan- 
sion of fraternities and sororities. 



National Students Association 



Beryl Stern, Education; G. Runquist, Clinti.; C, 
Yahnis, Problenis: T. Blank, Int'l. Rel. 

Absent: ,J. Hart, Publicity; Catherine Cole, Senate 
Representative. 




Last year the campus chapter of the 
National Student Association came into 
existence. Better student government is 
one of its major aims. The N.S.A. spon- 
sors European tours each summer, and 
several of our students took advantage of 
this opportunity last year. In September 
Chairman George Runquist went to the 
National Congress in Wisconsin, while 
the Regional Conference was held here in 
Amherst. 

Now in progress are plans for a student 
exchange with foreign colleges and the 
possible institution of a student union 
jnirchiise-card system to lower our cost 
of living. 



l-K) 



The United Nej^ro College Fund, the 
World Student Serxiee Fund, the Ex- 
change Scholarship Fund, and the Cancer 
Ueseareh Fund were chosen by student 
poll to receive the results of the annual 
Campus Chest Drive which opened on 
campus in December. 

At the same time, the students elected 
Miss Charlotte Rice as Miss Good Sa- 
maritan in conjunction with the drive. 
Miss Rice reigned as the queen of the 
spring Mardi Gras, held outdoors under 
the chairmanship of George Runquist. 
Booths were set up by various campus 
organizations, all proceeds going to the 
Campus Chest Fund. 



Campus Chest Drive 




C \iiluus. Publicity; II. SIieii*K>, Solicitation; T. 
Blank, Chnn.; G. Runquist. 



Who's Who 



By scholastic excellence, leadership 
and cooperation in educational and extra- 
curricular activities, general citizenship, 
and promise of future usefulness, students 
are elected to membership in Who's Who 
in American Colleges and Universities. 
Over six hundred colleges and universities 
from all parts of the nation are repre- 



sented in this national organization, which 
is the students' version of the well- 
known Who's Who in America. 

This year, eighteen U of M students 
were recommended by student govern- 
ment groups and faculty members and 
approved by the publishers to be included 
in the 1949 volume of Who's Who. 



Back Row: Barbara Robinson, R. Lee, P. Perry, J. Dickmeyer, E. McGralh, R. MitcheU, D. Kinsman, W. Kallaugher, 

Nancy Miller. 
Front Row: Mary Ann Alger, Frances Schekman, Mildred Kinghorn, Nancy Maicr, Phyllis Ford, Janet Thatcher, 

Alice O'Neil, W. Troy. 
Absent: R. Brown, Georgia French. 




141 



Varsity M Club 




W. Looiicy, V.-Prts.; H. Lie. I'res.: 1). Kinsman. Sec. 



Founded in the fall of 1948, the Varsity 
M Club dedicated itself to advancing the 
"M", taking part in campus activities, 
fostering relationships between athletes 
and coaches as well as between high school 
athletes and the University, and orienting 
freshmen athletes at the University. 

Meeting on the fourth Thursday of the 
month, club members enjoyed talks bj^ 
men well acquainted with the scope of 
athletics. The Varsity M Club sponsored 
a benefit dance for injured football star 
Don Costello early in the year. Other 
activities of the organization included the 
operation of concessions at all athletic 
events. 



Scrolls 



Each spring at a special convocation 
for women students 13 outstanding girls 
from the freshman class are tapped for 
Scrolls, the sophomore women's honorary 
society. Selection is made on the basis df 
personality, scholarship, leadership and 
service. Members of Scrolls are known on 
campus by their maroon crew hats with a 



white scroll emblem. 

The society promoted initiative, schol- 
arship, and fellowship among the coeds. 
Scrolls ushered at concerts, aided their 
parent organization Isogon, acted as 
guides at registration, and conducted a 
friendly initiation of freshmen to the 
traditions of the University. 



Back Row: Constance Petrowski, Marjorie Rubino, 

Gail Kuhns, Joan France, Jean Small, Dorothy 

Fortin. 
Front Row: Rosemary Blanciforti. Sally Rosenbloom, 

V.-Pres.; Jean Lindsay. Pres.: Beryl Fanning, Scc.- 

Treas.; Barbara Dean. Adela Skipton. 




142] 




Back Row: U. Gray. F. O'Keefc, P. Dean, W. Chad- 
wick, A. Barr. 

Front Row: J. Greenberg. D. Costello, R. Vara, C 
Kiddv. 



Maroon Key 



Being a member of the Maroon Key is 
not all play and no work. Ask any mem- 
ber ! The year's activities began by a well- 
received dance held early in the fall. Haz- 
ing the freshmen was one of the more 
enjoyable tasks assigned to this honorary 
society; playing host to visiting athletic 
teams was, however, a more serious re- 



sponsibility. Nevertheless, there are no 
members of the Maroon Key who regret 
the work that they do. According to 
President Dick Vara, "It's a lot of fun." 
Due credit should be given to the 
Maroon Key for their efforts in fostering 
a friendly spirit on campus and in enliv- 
ening campus life. 



Women's Athletic Association 



As a climax to freshmen hazing, WAA 
sponsored its annual Freshmen Playdaj' 
after the pond party in the fall. Grinning 
Frosh, who played everything from bad- 
minton to field hockey, decided that 
University life was going to be "not bad 
after all." They really had fun watching 
the annual Student-Faculty hockey game 
which took place in November with the 
coeds on the short end of a 2-0 score. 

Winter and spring activities of the 
organization were varied, including a 
Swimming Symposium at Wellesley, 
many intrahouse sports, the Student- 
Faculty Playnight, and the Modern 
Dance Recital. 



Standing: Mildred Warner, Helen Mitchell. 
Front Row: Alice O'Neil, V.-Prcs.: Miss Ruth Totman 
Adviser; Nancy Maier, Pres.; Jean Allison, Sec. 




143 



Edwards Fellowship 




Standiiiff : li. Tolnian. Program Coitim. 
Front Kow: Barbara Child, Soc. Chin.: Charlotte 
Snow, V.-Prcs.: Marion Moody, Scc.-Treas. 



The Hillel Foundation of the Univer- 
sity of Massachusetts aims to foster 
among the students of all faiths realiza- 
tion of the necessity for close interfaith 
relationships. 

During the past year, Hillel included 
in its program a series of forums on sub- 
jects of general interest to the college 
group. Several movies, as well as many 
varied social functions, including a buffet 
supper in January, were an important 
part of the full social and educational 
program offered by Hillel. Under the 
direction of Rabbi Ruchames, religious 
services were held weekly on Friday 
evenings and upon the High HoUdays. 

Inter- Varsity Christian 

^ 

Fellowship 




This year the College Pilgrim Fellow- 
ship at the First Congregational Church 
voted to call itself the Edwards Fellow- 
ship, a name taken in memory of the 
famed Congregational minister, Jonathan 
Edwards. This change was prompted in 
part by the desire of the group to affiliate 
with the United Student Fellowship, 
which is the official grouping of students 
under the recently culminated merger of 
Congregational Christian Churches and 
the Evangelical and Reformed Church. 

Suppers, worship services, and discus- 
sion groups, designed to be limited to a 
two-hour fellowship, were held on Sunday 
evenings until after Easter. 

Hillel Foundation 




T. Adam,,, <.hi.lys S<liii nia.hc 
O. Hmilh. V.-I'ri». 



. S^'f.; I*. Smitli, I'res.: 



Standing: S. Coppleman, Inter-Faith Rep. 
Front Row: Ruth Cammann, Rec. Sec.: T. Blank, 
Pres.: Renie Frank, Corr. See. 



This year a group of students who had 
been meeting informally for Bible dis- 
cussions organized the Interfraternity 
Christian Fellowship. The organization 
promoted fellowship among the Christian 
students on campus by means of Bible 
study and prayer. 

Advised by Reverend Robert Davis of 
the Baptist Church, the group gathered 
together e\'ei-y Tuesday evening in Old 
Chapel or, in fair weather, beside the 
University Pond. At these meetings a 
different member acted as moderator each 
week. In the spring some of the members 
attended the New England Conference of 
Intervarsity Christian Fellowships. 



144 



The University chapter of the Inter- 
collegiate Zionist Federation of America 
has attempted throughont the past \ear 
to spread an understantling of the Zionist 
movement to stndents on campus. Pro- 
viding an agenda of varied activities, 
I.Z.F.A. sponsored numerous socials and 
biweekly discussion groups, as well as an 
exhibit in the library showing the achieve- 
ments of the Jewish state. 

Twice this year I.Z.F.A. played host to 
representatives from four other colleges 
in western Massachusetts. The various 
aspects of the developments in Israel and 
in the American Jewish community were 
the topics of these discussions. 

Judson Fellowship 



I. Z. F. A. 




Betty Fischer, Sec.; W. Saiicliiary. Adviser; Wilma 
Westcott, Pres.; Siiirley Adams, Treas.; E. Fulton, 
V.-Pres. 



Last October, college students, assisted 
by Rev. Henry AYolk, formed a new club 
on campus with the aim of bringing to- 
gether college students from this area 
interested in the Lutheran faith. During 
the year, members met on the second 
Thursday of each month for round-table 
discussions. 

Many members attended regularly, and 
enjoyed the spring picnic, which is to be 
an annual affair. Because of its compara- 
tive newness, the club's activities were 
limited this year, but growth in j'ears to 
come will assure all Lutheran students of a 
social outlet as well as a place to bring 
their religious problems. 




Standing: W. Less, Treas. 

Front Row: M. Laby, V.-Prcs.; R. Fisliman, Pros.: 
Helaine Judclson, Program i'liin. 



Every Sunday evening at the parson- 
age of the Baptist Church, the Judson 
Fellowship sponsored supper meetings, 
followed by a worship service and in- 
formal discussion groups or movies. To- 
gether with their advisers. Rev. Robert 
Davis and Professor William Sanctuary, 
the members planned varied programs 
based on the examination of their denom- 
ination in relation to other denomina- 
tions. 

In November the fellowship was host to 
a four-college conference of student Bap- 
tist organizations. The group was active 
both in the local Baptist Church and in 
the New England Baptist Conference. 

Lutheran Club 




Barbara ^\ ashl>urn. Treas.: Betty-Lou .lolinson. Sec; 
R. Reinhold. Pros.; J. Weidhaas. V.-Prts. 



145 




Standing: W. Casey. Soc. Clim.; Betty Jane Skahill, 

Exec. Conini. 
Front Row: W. Troy, Treas.; W. Kallauglicr, Pres.; 

Allcue Smith, Rcc. Sec.; Constance Petroski, Corr. 

Affiliation with Amherst College has 
insured a large, interested group attend- 
ing the Phillips Brooks Club. Supper 
meetings were held every other Thursday, 
under the leadership of Rev. Chandler 
McCarthy and Rector John Coburn. 

This year emphasis was placed on dis- 
cussion groups rather than speakers, as 
students felt they could arrive at better 
understanding of their Church through 
the informality of this procedure and the 
opportunity to raise any questions that 
puzzled them. Mr. McCarthy was trans- 
ferred in January, when the groups 
presented him with a gift. A spring picnic 
rounded out the year. 

S. C. A. 




Two outstanding events highlighted 
Newman Club activities this year. In 
October the club played host to the an- 
nual convention of N. E. Federation of 
Newman Clubs. A few weeks later, the 
Newman Club Achievement Award, given 
to the most active national collegiate 
member, was presented to a Universitj' 
student for the first time. Tina Romano 
'48 was recipient. 

The activities of the club included the 
annual spring Communion Breakfast, the 
Christmas dance, and the weekly bowling 
group. A joint meeting was held in the 
fall with S.C.A. and Hillel, presenting 
Fr. O'Brien as the guest speaker. 

Phillips Brooks Club 




Marion Moody, Sec; It. Andrews, V.-IVes.; U. Kins- 
man, Pres.; A. Erickson, Treas. 



Diana Callotta, See.; R. Treat, Pres.; MarjorieNason, 
V.-Pres.; R. Cornish, Treas. 

The cabin parties given by the Student 
Christian Association throughout the 
past year proved very successful in pro- 
moting good fellowship among the many 
members. Held at Camp Anderson, the 
parties provided pleasant and instructive 
Saturdays. The Association also spon- 
sored two Embassies, with dormitories 
and Greek houses participating, and 
Reverend Jim Robinson from Rabbit 
Hollow as one of the guest speakers. The 
whole University enjoyed the SCA-spon- 
sored carol sing, another traditional event. 

Interesting panel discussions and out- 
side speakers formed the nucleus of the 
monthly meetings. 



146 



Informal meetings at the home of Dr. 
Adrian Lindsey afforded members of the 
Methodist ^Yesley Foundation some home 
life while they were here on campus, the 
students taking turns cooking the Sunday- 
night supper. 

A varied program this year included 
speakers on Communism, the Far East, 
and the United Nations, as well as movies 
and discussion periods. The women of the 
Amherst Methodist Church held the 
annual fall banquet for the members, 
with the Reverend Mr. Bullock as speak- 
er. Other events included the annual 
Christmas party and the outdoor wiener 
roast for the seniors in May. 



Wesley Foundation 




Standing: Margaret Slate, Sec. 

Front Row: Martha Beck. V.-Pres.; A. Erickson, Prcs.; 
E. Koi^arick. Trcas. 



La Maison Francaise 



The first floor of Thatcher Hall was 
the home of La Maison Francaise, which 
boasted 14 members this year. While 
intent on perfecting their ability to speak 
fluent French, the students sought to 
broaden their background in French cul- 
ture, and in their salon appeared an inter- 
esting assortment of French books, mag- 



azines, and records. 

A gay Parisian touch came to the 
campus in the fall when the members 
helped present "Les Folies" to start a 
building fund for a new French house. 
La Maison Frangaise, with the flags of 
both nations flying side by side, was a 
symbol of Franco-American friendship. 



Back Row: A. Cormier, M. Kinghorn. J. Small, R. Frank, L. Gushing, B, Lewis. 

Front Row: R. Camann, S. Fifer. C Laurin, Prcs.; S. Roscnbloom, Publicity Clim.; E. Joslin, Treas.: 

L. Feldman. 
Absent: L. Moldaw, Sec: B. Kinghorn. 




147 



Special Interest Clubs 




C Culler, Tublic Relations; F. Fadykulu. V.-Pres.; 
J. Doane, Pres.; J. Smith, Sec. 

by WIPUO, Station WMUA was able 
to broadcast several "live" programs off 
campus when telephone facilities were 
not available. The club, made up wholly 
of radio engineers, set up emergency 
communication when and if it was neces- 
sary. Actual broadcasting by the Ama- 
teur Radio Club itself completed a highly 
successful vear. 



DeMolay Club 

The club was organized on this campus 
in 1947 to provide a means by which high 
school members of the Order of DeMolay 
might further their interest in fraternal 
activities while attending the University. 

Standing: K. Cutting, V.-Prcs.; R. Saunders, Chap- 
lain. 

Front Row: J. Robin!,on, Pres.: O. Roberts, Adviser; 
W. Tves, Sec. 




Amateur Radio Club 
WIPUO 

The Amateur Radio Club succeeded 
in giving its members the opportunity to 
obtain amateur radio licenses by provid- 
ing the proper experience. It also helped 
to further their interests once they had 
gained their "ham" license. 

Thanks to the setting up of VHF links 




]Meeting on the second and fourth 
Wednesdays of the month, members 
enjoyed movies and general discussion 
periods. Highlights of the year were visits 
to two high school chapters — one at 
Springfield and the other at Pittsfield. 
Preceding Mother's Day the club pre- 
sented a special Mother's Day tlegree. 
The University De Molay Club is the 
fii'st of its kind in New England. 



148] 



Fencing Club 

Membership in the Fencing Chib was 
open to any male student on campus, 
regardless of whether or not he had had 
any previous instruction or experience in 
fencing. The club held at least one meet- 
ing a week to accommodate all the mem- 
bers who desired instruction. At these 
meetings \-arious parries were taught and 




work, in order that these students may 
gather together as an organized body to 
keep this spirit of 4-H Club work glowing 
during their college days. 

Club highlights of the year were the 
square dance and corn-husking bee, the 
numerous banquets for various State 4-H 
organizations, and the sending of two 
delegates to the Rural Youth of America 
Conference at Jackson's Mills, West 
Virginia. 




Back Row: F. Harris, Sec; C. Andrea. 

Front Row: A. Buck. K. NadeU Pres.: .1. BraKiiidon, 

V.-Pres.: W. Whitcombc. 
Absent: F. Whitaker, Treas. 

practised, and the evening often ended 
with a match to create interest in fencing 
and to show beginners their weaknesses. 
The members practised diligently for 
their meets with the fencing teams of 
Amherst and Smith Colleges. The even- 
tual aim of the group is to make fencing a 
recognized athletic activity of the campus. 



4.H Club 

The ultimate goal of the University 
4-H Club is to provide an organization 
for all students who are or who have been 
4-H club members, as well as for others 
who might be interested in 4-H Club 

G. Robery, Treas.: Barbara Bean. V.-Pres.; G. Porter. 
Pres.; Marjorie Briand. Sec. 




149 




Standing: H. Broumand, Treas.; E. Gabrielson. 
Front Row: H. Vitali, Sec: G. Khazai, Prcs.; A. Bluc- 
stein. Prog. Director. 

Each foreign student described his 
native country and ilkistrated the lecture 
with graphic material. The members saw 
movies, sniffed authentic French perfume, 
and ate a traditional Chinese delicacy. 
In addition to this, the club heard such 
worthwhile speakers as Dr. Vernon Helm- 
ing of our campus, and Dr. Harlow of 
Smith College. 



Naiads 

Not to be outdone by the pen which 
continues to write while under water, the 
University organization known as the 
Naiads met in the pool of the Physical 
Education building once a week during 



Standing: Aliee O'Ncil. 

Front Row: Patricia O'Ronrlic. Hetty Traynor, Pres.: 
Jean Allison. Priscilla Burnett. 




International Club 

The International Club, far from being 
a political organization, promotes a fine 
"good neighbor" policy. American and 
foreign students came together at its 
meetings, with their principal aim being 
to achieve a better understanding between 
the two groups. 




the past year. The meetings of the Naiads 
have offered the members a chance not 
only to get in some recreational swimming 
but also to improve their skill. 

Along with representatives from Smith, 
Wellesley, and Radcliffe, the Naiads 
attended a symposium at Wellesley in 
December. Their varied talents were also 
demonstrated in a water ballet which was 
presented during the spring. 



150 



Oiitiiio Club 

This year tlie Outing Club brought 
together students interested in the differ- 
ent phases of outings. IMenibers offered 
new ideas and suggestions to the group as 
a whole. 

Various hikes, such as those on Mt. 
]Mona(hioek and Mt. Greylock, innuiner- 




dential race. 

The ckib brought prominent political 
leaders to our campus during the course 
of the year, its outstanding guest speaker 
being the popular Norman Thomas, 
leader of the Socialist Party in America. 
Nonpartisan in nature, the Political 
Union attracted much interest; and its 
auspicious beginning pointed toward an 
active and rewarding future. 



f;:,- 




^ ^ 


r 


'% 




P 


■ j.i 


iWf^ifj 


m 


g-^ 


"?^"^.:.^^B 


pi 


PIH 


t' — ^v-^B 


J^^^ 




i^^^^9 




iiPlM^H 



Standing; J. Georgian. Trcas. 

Front Row: Shirley Patterson. See.; P. Channcll, 
Pres.; Barbiira Tinkliam, V.-Pres. 



able square dances at Drill Hall, hay- 
rides, snowshoe treks, and biking expedi- 
tions all year round were only a few of the 
activities successfully carried out to illus- 
trate that the outing club had fulfilled its 
purpose, and that students could share, 
harmoniously, mutual likes and dislikes. 
At meetings colored slides were shown and 
discussions including \'aried subjects took 
place. 

Political Union Club 

The Political Union was a new addition 
to campus life this year. Organized 
primarily as a means of encouraging 
political discussion, the club began its 
infant year in lively fashion with in- 
formal debates on the controversial presi- 

Lynn Walsh, Sec.; C. Rollins. Pres.; G. Corey, V.- 
Pres.; W. Kozloski. Coniin. dim. 




151 







Li^". 


•^ ^ 






^ ^ 


"" ..^,. ^•■^ — - _.^r^B 


^ 


ifll 


1 


Hpj^ 



Standing: D. Mcltzer, Public Relations. 
Front Row: G. Doyle, Prod. Dir.: W. Langill, Sta. 
Mgr.; E. Young, R. Bates, Tech. Dir. 



station finally got underway. It not only 
offered practical experience to those inter- 
ested in radio and journalism, but served 
as a good medium of student expression. 
Basketball games, class dances, and hol- 
iday parties were among the special 
features aired by the station. AVMUA 
proved itself a vital addition to campus 
life. 



Ski Club 

Open to all students, amateur and 
semiprofessional alike, the Ski Club pro- 
vided many opportunities for enjoying 
one of the greatest of winter sports. 

During the past year the club arranged 
ski trips to New Hampshire; sponsored 



Nancy Wallace, H. Thome, V.-Pres.: M. Pandell 
Pres.: W. Uorton, Trcas. 




Radio Station WMUA 

"Good evening. It's 650 on your dial 
and this is WINIUA, your campus radio 
station, on the air." With that introduc- 
tion, another evening of entertainment on 
the campus' newest innovation, its radio 
station, began. 

After a few false starts last year, the 




^'*; „^ ^■•o»«?e»^^ 



two dances at the Memorial building, one 
of them during Winter Carnival week; 
and initiated a ski team which partici- 
pated in an intercollegiate meet. At the 
biweekly meetings of the group, guest 
speakers and movies were a part of the 
program. Among the guests of the club 
was Strand Mikkleson, the renowned 
Norwegian who aided in introducing 
skiing into this count r\'. 



152 



Veterans' Association 

Since 194-i, the Veterans' Association 
lias been an actuality on the campus. 
Chief among its purposes was the estab- 
lishment among the members of mutual 
responsibility antl aid in procuring for 
each, those entitlements gi\en by law. 
The campus association, as well as the 




for their children, the first party of its 
kind to be held on campus. The organiza- 
tion also sponsored a supper party with a 
floor show and dancing. A spring picnic 
rounded out the social calendar. 

Besides active swimming and bowling, 
members created a Tray-Painting Club, 
a Textile-Painting Club, and a Work- 
basket Club, presenting their handiwork 
at a spring exhibit. 




L. VanVoisc. Kxcc. OHiccr; O. Pcluso, C. Brackctt, 
A. Binder, Commander. 

national and state organizations, has 
aided the causes of many members. It has 
helped to procure increased subsistence 
for all the veterans through representation 
at a national conference. 

This year the organization was discon- 
tinued. Should the interest and need not 
arise within two years, all funds will be 
given to the War INIemorial Drive. 



Veterans' Wives 
Organization 

The Veterans' Wives Organization 
promoted friendship and recreation 
among the wives of the veterans. Besides 
their regular meetings, the group spon- 
sored many excellent social events. In 
December they held a Christmas partj' 

Lorraine Butler, Sec: Marjorie Bricknell, V.-Pres.; 
Jacqueline Mellen, Pres.; Joy Bock, Treas. 




153 



International Relations 
Club 




Society of 
Intercollegiate Noetics 




Phyllis Gruntler. Sec: J. Radio, Pres.; C Burley, 
Prog. Chin. 



R. Peters, G. Peters, M. Manning 



Among the many events of timely 
interest sponsored by the International 
Relations Club this year were Leonard 
Horowitz's talk on South America, a 
debate on the Palestine Problem, and a 
pre-election rally jointly arranged with 
the Political Union. The program in- 
cluded many other lectures, movies, dis- 
cussions, and forums. Representatives 
were sent to the annual convention of the 
Carnegie Institute. 

Thanks to the assistance of Professor 
Pierce and to the diligence of its officers, 
the International Relations Club made 
itself known on campus as a smoothly 
functioning organization. 



Although the Amherst chapter of the 
Society of Intercollegiate Noetics has 
been organized on this campus for only a 
few months, it is already quite active. 
The primary function of the club is to 
stimulate creative intellectuality, and 
members have organized discussion groups 
and extended speaking invitations. 

Last semester the Society brought 
Morris Sayer, president of the National 
Association of Manufacturers, to the 
campus as a speaker. The club also ar- 
ranged intercollegiate functions, distrib- 
uted publications of interest, and assisted 
in the organization of Noetic societies in 
other Valley colleges. 




154 



Departmental Clubs 



Animal Husbandry Club 

The Animal Husbandry Club began 
the school year auspiciously by sponsor- 
ing a highly successful Harvest Ball. Be- 
sides the monthly meetings featuring 
speakers and movies, the club's activities 
were highlighted by the "Little Interna- 
tional Livestock Show" and the "Dairy 




At the first meeting of the year, the 
members learned of the requirements and 
opportunities in the three main fields of 
bacteriology — research, medical technol- 
ogy, and public health. In November a 
state health department official spoke on 
"The Routine of a State Diagnostic Lab- 
oratory." The club held a picnic at 
Quabbin Reservoir to close a highly 
eventful vear. 




J. Beatty, Trcas.; F. Blackmail. V.-Prcs.: D. Kins- 
mail, Pres.; Eleanor Crowell. Sec. 

Classic," both of which have been Uni- 
versity favorites every year. 

Another featured event of the Animal 
Husbandry Club was the selection of a 
Dairy Queen to go to Boston as the Uni- 
versity's representative in the state's 
Dairy Month campaign. Thus, the club 
concluded an unusually prosperous year. 



Bacteriology Club 

This year the Bacteriology Club car- 
ried through its twofold program of giv- 
ing its members greater knowledge of the 
science of bacteriology, and improving 
the relations between the students and 
the department. 

Standing: W. Biissolari, Publicity. 

Front Row: Grace Merrill, Sec; 1). Jackson. Pres.; 
B. Zall. V.-Prcs. 




155] 




D 



airy 



Club 



Standing: L). McKay, Sec. 

Front Row: A. Yaloff, Treas.; G. Nichols, Pres.: P. 
Blanchard, V.-Prcs.; V. Oliveira, Sec. 

consisted of educational movies illustrat- 
ing important phases of the industry. 

In addition, a new Constitution was 
recently drawn up and atloptetl by the 
Dairy Club. As a member of the Ameri- 
can Dairy Science Association, the club 
succeeded in giving its members a broader 
view of the industry. 



E 



g Club 



nsmeerin 



Divided into four sections, civil, me- 
chanical, electrical, and agricultural, the 
Engineering Club met twice a month to 
present professional topics of interest 
for the engineering students. Each divi- 
sion had its own individual meeting with 

Standing: T. Cuiiningliani, Sec: H. Publicovcr, 

V.-Prcs. 
Front Row: R. Sehierloh. V.-Prcs.: W. Higgins, Pres.: 

R. Raymond, V.-Pres. 




At the meetings held every first and 
third Wednesday of the month, members 
of the Dairy Club discussed innumerable 
topics pertinent to the dairy industry. 
Speakers connected with the industry 
gave talks on common commercial prac- 
tices in this field. Meetings oftentimes 




guest speakers, and occasionally a general 
meeting was held. 

Such speakers as Arthur Caesar from 
Switzerland, Professor Heartlein from 
Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 
and other professionals from Philadelphia 
and New York discussed a varied selec- 
tion of topics such as precise surveying 
instruments, effects of stream pollution 
on small towns, highway engineering, and 
governmental projects. 



[156: 



Floriculture Club 

By sponsoring several flower exhibits, 
the Floriculture Club oft'ereil its members, 
not only a means of furthering their 
knowledge of flowers, but also an agency 
by which they could put this learning 
into practical application. 

Among the exhibits was a colorful dis- 




meetings. Included among the speakers 
were a representative from General 
Foods, a food broker, and a spice company 
agent. Dr. William Cole, Extension Food 
Technologist on campus, spoke on "Food 
Technology and the Consumer." 

Boasting an enrollment of almost forty 
students, the club completed the season 
with its annual spring picnic. 




^'. Holmes, Treas.; L. Todd, Pres.; H. Miller, V.-Pres. 
Absent: Barbara Donahue. 

play of flowers at the Horticultural Show 
and the Flower Style Show, which was 
sponsored jointly by the Floriculture 
Club and the Home Economics Club. 
This Style Show, which has become a 
traditional part of the festivities of Win- 
ter Carnival Week, did much in offsetting 
any spirits dampened by the small 
amount of snow. 



Food Technology Club 

Emphasis on the practical side of food 
technology helped the members of the 
Food Technology Club to prepare for 
after-college vocations. Prominent men 
from the food industry lectured and 
movies were shown at the club's monthlv 



R. Pike, V.-Pres.; Barbara Hall, Sec.-Treas.: M. 
Labbee, Pres. 







HP \ 


.^•L^JWi 






B r-'Zjt. 


SHHHHHB^ 


Sn^B 


W^r^^ryi jy 







157 




II. Bradbury. Sec; W. Lane, Prcs.; W. Athearn, 

V.-Pres. 
Absent: L. Hannon. 2nd. V.-I*res. 

activity was a forestry exhibit in the fall 
Horticultural Show. 

At the bimonthly meetings speakers 
included Mr. Nason Bruce from the 
White Mountain National Forest and 
Mr. Fred Simmons, a logging engineer. 
Several films were shown on forestry 
technique. The club wound up the year 
with a spring outing on Mount Toby. 

French Club 

With an increasing number of students 
interested in the news, scenes, and 
language of France, the French Club's 
membership greatly increased during 
this past year. 

Throughout the year the French Club 

Standing: Cecile Laurin, Publicity. 

Front Row: Arlene Cormier, Sec.: C. LeBlanc, Pres.; 
Beverly Sykes, V.-Pres.; A. Caron, Treas. 




Forestry Club 

The Forestry Club was formed in the 
fall of this year, and by December it was 
a well-established campus organization, 
boasting fifty active members. Member- 
ship is open to University and Stock- 
bridge students majoring in forestry or 
wildlife management. The first major 




provided its members with plays, movies 
and talks. Monsieur Bourcier, Dean of the 
French Summer School at Middlebury 
College, and Monsieur Guilloton, Head of 
the French School at Middlebury College, 
were among the prominent guests who 
addressed the group. Pursuing a policy 
formulated in earlier A'ears, the French 
Club presented an excellent (lu-istmas 
I'ageant. 



158 



Home Economics Club 

Destitute students at the University 
of Warsaw in Poland were reminded again 
last Christmas that they have interested 
and active friends in America. The Home 
Economics Club members collected used 
textbooks, remodeled clothes, and sent 
these articles in a huge Christmas package 
to the Warsaw students. i ; 




the Horticulture Show. 

At the monthly meetings of the club, 
men engaged in work related to landscape 
architecture spoke on subjects of special 
interest to the club members. Included 
among these guests were Tom Desmond, a 
landscape architect from Connecticut; a 
representative from the Construction 
Department of the Metropolitan District 
Commission of Boston; and Professor 
Hodge, a South American traveler. 




Standing: Helen Osuch, Frosram Clim. 

Front Row: Margaret Slate. Treas.; Claire Lcvignc, 

Pres.; Elizabeth Ilibbard, Sec. 
Absent: Hope Wcstcott, V.-I*res. 

The club plans to have many more 
interesting lectures on various phases of 
home economics when they are complete- 
ly settled in Edna Skinner Hall. The club, 
in afBliation with the Floriculture Club, 
again sponsored the alluring Fashion 
Show during Winter Carnival week, un- 
der the chairmanship of Helen Osuch. 

Landscape Architecture 
Club 

The Landscape Architecture Club was 
formed to foster professional and social 
relations between the students and faculty 
of the department. Early in the year, the 
club presented a departmental exhibit at 

W. Beaureguard. V.-Pres.: H. Openshaw. Pres.; 

D. Urquhart, Treas. 
Absent: X. Bro^vn, Sec. 




159 




Standing: B. Bussel, Barbara Sprague. 
Front Kow: Shirley Braman, Sec.-Treas.; J, Landry. 
Pres.; L. Robinson. V.-Pres. 



lectures on a variety of subjects ranging 
from the Infinite Product and Complex 
Numbers to Navigation. 

Leaving the serious side of mathe- 
matics for an evening, the Math Club, 
late in the second semester, held a highly 
successful dance to climax an unusually 
eventful vear. 



Phi-Ed Club 

The Phi-Ed Club was founded on this 
campus in the fall of 1948 to enable those 
students interested in any phase of physi- 
cal education to get together and discuss 
mutual problems. 

Meeting on the third Tuesday of every 



C. Nichols, Treas.; D. Geer, Pres.; F. Shumway, 
V.-Pres.; P. Phalon, Sec. 




Mathematics Club 

Under the guidance of the Mathe- 
matics Department, the Math Club was 
able to promote a general feeling of 
interest and enjoyment in the study of 
mathematics among old, as well as new, 
members. This was accomplished in part 
through the efforts of student speakers 
who, at the monthly meetings, presented 




month, the members of the Phi-Ed Club 
have enjoyed movies and talks on subjects 
pertinent to their interests. Included 
among the guest speakers of this club 
were Charles Oliver, assistant professor 
of Education at the Universitj^ of IVIassa- 
chusetts; Franklin Farrell, superintend- 
ent of schools in Adams ; and James King, 
Director of athletics and coach at Arms 
Academy, Shelbourne Falls. 



KiO 



Poultrv Science Club 

The outstanding egg prt>tlucors and 
poultry breeders in the country may be 
found in Massachusetts; consequently 
many of its schools boast Poultry Science 
Clubs. It is only logical, therefore, that 
our University should have an unusually 
active group. 

Although lectures by \isiting speakers 




of medicine and learned with interest of 
the award of a one-thousand-dollar fellow- 
ship to the school as a result of the com- 
mendable research work done by jN'Iiss 
Evelyn Downing last year. 

Problems of pre-med students in gain- 
ing entrance to medical school were among 
the topics discussed by the club. The sub- 
ject of medical progress featured a group 
of lectures by prominent speakers. 




R. Cuniiingliani, Trcas.; F. Graiidy, l*rcs,; Virginia 
Bennett, See. 

featured its activities, informal discus- 
sions and movies varied the program so 
that meetings never became monotonous. 
The local chapter, one of the oldest 
campus organizations, was unique in that 
it brought together the four-year students 
of the University with the two-year stu- 
dents of Stockbridge. 



Pre-Medical Club 

With the enrollment of pre-medical 
students at the U. of M. larger than ever, 
the Pre-Med Club enjoyed one of its 
best years. The members of the club were 
made aware of research work that has 
taken place at the University in the field 

W. Chizinsky, V.-Pres.; P. Mozden. Prcs.: Anna 
Walak, Sec.; R. Tolnian, Treas. 




^A 1^ 



^ ^- ■ \ *. , if 




161 



Psychology Club 




D. Bali. 



, J. Laii 



; P. Holt, Sec-'IVeas. 



The purpose of the club is to acquaint 
students with the general nature of 
psychology, and the meetings tried to 
cover many phases of psychology. After 
the presidential election, members heard 
a discussion on Gallup polls; and talks or 
films were given on Child, Clinical, and 
Industrial Psychology. 



The Psychology club opened its doors 
in October with a demonstration of 
hypnotism that packed the hall. A Smith 
College psychologist hypnotized Profes- 
sor Feldman, and the delighted members 
then tried to find out from the hypnotized 
professor what would be on his next hour 
exam. 




Chemistry Club 




Standing: .T- Leal, TroR. Comni.; 15. Crowley, Adviser. 
From Row: C. Flynn, Trcas.; E. Mdrphy, Prcs.; A. 

Bluestein, V.-Frcs. 
Absent: Gloria Sirinc, See. 



With its largest membership in school 
history, the Chemistry Club enjoyed one 
of its biggest j-ears. Lectures by Dr. John 
Roberts, J. S. Hurley, and Dr. Charles 
Bauer, on such complicated subjects as 
antiluministics, silicones, and microscopic 
analysis, were featured among the many 
events that the Chem Club sponsored. 
Movies, informal discussions, and field 
trips gave variety to the meetings and 
made them exciting to those interested in 
chemistry. 

With zeal for science reaching its peak, 
this year's Chem Club was an excellent 
medium for students to further their 
interests in chemistry. 



[ 162 ] 



The Education Club was organized 
so that students might supplement their 
class work in education by listening to 
guest lecturers, seeing films, and conduct- 
ing open discussions on subjects related 
to their interests. 

In the past year, the Education Club 
enjoyed talks by many men and women 
active in the secondary schools of Massa- 
chusetts, including Mr. John Redmond, 
Principal of the West Springfield High 
School. Other activities included a trip 
to the Putney Private School at Elm Lea 
Farm, Putney, Vermont, and an open dis- 
cussion on "Comparative Education," 
presented by foreign students. 



Education Club 




Standing: Marilyn Mct'arlhy, Scc-Trc-as. 
Front Row: Barbara Brodcrick, I'hyilis Gruntler, 
J. Dunn. J. Litz. 



Fernald Entomology Club 




Jeanette Toiiiier, Sec; A. Tlifrrit'ii, I'res.; Vi . Tunis 
Editor; M. Ghani, V.-Pres. 



A well-coordinated program of educa- 
tional and social activities helped to 
make this year a rewarding one for the 
members of the Fernald Entomological 
Club. The club's meetings con.sisted es- 
sentially of informal talks by noted 
speakers, whose lectures kept the mem- 
bers of the club "up-to-date" with the 
latest developments in the science of 
entomology. 

Picnics, inaugurated and concluded the 
year's activities. A Christmas party 
helped to enliven the gay spirits of the 
Yuletide season. President Al Therrien 
sincerely believes that the "Ent Club" 
has enjoyed one of its best years. 



Future Farmers of America 



Another active year has been com- 
pleted by the local chapter of the Future 
Farmers of America. In addition to its 
regularly scheduled program of lectures 
by students, professors, and guest speak- 
ers, the FFA made arrangements for the 
State Convention of the organization. 
The club sponsored the annual State 
Pubhc Speaking Contest, many judging 
contests and several secondary school 
banquets. 

As the result of such a varied program 
of activities, the club was successful in 
promoting the interests of former high 
school members of FFA and of students 
of vocational agriculture. 




W. Gallamore 
V.-Pres. 



Trcas.: G. Yclnian. I'l 



163 



Nature Guide Association 




R. Vt'ood. Sec.-Treas. 
W. Randall, V.-Pres. 



Barbara Robinson, Pres.: 



The Nature Guide Club presented a 
program which featured lectures by re- 
turning alumni, who discussed various 
aspects of professional experience. Mem- 
bers of the club were encouraged to cor- 
relate the social and professional aspects 
of their work by participating in com- 
munity service projects of various sorts. 

Besides taking part in monthly meet- 
ings, which included handicraft work, a 
discussion on youth hostels by "Cap'n 
Bill" Vinal, and the showing of Koda- 
chrome slides, the groups made a survey 
of the Girl Scout Camp at Cedar Hill, 
AValtham — a project similar to that con- 
ducted earlier at Lvnn. 



Physics Ckib 



The Physics Club was unique in that 
it had no officers. The members were 
divided into committees, and at each 
meeting a different committee presented 
lectures on physical theories or research 
methods. After the talks by the members, 
informal discussion periods were held with 
participation by the students, the adviser 



Dr. Wallace Powers, and the instructors 
of the Physics Department. "The Oscil- 
liscope as a Laboratory Instrument" and 
"The Determination of Elastic Con- 
stants" were among the talks given by 
student members. 

To mark the end of a successful year 
the club held a social get-together in May. 



Pomology Club 




O. Roberts, Adviser; II. Ainswortii, Prc8.^ W. Haines, 

V.-Vres.; W. Sherman, Treas. 
Absent: G. Scotland, Sec. 



The Pomology Club throughout this 
past year attempted to stimulate and 
maintain an active interest in pomology 
among all the members. 

Meeting on the third AVednesday of 
every month, the members of the Pomol- 
ogy Club have enjoyed talks on subjects 
related to Pomology. Included among the 
guest speakers of the Pomology Club 
were Professor French, who spoke on 
"Horticulture in France, "and Professor 
O. G. Anderson, who discussed his experi- 
ences while teaching in Indiana. At a 
joint meeting with the Entomology Club, 
Pomology Club members heard Professor 
James Brann of Cornell University speak. 



[164] 



Other Organizations 

New clubs and more new clubs were 
formed on campus during the year. The 
Music Department headed the list of 
sponsoring organizations with two new 
groups. The University Concert Orches- 
tra, a student-faculty symphonic group, 
presented classical concerts, while the 
University Dance Band played e\'ery- 
tliing from Miller to Kenton in the ap- 
proved style. Both groups gave concerts 
in the spring, and, in addition, the Dance 
Band provided the music for several all- 
campus dances at the Drill Hall. Both 
organizations were accepted as self-sup- 
porting members of the Academic Activi- 
ties Board. 

The Statesmen, a male group, was re- 
formed again in the spring of this year. 
Although disbanded several times since 
its start in 1939, the Statesmen were 
enthusiastically welcomed back as a tra- 
ditional part of campus life. 

Sportsmen found a common interest 
in the Rod and Gun Club formed on 
campus early in the spring. The big 
feature of this new organization was the 
sponsoring of a team in the first intercol- 
legiate Trout Derby held at Amherst in 
April. 

Among the new major clubs approved 
by the Senate Activities Committee were 
the Pre- Vet Club, the Business Adminis- 
tration Club, the x\gronomy Club, the 
Agriculture Honor Society, and the 
Engineering Club. 

A Debating club was formed early in 
the spring by a group of interested stu- 
dents. Other new clubs described else- 
where in this issue are the Fencing Club, 
the Society of Intercollegiate Noetics, 
the Political Union, and the DeMolay 
Club. 




Devens College 
Association 

During the Homecoming Weekend at 
Devens in the fall of 1948, plans for a 
permanent organization for former Dev- 
ens students took shape. A committee 
sent letters and applications to all former 
Devens men, and the first issue of an 
Alumni Bulletin was distributed. 

The first "alumni" meeting was held 
on March 12, at a gala social weekend 
sponsored by the Devens students. A 
constitution was adopted, and the name 
of the organization was changed from 
Alumni Association to Devens College 
Association. This organization is as 
unique as Devens itself. There will be no 
ivy-covered walls to return to, but there 
will always be that potent concoction 
known as the Devens spirit, in the hearts 
of Devens men. Membership is open to 
anyone who has been connected with the 
college. 




165 



A T 




H L E T I C S 



The Chapel bells seldom chimed. 

Vet Redmen danced to rally song. 

Someone shouted, "'Subsidize!" 

"What! And make Old Mettawampe . 
Mettawampum?'" 




[167] 



3n iilemoriam 




CHESTER F. BOWEN, Jr. 

1927 - 1948 



Late Sports Editor 

of 

The Massachusetts Index and Collegian 



168 





Spring 

1948 



WMUA Quiz Program 

Quiz Master — Whafs three poems, Mac, 'bout 
baseball, track, and tennis? 

English Major — Baseball — Casey at the Bat. 
Track — To an Athlete Dying 
Young. 
Tennis — Locksley Hall. 

Quiz Master — Tennis? Why Locksley Hall? 

English Major — You know the lines that go: 

"In the Spring a young mans 
fancy lightly turns to. . ." 
Besides, you know who wrote it! 




[169; 







1^ 



\^\^^^ 




w 



The baseball season of 1948 was one of 
the most unsuccessful in the history of the 
school, as is evidenced by the 2-11 record, 
despite the efforts of Earl Lorden, who in 
his first year as coach, was the victim of 
erratic fielding and weak hitting by his 
charges. 



Luck Leaves 



VARSITY SCHEDULE 



U of M 1 . 


Northeastern 


15 


U of M 5 


Fort Devens 


6 


U of M 5 


Lowell Textile 





U of M 2 . 


. Connecticut 


7 


U of M 2 . 


.... Yale 


12 


U of M 4 . 


New Hampshire 


13 


U of M 1 . 


Connecticut 


4 


U of M 7 


.... A.I.C. 


9 


U of M 2 . 


Worcester Tech. 


6 


U of M 4 


. . . Trinity 


12 


U of M 3 . 


. Vermont 


2 


U of M 2 . 


Wesleyan 


4 


U of M 1 


Springfield 


9 



One of the few bright spots of the sea- 
son was the superb hitting and pitching 
of Lefty Bill Winn, who played a dual 
pitcher-outfielder role to utilize his 
strength at the plate. His .341 batting 
average was the high for the team, and 
for his efforts he received the Thompson 



Look out. Slats! He's stealing! 




170 



Lorden 



Trophy, awarded annually to the most 
valuable baseball player. 

Lorden and his 18-man squad, picked 
from 50 candidates, launched the baseball 
campaign inauspieiously, with opening 
game jitters getting the best of the Red- 
men as they lost to Northeastern, 15-1. 

In their second outing, it was sloppy 
tieldiug that lost the ball game to Devens, 
6-5, despite great hitting and pitching by 
Bill Winn. 

Smarting from the humiliation of the 
two previous setbacks, the determined 
Lordenmen trounced Lowell Textile, 5-0, 
behind the brilliant 7-hit pitching of Al 
Alexander, supported by the timely hit- 
ting of Red Kelly and Bill Winn. 

Too many errors at inopportune times 
was the main cause of the 7-2 loss to 
Connecticut in a game that was featured 
by a homer off the bat of Bob Crerie. 

Going out of their class to meet Yale, 
one of the best college nines in the coun- 




Big Chief 



try, the Redmen were outplayed to the 
tune of 12-2. 

The same disappointing story of errors 
played a major part in the 13 to 4 defeat 
at the hands of New Hampshire. The 



Back Row: Lorden, Coach? Gallamore, Mgr. 
Third Row: Myers, Winton, Reis, Coiiiierney, Alexander.' 
Second Row: Flaherty, Winn, Gingras, McGrath, Crerie, Horton. 
Front Row: Kelly, Shufelt, Price, Capt.; Swenson, Kinsman. 




171 



Varsity Bow To 




Cap'ii Sam with Priceless Run 



game saw Don Kinsman collecting a 
double and a triple. 

According to Coach Lorden, the U of 
M baseball team played its best game of 
the season in its return match with the 
U Conns, but because they failed to hit 



Nice try! 




in the clutch, they succumbed 4 to 1, 
despite Bob Reis' 6-hit pitching. 

Blowing an early lead, the team was 
outslugged by A.I.C., 9-7. 

On a wet field in freezing weather, the 
Lordenmen dropped another to Worcester 
Tech by a 6-2 count. 

Trinity handed the U of M nine their 
seventh consecutive defeat, as they wal- 
loped the home team, 12-4. 

The second and final victory of the 
season proved to be a thriller. A home run 
by pitcher-right-fielder Bill Winn in the 
top half of the 12th gave the Bay Staters 
a 3-2 win over a strong Vermont outfit. 
Winn, on the mound until two were out 
in the 12th, batted in all three runs and 
struck out 12 men — Red Winton got 
credit for the win. 

The season ended rather abruptly, 
with three of the remaining five games 
rained out. Wesleyan and Springfield 
both pinned setbacks on the Redmen. 



172' 



Freshman Fame 




Back Row: Ball, Coach; Tavel, Mgr. 

Second Row: Gilnian, Nystrom, Young, Devine, Thomas. 

Front Row: Turco, King, McCauley, Anderson, Gagnon, O'Keefe, Quimby. 

Absent: Norskey, Costello, Graham, Beaumont. 



FRESHMAN BASEBALL 

Winning varsity baseball teams may 
soon grace the LTniversity, if the brilliant 
showing of the freshman squad is any 
criterion. Excellent pitching and a strong 
batting attack resulted in a season record 
of five victories and a lone defeat. 

The frosh opened their season with a 
12-0 shellacking of Leicester Academy, 
behind the 2 hit pitching of Ed McCauley. 

Good pitching also highlighted the 
second win, as Marty Anderson and Ed 
McCauley teamed up to kalsomine Deer- 
field Academy, 7-0. 

Defeat finally caught up with the Red- 
men yearlings, the Springfield frosh 
humbling them, 7-3. 

In a free hitting contest, featured by 
Ray Gagnon's two home runs, the "Little 
Indians ■' edged A.I.C., 10-9. 

Big Ed McCauley's fine twirling once 
again was the main factor in the Ball- 
men's 8-1 win over ^Yilliams. 

The season ended in a blaze of glory 
as Marty Anderson struck out 19 men in 



whitewashing Mt. Hermon Academy, 4-0. 



Uof M 
Uof M 
U of M 
U of M 
U of M 
U of M 



12 
7 
3 

10 
8 
4 



Leicester Academy 
Deerfield Academy 
Springfield 7 
. . A.I.C. 9 

Williams 1 
Mt. Hermon Academy 



Little Chief 




173 




Holding their own in the running 
events, but outpointed in the field events, 
the spring track team ended the season 
with 2 victories and 4 defeats. 

In the first meet, the Derbymen, led by 
top scorers Davison and Clough, out- 
pointed Williams 40-32 at the end of the 



Spring Track Team 

VARSITY SCHEDULE 



U of M 59 

U of M 52 
U of M 19 
U of M 84 
Uof M 61% 
U of M 7214 



Williams 76 

Connecticut 83 

Amherst 53 

Trinity 42 

Worcester Tech. 64 1^ 

Devens 623^ 



running events, but in the field events, 
Williams went ahead to win, 76-59. 

In the two meets following, despite the 
superb running of Lou Clough, the U of 
M tracksters lost to U Conn, 83-52, and 
were swamped by Amherst, 53-19. 

The Derbymen bounded back in the 
Trinity meet, taking all events to win 
84-42. Davison won the 100-yard dash in 
10 seconds to tie the college record. 

Failing once more in the field events. 



Ed and Wliitcy Kxcrcisiiig 




174 



Lacks Field Strength 

the Derbymen were edged out by a WPI 
squad. 64I3-6I23. 

In the win column again, the iSlaroon 
and White Tracksters topped Devens, 
72j2-6'232 with Hal Fienman breaking 
the college shot-put record for the seventh 
time with a throw of 41'9". 

In Eastern Intercollegiate competition, 
University entrants Funkliouser and Fien- 
man placed third in the half-mile and shot- 
put respectively. 

The freshman track team finished the 
season with no wins and three losses. 
Losing to the Conn., Amherst, and Trin- 
ity frosh, the freshmen could not amass 
the necessary number of points for a win, 
despite the excellent showing of a few 
men: Willis in the jumping and running 
events, Lee in the pole vault and high 
jump, Greenberg in the high hurdles, and 



\ 




FRESHMAN SCHEDULE 

U of M 45 . . . Connecticut 71 
U of M 44 . . . . Amherst 82 
U of M 40 . . . Trinity 74 

Roth in the broad jump and javelin 
throw. 



Back Row: Derby, Coacli. 

Third Row: Aykaniau, Moynihan, Richardson. Hilyard, Macdonald, Mgr. 

Second Row: Thatcher, Channel!, Fienman, Allen, Boyle, Janofsky. 

Front Row: Whitney, Davison, Cossar, Funkliouser, Clough, Porter, Szetela. 




175 




Back Row: Guyott, Mpr. 

Second Row: Salwak, Coach; Brown, Norwood, Hicks. Dir. of Athletics 

Kelleher, Lovelace. Strand, Capt.; Beauregard, Warden. 



RACQUETEERS 

The spring of 1948 saw the first full 
postwar tennis schedule at the University, 
and the Redmen proved equal to the task, 
as they compiled a 4-4 record. A ninth 
match with Holy Cross was cancelled, 
due to rainy weather, and the netmen's 
trip to Dartmouth to participate in the 
New England Intercollegiate Tennis 
Tournament was also rained out. The 
weather was a major factor all season, 
with many cancelled practices and match 
postponements playing havoc with Stan 
Salwak's team. 

Strand, Brown, Beauregard, Lovelace, 
and Kelleher performed creditably in 
singles, while Strand and Lovelace, and 
Brown coupled with Beauregard did well 
in doubles. The brilliant tennis of Captain 
John Strand, Art Brown, and ^Yilf^ed 
Beauregard was a shining light all season. 

The Redmen racquej^eers won their 
first three matches, opening against 



Trinity with a strong 8-1 win, then blast- 
ing Connecticut by 5-4, and an 8-1 
walloping of Devens. W.P.I, stopped the 
LT. of M., 5-4, with the netmen bounding 
back to breeze by ^^ermont, 8-1 . The lack 
of practice took its toll, as Springfield 
humbled them 7-0, Rhode Island beat 
them 8-1, and Connecticut returned to 
even the record with a 5-4 win. 

The prospects for this coming season 
loom bright as Capt.-elect Beauregard, 
Art Brown, Warren Lovelace and Dave 
Kelleher are returning to form a veteran 
nucleus. 



U of M 8 

U of M 5 

U of M 8 

U of M 4 

U of M 8 

U of M 

UofM 1 

U of M 4 



SCHEDULE 

Trinity 1 

Connecticut 4 

Devens 1 

Worcester Tech. 5 

Vermont 1 

Springfield 7 

Rhode Island 8 

Connecticut 5 



17ti 




1948 



Alumni Field or Paradise 

Where the fullback ivent through center — call the 
Doc! The fullback left the game and assisted the Doc 
from the field. 

Where Briggsmen kicked about. 

Where Little Louie's driving legs stole the half-time 
show from Drill Team Cuties. 




177 




Although Coach Tommy Eck, the 
athletic department, and the entire stu- 
dent body looked forward to a most suc- 
cessful football season, because of the 
return of most of last year's lettermen, 
the appearance of new Devens' transfers, 

Ciiarlie, Tom, and Bob 




and the elevation of last year's unde- 
feated frosh gridmen to a varsitj' status, 
the University footballers played an 
erratic brand of ball, showing a season's 
record of three wins, four defeats, and one 
tie. A great number of injuries to key 
men, and a spirit that was sometimes dull, 
helped in the compilation of this record. 

The season started on an encouraging 
note, as the Redmen eked out a 7-6 
victory over a favored Bates team. Ev 
Johnston, before he retired from the 
game with an injury that hampered him 
last season and was to be bothersome for 
the remainder of this season, racked up 
the score when he ran 57 .yards on a boot- 
leg play. Anderson provided the winning 
point. 

The Redmen journeyed to Norwich as 
favorites over the weak Cadets, and 
thougli Hal Fienman alone picked up 
more yardage than the entire Norwich 
team, untimely fumbles coupled with 



178 



Season 



poor officiating gave the Cadets the game, 
27-19. 

The Ecknien came home to Ahimni 
Fiekl the following week-end and played 
poor hosts to Worcester Tech., as they 
turned on their power and speed, and 
crushed the Engineers, 26-7, as all the 
men pitched in to help Oilman, Lee, 
Kenyon, and Anderson scoi-e. 

The tra^-elling nemesis haunted the 
Bay Staters, as they were unable to 
maintain their early lead and succumbed 
before a determined Rhode Island State 
outfit, ID-l'-Z. A Fienman to Hall to Har- 
rington pass put the U of J\I in front, and 
after the Rams tallied twice in the final 
period, Lee tied the score on a five-yard 
sprint, but the Rams kicked back and 
put the winning points over just before 
game ended. 

Determined to make up for their 




Heap big pDw-wow 

Rhode Island defeat, the Redmen moved 
their activities to Devens, their sister 
branch, and came limping out of the fray 
on the short end of a 20-14 score, as the 



Back Row: Oilman, L'Esperaiice, Co-Capt.; Kenyon. 

Fourth Row: Winterhalter, Mgr.; Eck, Coach; Desautels, Beaumont, Gagnon, Anderson, Gleason, Driscoll, Barone, 

Masi and Lorden, Asst. Coaches. 
Third Row: Gleason, Henneberry. Costcllo, Natale, Looney, Fienman. Pasini, Roth. Wals. Cox. 

Second Row: Francis, J. Nichols, Lucier, A. Estcllc. Johnston, Struzziero. Sisson, Bulcock, McManus, R. Estclle, Vara. 
Front Row: Phaneuf, Harrington, C. Nichols. Ycrgeau, Raymond, Co-Capt.; Lee, Tassinari. Hall. Warren. 







179 



Fumbles Frequent 




RediTien Rampage 



spirited Chiefs outfought the parent 
school. Even though the Eckmen out- 
statisticked Devens, they were not able 
to outpoint them. Trailing 14-13 late in 
the game, the Chiefs filled the air with 
passes, finally clicking with a touchdown 
aerial to wind up the game. 

Displaying a new drive and spirit, the 
U of M gridsters tomahawked a highly 
favored University of Vermont eleven, 
33-0, as they played their best game of 
the season. Vermont, fresh from an upset 
victory over New Hampshire, was wal- 
lopped from the outset of the game and 
never quite recovered, as Marty Anderson 

Er— What's up Doc? 




led his mates by personalh' accounting 
for 21 points. 

The Eckmen next met a powerful 
Springfield aggregation, and boasting 
seven fumbles, they were never in the 
ball game as the Gymnasts kept them 
scoreless, and rolled up 31 points on their 
own behalf. 

For the final game, the Redmen moved 
over to the Tufts Oval in Medford. They 
went into the game as underdogs; and 
since they managed to match Tufts' 13 
points with 13 of their own, the game was 
considered a moral victory. The Jumbos 
went into the final stanza with a 13-point 
edge, but Russ Beaumont caught fire 
and sparked his teammates to two con- 
certed scoring drives. End Bill Looney 
made a circus catch of a Beaumont 55- 
yard aerial, and stepped into the end 
zone for the initial score. Andy Anderson 
utilized his educated left foot to garner 
the point. Shortly after this tremendous 
catch by Looney, Beaumont and Fien- 
man moved the pigskin to the Tufts 
three-yard stripe, from where Dick Lee 
plowed over to paydirt. Anderson this 
time failed to convert. 



180 



Frosh 85 



Opponents 7 




fr fi II ff«nil4l nM rf 



Back Row: L'Esperance, Byrne, Mgr.: Solberg, Phillips, Williams, Johnson, White, Early, Dcvinc, Wlnterhalter, Ball, 

Coach. 
Second Row: Crosby, Gotchbcrg. Mintz. Mitchell, Knight. Drake, Bunker, Stevens, Kowcll, Farnsworth. 
Front Row: Corkum, Prcvcy, Alintuck, Gonet, Garvey, Benoit, Capt.; Pyne, Levis, Crawford, Speak, Waite. 



Freshman Coach Red Ball seems to 
have a way with football players; for the 
second consecutive year he has produced 
an undefeated, untied freshman team. 
This year's squad compiled a perfect 
four-win record, and amassed a total of 
85 points to the opposition's 7. 

The frosh suffered from "first game 
jitters" in their initial contest with an 
underdog AIC eleven. The Papooses 
fumbled away many scoring opportuni- 
ties but managed to garner seven points 
in a late fourth-period drive, and won the 
game on this score, 7-0. 

Leicester Junior College was the next 
team to face the Bay Staters, and the 
Redmen were just too powerful for them. 
Interceptions, coupled with domination 
of offensive and defensive play, earned 
the Redmen a lopsided 53-0 victory. 

Their third game was their toughest 
of the season, as they had to stave off a 
last period rally by a powerful Springfield 
aggregation to post a 13 to 7 win. 

The Ballmen closed their season with 



a hard-fought 12-0 win over the New 
England College frosh. 

FOOTBALL SCHEDULE 



U of M 


7 


. . . . A.I.C. 





U of M 


53 


Leicester 





U of M 


13 


. Springfield 


7 


Uof M 


12 


New England College 

Coach Tom 







181 




X - Country Outrunning 



Once again Coach Llewellyn Derby 
has come through with a spirited, winning 
cross country team. After an early season 
one point upset by a fleet Northeastern 
squad, the U of M harriers went on to win 
five straight dual meets and compile the 
second lowest score in the University 



SCHEDULE 

U of M 27 . . Northeastern 

U of M 15 . W.P.I. 

UofM 16 . . . Trinity 

UofM 27 . . . M.I.T. 

U of M 22 . . Vermont 

U of M 18 Devens 



26 
50 

47 
28 
35 
44 









cross-country history. 

In their first meet, the running Derby- 
men were edged out by Northeastern, 
27-28, in one of the most thrilling contests 
of the season. The spectators were shown 
a wonderful finish when Lou Clough, 
with a last minute burst of speed, took 
first place, clipping 30 seconds off the 
course record. Walt Szetela, in his first 
var.sity meet, placed fourth, and Whitey 
Cossar came in sixth. 

Rebounding from this close defeat, the 
Redmen proceeded to swamjj W.P.I, by a 
perfect 15-50 score, tram])le Trinity by 
the near perfect score of 16-47, and edge 
out M.I.T., 27-28, for their third con- 
secutive win. In the next meet, Lou 
Clough chopped ten seconds off his own 
course record as he led the hill and 
dalers to a 22-35 victory over Vermont. 



182 



H%SiSI 




^—■-■■^ 


9 fv^' 


.^ 


^ 


IH 


H ,, 


^^B^^^ ^ ^^^^1 


HfPI i^f^W^ 


^^^^^^B^J^^^H 


^^Bv.- sH 


Jttjl ■'^''T^^^^M 


1 J^^^_^H ■ 




^i |^[ 


^m 


rM 


IM1 








1 




ll 



Back Row: Derby, Coach; Joyce, Slaviii, Mgr. 

Front Row: Hopkins, Funkhouser, Cossar, Pierce. Capt.: Clough, Channel!, Szetela. 



Walt Szetela and Wliitey Cossar came 
in third and fourth, and Ed Pierce and 
Ed Funkhouser placed sixth and eighth, 
respectively. Paul Channell finished ninth. 

In their next meet with Devens, the 
Derbymen easily defeated the Chiefs, 18- 
44. Lou Clough, setting the pace once 
again, broke the course record of 18:33 
b,y 25 seconds. Whitey Cossar, in the 
number two slot, tied the course record. 
Walt Szetela was only six seconds behind 
Cossar, finishing fourth, and Capt. Ed 
Pierce coming in fifth. 

Clough, after finishing the dual meet 
season undefeated, completed his third 
season of dual competition without once 
having been beaten. If Lou had not pulled 
a leg muscle at the IC4A games, he would 
ha^•e undoubtedly established himself as 
one of the finest runners in the East. 

In their intersectional meets, the har- 
riers finished third in the Connecticut 
Valley Championships, placed a strong 
second in the New England Intercol- 
legiates, and came in sixteenth in the 
27 entry IC4A New York Championship. 



Freshman Cross - Country 

The freshman cross country team com- 
peted in four dual meets, and though the 
frosh harriers ran hard, they were able to 
post only one win. They garnered a tie 
with Trinity, 28-28, but lost to Amherst, 
20' 2-37} 2, and to M.I.T., 19-36. They 
outran Deerfield, however, 27-30. 

It's Loii again 



183 





Back Row: Brigg;s, Coach; McEachern, Assl. Mgr.; Gould, Cole, Wogaii, Alexander, Cornell, Murray, flamiltoii, Mgr.; 

Geer. 
Second Row: Durant, Nystrom, Farquarson, Gunn, Libucha, Thon:ias, Fitzgerald, Hatch, Brown, Bornstein, Lit. 
Front Row: Kiila?^. Ferreira. Winlon. Carew . Sclivibert. Jorge. McGrath. Holt, Howland, Tetreault. LaBranche. 

Successful Soccer Season 



This year's edition of the soccer team 
was highly successful, with Larry Briggs' 
hooters boasting a record of five wins, 
including two shut-outs, and four losses, 
which were close, hard fought contests. 
The Briggsmen finished in a 5th place tie 
with Yale in the 18 team New England 

Ted uses his head 




Intercollegiate Soccer League; three of 
the Redmen, including goalie Ed Mc- 
Grath, fullback Jack Holt, and center 
half Bob Tetreault, were named on the 
All-New England College Soccer Team. 
In addition. Holt participated in the 
Olympic tryouts. 

The U of ]\I hooters opened their sea- 
son with a tough 2-0 loss to Dartmouth; 
then thej' were tripped by Williams, 3-0. 

Bouncing back with terrific playing, 
they defeated both Clark and WPI by 
identical 3-1 scores. 

One of the Redmen's best games was 
against Connecticut; the contest saw 
the F of IM hooters pressing all the way 
but finallj' losing 3-1 to the National 
Soccer Champions. 

The jXIaroon and White were nosed 
out by Trinity, 2-1, then went on to play 
their most outstanding game, beating 
Amherst, 1-0. 

The soccer team closed the season with 
two great victories, beating Devens, 3-0, 
and Tufts, 4-1. 



184 




Winter 

1949 



Winter Scenes 
Stioio, skis, and sioimming. 

Derhymen prancing with ballet rhythm. 
Tom Fillmore looking over his prospects. 

Red Ball overlooking his. 




185 



Disappointing Season 



Uof M 


25 




U of M 


42 




Uof M 


49 




Uof M 


52 




UofM 


38 




U of M 


63 




U of M 


48 




UofM 


64 




UofM 


39 




UofM 


46 




UofM 


37 




UofM 


67 




U of M 


44 




U of M 


63 




UofM 


55 




U of M 


33 




U of M 


59 




UofM 


71 





^ 




BeouAxm, 




f9^S-49 





. Clark 45 

Northeastern 44 

Worcester Tech 50 

. Maine 49 

Devens 43 

. A.I.C. 50 

Connecticut 80 

New Hampshire 36 

Wesleyan 55 

Trinity 61 

Hartwick 60 

Middlebury 42 

Springfield 49 

Williams 60 

Middlebury 59 

Vermont 53 

. Tufts 84 

Norwich 42 



. Desperate scramble 



Alms enough 




186 



But Bright Future 

As was predicted. last year's fine fresh- 
man basketball team added much in the 
way of varsity calibre to this season's 
squad. The starting five was composed 
of sophomores, until an injury to big Ed 
White caused a shift in the lineup. Last 
year's captain, Ed ]\IcGrath, spurred by 
his relegation to the bench, playetl a 
great brand of ball, fitting in perfectly 
with the sophomores. The Sophs, in 
addition to the former Devens star. Bill 
Ryback, compiled a much better record 
than that of last year, not only by win- 
ning more games, but making practically 
every contest a close one. The University 
may well be represented by a winning 
basketball team next season, as all the 
boys have gained valuable experience, 
showing improvement in every game. 
The pacesetters were Gagnon, McCauley, 
Norskey, Captain Looney, McGrath, 
Johnston, Ryback, and White. 

The season opened inauspiciously with 




Basket of Ball 

a 45-25 defeat by Clark. The next two 
games, a 44-42 loss to Northeastern, and 
a 50-49 overtime defeat at the hands of 
Worcester Tech, were tough pills to 
swallow. The Redmen finally hit the vic- 
tory column, even though they had to 



Back Row: Ball, Ccacli; Estclle, Oatiran, Criminin, GoWiran, Duun, Goodman, Mgr. 
Front Kc-w: McCauley, Jol'.nston, McGrath, Looney, Capt.; White, Gagnon, Norskey. 




187 



Sophs Show the Way 




Ball Ballet 



lose their New Year's holiday to do it. 
Returning from vacation early, the Ball- 
men travelled to Orono, and beat Maine, 
52-49. In the next game, troublesome 
Devens again turned the tables, this time 

Teamwork' 




to the tune of 43-38. The second victory 
of the season was a decisive 63-50 win 
over the fast-breaking A.I.C. quintet. 
After an 80-48 shellacking at the hands 
of powerful UConn, the cagers went on a 
rampage against U.N.H., winning, 64-38, 
for their most decisive victory. Trinity, 
AVesleyan, and Hartwick administered 
three straight setbacks before the Uni- 
versity Five again found the range with a 
neat 67-42 win over Middlebury. A 
capacity Winter Carnival crowd was 
treated to an unexpected thrill, as they 
saw the hoopsters come from behind to tie 
Springfield, before bowing 47-44 in over- 
time. In a game that many obser^'ers 
considered the best of the season, they 
edged Williams with a brilliant display of 
sharpshooting. After the remaining four 
games with Middlebury, Vermont, Tufts, 
and Norwich, the season ended with the 
familiar chant: "W;iit Till Xext Year." 



188 



Frosli Keep Winning 




Back Row: Lordeii, Coach; Misiaszek, Carey, Krohn, Boelsman, Howard, Garvey, Scully, Waite and Crosby, Co-Mgrs. 
Front Row: Gunn. Barrett, Vanasse, Prcvey, Captain; Erlandson, Kerswig, Bourdeau 



Keeping in stride with the freshman 
teams of the past two years, this season's 
yearling basketball team compiled an 
impressive record of 7 wins in 11 starts. 
Such powerhouses as the Phys. Ed. 
majors from Springfield, fast moving 
Williston Academy, the classy frosh five 
from Trinity and Tufts were the only 
teams to post victories against our versa- 
tile frosh. The Lordenmen rolled to easy 
victories over Clark, AVorcester Tech., 



Stockbridge, Wesleyan, and Leicester 
Jr. College; they eked out close decisions 
over A. I.e. and a strong Williams aggre- 
gation. 

Bill Prevey and Ed Kerswig led the 
team in scoring. Barrett, Erlandson, and 
Garvey rounded out the starting five. 

Coach Earl 





SCHEDULE 




U of M 


40 


. Clark 


28 


Uof M 


49 . 


Worcester Tech. 


23 


Uof M 


60 


Stockbridge 


47 


UofM 


56 


A.I.C. 


54 


U of M 


41 




Williston 


43 


UofM 


79 




Wesleyan 


46 


UofM 


67 




Trinity 


71 


UofM 


69 




Leicester 


34 


UofM 


52 . 




Springfield 


65 


UofM 


51 




Williams 


46 


UofM 


70 . 




. Tufts 


73 




189 




Back Row: Boyle. Mgr.; Derby, l^oach; McDoiiougli, Asst. Coach. 
Third Row: Maher, Hill, Nickersoii, Malitoris. Costello. Silver. 
Secoixd Row: Moyiiihan, Tuhiia. Greenberg, Szetcla. Stowe. Hopkins. 
Front Row: Callahan. Whitney, Evans, Fnnkhoiiser. Cossar, Willis, Porter. 



Tracksters Cool 

Coach Derby's proteges began the 
season with a warm-up at the Boston 
Y.M.C.A. meet, and then proceeded to 
chalk up a spectacular victory at the K. 
of C. meet. The Derbymen finished the 
mile relay in 3:32, the fastest time turned 

HulTand Puff 




in by a University mile relay team. At 
the B.A.A. meet, the Redmen relayers 
finished third. 

Meeting Holy Cross in the first dual 
meet, the tracksters lost their lead in the 
running events, finally bowing, 52-34. 

Determined, the Redmen rolled up 
seven firsts to edge UConn and Worcester 
Tech., 52-493^-39}/^. Jim Greenberg, in 
addition to scoring in three events, broke 
the Cage record for the 35 yard low 
hurdles; Lou Clough, while finishing 
second in the two mile, clipped 3 seconds 
off the previous record. 

A powerful Northeastern team outran 
our locals, 72 to 41. 

The freshman team, in three dual 
meets, beat Williraham and Williston 
while Ifising to Amlierst. 

U of M 34 . Holy Cross 52 
UofM 52 

Conn. 49>2 ^Vorcester Tech. 39^ 

U of M 41 . . Northeastern 72 



190 




J. Krccniaii, Manager; L. Martin, R. Lamphi, J. Scott, D. Grey, J. Rogers, Coacli 
J. Roth, T. O'Rrien, R. Hall, K. Parsons, Captain; J. Chmura, R. Merritt, W. Holway 



Splash! 

Joe Rogers' mermen, facing a tough 
schedule this year, won 2 meets and lost 
5. Joe Chmura, ace diver, turned in a 
creditable performance and was the 
team's shining light, but Parsons, Hall, 
Roth, and O'Brien gave plenty of support. 

In their first meet, the Rogersmen 
initiated the season by splashing over the 
natators from Boston University, emerg- 
ing with a crushing 60 to 15 victory. 
Chmura's form was almost perfect as he 
compiled 98 . 6 out of a possible 100 points. 

The Maroon and White dropped its 
first meet to a strong Wesleyan outfit, 
which dunked them by a 50-25 margin. 
Losses at the hands of the tankmen 
from Connecticut, Tufts, and Bowdoin 
followed. The Mass. swimmers gained 
their second win over AVorcester Tech., 
outracing them, 46-29. In the season's 
finale, M.I.T.'s speedy team defeated 
the Rogers forces bj'^ the same margin. 



SWIMMING TEAM SCHEDULE 



U of M 


60 


Boston Univ. 


15 


Uof M 


25 . 


. Wesleyan 


50 


Uof M 


36 


Connecticut 


39 


U of M 


25 


Tufts 


50 


U of M 


32 


Bowdoin 


43 


Uof M 


46 


. Worcester Tech 


29 


U of M 


29 . 


M.I.T 


46 




Tom 1 


astes victory 






[ 191 



Potential Power 




Back Row: Scolnick, Mpr.; Anderson, Galusha, Tctreault, Capt.; Reid, Lalicy, Joyce, McLaughlin, Filmore, Coach. 
Front Row: Cullin. McManus. Foglia, Toohey, Burke, Rogers, Roche, Friedman. Sweeney. 
Absent: Graham, Kenney, Buris. 



Hockey Lacks Ice 



Harassed by bad weather and in- 
sufficient practice, and with lack of ice 
allowing it to play only three out of ten 
scheduled games, the Universit3''s first 
formal hockey team since 1937 com- 
pleted the season with no wins and three 
losses. Despite the unsuccessful cam- 




paign, Coach Tommy Filmore's charges 
showed a great deal of spirit and potential 
power, with the bo.ys making up in drive 
and energy what thej' lacked in prac- 
tical ice skating experience. 

The Redmen showed plenty of fight 
in their opener with Williams. Tom 
Toohey, in the opening minutes, scored 
the first goal of the game. However, an 
experienced Williams sextet came back 
to score twelve times during the game. 
In the final period, the U of M flipped in 
three goals in less than two minutes by 
McLaughlin, Friedman, and Roche. Tet- 
reault tallied the last one.. 

In the Northeastern tussle, the puck- 
sters were tripped by the Husky squad, 
13-3. Foglia and Sweeney starred. 

The Norwich game was nip and tuck 
all the way, with the final score 4 to 3. 

VARSITY HOCKEY SCHEDULE 
U of M 5 . . . Williams 12 
U of M 3 . . Norwich 4 

U of M 3 . . Northeastern 13 



192 



Oh Shoot! 




Back Row: Hall^ Walz. Sgt. Hoydilla. Coach; Anderson, Guild. 
Front Row: Taylor, Dana-Basliian, Avery, Baker. 



This year saw the birth of the rifle and 



VARSITY 
U of M 1337 
U of M 1325 
U of M 1283 
U of M 1240 
U of M 1320 
U of M 1301 
U of M 1315 
U of M 1313 



RIFLE. SCHEDULE 

Vermont 1333 
M.I.T. 1342 

New Hampshire 1274 

. Norwich 1345 

Connecticut 1268 

U.S. Coast Guard 1387 

Worcester Tech. 1290 

. Harvard 1325 



pistol teams as two new varsity letter sports. 
VARSITY PISTOL SCHEDULE 
U of M 1131 . M.I.T. 1132 

U of M 1126 U.S. Coast Guard 1340 

. U of M 1114 U.S. Military Acad 1339 
U of M 1085 . . Holy Cross 896 
U of M 1146 . U.S. Coast Guard 1375 
U of M 1193 . . . M.I.T. 1208 
U of M 1166 U.S. Merchant Marine 1110 
U of M 1210 U.S. Military Academy 1385 
U of M 1196 . . Holy Cross 870 



Back Row: Chase, Day, Moshier, Andrea, Leary 

Front Row: Kerr. Linibur^. Captain; Gormley, Coach; Morin, Manager; Rollins 

Absent: Over, Meyer, Charron. Donovan, Menard, Baker 




'mir. 



193 




Intramurals 



Armchair athletes take to the field. Old Joe College 
finds he's not in shape, goes through center for a six- 
yard loss. 

Intramuralists sinking baskets, hitting soft balls 
ont of the lot, and keeping a corner-of-the-eye 
lookout for varsity scouts. 




194 



Intramurals Show 



VOLLEYBALL 

Volleyball returned to the intramural 
calendar, after a wartime lapse, with a 
complete interfraternity schedule and a 
small independent league. 

Alpha Epsilon Pi and Kappa Sig had 
little trouble in leading their respective 
leagues with impressive undefeated rec- 
ords. In the playoff. Kappa Sig defeated 
Alpha Epsilon Pi in the interfraternity 
championship, and went on to beat Fed- 
eral Circle for the intramural crown. 
LEAGUE A 





W 


L 


Alpha Epsilon Pi 
Lambda Chi Alpha 


4 
3 




1 


Phi Sigma Kappa 
Alpha Gamma Rho 


2 
1 


2 
3 


Q.T.V. 

LEAGUE B 





4 


Kappa Sigma 
Tau Epsilon Phi 
Theta Chi 


3 

2 
1 




1 
2 


Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

LEAGUE C 





3 


Federal Circle 


4 





Greenough 


2 


2 


Comm. Circle A 


2 


2 


Comm. Circle B 


1 


3 


Poultry Science Club 


1 


3 



SOFTBALL 

Despite a rainy spring season, a closely 
contested intramural softball competition 
gained campus-wide interest. The original 
plan called for two leagues of nine teams 
each, with each team playing a round- 
robin schedule, and the winners of the 
respective leagues meeting for the intra- 
mural title. The poor weather caused 
many games to be cancelled, and the 
championship tilt could not be played 
until the day before finals. Alpha Gamma 
Rho emerged as champions in the fra- 
ternity competition by a slight margin, 
while the Commuters gained the top of 



the Independent I eague. The Commuters 
went on to capture the intramural cham- 
pionship by swamping .\lpha Gam, 17-4, 
in the play-oflF game. 

FRATERNITY 





w 


L 


Alpha Gamma Rho 


7 


1 


Theta Chi 


6 


1 


Kappa Sigma 


5 


1 


Alpha Epsilon Pi 


3 


2 


Phi Sigma Kappa 


3 


3 


Tau Epsilon Phi 


2' 


4 


Lambda Chi Alpha 


2 


5 


Q.T.V. 


1 


5 


Sigma Alpha Epsilon 





6 


INDEPENDENT 






Commuters 


6 


1 


Greenough 


5 


2 


Poultry Science Club 


4 


2 


Federal Circle 


5 


3 


Chadbourne A 


3 


3 


Chadbourne B 


3 


3 


Butterfield 


2 


2 


Comm. Circle A 


2 


3 


Comm. Circle B 





6 


Sport ill the raw 







195 




Hidden Talent 

BASKETBALL 

The Cage basketball floor, in addition 
to being utilized by the varsity, frosh, 
jayvees, and Stockbridge, was the site 
for a 24 team intramural season. The 
teams were divided into three leagues, 
composed of the fraternity league, a 
dormitory league, and a combination 
dormitory, clubs, and Stockbridge fra- 
ternity league. 

Lambda Chi Alpha completed its 
second successive undefeated season to 
pace the interfraternity league. Green- 
ough eked out a win over neighboring 
Chadbourne for the League B title, while 
Berkshire A ran roughshod over all op- 
ponents in copping League C honors. 

In the semi-finals, Berkshire defeated 
Greenough, and won the right to meet 
Lambda Chi in the finals. Berkshire 
hooped out a close 24-22 victory, ending 
Lambda Chi's unbeaten streak at 18 
games, and capturing the coveted crown. 



LEAGUE C 








W 


L 




6 





T 


5 


1 


5 


4 


2 




3 


3 




3 


3 







6 







6 



Berkshire A 
Comm. Circle T 
Chadbourne B 
Berkshire B 
Fed. Circle A 
Kolony Club 
A.T.G. 

FOOTBALL 

This last season's intramural touch 
football competition produced some tricky 
plays and slick ball handling that at times 
gave the spectators thrills and excitement 
comparable to varsity football fervor. 

Alpha Epsilon Pi ran roughshod over 
eight consecutive opponents to capture 
their second successive fraternity cham- 
pionship, while a powerful combination 
representing Greenough Hall had an easy 
time in winning the Independent crown 
and in defeating Alpha Epsilon Pi to cop 
the intramural title in the play-off series. 
STANDING 



STANDING 






FRATERNITY 






LEAGUE A 








W 


L 




W 


L 


Alpha Epsilon Pi 


8 





Lambda Chi Alpha 


9 





Theta Chi 


7 


1 


Sigma Alpha Epsilon 


7 


2 


Q.T.V. 


5 


2 


Theta Chi 


6 


2 


Sigma Phi Epsilon 


4 


3 


Phi Sigma Kappa 


6 


3 


Kappa Sigma 


3 


4 


Alpha Epsilon Pi 


4 


4 


Sigma Alpha Epsilon 


2 


4 


Kappa Sigma 


4 


5 


Phi Sigma Kappa 


2 


4 


Q.T.V. 


3 


5 


Alpha Gamma Rho 


2 


4 


Alpha Gamma Rho 


3 


5 


Tau Epsilon Phi 


1 


5 


Tau Epsilon Phi 


2 


7 


Lambda Chi Alpha 


1 


6 


Sigma Phi Epsilon 





9 


INDEPENDENT 






LEAGUE B 






Greenough 


5 







w 


L 


Comm. Circle T 


3 


1 


Greenough 


6 





Foresters 


4 


2 


Chadbourne A 


5 


1 


Comm, Circle S 


2 


2 


Foresters 


5 


1 


Federal Circle 


2 


2 


Commuters 


4 


2 


Berkshire A 


2 


2 


Plymouth 


2 


4 


Berkshire B 


1 


4 


Comm. Circle R 





6 


Chadbourne A 





2 


Fed. Circle B 





6 


Chadbourne B 





4 



196 



The Sporting Scene 




197 




G 




'■i'!^.-:;S)f» 



REEKS 



Soror, Sister. . . 
F rater, Mister. . . 
The Acropolis is a ruin! 
That's an Independent tune. 




199 




Back Kow: J. Ka<llo. Vt . llasey. II. Urewniany, J. Dillman, H. Fienmaii. K. Schubert, K. Willis, H. Thompson, K. Mac- 
Donald. 

Front Row: H. Goldberg. E. Canty, J. Matthews, Treas.; W. Tunis, Pres.; A. Baillet, Vice-Pres.; J. Landry, Sec; G. 
McColluni, W. Lieberwcrth. 



Interfraternity Council 




.lUDICIAin iiovitu 

W. S»,ctelu. Jr., J. I,a<l<l 
S. Coppelmaii, A. Brown, l^hicf .Justice; W. Vail 



Each year the fraternities on campus 
elect members of their own houses to 
represent them on a council which gov- 
erns and counsels each house. 

During the year the council drew up 
rushing rules and helped to supervise the 
freshman rushing. The organization also 
acted on any matters pertinent to fra- 
ternity life on campus. The annual inter- 
fraternity skits and sings, and the annual 
interfraternity sports competition were 
among the activities sponsored by the 
council. 

Highlight of the year was the presenta- 
tion of Greek Week, a week of activities 
and social events culminating with the 
Interfraternity Ball. This is the week 
(luring which the campus sees the work 
ihat Interfraternity Council has done in 
building up the spirit of every fraternity. 



200 




Fraternities 



Interfraternity Skit 
Time: 8:15 P.M. Any Saturday 
Place: At any Greek doorway 
Greek — Good evening, Mr. and Mrs. Chaferone! 
Chaperones — Good evening, Greek! How goes the 

battle? 
Greek — Bottle? 
Chaperones — No thanks. Cards. 




"201 



Alpha Epsilon Pi 



ALPHA EPSILON PI 
OFFICERS 

President: Albert W. Bailet 
X^ice-P resident: Albert Brown 
Secretary: Howard Goldberg 
Treasurer: William Feldman 



AEPi's campus success story was pre- 
sented in terms of oiBces held by its mem- 
bers. Bill Feldman, Dave Wolf, and Gerry 
Popkin filled key positions on the Index 
while other members were enthusiastic 
leaders of Academic Activities, Student 
Senate, Judiciary Board, Campus Chest 
Drive and Adelphia. 

Pi's burlesque "Military Brawl" was 
an exciting climax to the Military Ball 
Weekend. The pledge formal. Alumni 
Homecoming, exchange suppers, and 
regular Saturday dances were the other 
outstanding socials. Alpha Epsilon Pi 
again captured a first in spirited intra- 
fraternity football competition. 



Front Row: A. Porges, I. Wasserman. S. Udelson, L. Janofsky, M. Solberg, H. Clayton, N. Bornstein, R. Livingston, 
J. Perkins, J. Gilboard, S. Broitman, H. Pord. 

Second Row; T. Blank. J. Casper. H. Turin. L. Reines, L. Scigel. D. Wolf. H. Goldberg. A. Bailet, A. Brown, W. Feld- 
man. W. Chizinsky, E. Young. L. Brayman, A. Alkon, J. Berger. R. Ober, A. Ornsteen. 

Third Row: B. Kolovson. M. Blake. J. Gordon. A. Kunefsky, S. Promisel, R. Scolnick, A. Green, R. Green, N. Newman, 
S. Brunell. H. Bain. M. Rome. A. Alintuck, A. Mintz, G. Nadison. I. Doress. 

Fourth Row: J. Saphirstein. M. Gilman, M. Atlas. S. Chiz. W. Winn. P. Goldman, H. Edelstein, D. Issenberg, I. Berg, 
E. Wcinswig, J. Greenberg. G. Popkin. R. Rossman. L. Litwak. 

Other AEPis: P. Frankel, S. Chcrncsky, J. Lebowitz, H. Koseman. M. Ankeles, M. Bailet, D. Leiberman, A. Brown, 
H. Abrams. R. Sleiber. 




r_->,s^.i«i^':«a.tf^-^^.>.»ag^^ 



202 



It was not the Wliite House but you 
could call Alpha Gamma Rho the "house 
of presidents." While Don Kinsman, 
house president, held the top office of 
Adelphia, SCA, and An. Hus. Club, Gil 
Porter and Len Todd were presidents of 
the 4-H and Flori. Clubs, and Em Hib- 
bard was Index Editor. 

Socially, Alpha Gam ranked high with 
its Saturday dances, Christmas party, 
and company dinners. The boys had a 
banner year with house painting, new 
furniture and the most freshman pledges 
of any fraternity. In athletics, Alpha 
Gam was well represented in football, 
soccer, baseball and other sports. 



Alpha Gamma Rho 




ALPHA GAMMA RHO 
OFFICERS 

PreMeni: Donald M. Kinsman 
Vice-President: Edward E. Fulton 
Secretary: Allen Keough 
Treasurer: A. Allan Alexander 



Front Row: D. Mackay, W. Gallamorc, L. Todd, E. Rchill, H. West, E. Hibbard, J. DuBois, E. Fulton, D. Kinsman, 

A. Alexander. A. Keough, M. Scvoiaii. H. Trimble, R. Gaylord, B. Hobson, E. Hamilton, E. Nelson, Jr. 
Second Row: A. Barbadora, D. Stevens, J. Dana-Bashian. E. Hatch, C. Milne, C. Kiddy, T. Sylvia, M. Aldrich, M, 

Jacque, S. Taylor, K. Avery, W. Jahn, Jr., H. Allen, A. Warner, Jr., S. Fields, P. Nickas, H. Thompson, W. Lesure. 
Third Row: C. Nystrom, J. Warren, Jr., T. Danko, O. Rogers, R. Forkey, J. Putnam. E. Buck, D. Anderson, J. Boelsma, 

W. Ives, S. Estabrooks. T. Covert, K. MacDonald, D. Sisson, A. Muka, D. Gay, R. McEachern. 
Other Alpha Gams: W. Haines, Jr., D. Roberts, F. Rollins, D. Mann, W. Savard, J. Angelini, F. Meyer. A. Barrett, 

R. Grand-Lienard, R. Crosby, F. Johnson, P. Maciolek, J. Pyne, R. Hall, G. Porter, J.'McMaster. 




t^?^eiSA^^^£. 



203 



Kappa Sigma 




KAPPA SIGMA 
OFFICERS 

President: James Smith 
Vice-President: George Wright 
Secretary: Richard EUis 
Treas^irer: Edward Neville 



Kappa Sigma's first big event of the 
year was the Embassy Ball, attended 
by 80 couples. A new house activity 
was the Christmas party for 40 boys 
from the Brightside Orphanage. Both 
the fraternity brothers and the orphans 
enjoyed the party so much that it was 
decided to make this Christmas party 
an annual event. The brothers also 
decided to contribute to the support of 
a Dutch exchange student on campus. 
The climax of the year was the 
Kappa Sigma Regional conclave, at- 
tended by 100 delegates from seven 
New England chapters. A pledge group 
of 28 swelled Kappa Sig's membership. 



Front Row: C. Newton, J. Downey. J. Kelly, }. Dickmeyer. M. Girard, R. Diamond, E. Neville, J. Smith, G. Wright, 
R. Ellis, R. San Soucie, R. Toohcy, W. Beauregard, T. Ziemba, .1. Harrington, R. Leahy, I. Babbitt. 

Second Row: G. Francis. J. Hart, J. Patterson, A. lampietro, R. Foglia, I". Bourdeau. E. Misiaszek, C. Farnsworth, 
D. Davis, K. Casey. E. Bowler, T. ByTne, R. Norwood, P. Perry. P. lampietro, B. Fletcher, P. Drevinsky, R. Beau- 
mont, J. Hagar, .\. Roberts, R. Lee, J. Benoit. F. Cole. 

Third Row: F. Wisnoski, G. West, B. Bourdeau, H. Emmanuel, D. Johnston, E. Funkhouser, J. Byrnes, J. Nichols, 
R. Warren, R. Vara, R. Erlandson, W. Looney, E. Tonct. E. Bugbec, C. Woods, W. Vail, R. Goodspeed, H. Ostman, 
A. King, R. Gullans, W. Casey, J. Higgins, F. Shea. 

Other Kappa Sigs: W. Mcllcn, J. Trull, R. Perkins, F. Anderson, C. White, W. Fraherty, H. Meyers, H. Miner, W. Hight, 
J. Timberlake, A. Pigeon, G. DeWolf. R. Gagnon, D. Geer, ,1. McDonald. F. Shumway. R. Ames, P. Cheney, R. 
Bailey, B. Levis, R. Waite, R. Drake, F. Bunker, F. Bartlctt, R. Fraser, J. Early, R. Law, T. Thomas, F. Allen, 
W. Cox, J. Harrington, W. Ryback, J. Duffy. 




204 



This year Lambda Chi again iiail its 
share of representation in campus acti\'- 
ities with two members in Who's Who, 
five in the Maroon Key, two on men's 
Jutliciary and officers on seven other 
campus organizations. In athletics, the 
house shone, having both co-captains of 
football, the captain of the soccer team, 
fifteen men on the varsity football team, 
and members participating in almost 
every other sport. 

Lambda Chi's incomparable Saturday 
nights were varied with buffet suppers, 
costume parties, and scavenger hunts. 
Other social highlights were the Spring 
formal and the "homecoming" bancjuet. 



Lambda Chi Alpha 




LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 
OFFICERS 

President: Edward J. McGrath 
Vice-President: Leonard O'Connor 
Secretary: Joseph R. Hilyard 
Treasurer: Raymond G. O'Neill 



Front Kow: C L'Esperance, J. Durant, E. Siruzzicro, R. Pasini, J. O'Connell, W. Troy, T. McGarr. M. Fortunato. 
Second Row: R. Wynn. R. Tolman, H. HaU. P. Tassinari, J. Landry, R. Smith, L. O'Connor, E. McGrath, R. O'NeiU, 

J. llilyard. D. Collier, R. Czaja. R. Gleason. L. Drohan. 
Third Row: R. Carew, J. Shevis. R. Mulvaney, E. Ryan, F. O'Keefe, I. Yergeau, W. WaUoweek, R. Gleason, F. Lucier, 

R. Peterson. T. Walz. J. Estelle. S. Couture. J. Winton. P. Phalen, W. Lieberwirth. R. Izzo. 
Fourth Row: J. MuUaly, B. Salamone. M. Flynn, D. Dicenzo, J, Powers, R. Clapp, D. Salander, A. Schofield, C. Corkum, 

A. Cole, R. Flynn, R. Vanasse, R. Kroeck, J. McGraw, E. Johnston, J. Foley. T. Tibert, A. Estelle. 
Other Lambda Chis: H. Smith, P. Smith, E. Congdon, R. Dolan, J. McCarthy, R. Saunders, S. Sorrow, R. Crow^Iey, 

D. Gray, M. King, C. Libucha, A. Norsky, J. O'ConneU. R. Beaulac, J. Chadwick, P. Dean, R. Blinn, A. DiBiasi, 

G. Delaney, C. Gonet, A. Howard, R. Philips, J. MoManus. T. Andrews, D. Fair, H. Flynn. W. Magner, W. O'Brien, 

C. Shannon. S. Shattuck. J. Barone. M. McGrath. J. MrLaiislilin. R. Murray. 




205 



Phi Sigma Kappa 




PHI SIGMA KAPPA 
OFFICERS 

President: Patrick Bresnahan 
Vice-President: William Tunis 
Secretary: Donald Wescott 
Treasurer: Henry Ballou 



Phi Sigma Kappa showed its house off 
during the social season by the Saturday 
night dances, the "Autumn Nocturne" 
formal, the Christmas party, and the 
annual Spring formal. Guest pianist 
"Thousand Fingers" Russell entertained 
at the Homecoming Weekend celebration. 

On the athletic field, as well as on the 
dance floor, the members showed their 
talents. Bruce Shufelt, baseball captain, 
and Don Costello, of the football team, 
are two of the fraternity's many athletes. 
Other brothers were on the varsity soccer, 
swimming, and basketball teams. Phi 
Sigs also held important positions on 
many campus committees. 



Front Row: R. Kclsey, J. Price, J. Walker, R. Hansen, J. Marshall. J. Crean, T. McCarthy, H. Holden, D. Wescott, 

P. Bresnahan. W. Tunis, H. BaUou. S. Kerr, R. Lacey. B. Noyes, B. Shufelt, W. Smith, E. Varney. 
Second Row: A. Trombia, P. Hammond, K. Cutting. A. Toczydlowski, L. Jones, J. Sullivan, E. Rodriguez, H. Shensky, 

P. Dwyer. B. Knowland, A. Koptuck, M. Payne, B. Wogan, G. Kopp, P. Awad, A. Caron, F. Ziwotowski, H. Ladd, 

F. Vigneau, R. Ruttcr. 
Third Row: W. Estes, R. Buckley, F. Lahey, D. Jacques, S. Smith, P. Piusz, R. Ouellettc, R. Kuhn, A. Holmes, J. Du- 

mont, M. Mailloux. W. Leidt, W. Learned. W. Blodget, R. Mutter. A. Mangum. J. Magri. J. Ladd, A. Hodgess. 
Other Phi Sigs: M. Kelly, W. Maisner. J. Boyle. D. Daly. J. Freeman, R. Ganley. J. Steele, R. Stein, D. Anderson, R, 

Anderson, D. Costello. E. McCauley, A. Monroe. P. Roth, J. Scott. R. Vigneau. E. White, C. Aylward, E. Knight, 

J. McLaughlin. R. Morris. H. Pappas, A. Speak. R. Webster. 




206 



Q.T.V., celebrating its 80th anniver- 
sary this year, had one of its best social 
seasons, averaging a vie party every 
other week, and featuring outstanding 
parties Homecoming Weekend and 
Christmas. The spring semester was 
marked with a pledge banquet. The 
combined Q.T.V. Spring Formal and 
80th anniversary celebration highlighted 
May. 

Members of Q.T.V. were active in all 
campus activities — clubs, musical groups, 
and varsity sports. Walt Szetela and Ray 
W'illis turned in wins for the Derbymen, 
while Ken Parsons captained varsity 
swimming and Lovelace played well on 
the tennis team. 



Q. T. V. 




Q.T.V. 
OFFICERS 

President: Cornelius Bulman 
Vice-President: John J. Matthews 
Recording-Secretary: David W. Cuff 
Corresponding-Secretary: William A. 
Treasurer: .John H. White 



Bross 



Front Row: D. Cuff. W. Lovelace, J. Matthews, C. Bulman, H. Chiklakis, C. Greapcau, W. Szetela. W. Bross. 
Second Row: C. DeRose. G. Peters, D. Morrison, E. Doran, R. Willis, A. Malnati, M. Manning, K. Welcome. 
Third Row: R. Rescia. J. Fuller, M. Solari, R. Mitchell, G. Robery. D. Horsefield, E. Parsons, W. Spencer. 
Other Q.T.Vs: R. Best, A. Presto, T. Tower, J. White. D. Fairman, K. Parsons. L. Marinelli, L. Shaw. 




"207 



Sigma Alpha Epsilon 




S.A.E, 
OFFICERS 

President: Peter Mozden 

Vice-President: Everett Schubert 
Secretary: Richard Hall 
Correspondent: Ellie Barrows 
Treasurer: Arnold Erickson 



Situated in its new house on Sunset 
Ave., SAE has completed another pro- 
gressive year on the University campus. 
The new house, formerly the estate of 
David Grayson, was redecorated this 
summer for SAE. 

Thirty-seven men were pledged to the 
fraternity this season — a group which 
boasts of many brothers active in campus 
organizations. Lou Clough on the track 
team and Paul Stenard in Roister Doister 
productions brought new fame to the 
group, while the officers of many other 
campus groups were also SAE members. 
The fraternity was greatly saddened by 
the death of Chet Bowen, SAE member, 
who was one of the outstanding students 
of the University. 



Front Row: G. IVIacColloni, S. Januszkicwicz, R. LeGrand, P. Stenard, D. Ray. E. Schubert, I*. Mozden, A. Erickson, 
G. Khazal, R. Reis, W. Robinson, W. Potter, G. Whorf, D. Roy, H. Hatcb. 

Second Row: F. Langerin, V. Grice, D. Quiniby, .J. Swenson, D. Benson, D. Shaban, R, Hall, H. Williams, E. Murphy, 
G. Chapdelaiu, B. Cossar. J. Rogers, W. Warren. C. Yahnis. 

Third Row: A. Wliorf, J. Curran, P. Blanchard, L. Couture, G. Battit, J. Flynn, E. Barrows, J. Donovan, A. Young, 
D. Allen, C. Farley, P. Beauvais, R. lluckins. V.. Mosbier, J. O'Malley. 

Other SAEs: K. Baker, R. Benson. P. Collins, A. Governor, D. Higgins, A. Hunter, K. Jones, W. Kenney. R. Merrick, 
D. Miles, F. Whitaker. G. Cliche, H. Jessup. B. Milne. J. Rypyse, R. Sweeney, G. Whitney. N. Belles. J. Benvenut, 
D. Bowen, E. Clapp. D. Pagnoli. C. Port, W. llession, W. Kelley, C. Mudge, D. Murphy, G. Pearse, R. Scully, 
G. Simpson, W. Wade. H. Wild, W. Worden, C. Zegraphos, J. Farquharson, S. Heard, W. Kallaugher, C. Leblanc, 
R. Legrande, C. Nichols, W. Stevens, t>. Thatcher, A. Therrieu, A. Zukowski, L. (Plough. R. Cornish, W. Berry, 
F. Florini. .1. Graham. J. Hauscbild. R. Humphrey, R. .Jones. E. Kosarick, A. Laurilliard. A. Newell. C. Sowerby, 
D. Bloomquist, H. Bonnerville, W. Bradley, F. Callahan, B. Coparanis, T. Flagg, C. Knox, G. Lebranch, R. Prouty, 
W. Young. 




^208 



Off to a good start in becoming a 
powerful fraternity again, Sigma Phi 
Epsilon, assisted by the Worcester Tech 
chapter, has completed the reactivation 
of the Massachusetts Alpha chapter. The 
group boasted the Presidency of the 
Senate, members in class offices, Judiciary 
Board, Concert Association, Band, SCA, 
and on varsity athletic teams. 

Starting the season with only three 
pledges, Sig Ep, composed largely of 
Devens men, grew to over 60 members. 
The house conducted a busy social pro- 
gram in conjunction with other fraterni- 
ties and sororities. Members eagerly 
planned to obtain a new house for next 
year. 



Sigma Phi Epsilon 




SIGMA PHI EPSILON 
OFFICERS 

President: Joseph Dillman 
Vice-President: Clark Kendall 
Secretary: Walter Cahill 
Treasurer: Leon ]Murphy 



Front Row:R. SpiUer, R. Zing, W. Johnson. R. Briggs, J. Baker. E. Twardus, K. Mitchell, T. Gatcly, E. Ryan, A. Dc- 

niurjian. 
Second Row: J. Lambert, T. Cunningham. J. Reidy, J. Thomas. J. Thompson. B. Allen, Jr., J. Dillman, C. Kendall, 

W. Cahill, Jr., L. Murphy, R. Joyce, N. Laport. A. Wheeler. 
Third Row: R. Pike. W. Gannon, F. Marsden. C. Nyberg, E. Stockwell, J. Cassidy, G. Macricai,ta, B. Gretter, K. Spauld- 

ing, C Dill, A. Webster, E. Smith. G. Koolian, P. Rannanberg. 
Fourth Row: R. Shaw, G. Sievers. A. Brown. G. Wrenn, L. Perekslis, N. Lee, E. Canty, R. Waters, W. Starkweather, 

R. Leavitt, J. McAuliff. W. Cuneo, D. Bayer. 
Other Sig Eps: A. Turcotte. H. Baker. J. Bernard. J. Buckley, F. Hyland, J. O'Neill, W. Whitcomb, L. Allcnsandrini, 

W. Foster. 




209 



Tau Epsilon Phi 




TAU EPSILON PHI 
OFFICERS 

Chancellor: Herbert Kern 
V ice-Chancellor: Jason Radio 
Secretary: Melvin Wolf 
Scribe: Merwin Rubin 
Historian: Kivi Grebber 



New honors came to the Tau Pi 
chapter of Tau Epsilon Phi when Dick 
Brown won an interfraternity award as 
one of the outstanding men in the na- 
tional organization. TEP members, be- 
sides their numerous activities in campus 
affairs, maintained a very high scholastic 
average both semesters. Members of the 
House were busy working on the Col- 
legian, Quarterly, in the International 
Relations Club, athletic teams, and other 
campus organizations. 

The annual anniversary banquet and 
formal held in March highlighted TEP's 
busy social program for this year. 



Front Row: S. Coppleman. A. Burtman. E. Swartz, R. Fishman, D. Greenfield, D. Sudhalter, D. Mendelson. M. Wolf, 
H. Kern. J. Radio, M. Rubin, C. Spivak, P. Greenberg, A. Silbergleit, A. Abrahams, I. Gibbs, H. Cooper, P. Bern- 
stein. 

Second Row: M. Abrahamson. B, Slavin, M. Aronson, W. Less, M. Cohen, C. Blauer, A. Cohen, E. Isenberg, E. Cohen, 
W. Ratner, L. London, R. Silver, M. Crane, K. Grcbbcr, L. Litman. J. Brody, B. Waldman, E. Quint, M. Laby, 
M. Miller. W. Lebowitz. 

Third Row: P. Wolff, S. Bloomlield. M. Shapiro, M. Shore, E. Schwartz, Jr., U. Fienman, E. Winer, B. Shaker, N. Win- 
ston, E. Sagan, C Goldfarb. D. Diamond, A. Shuman, T. Goodman. J. Green, A. Cornell, B. Grosser, S. Goldberg, 
D, Rosenberg, A. Sugarman. 

Other TEPs: H. Goldberg. A. Kaufman, N. Berkowisz, D. Sadick. A. Barr, L. Greenberg. M. Kaplan, D. Kronick. 




aio 



A Sadie Hawkins' Day party and the 
annual Bowery Ball were the special so- 
cial events of the year at Theta Chi. 
Campus coeds and their dates frolicked 
in the frat house attired as Daisy Maes 
and L'il Abners, as the whole house began 
to resemble the Al Capp comic strip. At 
Christmas time, the Theta Chi's carolled 
at the dorms and Greek houses, and enter- 
tained a group of 30 children from the 
Brightside Home in Spring-field at a party. 
This was an innovation this year which 
the house hopes to make an annual affair. 



Theta Chi 




THETA CHI 
OFFICERS 

President: Donald J. Brennan 
Vice-President: Thomas W. Fox 
Secretary: Henry F. Colton, Jr. 
Treasurer: George A. Runquist 



Front Row: W. Holway, E. Anderson. E. Paul, W. Ryder, R. Tetrault. M. Gilbert, J. Conlon, .1. Holloway, H. Colton, 
D. Brennan, G. Runquist, R. Crerie, E. Drewniak, W. Bussolari, C. Olinto. E. Critchett. R^ Roddy, F. Skoliield. 

Second Row: R. Cagnon, A. Palmer. J. Wcstwater. A. Hixon, R. Beach, T. Clark, R. Kendall. R. Bulcock. F. Williams, 
R. Lampi. D. Young. G. Goodridge. D. Willey. G. Rose, M. Cryan, C. Briggs. B. Merritt. L. Ruggles, E. Pierce, 

B. Cooley, P. Mason. J. Fox. 

Third Row: J. Pomcroy. R. Howland, A. Manganaro, R. Bailey, R. Marsden, C. Houran, D. Gabrielson. D. Gracey, 
H. Drewniany. H. Wendler, E. Devine. N. Farrar, C. Crawford, R. Hafey, F. Seiferth, W. Kozloski, W. Foster, J. 
Robinson. R. Johnston. R. Smith. 

Other Theta Chis: J. Addison. J. Armstrong, R. Baker, E. Burkhardt, A. Carter, T. Emblcr, T. Fox, B. Gould, T. 
Henneherry, E. Hermes. R. Jackson. J. Reed. W. Robertson, P. Rooney. R. Stedman. J. Swanick, W. Sweeney, 

C. Taylor, W. Thacher. D. Torrey. J. Tripp, R. Vondell, V. Smith, H. Pendleton, P. Vondcll, G. Robichaud, 




•211 



Panhellenic Council 



The Panhellenic Council at the Uni- 
versity is part of a national organization 
in which every sorority on campus is 
represented. Each sorority sends a junior 
and senior member to the Council, where 
they form a group to discuss mutual 
sorority problems. It is the purpose of the 
Panhellenic Council to help sororities 
and not to rule them. 

The creed of the Council is "to main- 
tain good scholarship, to cooperate with 
University ideals, to maintain commend- 
able social standards, and to make friend- 
ships — all of which aim toward a happy 
and successful life." 

The Panhellenic Council has sponsored 



Round-Robin teas, thus regulating so- 
rority rushing. They also give a tea set to 
the sorority with the highest scholastic 
average. This year, Sigma Delta Tau 
was presented the tea set by the president 
of the alumnae Panhellenic League. 
Also, each year a different sorority 
sponsors a tea for the other sororities in 
order to foster friendship among the 
Greek girls. 

The highlight of the year was the Inter- 
sorority sing and declamation, which was 
presented during Greek Week. Every 
sorority competed and the winners were 
presented with plaques. Greek Week 
was held the last week in April. 



PANHELLENIC COUNCIL 
Lael Powers, Sally BoUes, Eleanor Lee, Mary Ann Alger 
Emily Trott, Frances Schekman, Marilyn Barstow, Barbara Kinghorn 




212 ] 




Sororities 



Aphrodites stepping out of mythology. 
Demure Grecian sophisticates, 
icith laurel coronets. 
Lincoln Avenue your Athens. 




213 



Chi Omega 




CHI OMEGA 
OFFICERS 

President: Alice O'Neil 
Vice-President: Barbara Hall 
Secretary: Sally Bolles 
Treasurer: Betty A. Traynor 



Iota Beta chapter of Chi Omega began 
the year with repairs. All the Chi O's 
helped with the redecoration of the 
sorority house. This year the sorority 
adopted as part of their philanthropic 
program the plan of sending baskets of 
food to poor families on Thanksgiving 
and Christmas. 

Chi O's social calendar included a 
buffet supper party, held at the house on 
the evening of the Military Ball, a tra- 
ditional Christmas party for the patrons 
and pledges; an invitation dance in the 
fall; and a pledge formal in late winter. 



Front Row: Mildred West, Ix>is Decker. Jean Litz, Joan Hummel, Barbara Broderick, Sally Bolles, Alice O'Neil, Betty 

Ann Traynor, Faitli Petton, Patricia Richardson, Marion Bass, Barbara Purcell, Carolyn Nally. 
Second Row: Betty Jane Skahill, Dorothy Beats, Eleanor Zamarki, Joanne O'Rourke, Ann Peterson, Judith Davenport, 

Carol Sullivan, Joan Kennedy, Barbara Donohue. Joan LaBarre, Ruth Trullson, Nancy Strceter, Mary Granfield, 

Nancy Galas. 
Back Row: Mary Lowry, Constance Petrowski, Patricia O'Rourke, Elizabeth Beggs, Barbara Koropka. Helena Walko- 

wicz, Virginia Sullivan, Charlotte Rice, Barbara France, Joan France, Alline Smith, Elizabeth Birdsall, Jacqueline 

Van Blarcom, Abigail West. Agnes Wilczynski. 
Other Chi O's: Jean Allison, Cleo Anderson. Barbara Hall. Marilyn McCartliy, Barbara Bartlett. Jo Anne Clark. Ardith 

Cattermole, Phyllis Hartwell, Claire Kennedy, Cheryl Race. Zilpha Smith, Mary Wells, Barbara Wood, Pauline 

Beauvais, Kathleen Buckley, Patricia Kearns, Nellie Kwasnik, Ruth Landstrom, Mildred Mik, Evelyn Morgan, 

Ann Moriarty, Arlene Zatyrka, Barbara McGarrity, Virginia Ubertalli. 





r^Ai^ 










■214 



Kappa Alpha Theta's purpose of de- 
veloping a bond of sisterhood among its 
members and a spirit of friendliness in 
campus relations has been attained during 
the past year. 

A sleigh ride in the winter, a pledge 
formal in March, an open house party, 
and an invitation dance were all delight- 
ful events which helped the sorority to 
fulfill its ideals. In the spring, the girls of 
Theta held their annual neighborhood 
Tea, now a sorority tradition. The pur- 
pose of the tea is to promote neighbor- 
liness and good will in their North Pleas- 
ant Street communitv. 



Kappa Alpha Theta 




KAPPA ALPHA THETA 

OFFICERS 

President: Mary A. Alger 

Vice-President: Therese Conlon 
Corresponding Secretary: Shirley Dunn 
Recording Secretary: Janet Vondell 
Treasurer: Alison Trombla 



Front Row: Dorothy Beers, Alison Trombla, Janet Hogan. Virginia Parker, Therese Conlon. Mary Ann Alger, Janet 
Vondell, Shirley Dunn, Jane Vondell. Mariellen Donoughue, Nancy Farnsworth. 

Second Row: Maril>"Ti Derby, Mimi Wakeman. Lillian Gill, Nancy Wallace, Betty Ann Bradley, Elizabeth Burr, Doris 
Carbone, Barbara Smith, Ruth Marvel, Ann MacVicar, Priscilla Burnett, Elizabeth VanderPol, Betty Lou John- 
son, Ann Burrer, Dianne Speed, Hope Westcolt, Joan McLaughlin. 

Third Row: Irene O'Keefe, Marjorie Harrington, Caroline Hasbrouck, Phoebe Jones, Barbara Galletley, Astrid Hanson, 
Mary Jean Crowley, Celia Machiak, Gail Peterson. Marie Jacob, Jane McBrien, Jean Sanborn. Eunice Diamond, 
Marilyn White, Jane Klein, Joanne Brandreth, Joan Heath, Loretta Souliere. 

Other Thetas: Florence Chapman, Mary Ann Good, Eleanor Carr, Gratia Clancy, Jeaiiette Tonner. 




215 



Kappa Kappa Gamma 




KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 
OFFICERS 

President: Berna Carroll 
Vice-Presideni: Helen Osuch 
Corresponding Secretary: Mildred Warner 
Recording Secretary: Regina McDonough 
Treasurer: Eleanor Crowell 



Delta Nu Chapter of Kappa Kappa 
Gamma came through with another 
excellent year. The sororitj' is justifiably 
proud of its representation in many 
campus activities. A member of Isogon, 
the president of Scrolls, president of 
WAA, and two members of Who's Who 
were Kappa girls. The Horticulture Show 
Queen and Honorary Colonel of the Mil- 
itary Ball were also from KKG. 

A most frilitful rush week started off a 
busy fall semester. Alumni teas, a 
Christmas party, the annual pledge for- 
mal, and the initiation banquet all kept 
the girls busy entertaining and being en- 
tertained. 



Front Row: Phyllis Hickman. Grace Feener, Nancy Kendall. Mildred Warner. Barbara Brunner. Nancy Maier, Regina 

McDonough, Berna Carroll, Helen Osueh, Barbara Robinson. Betty Fischer, Lorene Andersen. Barbara Lawrence, 

Jeanne Collins, Patricia Walsh, Mary Pat Guiltinan. 
Second Row: Faith Fairnian. Jean Hazelton. Penelope Tickclis. Barbara Nyren, Nancy Houle, Lydia French, Claire 

Costa, Barbara Bowman. Marjorie Briand, Ann Westcott, Agnes McDonough, Connie Whitney, Arlene Bruso, 

Irene Perniola. Jane Dinsmore. Betsey Campbell. 
Third Row: Jeanne Rapoza, Muriel Fauteux, Ruthe Toner, Jeanne Sa^vdey, Barbara Stevens, Marieta Gris^vold, Faye 

HoflFman, Lucille Howe. Prudence Waugh. Betty Dowd, Betty Rossini, Jean Ann Lindsey, Mary Jean Minehan, 

Nancy Nelson. 
Other Kappas: Emily Trott, Virginia Bennett, Eleanor Crowell, Lael Powers, Ramona Wergyznek. 




•iia 



This year Pi Phi continued its very 
active social life, with one of its purposes 
to promote friendship among all the girls 
on campus. The girls gave a tea in the 
fall for all the senior coeds. The coffee 
hours continued. The Pi Phi's held an 
open house during the Military Ball 
weekend, anil in January came the pledge 
formal. 

The girls of the sorority were active 
in all phases of campus life. The Chief 
Justice of Women's Judiciary, members 
of Scrolls and of Isogon, the manager of 
the Drill Team, and members of the Dor- 
mitory house councils all were Pi Phi 
sisters. 



Pi Beta Phi 




PI BETA PHI 
OFFICERS 

President: Therese Pender 
Vice-President: Janet Miller 
Corresponding Secretary: Marion Moody 
Recording Secretary: Ruth Buck 
Treasurer: Barbara Washburn 



Front Row: Nancy Ford, Nancy Bowman, Marie Matthcs, Anna Walak, Jane Davenport, Judith Moore, Claire Lavigne, 
Janet Miller, Therese Pender, Helen Bride, Betty Olausseu, Gloria Marchioni, Betty Young, Arlene Cormier, 
Beverly Sykes, Betsy Coding. 

Second Row: Marjorie Sullivan, Alice Chorbanian, Janice Luther, Virginia Rand, Joan Lundberg, Joan Bangs, Su- 
zanne Chrone. Marilyn Whipple, Ruth Buck, Beryl Fanning, Mildred Seher, Jean Small, Irene Finan, Rosemary 
Giordano, Norma Falconer, June Simons, Anne Harrington, Lois Nelson, Pauline Harcovitz, Polly Mayer, Helen 
Woloshyn. 

Third Row: Charlotte Beer, Evelyn Yeutter, Ann Guba, Dona Mayo, Barbara Curran, Carol Hinds, Frances Smith, 
Mary Shea, Elinor Sleeper, Marion Moody, June Swindell, Ruth Schorer, Edna Joslin, Ruth Sheppard, Carol 
Hooker, Muriel Aldrich, Catherine Romano, Dorothy Stiles, Mae Louise Jezyk, Joan Cleary. 

Other Pi Phis; Dorae Elwell, Mildred Kinghorn, Marilyn Barstow, Barbara Kinghorn, Barbara Washburn, Mary Breen, 
Barbara Dean, Joan Dellea, Dorothy Fortin, Jcannette Harris, Merle Kendall, Reggie Lawlor, Louise Martin, 
Claire Shalor, Janet Smith, Lorraine Selmer. 




an 



Sigma Delta Tau 




SIGMA DELTA TAU 
OFFICERS 

President: Eileen Tananbaum 
Vice-Presicleid: Frances Schekman 
Recording Secretary: Roslaide Tolinan 
Corresponding Secretary: Faye Hammel 
Treasurer: Adele Margolis 



Tangible proof of academic success of 
the Psi chapter of Sigma Delta Tau is 
the tea set, awarded to the sorority at a 
Panhellenic tea in November in recogni- 
tion of the maintenance of the highest 
scholastic average of University sorori- 
ties. A similar award was won at the 
Sigma Delta Tau national convention 
last summer when Psi chapter was pre- 
sented the national scholarship cup, and 
placed second for the activities cup. 

Adding socials to studies, Sigma Delta 
Tau entertained at an open-house dance 
in December. Pledge formal weekend 
consisted of an exciting barn dance. 
SDT's formal was held at the end of Feb- 
ruary. 



Front Row; Roslyn Cohen, Lillyan Greene, Joan Jackler. Arlyne Vilker. Lucille Langerman, Thelma Litsky, Adele 
Margolis, Frances Schekman. Eileen Tananbaum, Roslaide Tolman, Faye Hammel, Barbara Kranich, Ruth Ros- 
enthal, Barbara Fagan, Marge Arons, Deborah Lieberman, Gloria Eisman. 

Second Row: Arlene Arons, Enid Goldman. Lois Abrams. Florence Gordon. Rae Lampert. Mitzi Colton, Diane Rose, 
Charlotte Levine, Joyce Clements, Laura Levine, Florence Blumentlial, Barbara Sherter, Shirley Saphirstein, 
Beryl Stern. Joan Silverman, Dorothy Lipnick, Ruth Camann, Elaine Levine, Phyllis Haptcr, Ann Wolper, Louise 
Feldman. 

Third Row: PhylissSilin, Barbara Lappin, Jackie Cohen, Lois Ruben, Judith Lappin, Janice Ellsas, Judith Broder, 
Rose Goodman, Evelyn Geller, Renie Frank, Edna Price, Ruth Cohen, Sandra Poley, Grace Levine, Phyllis Cohen, 
Doris Kraft, Edna Cohen, Irene Bresnick, Barbara Lewis, Ruth Hurwitz. Judith Gordon. 

Other SDTs: Charlotte Kunian, Deborah Lieberman, Barbara Margolis, Nancy Miller, Naomi Spreiregen, Lillian 
Karas, Claire Kosberg, Rachel Liner, Joan Stern, Barbara Beurman, Ailecn Brand, Ellen Orlen. 




218 



The Sigma Kappas made merry in a 
home of their own this year, after one 
semester in North College, and one of 
scattered abodes. Eager to show off the 
new acquisition, the Sigmas joined with 
Pi Phi in sponsoring an open house for 
Devens transfers in October. Since then 
they have had the house open for an 
indoor hot- dog roast in November, an 
invitation dance in January, and an in- 
vitation supper in February. 

Sigmas are literary and dramatic, with 
Rae Blouin heading the Handbook Staff, 
Betty Kreiger on the Collegian and 
Quarterly Boards, Phyl Cole in Roister 
Doisters, and several Index and Senate 
members. 



Sigma Kappa 




SIGMA KAPPA 
OFFICERS 

President: Phyllis Ford 
Vice-President: Elizabeth Johnson 
Corresponding Secretary: Betty Kreiger 
Recording Secretary: Ruth Schlenker 
Treasurer: Mary Morano 



Front Row: Margaret Hautermaii, Shirley Anderson, Ruth Schlenker, Elizabeth Johnson, Phyllis Ford, Charlotte 
Snow, Carol Parker. Mary Nicoll, Catherine Howard, Shirley Braman. 

Seeond Row: Frances Stegner, Phyllis Cole. Joan Zehner, Mary Morano, Florence Mellor, Priscilla Parsons, Rosemary 
Blanciforti, .'Vdela Skipton. 

Third Row: Suzanne Knapp, Rosalind Bonazzoli, Eleanor Lee, Patricia Powers, Gwen White, Grace Merrill, Jacque- 
line Crosby. Beverly McAvoy. 

Other Sigma Kappas: Louise Gillis, Margaret Marshall, Dorothy Monesi, Beverly Southwick, Janet Thatcher, Rachel 
Blouin, Elizabeth Kreiger, Louise LcClair, Judith Stoylc, Betsy Acheson, Ruth Davenport, Edna Ferminich, 
Marjorie Lamb. Natalie Palk, Catherine Peck, Margherita Rubino, Jacqueline Buck, Mary Cunningliam, Ruth 
Coughlin, Catherine Cole, Jacqueline Lynch, Jean Travers, Charleen Palmer. 









tl (i> 



219] 





F E 







220 



A T U R E S 



Idle pages packed with frills, 

Shalloiv verse and campus ills, 

Pix and humor. Bay State song. 

Sense and sensibility, all gone xcrong. 




[22i: 



Cliches of Praise 



This being the moment 
For some of the world's 
Greatest cliches of praise, 
I say, "Massachusetts, 
Alma Mater, your Spirits 
Here in this environment 
Will live always 
And your Echoes 
Will resound 
From Holyoke Hills forever. 

I see the years. 

Protruding abruptly 

Through the Gregorian timepiece, 

And the delightful ennui 

Of Massachusetts days. 

I see Amherst, the town. 

Not the artificiality 

Of the New York Bhie Book 

Surnames, pursued hotly 

By Roman numerals. 

I feel your September 

Afternoons that mimic 

June days, hot and dry. 

I see your sunny hills. 

And red brick, old and new. 

I feel your evenings, crisp, clear. 

I see your small-town Broadway 

Beckoning me to sip 

With song and laughter. 

Your cynosures of neon 

Hampden, Bud and all the rest 

Attract, seduce or direct. 

But if we had reeled 

From your Septembers 

To your Junes, 

And had nothing else. 

We would have you. 





But there is in the environment, 
Echoes and Spirits that mingle 
With youthful voices, speaking 
Idealism and hope 
Without ex])erience 
Of having lived. 

There are the echoes of yesteryear 
That mingle with the breezes 
Of late returning Spring days, 
That swirl about your lilacs 
Or your pouting rhododendrons 
Or damp leaves of another season. 

These are the Spirits, 
Profound and noiseless. 
Each not the reality 
But the overtone — 
Not what is 
But what seems to be. 

Spirit of Midnight 

And a quiet campus 

Down below the Hill. 

Of dormitory luminescence. 

Of open textbooks. 

And tired eyes 

That blink 

Yesterday's assignment 

Into tomorrow's recitation. 

Spirit of Mirth 

Leaving the classroom joke 

At the doorway 

But carrying the laughter 

Into the world. 

Spirit of the Dance 
Steeped in corsage fragrance, 
Moving on ballroom clouds. 
Thinking romance in verse. 
Speaking soft and low. 
What Guittone said 
To his lady. 



223 



Spirit Intelligential 

Of the lectures 
Of Marx and Plato 
On Christian minds. 

Of Moses on St. Paul's 

In Hebraic-Christian tradition. 

Of economic planning 

Churning the brains 

Of bodies 

Clothed with empty pockets. 

Of "First Cause" 
Superimposed upon 
The Latest Thinking 
Of the scientists 
Who speak scientifically 
To the theologians 
Without ears. 

Of Aristotelians 

Who pound upon a table 

That is not there. 

Of Swinburnes 

Who laugh at Wordsworths. 

And Wordsworths 
Who climb a hill 
Or tree with golden foliage 
And shout, "He is here!" 



Spirit Intelligential 

Never dormant! 
Arguing everything! 
Admitting everything! 
Discarding nothing! 




[224] 




And your echoes. . . 

Of cool Autumn aflenioons. 

Of leathery sounds, 

Of shrill steel whistles, 

Mixed with cheers. 

Of snow winds 

Of Amherst winters. 

Of crunching feet 

On blanched pavements. 

Of Springtime trees 

Oozing maple sirup, 

Of beer barrel sounds 

And ale cans' rattling 

Springday's song. 

Or of twilight whispers 

Between the bookrows. 

Or the soft smack of lips 

And foot scuffles 

At dormitory doorways, 

That only the lovers hear. 

Or echoes of blue books 

Crinkling when pages turn. 

Or pencil scrawl 

Telling professors 

Youth is in accord 

With reason of the philosophers, 

The economists and historians. 

Of typewriters pounding 

Theses of mind over matter. 

Massachusetts — 

The name is spoken, 

Leaving the Chapel bells ; 

And we pass. 

Leaving the Chapel bells 

To peal but not to fade. 

The chimes will ever pack 

The vibrant air with Echoes 

That resound from Holyoke Hills 

To be heard forever." 

John A. Dunn, '49 



225 



A Building 



Epsilon Epsilon Sigma 




On the northeast portion of the campus, 
below Thatcher Hall, and opposite the 
road leading into South College, is lo- 
cated what has been called the most 
homely building on campus. The unim- 
pressive structure has served the Univer- 
sity greatly, for here are located the 
offices of the Graduate School and Expe- 
riment Station. This building is the East 
Experiment Station. 

Throughout the years, fortunate stu- 
dents have been given the opportunity 
to make the upper portion their home. In 
the past few years, the pupils living there 
and mutual friends, who are often present, 
have coined the name Epsilon Epsilon 
Sigma, using the initials of " E&st Exper'i- 
ment Station." 

The East Experiment Station is the 
crossroads of a million lives, and Brother, 
we mean that literally. From the crow's 
nest on the second floor, all the pulchri- 
tude of Lewis and Thatcher Halls can be 
seen on parade. 

Often one can detect a faint odor of 
alcohol on a warm afternoon emanating 
from the pigeon loft on the third floor. 
We are not running competition to 
G randy's, for the stuff we have is no less 



than 95% (190 Proof) diluted with cor- 
rosive sublimate. You see, this joy juice 
keeps bugs from eating our preserved 
plant specimens (two of us are Botany 
majors). Also in the pigeon loft we have 
a botanical garden, containing such 
things as oak trees, chestnut trees, castor 
beans, and African violets. Last year we 
raised tomatoes. In one corner is a shovel. 
This shovel is to remove snow which ac- 
cumulates through the open north win- 
dow in winter. It has become a regular 
chore to shovel out the bedroom after 
particularly violent storms. 

Our front yard will be remembered as 
the spot where steam rises from the 
ground on cold days. We claim the 
original "Old Faithful" on campus, but 
recently our spectacular geyser has been 
challenged by another more youthful one 
in front of Fernald Hall. 

There is no lack of culture within these 
hallowed walls, for here are stored the 
theses of past graduate students. On 
rainy Saturday afternoons it is not un- 
usual to find members perusing such 
titles as: "On the Mandibles of Certain 
Crustacea" by "Slim" Cadigan and, "A 
Comparative Study of the Morphology 
and Histology of the Digestive and Ex- 
cretory Systems of Naiads Representing 
the Three Families of North American 
Mayflies" by Larry Bartlett. 

The bicycle brigade, terror of all 
pedestrians on campus, traces its origin 
to the flock of bicycles which one often 
sees propped against the building. 

We hope that this short history of 
Epsilon Epsilon Sigma will help to curb 
peculiar and strange attitudes with which 
most people view it from the outside. 
Even if the roof leaks when it rains, and 
the fire hose is full of moth holes, it is 
home to us, and will always be remem- 
beretl for the good times and hard work 
which we have had there during our col- 
lege careers. 



226 



More Buildings 




Physical Education Building 
Goodell Library 



Edna Skinner Hall 



227 



Mills House 
Old Chapel 



Still More Buildings 



The Drill Hall, or College Armory, is 
the only clapboard building remaining on 
campus, with the exception of the Math 
Building, the Physics Building, the Home- 
stead, the President's house, and the 
University's kennels. The Department of 
Military Science and Tactics maintains 
its headquarters here. 

The building has withstood the bliz- 
zards of '88, '04, '23, and the more recent 
New England snowstorms. It was during 
World War H a proposed site for Atomic 



D is for 

Bomb tests, and ultimately served as 
War Emergency Kindling Wood Station 
No. 6437. 

While one wag has stated the Drill Hall 
has withstood New England Glaciation, 
another maintains that the building was 
formerly the old Revere Beach fun house. 
More erudite campus historians have 
delved into past records and theorize 
that the building is the lost bow of 
Noah's Ark. 



DRILL HALL 




228 



Destruction 



Buildings 




DRAPER 



DINTY'S 



Draper Hall, or the University Com- 
mons, is a conglomeration of the pseudo- 
Georgian, pseudo-American Colonial, and 
the G.I. architectural types. The cafeteria 
las been referred to as the home of the 
Johnson Plan, a dietetic system involving 
meal tickets, metal trays, noise-while- 
you-eat, lines- while-you-starve, and yes- 
terday's meat balls. 

Draper has often been compared with 
Harvard Stadium, but the facts are that 
Harvard Stadium is in Cambridge and 
Draper has a larger seating capacity. 

AMiile present-day cafeteria personnel 
lodge at Draper, it has been rumored that 
Tyrone Schapiro, Preserved Smith, and 
George Washington have slept there. 



Dinty's, or simply the Math Building, 
is a two-and-one-half story clapboard 
edifice, housing the you-know-what and 
why-did-they-flunk-me department. The 
building takes its name from Mr. Moore, 
a retired department head, noted for his 
explanation of infinity. Infinity, as Mr. 
Moore explained it, was a chalk line ex- 
tending from one end of the blackboard 
to the other end and then a flip of the 
chalk out the window. 

"Dinty's was originally built as a home 
for bugs." The building is one of the old- 
est on campus and of such a non-collegiate 
type architecture that it is said to have 
inspired James Whitcomb Riley to write 
his most famous poem. 



229 



n/" 



DEVENS DAYS 

By Felix Buba, with aid of Charles Plumer 




In 1946 Colleges were crowded far beyond their normal capacity. So the Massachusetts 
Legislature did something about it. In June, of that year, it passed a bill authorizing the 
establishment of a college for Massachusetts veterans. A portion of Fort Devens at Ayer 
was obtained on loan from the government, and the responsibility of setting up the school 
was delegated to Massachusetts State College. 

To create the complex structure of a college with any assurance that it will succeed is a 
formidable undertaking. Limit the time of its creation to a maximum period of ninety days, 
supply no tools — unless you consider an authorization a tool — and the task is almost an 
impossible one. That the men given this problem solved it and reached their objective is a 
tribute to their ability, industry, and spirit of cooperation. A Board of Trustees was formed, 
composed of Presidents of nine Commonwealth universities and colleges, in addition to the 
trustees of Massachusetts State College. An adminislralive staff was selected, led by Dr. 
Edward Hodnett, vice-president of Massachusetts State College. To Dr. Stokes fell the task 
of gathering together a student body, and to Dr. Williams the difficult job of recruiting a 
competent faculty. 

'J'hings had to be done systematically and well, but they had to be done in a hurry. 



There is many a story told about professors in fatigues hauling chairs, desks, beds, and 
whatnot, quite belying the dignity of their profession. But it was through the cooperation 
of these men and their willingness to work, even at menial tasks, that made it at all possible to 
receive the incoming rush of students on time, and to provide for them. There was much 
left to be done, but the way in which this first obstacle was hurdled left no doubt that any 
remaining problems could be solved. 

What the new student probably first noticed was the vast distance he had to walk; 
at least six miles a day could be covered in the pursuit of required duties. Dormitory life 
was disgustingly reminiscent of army or navy barracks; study facilities were practically 
nonexistent; and, to add insult to injury, classes were held in big empty barracks rooms, 
warmed by one little old base-heater. All in all, it was not a very auspicious beginning; yet 
not one man left the place because he found the conditions too tough. Then, too, there was 
the inevitable grousing about food. Let's put that down to the "usual G.I. griping — 
they're not happy unless they gripe, you know" — and say no more about it, except that 
sometimes, perhaps, the griping wasn't justified. 

Things improved, of course. With the addition of new buildings, adequate classroom 
conditions became a reality; study-rooms were set aside in dormitories, and a library estab- 
lished; in a very short time, a newspaper and literary magazine were published; a glee club, 
an orchestra, athletic teams, a dramatic society, and numerous clubs were formed; 
acquaintances were struck, teachers and students came to know one another better. 

Gradually, there developed a sense of belonging, a kind of pride in what had been done. 

It was a school spirit different from the usual kind because inherent in it was the sense of 

authorship and creativity shared by teacher and student. The school will close in June of 

this year, but will always be remembered affectionately by those who inaugurated their 

university careers at Fort Devens. 

(Edited) 





■t 


r- 


t 


U> 


1 


3i 
ii 


i 


i 
■ 


ii i 




[ 231 ] 



Songs 



SONS OF MASSACHUSETTS 
(Alma Mater) 

Bay State's loyal sons are we; 
In her praise our song shall be, 
Till we make the welkin ring. 
With our chorus as we sing. 
With the tribute that we bring. 
Holyoke's hills prolong the strain, 
Echoing to our glad refrain. 
And the gentle winds proclaim 
Far and near thy peerless fame, 
Praising e'er thine honored name: 
Ma-a-a-a-assachusetts ! 

Chorus: 
Loyal sons of old Massachusetts 
Faithful, sturdy sons and true. 
To our grand old Alma Mater, 
Let our song resound anew. 
Cheer, boys, cheer for old Massachusetts, 
Give our college three times three; 
Sons forever of the old Bay State, 
Loyal sons, loyal sons are we. 

H. L. Knight, '02 

WHEN TWILIGHT SHADOWS 
DEEPEN 

{traditional song) 

When twilight shadows deepen. 
And the study hour draws nigh. 
When shades of night are falling. 
And the evening breezes sigh, 
'Tis then we love to gather 
'Neath the pale moon's silv'ry spell, 
And lift our hearts and voices 
In the songs we love so well. 

Chorus: 
Sons of old Massachusetts! 
Devoted sons and true; 
Bay State, my Bay State, 
We'll give our best to you. 
Thee, our Alma Mater, 
We'll cherish for all time; 
Should old acquaintance be forgot, 
Massachusetts — yours and mine. 

F. D. Griggs, '13 




FIGHT ON! REDMEN! 

(To the melody of " The Vagabond King" 
by Rudolph Friml) 

Sons of Massachusetts 

Hold the ball, don't lose it 
On your way to victory 

Sweep the line before you 
As we all implore you 
Fight you on to victory 

Fight on ! Redmen ! Slash on thru the fray ! 
Fight on! Redmen! Smash 'em down to 
stay! 

Sons of Yankee splendor 
Hear our chorus render 
Bold refrain of victory 

— John Thomas, '50 



232] 



Songs 




FIGHT MASSACHUSETTS 

{Football Sotjg) 
Fight, fi-yi-yight ^Massachusetts, 
Fight, fi-yi-yight every play; 
Fight, fi-yi-yight for a touchdown, 
Fight all your might to-day. 
Fight down the field Massachusetts, 
The Stars and the Stripes will gleam; 
Fi-yi-yight, fi-yi-yight for old Bay State, 
Fight for the TEAM, TEAM, TEAM! 
Capt. E. M. Summers, 

Cav. D.O.L. 



MEDLEY 

I was horn about four thousand years ago, 

(years ago) 
And there's nothing in this world llial I 

don't know, (I don't know) 
I saw old King Pharaoh's daughter 
Fishing Moses from the water. 
And I'll lick the guy that says it isn't — 
I've been working on the railroad. 
All the livelong day. 
I've been working on the railroad. 
Just to pass the time away. 
Can't you hear the whistle blowing. 
Rise up so early in the morn. 
Can't you hear the captain shouting 
Dinah blow your — 
Glorious, glorious, one keg of beer for the 

four of us, 
Glory be to God that there are no more of 

us, 
For the four of us can drink it all a — 
Oh, they had to carry Cary to the ferry. 
And the ferry carried Cary to the shore. 
And the reason that they had to carry 

Cary 
Was that Cary couldn't carry any more. 
Sweet Adeline, say you'll be mine; 
Come let me whisper in your ear. 
Way down yonder in the old corn field. 
For you, I pine — 

Sweeter than the honey to the honey bee, 
I love you, say you love me; 
Meet me in the shade of the old apple 

tree-ee-ee 
Eva, Iva, Ova, Evaline — 
For it's always fair weather 
When good fellows get together 
With a stein on the table, 
And a good song ringing clear. 



SONS OF THE A'ALLEY 

{University Song) 

Sons of the valley. We'll forge her fame, men. 

Onward to glory. Sounding her name, and then 

Comrades forever, We'll toast Alma Mater, 

Fighting together. Praising her ever. 

For old Massachusetts. Bay State won't give in! 

Throw down the gauntlets, The Maroon and White will win! 



233] 



For Freshmen 



The Fable of the Credulous Frosh 

(Reprinted from the 1939 Index) 

Once there was a freshman who beheved everything that he was told. 
But within six months at the U of M, he flunked out. He was too obedient, 
paradoxically speaking. 

Prexy, in the first week of September, told Joe Freshman to put in 
two hours of study for every class. In the next week's rushing, all fraternity 
men told him that he should spend some of his time socially — in the 
fraternity bull sessions, poker games, or vie parties. The Dean told Joe, a 
little later, to engage in an extracurricular activity — the Roister Doisters, 
for example. In the frosh Phys. Ed. course, Joe was talked into putting in 
two practice periods per week for the freshman football team. Since he 
planned to be a chem. major, he had to join the chem. club. Lastly, his 
father considered it a healthy American custom for Joe "to work his way 
through college." 

So, like Don Quixote, he charged his own little windmill and went at 
his "college life" schedule. 

He studied five hours a day. He pledged a fraternity, thereafter 
attending vie parties and meetings. He joined the Roister Doisters. He 
became a member of the chem. club. He worked three hours a day for his 
meals. And he caught the knack of dressing with his left hand and eating 
his breakfast with his right. 

Soon he was three days behind .schedule, then a week behind, and then 
a month. Came January. He found that he flunked completely. 

"I would have pulled through all right," said Joe, "if there were about 
forty-eight hours in a day." 

MORAL: It should he obvious. 




He aimed t'oo high 



234 



Only 



The Fable of Freddie the Freshman 



(Reprinted from the 1939 Index) 

You should know by now that Freddy was a freshman, which opens 
up a vast field of possibilities for any fantastic mind. Given a freshman, 
anything can happen. AVell, it did. 

Freddy was the kind of freshman that took everything literally. He 
wrote home every day; he vigorously saluted the Senators; he never forgot 
to sign his name to the Honor Pledge. But, saddest of all, Freddy said " Hi " 
to everyone. No matter who would approach him on the campus, Freddy 
would deliberately go out of his way to say "Hi" to that individual. After 
a month of "Hi-"ing, Freddy got so that he would automatically say 
"Hi" to the trees, Maud the Mule, or Muggsy the Dog. Freddy would walk 
around in a daze, intermittently saluting Senators, jumping numerals, and 
muttering "Hi" under his breath. 

Thanksgiving vacation came, and Freddy went home. He "Hi"-ed 
his little sister, his mother, his father, and all his relatives. They were 
frightened at first, but they later came to accept it along with Freddy's 
bright socks and his whiffle. 

On the last Saturday of vacation, Freddy went into Boston with five 
dollars in his pocket, in search of a good shirt and some flashy neckties. 
These purchased, he wended his way home through the busy bustling 
crowds one finds on Washington Street on the last Saturday of any vaca- 
tion. There Freddy was in his glory; he greeted every stranger with a brisk, 
friendly "Hi." People didn't notice him, for people in Boston know that 
one can find all kinds on Washington St. Finally, some one did notice his 
greeting, and chaos came to the corner of Summer and Washington Streets. 
The person was a gaudy Scollay Square blonde, accustomed to sailors and 
the like, but hardly acquainted with Freddy. 

He innocently tossed his hundred and forty-fifth " Hi " (for that day) 
at her, she gaped, spat out her Wrigley's, and screamed for a cop. 

"Masher!" she cried, and a dozen bluecoats carried off, none too 
gently, Freddy the Masher (as he was later known in AVashington Street 
folklore). 

Today, for all we know, Freddy has a cell mate to whom he never says 
"Hi," which is hardly unusual, if you know what happened to him. 

MORAL: For God's sake, don't say -'Hi" to EVERYBODY. 




No paddle. No Freddy! 

[ 235 ] 



Yesteryear 




II 

< .<li-llienics, Spring, 1942 




Bicycle Age 




lluHH i '.uviilry 




1. 

2. 
3. 
4. 
5. 
6. 
7. 
8. 
9. 



10. 
11. 
l^. 
13. 
14. 
15. 



The Girl Friend 

Your Favorite Dog 

The Prof. Who Never Understood You ... 
The Prof. Whom You Never Understood 

Your Favorite Librarian 

Your Favorite Dean 

Your Favorite Assistant Dean 

Your Favorite Second Assistant Dean ... 
Your Favorite Campus Character: 

Faculty member 

Student 

Yorsh Favorish Bartendish 

Your Favorite Cafeteria Manager 

Your Favorite Treasurer 

Your Favorite Basketball Coach 

Your Favorite Doctor 

Your Favorite Model Plane Commander 



287 



Married Life 




238 



Hazing 




239 



Winter Scenes 




240] 



Campus Capers 




[241] 



ALPHA 




Greek Turnpike 




Alpha Gamma Rlio 




Kappa Sigma 



242 



BETA 




Phi Sigma Kappa 




Q. T. V. 




Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

[243 1 



GAMMA 




Sigma Phi Epsilon 



Alpha Epsilon Pi 




Tau Epsilon Phi 




Theta Chi 

[244] 



ETC. 







Chi Omega 




Kappa Alpha Theta 




Sigma Delta Tau 

[245] 



THIRD 
PL Alt 




D 



MINISTRATION 



They had their problems, too. 
But their hour exams were few. 

— Anonymous '^9 
We are cooperating but. . . 
{And Chadbourne Road is still a rut.) 

— Anonymous '50 




247' 



In Recognition 




RICHARD B. EVANS 
Professor of Military Science and Tactics 
Retired 1948 



MAHG\RKT T. HAMLIN 

Director of Placement for Women 

Retired August 1948 



FRANK C. MOORE 
Head of Department of Mathematics 
Retired January 1948 



A. ANDERSON MACKIMMIE 

Dean of School of Liberal Arts 

Retired September 1948 




248 



3n ilemoriam 




DR. GEORGE EDWARD GAGE 

1883 - 1948 

The University suffered the loss of an excellent scientist 
and an outstanding professor when the well-known and well- 
loved Dr. Gage died, suddenly, of a heart attack on March 8, 
1948. 

Dr. Gage, who was a member of the University of Massa- 
chusetts faculty for 37 years, was born in Springfield in 1883. 
He attended Clark University, and received his Ph.D. at Yale. 
He contributed greatly to the research and teaching program 
of the University and was an active member of the Society 
of American Bacteriologists and of the Society for the Ad- 
vancement of Science. 



249 




President Ralph A. Van Meter 
Presidetit''s Inauguratioa 




250 




Dean William L. Maclmier 




Registrar Marshall O. Lanphear 

[2511 




Board of 



HIS EXCELLENCY THE GOVERNOR PAUL V. DEVER 
President, Ex-Officio, Board of Trustees 



JOSEPH W. BARTLETT 
Chairman, Board of Trustees 




252' 



Trustees 




Standing: Hawley, Carmichael, Keleher, Malian, Burke, Chandler. Desmond. Whitinorc, Stokes 

Sitting; Brown, McNamara, Hubbard, Williams, Van Meter, Bartlett, Chairman; Leach, O^Brien, Marsh, Ell 



His Excellency Paul X. Dever 
Governor of the Commonwealth 

Mr. Joseph W. Bartlett 
49 Federal Street, Boston 



Term Expires 



1955 



1950 



1954 



1956 



1951 



Mr. Alden C. Brett 

Hood Rubber Company, Watertown 72 

Mr. Harry Dunlap Brown 
Wyman Road, Billerica 

Mr. William M. Cashin 

1221 Canton Avenue, Milton 

President Leonard Carmichael 
Tufts College, Medford 55 

Mr. John Chandler 

Commissioner of Agriculture, 41 Tremont St. 

Mr. John M. Deely 1953 

Whiteholm Road, Lee 

Mr. John J. Desmond, Jr. 

Commissioner of Education, 200 Newbury St., 
Boston 8 

Mr. John W. Haigis 1954 

324 Main Street, Greenfield 

Mr. Ernest Hoftyzer, Boston Record American 1950 
5 Winthrop Square, Boston 6 

Dr. Clifford C. Hubbard 1953 

Mansfield 



Mrs. Elizabeth L. McNamara 1951 

239 Upland Road, Cambridge 40 

Professor William A. Orton 1956 

135 Vernon Street, Northampton 

Mr. Ralph F. Taber 1952 

Curtis Publishing Co., Statler Bldg. Boston 15 



Mrs. Joseph S. Leach 

238 School Street, Walpole 



1952 



Mr. Philip F. Whitmore 
Sunderland 

ADDITIONAL FOR DEVENS BRANCH 

President James Phinney Baxter, 3rd 

Williams College 
Admiral Wat Tyler Cluverius 

President, Worcester Polytechnic Institute 
President Charles W. Cole 

Amherst College 
President James R. Killian, Jr. 

Massachusetts Institute of Technology 
■President James B. Conant 

Harvard University 
President Carl S. Ell 

Northeastern University 
President John A. O'Brien, S.J. 

College of the Holy Cross 
President William L. Keleher, S.J. 

Boston College 
President Daniel L. Marsh 

Boston University 

(Devens board term expires in 1950) 



1955 



253 




Educational Policies Council 



RALPH A. VAN METER 

President 
B.S. Ohio State University, 1917. M.S. University 
of Massachusetts, 1930. Pli.D. Cornell University, 
1935. 



B.A. 



GEORGE W. ALDERMAN 

Associate Professor of Physics 
Williams College, 1921. 



CHARLES P. ALEXANDER 

Acting Dean of the School of Science 
B.S. Cornell University, 1913. Ph.D. Cornell Uni- 
versity, 1918. 

JAMES W. BURKE 

Secretary 
B.S. University of Massachusetts, 1938. 

THEODORE C. CALDWELL 

Professor of History and Sociology 
B.A. The College of Wooster, 19-25. M.A. Harvard 
University, 1927. Ph.D. Yale University, 1934. 

PHILIP L. GAMBLE 

Professor of Economics, and Head of Department 
B.S. Wesleyan University, 19'-28. M.A. Wesleyan 
University, 1939. Ph.D. Cornell University, 1933. 



M.S. 



KARL N. HENDRICKSON 

Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering 
LTniversity of Maine, 1936. 



CURRY S. HICKS 
Professor of Physical Edvcation and Head of Dirision 
B.P.Ed. Michigan State Normal College, 1909 
M.Ed. Michigan State Normal College, 1924. 

WALTER H. HODGE 

Associate Professor of Botany 
B.S. Clark University, 1934. M.S. University of 
Massachusetts, 1936. M.A. Harvard LTniversity, 
1940. Ph.D. Harvard University, 1941. 

MILO KIMBALL 

Associate Professor of Business Administration 
B.S. Ohio Northern University. B.B.A., M.B.A., 
Boston University. 

MARSHALL O. LANPHEAR 

Registrar 
B.S. University of Mas.sachusetts, 1918.M.S.'_Univer- 
sity of Massachusetts, 1926. 

WILLIAM L. MACHMER] 

Dean 
B.A. Franklin and Marshall College, 1907. M.A. 
Franklin and Marshall College, 1911. Ed.D. Ameri- 
can Irilernational College, 1936. 



GEORGE A. INIARSTON 

Dean of the School of Engineering 
B.S. Worcester ' Polytechnic ' Institute, 1930. M.S. 
State University of Iowa, 1933. C.E. Worcester 
Polytechnic Institute, 1940. 

OREANA A. MERRIAM 
Assistant Professor of Home Economics 
B.S. University of Vermont, 1929. M.S. University 
of Massachusetts, 1936. 

HELEN S. MITCHELL 
Dean of School of Home Economics 
A.B. Mount Holyoke College, 1917. Ph.D. Yale 
University, 1921. 

CLAUDE C. NEET 
Professor of Psychology 
B.A. University of California at Los Angeles, 1930. 
M.A. Clark University, 1932. Ph.D. Clark Uni- 
versity, 1935. 

FRANK P. RAND 

Professor of English and Head of Department 

Acting Dean of School of Liberal Arts 

B.A. William's College, 1912. M.A. Amherst College, 

1915. 

VICTOR A. RICE 
Dean of the School of Agriculture 
B.S. North Carolina State College, 1916. M.Agr. 
University of Massachusetts, 1923. 

DALE H. SIELING 
Professor of Agronomy and Head of Department 
B.S. Kansas State College, 1931. M.S. Kansas State 
College, 1932. Ph.D. Iowa State College, 1936. 

HERBERT N. STAPLETON 
Professor of Agricultural Engineering and Head 

of Department. 
B.S. Kansas State College. M.S. Kansas State Col- 
lege. 

CLARK L. THAYER 
Professor of Floriculture and Head of Department 

and Acting Head of School of Horticulture 
B.S. LTniversity of Massachusetts, 1913. 
COLONEL WILLIAM TODD 
Professor of Military Science and Tactics 
Kansas LTniversity. 

RUTH J. TOTMAN 
Professor of Physical Education for Women 
B.S. New .Jersey College for Women, 1928. M.Ed. 
University of Pittsburgh, 1934. 

REUBEN E. TRIPPENSEE 

Professor of Wildlife Management 

B.S. Michigan Slate College, 1920. M.S. University 

of Michigan, 1933. Ph.D. University of Michigan, 

1934. 



254 



Professors Emeriti 



WILLIAM HENRY ARMSTRONG 

Asxixlaiil Profesnor of Mechanical Drawing, Emerilns 
B.S. I'liiversity of Mnssacliusctls, M.L.A.C.P., 
Harvard University. 

I UGH POTTER BAKER 

President Emerilns 
B.S. Michigan State College. M.F. Yale University, 
D.OEC. University of Munich, LL.D. Syracuse 
University, Rhode Island State College, University 
of Massachusetts, D.Sc. in Ed. Boston University. 

ALEXANDER EDMOND CANCE 

Professor of Economics, EmeriUis 
B.S. Macalester College, M.A., Ph.D. University of 
Wisconsin. 

JOSEPH SCUDDER CHAMBERLAIN 

Professor of Chemistry, Emeritus 
B.S., M.S. Iowa State College, Ph.D. Johns Hopkins 
t^nix'ersity. 

ORTON LORING CLARK 

Associate Professor of Botany, Emeritus 
B.S. LTniversity of Massachusetts. 

GUY CHESTER CRAMPTON 

Professor of Insect Morphology, Emeritus 
A.B. Princeton taiiversity, M.A. Cornell University, 
Ph.D. University of Berlin. 

CLIFFORD J. FAWCETT 

Extension Specialist in Animal Ihisbandry, Emeritus, 
B.S. Ohio State University. 

HENRY TORSEY FERNALD 

Professor of Entomology, Emeritus 
B.S., M.S University of Maine, Ph.D. Johns Hop- 
kins University. 

JULIUS HERMAN FRANDSEN 

Professor of Dairy Industry, Emeritus 
B.S., M.S lou-a State College. 

CLARENCE EVERETT GORDON 

Professor of Geology and Mineralogy, Emeritus 
B.S. University of Massachusetts and Boston Uni- 
versity, A.M., Ph.D. Columbia University. 

JOHN CAMERON GRAHAM 

Professor of Poultry Husbandry, Emeritus 
B.S. Agr., University of W'isconsin. 

MARGARET POMEROY HAMLIN 

Placement Officer for Women, Emeritus 
B.A. Smith College. 

ARTHUR KENYON HARRISON 

Professor of Landscape Architecture, Emeritus 
M.L.A. University of Massachusetts. 

HENRI DARWIN HASKINS 

Professor of Agricultural Chemistry, Emeritus 
B.S. University of Massachusetts. 

MRS. ANNETTE TURNER HERR 

Professor of Extension Home Economics, Emeritus 
B.S., M.A. Columbia University. 

EDW'ARD BERTRAM HOLLAND 

Research Professor of Chemistry, Emeritus 
B.S., M.S., Ph.D. LTniversity of Massachusetts 

FRED CHESTER KENNEY 

Treasurer, Emeritus 
M.S. University of Massachusetts. 



ALEXANDER ANDERSON MACKIMMIE 

Professor of History and Sociology, Head of Depart- 
ment and Dean of the School of Liberal Arts,' Emeritus 
B.A. Princeton University, M.A. Columbia Uni- 
versity. 

FRANK COCHRANE MOORE 

Professor of Mathematics, Emeritus 
A.B. Dartmouth College. 

SUMNER RUFUS PARKER 

Extension Professor of Agriculture, Emeritus 
B.S. University of Massachusetts. 

CHARLES ADAMS PETERS 

Professor of Chemistry, Emeritus 
B.S. LTniversity of Massachusetts, Ph.D. Yale LTni- 
versity. 

FRED COLEMAN SEARS 

Professor of Pomology, Emeritus 
B.S., M.S., Sc.D. Kan.sas Agricultural College. 

JACOB KINGSLEY SHAW 

Research Professor of Pomology, Emeritus 
B.S. University of Vermont, M.S., Ph.D. University 
of Massachusetts. 

EDNA LUCY SKINNER 
Dean of the School of Home Economics, Emeritus 
B.S., M.A., Columbia University, M.Ed. Michigan 
State Normal College. 

PHILIP HENRY SMITH 

Research Professor of Chemistry, Emeritus 
B.S., M.S. University of Massachusetts. 

WINTHROP SELDEN WELLES 

Professor of Education, Emeritus 
B.S. University of Illinois, M.Ed., Harvard LTniver- 
sity. 



A. Anderson Mackimmie, 1940 Grand Sachem. Metta 
wampe Hiking Club 




255 



School of 




Dean Victor A. Rice 



LUTHER BAXTA 

Assistant Professor of Poultry Husbandry 
B.S. Cornell University. 

ROLLIN HAYES B.4RRETT 

Professor of Farm Management 
B.S. University of Connecticut. M.S. Cornell Uni- 
versity. 

MATTHEW LOUIS BLAISDELL 

Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry and 
Superintendent of Farm 
B.S. University of Massachusetts. 

JAMES WILLIAM CALLAHAN 

Instructor in Agricidtural Economics 
B.S. University of Massachusetts. 

FRANK THOMAS CANAVAN 

Superintendent of Dairy Manufactures 

MRS. ANNELLA PLATTS CARD CHATEL 

Instructor in Agricultural Economics 
B.S. University of Massachusetts. 

GEOFFREY ST. JOHN CORNISH 

Instructor in Agrostology 
B.S. University of British Columbia. 

WILLIAM ALLEN COWAN 

Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry 
B.S. LTniversity of Massachusetts. 

LAWRENCE SUMNER DICKINSON 

Associate Professor of Agrostology 
B.S., M.S. University of Massachusetts. 

JOHN NELSON EVERSON 

Assistant Professor of Agronomy 
B.S., M.S. University of Massachusetts. 

EUGENE JOSEPH FINNEGAN 

Instructor in Dairy Industry 
B.S. University of Massachusetts. 

NATHAN STRONG HALE 

Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry 
B.S. University of Connecticut. 



DENZEL J. HANKINSON 

Professor of Dairy Industry and Head of Department 
B.S. Michigan State College. M.S. University of 
Connecticut. Ph.D. Pennsylvania State College. 

FRED PAINTER JEFFREY 

Professor of Poidtry Husbandry and Head of 
Department 
B.S. Pennsylvania State College. M.S. LTniversity of 
Massachusetts. 

JOHN BECKLEY LENTZ 

Professor of Veterinary Science and Head of 
Department 
A.B. Franklin and Marshall College. V.M.D. Uni- 
versity of Pennsylvania. 

HARRY GOTFRED LINDQUIST 

Assistant Professor of Dairy Industry 
B.S. University of Massachusetts. M.S. University 
of Maryland. 

ADRIAN HERVfi LINDSEY 

Professor of Agricidtural Economics and Head of 
Department of Agricultural Economics and Farm 

Management 
B.S. University of Illinois. M.S., Ph.D. Iowa State 
College. 

D. HORACE NELSON 

Assistant Professor of Dairy Industry 
B.S. LTniversity of New Hampshire. M.S. University 
of Missouri. Ph.D. Pennsylvania State College. 

VICTOR ARTHUR RICE 

Professor of Animal Husbandry; Head of Department; 

Dean of the School of Agriculture 
B.S.. D.Agr. North Carolina State College. M.Agr. 
University of Massachusetts. 

GLENN C. RUSSELL 

Instructor in Agronomy 
B.S. Brigham Young University. 

SARGENT RUSSELL 

Assistant Professor in Agricultural Economics 
B.S. University of Maine. M.S. Cornell University. 

WILLIAM CROCKER SANCTUARY 

Professor of Poultry Husbandry 
B.S., M.S. University of Massachusetts. 

DALE HAROLD SIELING 

Professor of Agronomy and Head of Department 
B.S., M.S. Kansas State College. Ph.D. Iowa State 
College. 

RUSSELL EATON SMITH 

Associate Professor of Veterinary Science 
B.S. University of Massachusetts. V.M.D. Univer- 
sity of Pennsylvania. 

ROBERT GERALD SWANSON 
Instructor in Animal Husbandry 
B.S. University of Massachusetts. M.S. Pennsyl- 
vania State College. 

CHARLES HIRAM THAYER 

Assistant Professor of Agronomy 

JOHN HENRY VONDELL 

Assistant Professor of Poultry Husbandry 

JOHN MICHAEL ZAK 

Instructor in Agronomy 
B.S., M.S. University of Massachusetts. 



256] 



Agriculture 

Each division within the Scliool 
of Agricnhure is j)riniarily de- 
voted to the deveU)i)nient and 
training of students in some phase 
of America's largest industr}^ 

The Agricultiu'al Economics and 
Farm Management Division aims 
to train students for the more 
clei'ical phase of agriculture. 

The xVgronomy Division pro- 
motes better crop culture and 
crop improvement research. 

The animals are not forgotten, 
for the Animal Husbandry De- 
partment deals with that branch 
of agriculture. Each year the Ani- 
mal Husbandry Department spon- 
sors the Little International Live- 
stock Show. 

A Dairy Industry major is also 
offered by the School of x\griculture 
for the purpose of teaching stu- 
dents methods of milk handling 
and the manufacture of dairy 
products. This division sponsors 
the annual dairy classic. 

Students who wish preparation 
in the operation of commercial 
poultry and breeding farms and 
hatcheries find courses in the Di- 
vision of Poultry Husbandry. 

A curriculum in General Agri- 
culture is also offered for students 
not wishing to specialize. 

In addition to the course offered 
to U. of M. students the School of 
Agriculture sponsors short courses 
for anyone interested in attending 
them. 




-«^ 



j^^?$:«>f 







257 



School of Business Administration 




Acting Dean Philip L. Gamble 



RICHARD MOWRY COLWELL 

AssislanI Professor of Business Administration 
B.S., M.S. Rhode Island State College. 

GORDON DONALD, JR. 

Assistant Professor of Business Administration 
A.B. Princeton University. M.A. University of 
Chicago. 

HAROLD EJNIORY GRIFFIN, JR. 

Instructor in Business Administration 
B.S., M.S. University of Massachusetts. 

HAROLD ERNEST HARDY 

Professor of Business Administration 
A.B. Pomona College. Ph.D. University of Minne- 
sota. 

SHERMAN HOAR 

Assistant Professor of Business Administration 
A.B. Harvard Iniversity. 

MILO KIMBALL 

Associate Professor of Business Administration 
B.S. Ohio Northern University. B.B.A., M.B.A. 
Boston LTniversity. 

IRVING BERNARD KRAVIS 

Associate Professor of Business Administration 
B.S., M.A., Ph.D. University of Pennsylvania. 

RICHARD STEFAN LOP ATA 

Instructor in Business Administration 
B.S., M.S. L'niversity of Illinois. 

WILLIAM HOWARD NEEDHAM 

Instructor in Business Administration 
A.B. Bates College. LL.B. Boston University. 

ROBERT LOUIS RI\'ERS 

Instructor in Business Administration 
A.B. Clark University. M.S. University of Illinois. 

HAROLD WILLIAM SMART 

Assistant Professor of Business Administration 
LL.B. Boston University. A.B. Amherst College. 



The School of Business Ad- 
mmistration at the University of 
Massachusetts is an outgrowth of 
the Department of Economics, 
first established in 1935. The 
School offers four curricula, pre- 
paring men for careers in the fol- 
lowing major fields: Accounting, 
General Business, Industrial Ad- 
ministration, and ^Marketing. By 
next fall, the School hopes to have 
added a curriculum in Finance. 

Three hundred and fifty-nine 
major students now enrolled in the 
School at Amherst and Devens, 
are taught by a staff of sixteen 
full-time teachers from the De- 
partment of Economics and the 
School of Business Administration. 

The School of Business Admin- 
istration was established in Sep- 
tember, 1948. Prior to that time, a 
department of Business Adminis- 
tration existed for one year. The 
entire development represents an 
expansion of the work in the de- 
partment of Economics towards 
the technical side, the general in- 
troductory courses remaining still 
in the department of Economics. 

With its new curricula, expand- 
ing faculty, and large enrollment, 
the school promises to become a 
significant addition to the Uni- 
versity structure. 



;258] 



Division of Military 
Science and Tactics 

HARLEY DALE KABUUD 

Assislaiil Professor of Mililari/ Science and Tactics 

for Air 
B.S. South Dakota State College. Major, Air Force. 

FRANCIS WALTER NYE 
Assistant Professor of ililitarii Science and Tactics, 

'and Head of Air'R.O.T.C. 
B.S. University of Vermont. Lieutenant Colonel, .\ir 
Force. 

HOWARD CLARENCE PARKER 
Assistant Professor of Militari/ Science and Tactics 
B.S. University of ]\Iassachusetts. M.S. Columbia 
University. Major, Cavalry. 

wiLLL\M NEELEY TODD, JR. 
Professor of Military Science and Tactics and Head 

of Dii'ision 
Colonel, Cavalry, L^.S.A. 

EDW.ARD ALFRED VIVIAN 
Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics 
B.S. Te.xas Agricultural and Mechanical College. 
Captain, Air Force. 

FRANCIS EUGENE VOEGELI 
Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics 
B.S. University of Wichita, United States Military 
Academy, ilajor. Cavalry. 

In September, 19-46, the Ad- 
vanced Course ROTC was rein- 
stated on campus w ith an Armored 
Cavalry Unit and an Air Corps 
unit. 

The Mihtary Division activities 
during the year inchided a field 
trip for the Advanced Course 
Cavalry students and sponsorship 
of pistol and rifle teams. 

The big social afl^air of the year 
sponsored by the Division was the 
annual Military Ball, held at the 
Smith School in Northampton in 
December, with music by Ray 
McKinley and his orchestra. The 
annual good-bye dance held the 
weekend before finals was the im- 
portant social event of the spring 
season. 

The colorful ROTC Band, under 
the dii'ection of Mr. Ezra Schabas, 
served very effectively during the 
entire year. 




[259: 



School of 




Dean George A. Marston 



EARL JAY ANDERSON 

Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering 
B.S. ill C.E. Iowa State College. S.M. Massachu- 
setts Institute of Technology. 

MAURICE EDWARD BATES 

Professor of Mechanical Engineering and Acting Head 

of Department 
B.S.E. University of Michigan. S.M. Massachusetts 
Institute of Technology. Ph.D. University of Michi- 
gan. 

HAROLD FRANCIS BECK 
Assistant Professor of Agricnltnral Engineering 

ROBERT RODERICK BROWN 

Professor of Electrical Engineering and Head of 
Department 
B.S. University of Texas. S.M. Massachusetts In- 
stitute of Technology. 

NORMAN CLARENCE CARD, JR. 

Instrnctor in Mechanical Engineering 
B.M.E. Thomas S. Clarkson Memorial College of 
Technology. 

SHURMAN YOU-HSI CHANG 

Instructor in Electrical Engineering 
B.S. Chiao-tung University. M.S. Harvard Ilniver- 
sity. 

JAMES PATRICK COFFEY 
Instructor in Mechanical Engineering 
S.B. Massachusetts Institute of Technology. 

JOHN HARLAND DITTFACH 

Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering 
B.M.E. , M.S. University of Minnesota. 

EDWARD DONALD EMERSON 

Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering 
S.B. in M.E. Harvard University. 

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.' 



STEPHEN JAMES JATRAS 

Instructor in Electrical Engineering 
B.S. in E.E. Carnegie Institute of Technology. 

CARL ANTON KEYSER 

Assistant Professor of Metallurgy 
B.S., M.S. Worcester Polytechnic Institute. B.S. 
Carnegie Institute of Technology. 

JOSEPH WALTON LANGFORD, JR. 

Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering 
B.S. University of New Hampshire. S.M. Massa- 
chusetts Institute of Technology. 

MARK PAUL LEVINE 

Instructor in Electrical Engineering 
B.S. in E.E. Northeastern University. 

JOHN BAILEY LONGSTAFF 

Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering 
B.S. United States Naval Academy. M.S. Pennsyl- 
vania State College. 

JOSEPH SOL MARCUS 

Instructor in Civil Engineering 
B.S. Worcester Polytechnic Institute. 

MINER JOHN MARKUSON 

Associate Professor of Agricnltnral Engineering 
B.S. LTniversity of Minnesota. 

GEORGE ANDREWS MARSTON 

Professor of Civil Engineering and Dean of School of 

Engineering 
B.S., C.E. Worcester Polytechnic Institute. M.S. 
University of Iowa. 

JOHN WILLIAM MOHN 

Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering 
M.E. Stevens Institute of Technology. B.S. Wor- 
cester Polytechnic Institute. 

JOHN BAXTER NEWLON 

Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering 

ELMER CLAYTON OSGOOD 

Associate Professor of Civil Engineering 
C.E., D.Eng. Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. 

IR^^NG JOHN PFLUG 

Assistant Professor of Agricultural Engineering 
B.S. Agric. Eng. Purdue University. 

GEORGE FREDERICK PUSHEE 

Assistant Professor of Agricultural Engineering 

BERNARD PRITCH.\RD RINES 

Instrnctor in Agricultural Engineering 
B.S. in Agric. Eng., B.S. in E.E. University of Maine 

CARL SHERWOOD ROYS 

Professor of Electrical Engineering 
B.S. Worcester Polytechnic Institute. M.S. in E.E., 
Ph.D. Purdue Lhiiversity. 

ELMER STACKPOLE SACHSE 

Instrnctor in Electrical Engineering 
B.S. Worcester Polytechnic Institute. 



260 



Engineering 



AVALTER WORCESTER SiSilTII 

Axxiatant Professor of Electrical Eiujiitevrinij 
B.E.E. Northeastern University. 

DANIEL SOBALA 

Instructor in Mechanical Engineering 
S.B. Massachusetts Institute of Technology. 

HERBERT NORMAN STAPLETON 

Professor of Agriciilttiral Engineering anil Head of 

Department 
B.S., M.S. Kansas State College. 

JOHN DAVID SWENSON 

Professor of Mechanical Engineering 
B.S. New York University. M.A. Columbia Uni- 
versity. 

WILLIAM HENTIY TAGUE 

Assistant Professor of Agricultural Engineering 
B.S. Iowa State College. 

WILLIAM HENTIY WEAVER 

Professor of Mechanical Engineering 
B.S. in I.E'., M.S. in I.E. Pennsylvania State Col- 
lege. 

MERIT PENNIMAN WHITE 

Professor of Ciiit Engineering 
A.B., C.E. Dartmouth College. M.S., Ph.D. Cali- 
fornia Institute of Technology. 

NORMAN EDWARD WILSON 

Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering 
E.E. Cornell LTniversity. M.S. Illinois Institute of 
Technology. 

CHESTER HENRY WOLOWICZ 

Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering 
B.S. in M.E. Northeastern University. M.S. in 
M.E. Harvard University. 



With the new Engineering Build- 
ing still uncompleted, the School 
of Engineering was forced to un- 
dergo its second year of crowded 
classrooms and laboratories. Des- 
pite these difficulties, however, the 
school W'as able to make substan- 
tial progress. Courses w^ere offered 
in Agricultural Engineering, Light 
Building Construction, Civil En- 
gineering, Electrical Engineering, 
Mechanical Engineering, and 
Chemical Engineering. The school 
added several new instructors and 
substantially increased its course 
offering's. 

With the advent of a large 
group of engineering students from 
Devens, the facilities proved a bit 
inadequate, but the near comple- 
tion of the new Engineering labor- 
atory behind Commonwealth Cir- 
cle brightened the prospect for 
next year. 




GUNNESS LABORATORY 



261 



School of 




Acting Dean Clark L. Thayer 

OSCAR GUSTAF ANDERSON 

Assisiani Professor of Pomology 
B.S. University of Massachusetts. 

JAMES FRANKLIN ANDERSON 
Instructor in Pomology 
B.S., M.S. West Virginia University. 

LYLE LINCOLN BLUNDELL 
Professor of Horticulture 
B.S. Iowa State College. 

ALTON BRIGHAM COLE 
Instructor in Forestry 
B.S. University of Massachusetts. M.F. Yale Uni- 
versity. 

CHARLES WARREN DUNHAM 
Instructor in hloriculture 
B.S. University of Massachusetts. M.S. L'niversity 
of Wisconsin. 

DONALD DURELL 
Instructor in Landscape Architecture 
B.S., M.L.A. University of Massachusetts. 
CARL RAYMOND FELLERS 
Professor of Food Technology and Head of Department 
A.B. Cornell University. M.S., Ph.D. Rutgers Uni- 
versity. 

ARTHTR PERKINS FRENCH 
Professor of Pomoloyy and Plant Breediug and Head 

of Department of Pomology 
B.S. Ohio State LTniversity. M.S. L^niversity of 
Massachusetts. 

ROBERT POWELL HOLDSWORTH 

Professor of Forestry and Head of Department 

B.S. Michigan State College. M.F. Yale University. 

SAMUEL CHURCH HUBBARD 

Assistant Professor of Floriculture 

WILLIAM BRADFORD JOHNSON 

Instructor iu Olericulture 

B.S. Penu.sylvania State College. 

OTTO GEORGE KRANZ 
Assistant Professor of Food Technology 
B.S. L'niversity of Lausai\ne. 

ARTHUR SIDNEY LEVINE 
Assistant Professor of Food Technology 
B .S., M.S., Ph.D. University of Massachusetts. 



WILLIAM PRESTON M.a.cCONNELL 

Instructor in Forestry 
B.S. L'niversity of Massachusetts. M.F. Yale Uni- 
versity. 

IAN TENNANT MORRISON MacIVER 

Instructor in Landscape Architecture 

THEODORE FLAVIEN MATHIEU 

Assistant Professor of Arboriculture 

B.S. Syracuse University. 

RAYMOND HERMAN OTTO 
Professor of Landscape Architecture and Head of 

Department 
B.S. University of Massachusetts. M.L.A. Harvard 
University. 

PAUL NICHOLAS PROCOPIO 
Instructor in Horticulture 
B.S. University of Massachusetts. 

ARNOLD DENSMORE RHODES 

Professor of Forestry 
B.S. LTniversity of New Hampshire. M.F. Yale Uni- 
versity. 

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. LTniversity 

of Illinois. 

JAMES ROBERTSON, JR. 
Assistant Professor of Art and Architecttire and 
Chairman, Department of Fine Arts 
B.Arch. Carnegie Institute of Technology. 

DONALD ERNEST ROSS 

AssistmU Professor of Floriculture 
B.S. University of Massachusetts. 

GRANT BINGEMAN SNYDER 

Professor of Olericulture and Head of Department 
B.S.A. University of Toronto. M.S. Michigan State 
College. 

PALTL WILLIAM STICKEL 
Assistant Professor of Forestry 
B.S. New York State College of" Forestry. M.F. Yale 
University. 

CLARK LEONARD THAYER 
Professor of Floriculture and Ilea'l of Department, 

and Acting Dean of School of Horticulture 
B.S. LTniversity of Massachusetts. 

REUBEN EDWIN TRIPPENSEE 
Professor of Wildlife Management 
B.S. Michigan State College. M.S., Ph.D. Univer- 
sity of Michigan. 

ALDEN PARKER TUTTLE 

Assistant Professor of ]'cgetahle Gardening 
B.S. LTniversity of Massachusetts. M.S. Pennsyl- 
vania State College. 

WILLIAM GOULD VINAL 
Professor of Nature Education 
B.S., M.A. Harvard University. Ph.D. Brown Uni- 
versity. 

RALPH COLLIER ZALKAN 
Instructor in Food Technology 
B.S. LTniversity of Massachusetts. 



262 



Horticulture 



The School of Horticulture in- 
cludes the Departments of Flori- 
culture, Food Technology, Fores- 
try and Wildlife Management, 
Landscape Architecture, Olericul- 
ture, and Pomology. The school 
offers instruction in the growing 
and marketing of floAvers, fruits, 
vegetables, and ornamental shrubs; 
in the breeding and improvement 
of plants; in the active manage- 
ment and conservation of forests 
and wildlife; in the design, plant- 
ing and care of ornamental plant- 
ings, and in the processing and 
technology of food products. 

The facilities of the school in- 
clude twenty thousand square feet 
of greenhouse space, supplemented 
by about five thousand square feet 
of hotbeds, and coldframes; sever- 
al acres of gardens and a nursery; 
orchards with hundreds of vari- 
eties of trees and small fruits; 
the Mt. Toby forest of seven- 
hundred and fifty-five acres which, 
together with smaller forests, af- 
fords facilities for field work; and 
a number of laboratories and draft- 
ing rooms. 

In November, the School of 
Horticulture presented its thirty- 
sixth annual Horticultural Show, 
demonstrating varied talents of 
students and staff members. 




263 



School of 




Acting Dean Frank P. RanU 

DORIC ALVIANI 

Assistant Professor of Music 
Mus.B., Ed.M. Boston University. 

ANITA LUKIA AS'CHER 
Visiting Assistant Professor of Oerman 
M.A. University of Munich and University of Bonn. 
Ph.D. Smith College. 

THEODORE CUYLER CALDWELL 
Professor of History and Head of Department 
B.A. College of Wooster. M.A. Harvard L^niversity. 
Ph.D. Yale University. 

HAROLD WHITING CARY 
Professor of History 
A.B. Williams College. A.M. Harvard University. 
Ph.D. Yale University. 

GILBERT CESTRE 
Instructor in French 
Licence es Lettres, Diploma D'Etudes Superieures, 
Universitv de Dijon. 

KATHERINE ALLEN CLARKE 
Assistant Professor of French 
A.B. Goucher College. M.A. Middlebury College. 
Docteur de I'Universite de Grenoble. 

WILLIAM ALLEN DAVIS 
Assistant Professor of History 
B.A. Colgate University. M.A. Harvard University. 
PETER JEROME DIFFLEY 
Instructor in English 
B.S. Purdue University. A.M. Columbia University. 
EDWIN DOUGLAS DRIVER 
Instructor in Sociology 
A.B. Temple University. M.A. University of Penn- 
sylvania. 

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. 

EVAN LRA FARBER 
Instructor in Government 
A.B. University of North Carolina. 

ROBERT SIMION FELDMAN 
Assistant Professor of Psychology 
B.S., M.S. University of Michigan. 



JAMES M. FERRIGNO 

Assistant Professor of Romance Languages 
A.B., A.M. Boston University. 

VERNON LEROY FERWERDA 
Assistant Professor of Government 
A.B., M.S. University of Massachusetts. 

CHARLES FREDERIC FRAKER 
Professor of Romance Languages and Head of 
Department 
A.B. Colorado College. A.M., Ph.D. Harvard Uni- 
versity. 

PHILIP LYLE GAMBLE 
Professor of Economics, Head of Department, Acting 

Dean, School of Business Administration 
B.S., M.A. Wesleyaii University. Ph.D. Cornell 
University. 

PAUL HARDING GERHARDT 
Instructor in Economics 
A.B. University of North Carolina. 

HARRY NEWTON CLICK 
Professor of Philosophy 
A.B. Bridgewater College. A. Si. Northwestern 
University. Ph.D. ITniversity of Illinois. 

STOWELL COOLIDGE CODING 
Professor of French 
A.B. Dartmouth College. A.M. Harvard University. 
Ph.D. University of Wisconsin. 

MAXWELL HENRY GOLDBERG 
Professor of English 
B.S. University of Massachusetts. M.A., Ph.D. 
Yale University. 

GEORGE GOODWIN, JR. 

Instructor in Government 

A.B. Williams College. A.M. Harvard University. 

ALBERT EDWARD GOSS 

Instructor in Psychology 

B.A., M.A. Iowa State University. 

PAUL GERALD GRAHAM 

Visiting Professor of German 

B.S. Northwestern University. M.A. Wesleyan 

University. Ph.D. Y'ale L'niversity. 

JANET GRAYSON 

Instructor in German 

B.S. University of Massachusetts. 

WILLIAM HALLER, JR. 
Assistant Professor of Economics 
A.B. Amherst College. M.A. Columbia LTniversity. 
VERNON PARKER HELMING 
Associate Professor of English 
B.A. Carleton College. Ph.D. Y'ale LTniversity. 
LEONTA GERTRUDE HORRIGAN 
Assistant Professor of English 
B.S. University of Massachusetts. M.A. Smith 
College. 

ARTHUR NELSON JULIAN 
Professor of German and Head of Department 
A.B. Northwestern University. 

JAY HENRY KORSON 
Professor of Sociology 
B.S. Villanova College. M.A., Ph.D. Yale Univer- 
sity. 

ROBERT PHILIPS LANE 
Instructor in English 
A.B. Columbia University. M.A. Harvard Univer- 
sity. 



264] 



Liberal Arts 

The central position of liberal 
arts in the new Iniversity of 
Massachusetts curriculum was 
clearly indicated this year by a 
total of 7149 undergraduate class 
enrollments in the departments of 
English, Economics, Education, 
Fine Arts, German, History and 
Sociology, Philosophy, Psychology, 
and Romance Languages. 

Remembering that the mission 
of the University is "to promote 
liberal and practical education," 
and recognizing rapid growth, es- 
pecially in the technical fields, the 
School of Liberal Arts has ex- 
panded its oiTerings in nonprofes- 
sional, cultural subjects to provide 
the balance necessary for happiness 
and well-being of the professional 
man and woman. In addition to 
this traditional objective of liberal 
studies, the departments of the 
School offer specialization which 
serves admirably as an entering 
wedge to such vocations as educa- 
tion, journalism, and business, 
which rely heavily upon flexibility 
of mind and a broad general back- 
ground. 

Last fall the School noted with 
regret the retirement of Dean A. 
Anderson Mackimmie, who since 
19''28 had directed the work in 
social sciences and liberal arts, and 
welcomed as his successor, Prof. 
Frank Prentice Rand, head of the 
Department of English. 



MURRAY BURTON LEVIN 

Instructor in Government 
A.B. Harvard University. M.A. Columbia Univer- 

JOHN FRANCIS MANFREDI 

Instructor in Sociology 
B.A. University of Pennsylvania. M.A. Harvard 
University. 

ELLWOOD RICHARD MARCUS 
Instructor in English 
A.B. State Teachers College, Montclair, N. J. M.A. 
Columbia University. 

DANIEL JUSTIN McCARTHY 

Assistant Professor of Education 

B.S.E., Ed.M. Bridgewater State Teachers College. 

HARRY HIRSH MICHELSON 

Visiting Lecturer in Clinical Psychiatry 

M.D. University of Kiel. 

BRUCE ROBERT MORRIS 
Associate Professor of Economics 
A.B. Western Reserve University. M.A. Ohio State 
University. Ph.D. Llniversity of Illinois. 

ARTHm BENSON MUSGRAVT; 

Professor of Journalism 

Nieman Fellow in Journalism Harvard University. 

CLAUDE CASSELL NEET 

Professor of Psychology and Head of Department 

A.B. University of California. M.A., Ph.D. Clark 

University. 

ARTHITR ELLSWORTH NIEDECK 

Assistant Professor of Speech 

B.S. Ithaca College. M.A. Cornell University. 

WILLIAM GREGORY O'DONNELL 

Assistant 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. LTniversity of Massachusetts. 




265 



School of Liberal Arts 

(Concluded) 

BARBARA ANN PHILLIPS 

Instructor in Psi/clwloijy 
A.B. Bates College. A.M. Boston University. 
AMES SAMUEL PIERCE 
Assistant Professor of History 
A.B. Harvard L^niversity. A.M. University of Michi- 
gan. 

JAMES MORTON PINES 

Instructor in Economics 

B.A. Bard College. M.A. Harvard University. 

WALTER EVERETT PRINCE 

Professor of English 

Ph.B., A.M. Brown University. 

ALBERT WILLIAM PURVIS 
Professor of Education and Head of Department 
A.B. University of New Brunswick. M.Ed., D.Ed. 
Harvard L^niversity. 

FRANK PRENTICE RAND 
Professor of English and Head of Department; Acting 

Dean of School of Liberal Arts 
A.B. Williams College. A.M. Amherst College. 
SABRA JULIA ROGERS 
Instructor in Spanish 
B.A. Smith College. 

WILLIAM MARTIN ROURKE 
Assistant Professor of Education 
B.A. Beloit College. M.S. Northwestern Universitv. 
EZRA SCHABAS 
Instructor in Music 
B.S. Juillard School of Music. M.A. Columbia Uni- 
versitv. 

ROBERT EUGENE SCOTT 
Instructor in History 
B.A. Bates College. M.S. University of Massachu- 
setts. 

EDMUND JOSEPH STAWTECKI 
Instructor in German 
B.S. L'niversity of Massachusetts. M.A. LTniversity 
of Iowa. 

PAULINE ANN TANGUAY 
Technical Assistant in Psychology 
B.S. Universitv of Massachusetts. 

FLORIANA TARANTINO 
Instructor in English 
B.S., .A.M. Boston Universitv. 

FREDERICK ROGERS TIBBETTS 
Instructor in German 
B.A. Universitv of Ma,ssaehusetts. 

FREDJERICK SHERMAN TROY 
Associate Professor of English 
B.S. University of Massachusetts. M.A. Amherst 
College. 

THEODORE ROOSEVELT VALLANCE 

Assistant Professor of Psychology 

A.B. Miami LTniversity. M.A. Syracuse University. 

HENRY LELAND VARLEY 

Assistant Professor of English 

A.B., A.M. Weslevan Univer.sitv. 

MRS. MARTHA ROCKHOLD WRIGHT 
Instructor in English 
B.S. Miami LTniversity. 

ANTHONY WILLIAM ZAITZ 

Instructor in Speech 

B.S.O. Curry College. M.A. Boston University. 

JOHN KARL ZEEXDER 

Instructor in History 

B.A., M.A. The Catholic Universitv of America. 




Dean Helen S. Mitchell 



The School of Home Econom- 
ics started the j^ear by moving 
into its brand new home, Edna 
Skinner Hall. The newly com- 
pleted building with its bright 
classrooms and shining labs at- 
tracted many students to the 
Home Economics courses. The ad- 
dition of two assistant professors, 
an instructor, and a research in- 
structor to the School made possi- 
ble the offering of several new 
courses and the alleviation of 
crow^ded conditions. 

That the School of Home Eco- 
nomics is widening its scope on 
this campus is illustrated by the 
fact that the number of freshmen 
enrolled in this school has in- 
creased from 20 in the fall of 1947 
to 55 in the spring of this year. 
A student from Norway and four 
from this country are enrolled in 
the Graduate School. 

The School of Home Economics 



266 



Home Economics 

sponsored the Home Ec Clul) 
again this year. The chib, under 
the guidance of tlie Schooh fostered 
a project whereby needed articles 
were sent to famihes in Pohmd. 

In January, the members of 
clothing courses presented a Cloth- 
ing Review attended by faculty 
wives, townspeople, and students. 
The Homestead was again used 
for training Seniors and Juniors in 
home management. 

In the spring, representatives 
from many branches of Home 
Economics joined local people for 
the dedication of Skinner Hall. 

With the facilities of its new 
building, the school of Home Eco- 
nomics has ambitious plans for the 
future. 

jMILDRED briggs 

Assistant Professor of Home Economics 
A.B. DePauw University. M.S. Io^^■a State College. 
MRS. GLADYS MAE COOK 
Assistant Professor of Home Economics 
B.S. Battle Creek College. M.S. University of Mas- 
sachusetts. 

DOROTHY DAVIS 

Instructor in Home Economics 

B.S. Syracuse University. M.A. Columbia Univer- 

ALICE ELIZABETH JANE 

Assistant Professor of Home Economics 
B.S. New Jersey College for Women. M.A. Columbia 
Iniversitv. 

OREANA ALMA MERRIAM 
Assistant Professor of Home Economics 
B.S. L^niversity of Vermont. M.S. University of 
Massachusetts. 

HELEN SWIFT MITCHELL 
Professor of Home Economics and Dean of School of 

Home Economics 
A.B. Mt. Holvoke College. Ph.D. Y'ale University. 
MRS. SARA COOLIDGE PIATT 
Assistant Professor of Home Economics 
B.S., M.S. Michigan 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. University of Massachusetts. 




267 



School of 




Dean Charles P. Alexander 

GEORGE WILLIAM ALDERMAN 

Associate Professor of Physics 
B.A. Williams College. 

CHARLES PAUL ALEXANDER 
Professor of Entomology, Head of the Department, 

and Dean of the School of Science 
B.S., Ph.D. Cornell University. 

STEPHEN I\^S ALLEN 

Instructor in Mathematics 

A.B. Amherst College. A.M. Harvard L'niversity. 

ALLEN EMIL ANDERSEN 

Professor of Mathematics and Head of Department 

A.B., M.A. University of Nebraska. Ph.D. Harvard 

University. 

THOMAS JOSEPH ANDREWS 
Instructor in Zoology 
B.S. University of Massachusetts. A.M. Williams 
College. 

THOMAS JAMES ARMY 
Instructor in Botany 
B.S. University of Massachusetts. 

WALTER MILLER BANFIELD 
Assistant Professor of Botany 
B.S. Rutgers University. Ph.D. LTniversity of Wis- 
consin. 

LAWRENCE MATTHEWS BARTLETT 
Assistant Professor of Zoology 
B.S., M.S. LTniversity of Massachusetts. 

HERBERT JOSHUA BERMAN 
Instniclor in Zoology 
S.B. Rhode Island State College. M.A. Boston Uni- 
versity. 

DEANE ALLEN BEYTES 
Instructor in Mathematics 
B.S. University of Massachusetts. 

DAVID WAKEFIELD BISHOP 
Professor of Physiology 
A.B. Swarthmore College. Ph.D. L'niversity of 
Pennsylvania. 

CHARLES FARRINGTON BOND 

Instructor in Zoology 

B.A. Bucknell University. M.A. Cornell University. 

HAROLD DANFORTH BOUTELLE 

Assistant Professor of Mathematics 

B.S., C.E. Worcester Polytechnic Institute. 



LEON ALSON BRADLEY 

Professor of Bacteriology and Head of Department of 

Bacteriology and Public Health 
B.S. W^esleyan University. Ph.D. Yale L'niversity. 
MRS.' KATHERINE MAYER BULLIS 
Laboratory Assistant in Chemistry 
B.S., M.A. Mount Holyoke College. 

ROBERT STEPHEN BURPO, JR. 
Assistant Professor of Physics 
B.S. American International College. 

HALL GERALD BUZZELL 
Instructor in Mathematics 
A.B. Dartmouth College. 

GEORGE WESLEY CANNON 
Associate Professor of Chemistry 
B..\. Dakota Wesleyan University. M.S., Ph.D. 
LTniversity of Illinois. 

KENNETH DELBERT CASHIN 
Assistant Professor of Chemical Engineering 
B.S. in C.E., M.S. in C.E. Worcester Polytechnic 
Institute. 

BENJAMIN CHARLES CROOKEB, JR. 
Instructor in Physics 
B.S. University of Massachusetts. 
ALEXANDER MIDDLETON CRUICKSHANK 

Instructor in Chemistry 
B.S., M.S. Rhode Island State College. 

ROBERT DAVID DUNTON 
Instructor in Botany 
B.S. Ohio L'niversity. 

MRS. BERTHA ELEANOR FESSENDEN 
Laboratory Assistant in Chemistry 
B.S. Simmons College. 

RICHARD WTLLIAM FESSENDEN 
Professor of Inorganic Chemistry 
B.S., M.S. University of Massachusetts. Ph.D. 
Columbia University. 

GORDON FLELD 

Instructor in Entomology 

B.S., M.S. University of Massachusetts. 

ALDIS ELW'OOD FLINT 

Technical Assistant in Bacteriology 

RALPH LYLE FRANCE 
Associate Professor of Bacteriology 
B.S. University of Delaware. M.S. University of 
Massachusetts. 

M.ARY ELLEN MONICA GARVEY 
Associate Professor of Bacteriology 
B.S. University of Massachusetts. 

JOHN FRANCIS HANSON 
Assistant Professor of Insect Morphology 
B.S., M.S., Ph.D. University of Massachusetts. 
WALTER HENDRICKS HODGE 
Associate Professor of Botany 
A.B. Clark University. M.S. University of Massa- 
chusetts. M.A., Ph.D. Harvard LTniversity. 
WARREN IR\TNG JOHANSSON 
Instructor in Geology and Mineralogy 
B.S., M.S. University of Massachusetts. 

THEODORE THOMAS KOZLOWSKI 
Associate Professor of Botany 
B.S. Syracuse University. M.A., Ph.D. Duke Uni- 
versity. 

MARSHALL OLIN LANPHEAR 
Registrar and Professor in charge of Freshman 
Orientation Course 
B.S., M.S. University of Massachusetts. 



268 



Science 



The School of Science inchides 
the Departments of Bacteriology 
and Pnblic Health, Botany, Chem- 
istry. Entomology. Zoology. Geol- 
ogy and iNIineralogy, Mathematics, 
Physics, Physiology, and Nature 
Recreation. 

The School offers special cur- 
ricula for the needs of pre-medical, 
pre-dental, and pre-veterinary stu- 
dents and for those who plan to 
train as laboratory technicians and 
to enter Public Health Service. 

The curricula in the School of 
Science are planned to provide a 
broad and cultural education, as 
well as excellent opportunities for 
specialized training. The concen- 
tration of the junior and senior 
years gives students as high a 
proficiency in their fields of spe- 
cialization as is possible without 
sacrificing the objectives and re- 
quirements of a well-rounded edu- 
cation. 



EDWAKD PETER LARKIN 

liislnicior ill lim-lcriology 
B.S. University of Massm-luisi-lts. 

WALTER Wn.FRED LEE 
Lecturer in Public Health 
M.B., M.D. Toronto University. M.P.H. Harvard 
L'niversity. 

IRVING LIPOVSKY 
Assistant Professor of Bacteriology 
B.S. University of Massachusetts. M.S. University 
of Illinois. 

ALFRED HERMAN MATHIESON, JR. 
Assistant Professor of Physics 
S.B. State Teachers (College, East Stroudsburg, 
Pennsylvania. M.A. Columbia University. 
ALBERT BIGELOW NELSON 
Assistant Professor of Geology and Mineralogy 
B.S. Colby College. M.S. Middlebury College. 
GEORGE JAMES OBERLANDER 
Instructor in Chemistry 
B.S. Tufts College. 

A. VINCENT OSMUN 
Professor of Botany ami Head of Department 
B.Agr. Connecticut State College. B.S., M.S. Uni- 
versity of Massachusetts. B.S. Boston University. 
*ERNEST MILFORD PARROTT 
Instructor in Chemistry 
B.S. Union University. M.S. University of Massa- 
chusetts. Ph.D. University of Missouri. 

ROBERT CHARi^ES PERRIELLO 
Assistant Professor of Bacteriology 
B.S. University of Massachu.setts. 

STANLEY EDWIN POLCHLOPEK 
Instructor in Chemistry 
B.S., M.S., University of Massachusetts. 
WALLACE FRANK POWERS 
Professor of Physics and Head of Department 
A.B., A.M., Pii.D. Clark University. 
OSCAR RESNICK 
Instructor in Physiology 
A.B. Clark LTjiiversity. M.A. Harvard LTniversity. 
GEORGE ROBERT RICHASON, JR. 
Assistant Professor of Chemistry 
B.S., M.S. University of Ma.ssachusetts. 
WALTER STUNTZ RITCHIE 
Ooessmann Professor of Chemistry and Head of 
Department 
B.S. Ohio State College. A.M., Ph.D. University of 
Missouri. 

PAUL D.WID RITGER 
Instructor in Mathemalics 
B.N.S. College of the Holy Cross. M.A. University 
of Pennsylvania. 




HASBROUCK LABORATORY' 

[ 269 ] 



^-=-«.t*:-- 



School of Science 

(Concluded) 

JOHN EDWIN ROBERTS 

Assistant Professor of Chemistry 
B.S., M.S. I'niversity of New Hampshire. 

HERBERT DUNCAN ROLLASON, JR. 
Assistant Professor of Zoology 
A.B. Middlcbury College. M.A. Williams College. 
A.M., Ph.D. Harvard University. 

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 LTniversity. 

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. 

HENTRY HILLS SKILLINGS 
Instructor in Mathematics 
A.B. Amherst College. 

J. HAROLD SMITH 
Professor of Chemistry 
B.S., M.A. University of Utah. Ph.t). University of 
Wisconsin. 

MARION ESTELLE SMITH 
Instructor in Entomology 
B.S., M.S. University of Massachusetts. Ph.D. Uni- 
versity of Illinois. 

JAMES GEORGE SNEDECOR 

Assistant Professor of Physiology 

B.S. Iowa State College. Ph.D. Indiana University. 

ERNEST AUGUSTUS SNOW 

Lecturer in Public Health 

B.S., M.S. Harvard University. 

JOHN LeBARON" SPENCER 
Instructor in Botany 
B.S. Universitv of Massachusetts. 

ROBERT ALLAN STENGARD 
Instructor i?i Chemistry 
B.S. Worcester Polytechnic Institute. 

HARVEY LEROY SWEETMAN 
Professor of Entomology 
B.S. Colorado State College. M.S. Columbia LTni- 
versity. Ph.D. Universitv of Massachusetts. 
ANNE TILTON 
Instructor in Zoology 
B.S. University of Massachusetts. 

RAY ETHAN TORREY 
Professor of Botany 
B.S. University of Massachusetts. M.A., Ph.D. 
Harvard LTniversitv. 

JAY R. TRAVER 
Assistant Professor of Zoology 
B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Cornell Universitv. 

LEONARD RICHARD WILSON 
Professor of Geology and Mineralogy and Head of 

Department 
Ph.B., Ph.M., Ph.D. University of Wisconsin. 
ALFRED DENNIS WINER 
Instructor in Chemistry 
B.S. Northeastern University. M.S. Purdue LTni- 
versity. 

GILBERT LLEWELLYN WOODSIDE 
Professor of Biology and lleai of Department of 

Zoology and Physiology 
B.A. DePauw L'niversity. M.A., Ph.D. Harvard 
University. 



Division of 




.'"^ 




Professor Curry S. Hicks. Head 

The Division of Physical Edu- 
cation inchides the Departments 
of Athletics, Student Health, Phy- 
sical Education for Men, and Phy- 
sical Education for Women. 

During the past year, the Divi- 
sion kept pace with University 
growth hy offering an expanded 
intramural athletic program. 
Whereas before the war there 
were but nine fraternity and two 
independent teams competing, 
this year saw in action teams 
representing twenty-four groups, 
thirteen of them non-fraternal. 

Further opportunity for inter- 
collegiate competition was pro- 
vided through the establishment 
of Junior Varsity teams in all 
major sports, thus putting on the 
field three teams in each sport — 
Freshman, J.V., and Varsity. 

Tw^o other significant events in 
the Division of Physical Educa- 
tion were the introduction of var- 
sity golf and the reactivation of 
varsity hockey, last played here in 
1935. Although hopes were high 
for a good season on the new rink, 
the weatherman ordained that 
1948-49 should not l)e a hockey 
year at U. of M. 



270 



Physical Education 



LORIN EARL BALL 
Assistant Profcxsor of Phi/.iical Education 
B.S. University of Massachusetts. 

LAAYRENCE ; ELLIOTT BRIGGS 

Assistant Professor of Phi/sical I'Aliication 
B.S., M.S. University of Massachusetts. 



M.D. 



ELEANOR DORIS DAIUTE 

Assistant Professor of Hygiene 
Middlesex Universitv. 



LLEWELLYN LIGHT DERBY 

Assistant Professor of Physical Education 
B.S. Springfield College. 

THOMAS WOODROW ECK 

Professor of Physical Education 
B.A. Colgate University. !M.S. University of Massa- 
chusetts. 

HAROLD MARTIN GORE 

Professor of Physical Education and Head of 
Department of Physical Education for Men 
B.S. L'niversity of Massachusetts. 

MRS. MARY B. NUTTING HARMON 

Instructor of Physical Education for Women 
B.S. in P.E. Boston L'niversity. 

CURRY STARR HICKS 

Professor of Physical Education and Head of Division 
B.Pd., M.Ed. Michigan State Normal College. 

ELISABETH VICKERY HUBBARD 

Instructor in Physical Education for Women 
B.S. University of \Yisconsin. 

SIDNEY WILLIAM KAUFFMAN 

Associate Professor of Physical Education 
B.S., M.Ed. Springfield College. 

STEPHEN RAYMOND KOSAKOWSKI 

Instructor in Physical Education 

EARL EASTMAN LORDEN 

Professor of Physical Edncation 
B.S., M.Ed. University of New Hampshire. 

JOSEPH HANNIBAL MASI 

Instructor in Physical Education 
B.A., M.S. University of Massachusetts. 

ERNEST JAMES RADCLIFFE 

Professor of Hygiene and Head of Department of 

Student Health 
M.B., M.D. University of Toronto. 

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 Physical Education 

for JJ'omen 
B.S. New Jersey College for Women. M.Ed. Uni- 
versity of Pittsburgh. 

HELEN LUCILLE W.\GNER 

Instructor in Physical Education for IJ'omen 
B.S. Ohio State l'niversity. 




1 




271 



Faculty Honor Societies 




Sigma Xi 



Graduate students and faculty members are 
honored by an invitation to join Sigma Xi, a na- 
tional society dedicated to tlie advancement and 
encouragement of scientific research. 

Prominent scientists speak at the four yearly 
meetings. Experts in the fields of geology, physics 
and biology addressed the society, as well as Dr. 
Artin, the national Sigma Xi lecturer. 



OFFICERS 



President 
Vice-President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



Di 



:. William Colby 
Kenneth Bullis 
Fred P. Jeffery 

J. Harold Smith 



FULL MEMBERS 
George Alderman, Charles P. Alexander, Allen E. 
Andersen, E. E. Anderson, John G. Archibald, 
John S. Bailey, Hugh P. Baker, Lawrence M. Bart- 
lett, William Becker, Emmett Bennett, Arthur 
Bourno, Oran C. Boyd, Leon A. Bradley, Kenneth 
L. Bullis, William G. Colby, G. Chester Cramton, 
Gilbert S. Davis, William L. Doran, Walter S. 
Eisenmenger, William B. Esselen, Jr., Robert E. 
Evans, Carl R. Fellers, Richard W. Fessenden, 
William H. Fitzpatrick, James A. Ford, Ralph L. 
France, Julius H. Frandsen, Henry J. Franklin, 
Monroe E. Freeman, Arthur P. French, James E. 
Fuller, Constance J. Gilgut, Marie S. Gutowska, 
Frank A. Hays, Dale A. Hinkle, R. P. Holdsworth, 
Arthur D. Holmes, Mrs. Julia O. Holmes, Dr. 
Charles Hurwitz, Fred P. Jett'ery, Linus H. Jones, 
A. M. Kaplan, Clifford V. Kightlinger, John W. 
Kuzme.ski, William H. Lachman, Arthur S. Levine, 
Victor M. Lewis, John E. W. McConnell, Malcolm 
A. MacKenzie, George A. Mansion, Antonio Lopez 
Matas, Oreana A. Merriam, Ricardo Millares, Roy 
E. Morse, William S. Mueller, Rueben A. Munday, 
Albert D. Nelson, A. Vincent Osmun, Ernest M. 
Parrott, Wallace F. Powers, Mohammed S. Quar- 
aishi, J. Harry Rich, V. A. Rice, Walter S. Ritchie, 
Arnold D. Rhodes, William H. Ross, Frank R. 
Shaw, Jacob K. Shaw, Dale H. Sieling, Fred J. 
Sievers, J. Harold Smith, Miss Marion Smith, 
Harvey L. Svveetman, Miss Jay R. Traver, Reuben 



Phi Beta Kappa 



On this campus, the chapter of Phi Beta Kappa 
consists of 25 faculty members, faculty wives, and 
townspeople having been elected to this honorary 
society elsewhere. The aim of the group is to en- 
courage liberal scholarship at the U. of M. 

The society meets three times a year. The first 
meeting of the year consisted of a talk and question 
period conducted by Professor Funnell, an in- 
structor experimenting with the course of required 
reading in the Humanities for the freshmen at Am- 
herst College. 

The members hope that in the near future an 
undergraduate chapter may be established on this 
campus. Li the meanwhile, the association nomin- 
ates a Phi Beta Kappa Scholar from each year's 
graduating class. 

OFFICERS 
President: William H. Ross 
Vice-President: Miss Barbara Phillips 
Secretary-Treasurer: Mrs. J. Harry Rich 

MEMBERS 

(including faculty wives and Town Members) 
Messrs. Beaumont, Bond, Cannon, Crampton, 

DuBois, Goding, Goss, Helming, Julian, Lyon, 

Machmer, O'Donnell, Pierce, Ross, Schoonmaker, 

Wheeler, Wood, Woodside. 

Mesdames Bullis, Dinn, Rich, Shaw, Thompson. 
Misses Helen Mitchell, Barbara Phillips, Marion 

Smith. 



E. Trippensee, Ralph Van Meter, Henry Van Roekel, 
William G. Vinal, Walter Weeks, Mrs. Anne W. 
Wertz, Warren D. Whitcomb, Harold E. White, 
Gilbert I^. Woodside, Robert E. Young. 

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS 
Robert J. Allen, Jr., David W. Anderson, Garland 
Bass, John Blair, Elton L. Clark, Robert Cleary, 
Edward I. Coher, John Creech, Chester Cross, 
Norman Desrosier, Paul Doigan, Mrs. Katherine 
Esselen, Gordon Field, W. B. Hathaway, Kerby M. 
Hayes, Calvin H. Hood, William J. Jordan, Jr., 
Robert L. LeBrec, John V. Lembach, Cornelius C. 
Lewis, Warren Litsky, David H. Marsden, William 
B. Nutting, Stanley Polchlopek, Charles J. Rogers, 
Stanley W. Rubriski, John L. Spence, Richard M. 
Swenson, Norman A. Vanasse, Paul White. 

ALUMNI AFFILIATES: Royal P. Allaire, 
Herbert F. Bergman, Robert E. Buck, John A. 
Clague, Shirley G. Cross, H. Robert DeRose, Fran- 
cis P. Griffiths, John F. Hanson, Clinton V. Mac- 
Coy, A. H. Madden, Raymond T. Parkhurst, 
Bryan C. Redmon, Philip N. Simon, Lawrence 
Southwick, Thomas Sproston, Jr., W. N. Sullivan, 
Frederic Theriault, Robert G. Tischer, Frederick 
W. Wenzel, Jr., Frank J. Yourga. 

ALUMNI ASSOCIATES: Dean Asquith, Wil- 
liam H. Bender, George C. Claver, George S. Cong- 
don, Roderick W. Dow, Charles K. Ewing, Miss 
Angela Filios, Arnold Fischman, A. Boyd Pack, 
Urbane C. Pozzani, John M. Woodward. 



272] 



The Associate Alumni 

The Associate Alumni was founded in 1874. Its purpose, then as now, 
was the promotion of the best interests of the College. E. E. Thompson of the 
Class of 1871 was the Association's first president. 

For 75 years the Associate Alumni has worked diligently and effectively 
toward its stated goal and, through the devotion and interest and helpfulness 
of the Alumni, has accomplished much of value. Alumni Field, the physical 
education building, eight new dormitories — either now occupied or under 
construction — are all ahunni projects. 

Memorial Hall, the indispensable student social center, was a gift of 
Alumni to the college following World AYar I and was erected in tribute to 
the memory of those men from campus who had given their lives. Now, it is 
planned that an addition to this building shall serve as a fitting and proper 
memorial to the men who gave their lives in World W^ar II. Already the 
Associate Alumni has raised a substantial sum of money toward this World 
AYar II Memorial. 

Since the election of INIr. Thompson as president of the Associate Alumni 
many able men and women have given freely and willingly of their time to 
guide the organization in its effort to foster the educational program of our 
University. Currently, the president of the Associate Alumni is Dennis M. 
Crowley '29; he has long served the alumni group as an elected Director, as 
committee member, as vice-president, and for nearly two years as president. 
Among President Crowley's accomplishments has been the organization of an 
Alumni Council, made up of representatives of all alumni classes and local 
alumni clubs, and which in years to come will help to strengthen, even further, 
the notable attachment of our Alumni to Alma Mater. 



Alumni cups awarded in snow sculpture contests, 1949 



Honor Roll Plaque in Memorial Room of Mem 
Biiildinf; 




273 



i 






■^ I 




,^i 



UNiVERSiTY O 



1 * ir 








>.«,rv i««»;#»«(«r» Ji» r*» 



HOKTON MOTORS^ 






c &c 



LASSES 



The passing parade — 
Embryonic sages, teachers. 
Salesmen, farmers, chemists, preachers. 
Tomorrow's lawyers and physicians. 
Statesmen, plumbers, politicians; 
Vieiving tradition, down the nose. 
Through glasses, slightly tinted — rose. 




275 




JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS 
W. Cahill, Sec; R. Mitchell, Pres.: W. Looney. V.-Pres.; C. L'Esperance. Treas. 



U N 







H cc 




276 




JUNIORS 



Big '50, Omar Bradley's gift to Massachusetts, 
burned more oil than a slow boat to China. 
Students one — students all. 
Quality in quantity. 




277 



JUNIORS 



Edward Aaronian. 270 Broadway St., 
Cambridge. 

John Abidian. 22 Bates Rd., Arling- 
ton. 

Walter H. Abrahms. Economics. 259 
Hillside Ave., Holyoke. 
Israel Abrahamson. 14 Woodleigh 
Ave.. Greenfield. 

Clark Adair. S4 Alpheus Rd., Roslin- 
dalc. 

James Adams. Main St., Brimfield. 
Kazia Adams. Electrical Engineering. 
19 Pitts St., Natick. 

Shirley Adams. 4S Inman St., Hope- 
dale. 

Williams .Adams. Political Science. 
44 Pomeroy Ave., Pittsfield. 
John Addison. 30 Main St., North- 
field. 

Theodore Albert. Languages. ISl 
Grinnell St., New Bedford. 
John Aldrich. 19 Parker St., Holyoke. 
Leo Alcssandrini. 17 Woodville St., 
Everett. 

Daniel Alex. Physics. 431 Putnam 
Ave., Cambridge. 

Allan Alexander. Physical Education. 
22 Pearl St., Hudson. 

Bertram Allen , Jr. Pre-Law. 1 3 
"Washington St., Manchester. 
Donald Allen. Wildlife Management. 
93 Fort St., Fairhaven. 
Seymour .Alter. 53 Lucerne St., Dor- 
chester. 

Samuel -Ameen. Electrical Engineer- 
ing. 104 Amesbury St., Lawrence. 
Peter Anastasia. Chemistry. S65 
Broadway St., Everett. 
Melvin Andelman. Business Adminis- 
tration. 54 Fayette St., Cambridge. 
Ix>rene Anderson. 120 Bedford St., 
Portland, Maine. 

Burton Anderson. 29 Cavanaugh Rd., 
Welles ley. 

Clinton Anderson. 204 North Pleas- 
ant St., Amherst. 

David Anderson. 29 Nutting St.. 
Fitchburg. 

Donald Anderson. Poultry Husband- 
ry. Leverett Rd., Shutesbury. 




Sprin^j; Day Catch 



Edward E. Anderson. Business Ad- 
ministration. 71 Trinity St., New Bed- 
ford. 

Francis Anderson. Economics. Cornet 
Stetson Rd., Greenbush. 
Frederick Anderson, Jr. Economics, 
31 Nahanton St.. Newton Centre. 
Cheerleader, 2, 3; Roister Bolsters, 1, 2. 
Leonard Anderson. 61 Northampton 
St., Easthampton. 

Christo Andrea. Mechanical Engineer- 
ing. 117 Cisco St., Southbridge. 
Thomas Andrews. 150S Vancouver 
Ave.. Burlingame, Calif. 
Pierre Angers H. Business Adminis- 
tration. 90 Federal St., Springfield. 
Morris J. Ankeles. Modern Languages. 
65 Andover St., Peabody. Statesman, 
1, 2 (Feature Editor, News Editor); 
Roister Doisters, 3. 

George Anzuoni. 47 Carleton St., 
Revere. 

Mary Armato. 74 Florence St., Win- 
chester. 

Paul Armstrong. Civil Engineering. 
78 Bay View Ave., Salem. 
Marshall Aronson. 9 Nottingham St., 
Newton Centre. 

Marvin Aronson. 20 York St., Dor- 
chester, 

William Athcarn. 5150 N. Main St., 
Fall River. 

Vitie AtkociuB. 419 Millbury St., 
Worcester. 

Eliot J. Atlas. Engineering. 45 Nevada 
St., Winthrop. Band, 2, 3; Statesman, 
2; Soccer Team, 2. 

Myron L. Atlas. History. 45 Nevada 
St., Winthrop. 

Charles Avedikian. Electrical En- 
gineering. S5 Grove St., Chelsea. Or- 
chestra, 1,2. 

Ardashus Aykanian. 43 Mazarin St., 
Indian Orchard. 

Richard Babbitt. 50 Phillips PI., 
Northampton. 

Francis Bacon. 23 Merriam St., 
Pittsfield. 

Ralph L. Bailev. Economics. 166 
CliHordSt.. New Bedford. 
Robert Bailey. Sherburn Ave., Tyngs- 
boro. 

Harry Baker. 27^^ Mill St., Westfield. 
Harry L. Bain. Entomology. 54 Oak- 
land St., Lowell, Band, 1, 2, 3. 
Stewart Bain. 1 Bird Place, West 
Roxbury. 

Simon Baker. 39 Highland St., Revere. 
Welton Ballard. 44 Hawthorne St., 
Lynn. 

Joan M. Bangs. Zoology. N. Hatfield. 
Women's Glee Club. 1. 
Francis Barrata. 23 Maiden St., Wa- 
tertown, 

Arthur Bardwell. 05 Main St., Hat- 
field. 

Richard Barkley. History. 44 Camp- 
bell St., Quincy. Band, 1, 2, 3. 
Kevin Barlow. 1S3 Weld St., Boston. 
Russell Barnes. 24 Avery St., West- 
field. 

Edward J. Baruicle. Business Ad- 
ministraticjn. 6 Circular Ave., Natick. 
Roger Barron. 4 Lummus Ave., Dan- 
vers. 

William Barron. 22 Parkman St., 
Dorchester. 

John Barry. Mechanical Engineering. 
149 Traincroft Rd., Medford. Band, 
L 2, 3. 

Richard Barry. Psychology. 3 Harri- 
son Ave., Monson. 

Barbara Bartlett. Home Economics. 
58 Davidson Rd., W^orcester. Drill 
Team, l, 2, 3; Roister Doisters, 3. 
Edward Bartlett. Mechanical En- 
gineering. 30 Cottage St., West Spring- 
held. 

Robert Bales. Chemical Engineering. 
1() Euclid Ave., Winchester. 
George Battit. Pre-Medical. 58 Gran- 
ville lid., Cambridge. 

David Bayer. 26 Nelson St., Webster. 
Edward BeaL 16 Midland Rd., W'el- 
lesley. 



Robert Bean. .34 Berkeley St., Fitch- 
burg. 

Robert Beaulieu. English, ISO Bush 
St., Fall River, 

Edward Beauregard. 40 John St., 
Willimansett. 

Dorothy Beers. Home Economics, 42 
Cloflin St., Leominster. Drill Team, 2, 3. 
Alan Bclgard. 9 Wales St., Dorchester. 
Paul Bennett. Electrical Engineering. 
24 Spring St., Somerville, 
Virginia Bennett. Poultry Husbandry. 
62 Dayton St., Danvers, 
William Bennett. Floriculture. 10 
Hadley St., S. Hadley. Band, 1. 
David Benson. Veterans' Hospital, 
Northampton. 

Irving Berg. History. 84 Shawmut St., 
Chelsea. 

John Bergen. 104 Reservation Rd., 
Milton, 

Jason Berger. Food Technology. 81 
Columbia Park, Haverhill, Collegian, 
1>2. 

Gunnar Berglund. 37 Andover St., 
Worcester. 

Norman Berkowitz. 395 Blue Hill 
Ave., Boston. 

George Bernard. 379 Textile Ave,, 
Lowell. 

Joseph Bernard. Agricultural Eco- 
nomics. W'. Union St., Ashland. 
Paul Bcrnardin. Entomology. 635 
Haverhill St., Lawrence. Roister Dois- 
ters. 2. 

Roland Bcrnier. Chemistry. 22 Ed- 
wards Sq., Northampton. 
William Berrv. Civil Engineering. 
30 Rockland St , Roxbury. 
Ida Bertocchi. 15 Ames St., Quincy. 
John Biernacki. 366 Greenwood St., 
Worcester. 

James Billings. Box 314, Rochester, 
Vt. 

Philip Blanchard, Jr. Dairy. 50 
Hollywood St., W'orcester. 
Richard Blanchard. Psychology. 190 
W'alnut St., Newtonville. 
Clarence Blomerth. 815 Highland 
St., Maiden. 

Donald Blomquist. 80 Leamy St., 
Gardner. 

Rachel Blouin. 17 High St., W^hitins- 
ville. Handbook, 2, 3 (Editor 3). 
Rosalind B. Bonazzoli. Home Eco- 
nomics, King Philip Hts., Sudbury. 
Handbook Board, 2, 3; Roister Doisters, 
3; Index, 2. 3. 

Chester Bonnallie. Pearl Hill Rd., 
Fitchburg. 

Harold W. Bonneville. Industrial 
Engineering. 440 Bernardston Rd., 
Greenfield. 

Nicholas Boraski. Industrial En- 
gineering. Box D. Hinsdale. 
Raymond Borsetti. S Locust Ave,, 
Beverly. 

Francis W. Botsch. Physics. S Dum- 
barton St., Andover. 

Henry Boucher, Jr. Economics. 60 
"K" SI., Turners Falls. 
Remi Bourdages. 11 Prospect St., 
Spencer. 

Bernard Bourdeau. 116 3rd St., Tur- 
ners Falls. 

Zane Bower. 1 Ellsworth St., Chelsea. 
John Boyle. 21 Highland St., Brock- 
ton. 

George W. Boylcn. Jr. Chemistry. 
Williams .Vvo., Wiluiington. 
Charles P. Brackett. Industrial En- 
gineering. 65 Pine Tree Dr., S. Hamil- 
ton. 

John Bradbury. 497 June St., Fall 
River. 

Kcrin Bradley. 21 Highland Ave,, 
Lawrence. 

William S. Bradley. Business Admin- 
istration. 12 Newconil) PI., Taunton. 
Lawrence Brayman. 29 Ritlenhouse 
Terr., Springfield. 
John Breen. 177 WVen St., W. Rox- 

RoluTl Brennan. 99 Aldcn St., W^hit- 



278 



IroneBrcsnick. PsycholoRy. 1220 Blue 
Hill Avt'., Miitlapan. Hiindliook Uoiirti, 

llownrd Brewer. Eastlmiii. 
TlioiiiHs J. Brewer. Sociology. Ii7 
Warri'H Ave.. Plymouth, 
Julin Bricketl. 209 Aubiirndalo St., 
Aulmriulalo. 

Carlton Brieknell. I0:i9 No. Pleasant 
St.. N. Amhcrsl. 

Doiinld H. Brid^mun. Vine Arts. 
Sluulowhill. Pittsficld. 
Francis D. Bro^an. English. Mt. 
Vernon .\ve., Hyannisport. 
Busscll Bronson. 170 Florence St.. 
Northampton. 

Sidney S. Bronstein. Accounting. 
77 Shawmut St.. Chelsea. 
David Brooks. 82 Circle Dr.. Waltham. 
William .\. Bross. Animal Hiisbtindrv. 
124 Academy Hill Rd., Brighton. Uni- 
\'ersitv Chor\is, 1, 2; Chorale, 2, 3; 
Operetta Gnild. 1, 2. 
Albert R. Broiide. Business Adminis- 
tration. 15 University Rd.. Brookline. 
Statesman. 1, 2 (News Editor, 1; Feature 
Editor, 1; Associate Editor, 2; Make-up 
Editor. 2); Collegian, 3 (Assistant Sports 
Editor. 2). 

Albert Brown. 19 Garfield St., May- 
nard. 

Calvin Brown. 16 Nelson Ave., 
Georgetown. 

Horace Brown. 131 Dorset St., Spring- 
field. 

Thomas O. Brown. Ornamental Hor- 
ticulture. G9 Warwick St., Roxbury. 
Sidnev Brunell. Animal Husbandry. 
3S Foi St., "Worcester. 
Pasquale Bruni. 27 Springfield Ave., 
Pittsfield. 

Roscoe Bryant. 627 Columbus Ave., 
Boston. 

Felix Buba. S17 Belleville Ave., New 
Bedford. 

Allan C Buck, Forestry. Fisher Rd., 
Fitchburg. 

Ruth Buck. IS Hersam St., Stoneham. 
John Buckley. 9 Holden St., Dor- 
chester. 

William Buckley. 21 Kensington 
Place. Brockton. 

Frank Bukoski. Sunderland Rd., 
Amherst. 

Robert Bulcock. Physical Education. 
353 Shaw St., New Bedford. 
Paul Burbutis. Entomology. o7 Juni- 
per St., Lawrence. Band, 1, 2. 
Earle Burke. SO Brantwood Rd , Ar- 
lington. 

Phyllis Burnett. Federal Cir., Amherst. 
Priscilla Burnett. Prospect St., Hous- 
atonic. 

Winslow Burnham. 30 Eastern Ave., 
South Essex. 

Kenneth R. Burns. Marketing. Ran- 
dolph St.. Canton. 

Robert Burns. 306 Revere St., Win- 
throp. 

Elizabeth P. Burr. ^Medical Tech- 
nology. -191 Springfield St., Wilbraham. 
Richard Burt. West Main St., Brook- 
field. 

Harvey Butler. Federal Circle, Am- 
herst. 

John F. Byrne. Psychology. 11 Maple 
St., Northampton. 

John Byrnes. oS Keith St., Spring- 
field. 

Stephen F. Caci. Pre-Medical. 33 
Lowe St., Quincy. 

Walter Cahill Jr. Business Adminis- 
tration. 226 Main St., Madison, N. J. 
John Cairns. SS Walden St., New Bed- 
ford. 

Frank Callahan. 45 Clark St., Fram- 
ingham. 

Edward Camara. Science. 9 Clark Ct., 
Lowell. Merrymount Masquers, 2; 
Statesman, 2. 

James Caramello. 17 Forest Ave., 
N. Plymouth. 
Doris Carbone. 11 Margaret St., Gard- 



Roberl J. Cardell. Industrial En- 
gin<>ering. S Glenwood Ave.. Pittsfield. 
Ralph N. (Uirew. Physical Education. 
35 High St., Monson. Soccer, 1, 2, 3, 
(Captain 3). 

.\lan Carlson. 64 Raddins Grove Ave.. 
Lynn. 

Frederick A. Carlson. Electrical 
^Engineering. 1S7 Jasper St., Spring- 
field. 

William Carmel. 22 Royal Ave., 
Holyoke. 

Alexis Caron. 1645 Monsanto Ave., 
Indian Orchard. 

Paul Caron. Laurel Dr., Huntington, 
Allan (Carpenter. 200 High St., Green- 
field. 

Earl <".nrpenter. 36 Franklin St., Au- 
burn. 

Alton F. Carr. Mechanical Engineer- 
ing. S4 Lexington St., Belmont. 
Charles Carr. 54 Plainfield St., Spring- 
field. 

Eleanor S. Carr. Home Economics. 
24 Sunset Ave., Chelmsford. Chorus. 
1, 2; Chorale, 2, 3; Operetta Guild. 
1. 2, 3. 

Francis Carr. 211 Smith St., LoweU. 
James A. Carr. Economics. 34N. 
Munroe Terr., Dorchester. 
William Carrington. 532 Fairmount 
St., Fitchburg. 

William Casey. 48 W. Broadway. Gard- 
ner. 

James M. Cassidy. Agricultural Eco- 
nomics. 7 Irene St., Worcester. Chorus, 
2 

.\rtliur O. Cestraberti. Pre-Medical. 
51 SVareham St., Medford. Track, 2; 
Boxing, 2; Soccer, 1, 2, 3. 
Edwin Caswell. Star Rte,, \A^illiams- 
burg. 

Ardith M. Catterniole. Biochemistry. 
1294 Bay St., Springfield. Roister 
Doisters, 2. 

Morris Cave. 19S Spring St., Florence, 
Patricia A. Chadwick. Medical Tech- 
nology. Main St., W. Boxford. Band, 
1. 2, 3; Choir, 1 ; University Chorus, 1, 2, 
Thomas Chaffee. 63 Woodbridge St., 
S. Hadley. 

Elmer Chamberlain, Main St., Digh- 
ton. 

Edwin Chandler. Wildlife Manage- 
ment. 17U Parmenter Rd., W. Newton. 
Emerson 11. Chandler. 2S5 Webster 
St., Auburndale. 

Paul Channell. 41 Charnock St., Bev- 
erly, 

Robert Chapdelaine. 36 Mary St., 
Chicopee. 

Robert Chapin. 1 East St., Northfield. 
Edward J. Chapski. Geology. 136 
Edenfield Ave., Watertown. 
Stanley Charm. 16 Wallingsford Rd., 
Brighton. 

Ernest C. Charron. Agricultural 
Economics. Lakeside Ave., Lakeville. 
Estelle Chase. 38 Narragansett St., 
Springfield. 

Frederick Chase. 1260 Pleasant St., 
W'eymouth. 

Irwin M. Chase. General Business. 38 
Narragansett St., Springfield. 
Stanley B. Chiz. Economics. 17 Wood- 
lawn St., Springfield. Statesman. 1; 
Chorale, 3. 

Joseph Chmura. 63 South St., Chico- 
pee. 

Walter S. Chochrek. Mechanical En- 
gineering. 62 Webster St., Cambridge. 
Myron A. Chotkowski. Mechanical 
Engineering. 153 Arlington St., Fra- 
mingham. 

Frances Ciarfella, 49 Sterling St., 
Maiden. 

Thaddeus Ciesluk. 74 Beech St., 
Holyoke. 

Edward Circulas. 41 Monadnock St., 
Dorchester. 

Gratia R. Clancy. Home Economics. 
7S East St.. Alt. Tom. 
George Clark. 14 Payson Rd., Fox- 
boro. 



JUNIORS 



Jo-Anne <".larke. Psychology. 209 
Worcester Rd., Franiingham. 
Thomas (Jark. 1 145 Northampton 
St., Holyoke. 

John Cleverly. 27 Maryland St., 
Dorchester. 

Michael Clifford. 34 Day Ave., 
Northampton. 

Louie Clough. 310 Wells St.. Green- 
field. 

Lloyd Cohan. 155 Eliot St.. Natick. 
Eliot K. Cohen. Political Science. 
141 Woodside Ter.. Springfield. 
Melvin Cohen. 52 Wiley St., Spring- 
field. 

Mervin Cohen. Economics. 4S7 Pleas- 
ant St., Holyoke. 

Samuel Cohen. 71 Harrison St., Wor- 
cester. 

Phyllis L. Cole. Sociology. 2 Elm St., 
Methuen. Collegian, 3; Handbook 
2, 3; Index, 2, 3; Roister Doisters, 2, 3. 
Joseph Collingwood. 603 Beech St., 
Holyoke. 

Bradiield J. CoUins. Electrical En- 
gineering. 22 Ashcroft Rd., Medford. 
Band, 1. 2; Concert Orchestra, 3. 
William Collins. 69 Chapman St., 
Watertown. 

Louis Comeau. 15 Waverley St., Wal- 
tham. 

Robert Conary. 119 Sherwood Rd., 
Medford. 

Eugene Congdon. 9 Pine St., Gt. 
Barrington. 

Charles Conlin. 1 56 Babcock St., 
Brookline, 

Walter Conrardy. Ascension St,, 
Blackstone. 

Edward Coogan. 17A River St., Mil- 
lers Falls. 

Robert Cook. Silver St., No. Wilbra- 
ham. 

Byron Coparanis. 90 Bellevue Ave., 
Haverhill. 

William Cordner. Sapin Hill, Belcher- 
town. 




"Grassing?'" 



279 



JUNIORS 



George Corey. Barrett's Mill Rd., 
Concord. 

James Cormack, 73 North St., Lud- 
low. 

Raymond Cornish. 17 Warwick Rd., 
Watertown. 

Robert Corrinet. 154 South St., 
Pittsfield. 

Bernard Cossar. Main St., BrookBeld. 
Mary Cote. 411 Rogers Ave., W. 
Springfield. 

Webster Cotton. 30 Middle St., Flor- 
ence. 

Erwin Coulson. 1007 Allen St., Spring- 
field. 

Alfred Conrtines. Cotuit. 
Kdward Cousincau. 47 Sterling St., 
Springfield. 

Lawrence Couture. 311 Glendale Rd., 
N. Wilbraham. 

Bruce Cowie. 156 Taconic Ave., Gt. 
Harrington. 

John Cowles. 13 Spring St., Ipswich. 
Walter Cox. 60 Prescott St., Read- 
ville. 

Henry Crawshaw. 142 Otis St., Hing- 
am. 

William Creed. 13S Couant St., Bev- 
erly. 

Richard Crecron. 19 Kendall St., 
Worcester. 

William Crimmin. 4 Sampson St., 
Spencer. 

Jacqueline Crosby. 69 S. Central St., 
Haverhill. 

Eleanor Crowell. Charles St., Sand- 
wich. 

Phillip CuUin. 52 Clark St., Lynn. 
Homer Culber. IS Park St., East- 
hampton. 

William Cuneo. 195 Franklin St., 
Reading, 

Marcel Leo Desroisiers. Civil En- 
gineering, 35 Donnybrook Rd., Bright- 
on. 

Richard Desjarlais. 6S Ducharme 
Ave., Willimansett. 

Frank Dever. 29 Prentice St , Spring- 
field. 
Aime Dextrader. IS Dale St., Ware. 




Eight O'clock Class 



Eugene DiCesare. Mechanical En- 
gineering. 232 Pleasant St., Leominster. 
Mary Dickman. 12 Atlantic Ave., 
Rockport. 

Henry S. Dickson. Electrical En- 
gineering. 7 Great Rd., E. Acton. 
Janice Dillard. 44 Lake St., Pittsfield. 
Joseph F. Dillman. Business Adminis- 
tration. 107 Richmond Ave., Worcester. 
Ruth Dimock. Charlton St., Oxford. 
Edwin H. Dineley. Industrial En- 
gineering. 8 Pearl St., Beverly. 
Arthur DiVenuti. 137 Mountain Ave., 
Revere. 

Jay Doane. Bigelo\v St., Marlboro. 
Oscar C. Doane, Jr. General Agri- 
culture. Warwick, Roister Doisters, 1, 2, 
3; University Chorus, 2; Operetta 
Guild, 2. 

William Dobias. Van Nuys Rd., Col- 
rain. 

Paul Doherty. Haydcn Row, Hop- 
kinton. 

Richard Dolan. 14 Brighton Rd., 
Worcester. 

Alden Doliber. 46 Falmouth Rd., W. 
Newton. 

Barbara A. Donahue. Floriculture. 
70 Edgehill Rd., Winthrop. Drill Team, 
1. 2, 3; (Squad Leader, 3); Collegian, 1; 
Roister Doisters, 2, 3; University 
Chorus, 3; Operetta Guild, 3. 
John F. Donegan. Mechanical Engi- 
neering. 25 Haynes Rd., Roslindale. 
Edward Donan. 4 Harbor View Rd., 
Winthrop, 

Stephan Doran. 148 Lincoln Ave., 
Amherst. 

Mariellen Donoghxie. Historv. 280 
Oak St., Holyoke. 

John Donovan. 35S Tyler St., Pitts- 
field. 

Donald Doud. 60 Sterling St.. Spring- 
field, 

Clarence Doucette. 64 Ballard Vale 
St., N. Wilmington. 

Everett Downing. 78 Chestnut St., 
Fairhaven. 

Wilbur Downing. 27 Lexington St., 
Everett, 

Russell Drago. 72 Ave. A, Turners 
FaUs. 

Peter J. Drevinsky. Chemistry. 14 
Lane St., Middleboro. 
Henry F. Drewinany- English. 62 
Union St., Westfield. Collegian, 2; 
Roister Doisters, 2, 3. 
Leonard J. Drohan. Political Science. 
136 S. Main St., S. Hadley FaUs. 
Collegian, 1. 

John Dubois. Animal Husbandry. 
74 Romaine Ave., Ma v wood, N. J. 
Football, 2. 3. 

James Duffy. 112 Woodside Ter., 
Springfield. 

Jack DuMond. 566 White St., Spring- 
field. 

William G. Dunn. English, Tucker 
St., Lenox. Collegian. 2, 3; Statesman, 2. 
Sewell Dunton. Green River Rd., 
Greenfield. 

Philip Q. Dwyer. Economics. 19 
Fairfield Ave., Holyoke. 
Robert Eddy. 19 S. Whitney St., 
Amherst. 

Hyman S. Edelstein. Chemistry. 
35 Glenwav St., Dorchester. Roister 
Doisters, 1, 2, 3. 

Donald Edgar. 1950 Mass. Ave., 
Lexington. 

Arreta I. Edmonds. History. 9 Third 
St., Pittsfield. 

John Egan. 40 Fairmont St., Wake- 
field. 

Raymond H. Egar. Pre-Dental. 200 
Lower Westfield Rd., Holvoke. 
Hugh Elder. 389 Main St., W. Medway 
David Eldridge. 04 Gibbs Ave., Ware- 
ham. 

John Ellis. 745 Washington St., 
Welleslev. 

Janice EUsas. 350 Whipple St., Fall 
River. 

Joseph D. Emerson. Economics, 5S 
Central St., Auburndale. 



Endre Endresen. 115 Manchester Rd., 
Newton Highlands. 

Richard B. Epps. English. 381 Marl- 
borough St., Boston. 

Arnold Estelle. IS Webster Ave., 
W. Springfield. 

Allan Estey. 20 Holt Rd., Holden. 
William Evans. 10 Massasoit PL, 
Springfield. 
Donald F. Fair. Food Technology. 

19 Farkman St., Natick. 

Donald Fairman. Old Bay Rd., 
Bolton. 

Nancy Farnsworth. Home Economics. 
31 Chesterfield Rd., Worcester. 
Paul Feeley. 12 Pearl St., Medford. 
Joseph F. Ferrante. Electrical En- 
gineering. 321 Centre St., Jamaica 
Plain. 

Antonio Ferreira. 11 Center St., 
Holyoke. 
Courtland Field. Modern Languages. 

20 Pleasant St., Marlboro. 

Thomas Field. 117 Riddell St., Green- 
field. 

Harold Fienman. 71 Evston Rd., 
Brighton. Football. 2. 3; Track, 2, 3. 
Saul Finkel. Industrial Engineering. 
38 Algonquin PI., Springfield. 
Edward A. Fiorello. Electrical En- 
gineering. 40 Logan Ave., Medford. 
Elizabeth Fisher. Sociology. 120 Ox- 
ford Rd., Newton Centre. Women's 
Glee Club. 1, 2; Chorale, 2, 3 (Secre- 
tary. 3); Operetta Guild, 2, 3. 
William Fitzgerald. 95 Rindge Ave., 
Cambridge. 

William Fitz4>atrick. Rochdale. 
Tracy I. Flagg. Bacteriology. 275 
Somerset Ave., Taunton. 
John Flanagan. 37 Hereward Rd., 
Newton Centre. 

John Fleming. 29 Spruce St., Law- 
rence. 

Gardner Fletcher. 141 Sylvan St., 
Springfield. 

Francis Florini. Hodges Cross Rd., 
North Adams. 

George Flynn. 385 Columbus Ave., 
Pittsfield. 

Paul Foley. 1 429 Cambridge St., 
Cambridge. 

William Folev. 11 Quincy St., Green- 
field." 

William Folkins. Arlington St., Gro- 
ton. 

Edward Fontaine. 22 Kingsley Ave., 
Haydenville. 

Douglas Footit. 140 Massachusetts 
Ave., Springfield. 

Kenneth Ford. Southbridgc, R.F.D. 1. 
Donald R. Foss. Forestrv. Fairbank 
St., Harvard. 

Robert Fox. 9 Banks St.. Somerville, 
George Franklin. 40 Sharon St., 
Walt ham. 

Joseph Fraser. 12 Mt. Vernon St., 
Stoneham. 

Herbert Freedman. SS Tayston St., 
Roxbury. 

Barbara Freeman. Philbrick's Lob- 
ster House, Kittery, Maine 
John Freeman. 162 Centra! Ave., 
Milton. 

Robert G. Freeman. Mathematics. 
5S6 N. Main St., Palmer. 
Restituto Fresto, 56 Cummings Rd., 
Brighton. 

Donald Friedman. Beverly. 
Stanley Frodyma. 88 High St., 
Holyoke. 

Frank A. Frontiera. Psychology. 20 
Stickney St., Lynn. 

Brewster Fuller. 75 Sunset Ave., 
Amherst. 

Walter Fuller. Lvnn. 
Winfield Fuller. 42 Mercham Rd., 
Somerville. 

Robert M. Frycficld. Business Ad- 
ministration. 1345 Pleasant St., Wor- 
cester. 

Edward K. Funkhouscr, Jr. Light 
Building Construction. 87 Inwood Ave.. 
Upper Montclair, N. i. Cross Country, 
1. 2, 3; Winter Track, 1, 2, 3; Spring 



[280; 



Track, 1. 2 (Captjiin. 2); SwimminR. 2. 
Uuvid G, Grthrifisi'ii. Economics. 
•M\ Purk Ave. \Ycbsl.cr. 
Micluifl GiilTney. Jl Cottngc Pk.. 
Kciulinn. 

Paul Gagnoii. :U) Catherine Si.. 
Sprinji field. 

1^'nlter Gaines. 3011 Wells St.. Green- 
lield. 

Alfretl Galsso. Hi West St., :\liirIlTnrn. 
M'illiai*! A. GaUaniore. Aniimil Hus- 
bandry. W. SprinnlleUi. Baseball. 1. 2 
(Manaijer, 2). 

Diana Gallotta. 124 Division St., N. 
Attleboro. 

De\tcr Galuslia. School St., Cheshire. 
Robert Ganlcy. 72 Maple Ave., N. 
Andover. 

William Gannon. 41 Conwell, West 
Somerville. 

Kobort Gardner. R.F.D. 2, Amherst. 
Uirliartl Gavlord. S5 College St., S. 
Ila.lU'V. 

lleiiriqne A. Gerardo. Physics. 12 
Anderson Ave.. Holyoke. Soccer. 1, 2. 
Thomas Gerrior. 70 A Babcock St., 
Quincy. 

Charles J. Gerry, Jr. Pre-Medical. 
41 Grafton St.. Arlington. 
John Gilboard. Economics. 915 Essex 
St., Lawrence. Concert Association, 
1, 2. 3. 

Robert Gildersleeve. Walpole St., 
Dover. 

Lillian J. Gill. English. 11 Spring St., 
Bondsville. Index, 3; Women's Glee 
Club. 2. 

George Gilligan. G25 Hamden St., 
Holvoke. 

Harold Gillis. 291 Lincoln St., Lexing- 
ton. 

Dorothv Gilman. S3 Fellsmere Rd.. 
Maiden. 

Philip Gilmore. 706 Montello St., 
Brockton. 

Rosemary E. Giordano. Home Eco- 
nomics. 60 Dean St., Everett. Drill 
Team, 2, 3; Handbook Board, 1, 2, 3. 
Roger Godin. 78 Nevins Ave., Long- 
meadow. 

Joseph Golas. 1 Belcbertown Rd., 
Three Rivers. 

Howard Goldberg. Economics. 127 
Fuller St.. Brookline. Collegian, 1. 
Charles C. Goldfarb. Accounting. 23 
Cushing Rd., Brookline. Basketball, 2 
(Manager. 2). 

George Goldie, 370 N. Elm St., West 
Bridgewater. 

Sydney Goldstein. 230 Church St.. 
N. Adams. 

Edwin R. Golus. Mechanical En- 
gineering. 96 Saratoga St., Lawrence. 
Rose S. Goodman. Home Economics. 
12 Wall St., Spencer. Drill Team, 1; 
University Chorus, 1, 2. 
Theodore Goodman. 137 Essex St., 
Chelsea. 

Roger Goodspeed. Main St., Oster- 
ville. 

Theodore Gorski. 101 Walnut St., 
Holyoke. 

Walter Gould. 115 East Quincy St., 
N. Adams. 

James D. Gracey. Pre-Law. 747 St. 
James Ave., Springfield. 
John Graham. 1S7 Holden St., Wor- 
cester. 

Donald Grainger. 21 Summer St., 
Northampton, 

Harold Grant. 4 Circular Ave., 
Natick. 

Kivi Grebber. 160 Belmont St., Spring- 
field. 

Arnold Green. 171 Providence St., 
Worcester. 

H. Richard Green. Political Science. 
139 Lake St., Shrewsbury. Collegian, 2. 
Winthrop J. Green. Government. 
45 Temple Ave.. Winthrop. 
Paul W. Greenburg. Phvsics. 124 
Wellington Hill St., Mattapan. 
John W. Grenier. Chemistry. 43 
Granville St., Springfield. 



Marcel Grenier. 325 Clarendon St.. 
Filchburg. 

Uoberl U. Gretler. Zoology. SI Or- 
charil St.. Maiden. 

Frank Gricc. Wildlife Management. 
3 Wilde Ave.. Taunton. 
John Grimes. Box 1, Centerville. 
Clifton Grinnell. 7 Charles St.. Dan- 
vers. 

Bernard Grosser. Pre-Med. Ill Uni- 
versity Rd., Brookline. Collegian, 1, 
2, 3 (.A.ssislant Sports Editor, 2; Sports 
Editor. :i). 

Frank Grosso. Mechanical Engineer- 
ing. 69 Circular Ave., Pittsfield. 
Arthur Groves. 116 Comraercia! St., 
Adams. 

Joseph Gruber. Pre-Med(Psychology). 
15 Gaston St., Roxbury. 
Anne Guba. 36 Marianne Rd., Wal- 
tham. 

Robert J. Guertin. Electrical En- 
gineering. 29 Lexington St., Spring- 
field. 

.Anne Guiheen. 77 Clantoy St.. 
Springfield. 

Donald Guild. Federal Cir., Amherst. 
Rolf Gullans. S2 Grove St., W. Spring- 
field. 

Stuart Gunn. R.F.D. Montague Rd., 
Sunderland. 

Hendrik Guzuejk. 86 Sherman St., 
Lowell. 

Michael Hadala. Education. 212 E. 
Main St.. Fall River. 
Raymond Haddad. 2 Dartmouth St., 
Worcester. 

Robert Haff. Chemistry. 92 School St., 
Springfield. 

Joseph Haffty. 11 Frank St., Worces- 
ter. 

John Hager. 2S Slocum Rd., Lexing- 
ton. 

C. William Haines, Jr., Pomology. 
Larchmont Farms, Masonville. N. J. 
Margot Hakes. 61 Dover Rd., Long- 
meadow. 

Harold Hall. Federal Cir., Amherst. 
Football, 2. 3. 

John E. Hall. Electrical Engineering. 
34 Weston Ave.. Dalton. 
William Hamilton. Dayle St., New 
Salem. 

Faye Hammel. English. 16 Highland 
St., Revere. Collegian, 1, 2, 3 (Make-up 
Editor, 2, 3); Quarterly, 3 (Associate 
Editor 3); Handbook Board, 1; Index, 
2,3. 

Fred Hampson. 25 Woods Ave., 
Holyoke. 

William Hampton. Pleasant St., 
Dunstable. 

Thomas Hanlon. 7 Freeman St., 
Auburndale. 

Earl Hansen. 44 Sears St., Revere. 
Philip Hanson. 60 Bennington St., 
Lawrence. 

Richard E. Hanson. Mechanical En- 
gineering. Main St., Graniteville. 
James Harcourt. S Alveston St., 
Jamaica Plain. 

Connelius Harrington. 38 Carver 
St., Springfield. 

Anne X. Harrington. Home Eco- 
nomics. 10 Travis St., Worcester. 
Roister Doisters, 1, 2, 3; 
Bernard Harris. Accounting. 16 Elm 
St., Chelsea. 

Franklyn S. Harris. Animal Hus- 
bandry. High St., Topsfield. 
George Harris. 239 Rawson Rd., 
Brookline. 

Willis Hart. 17 Warren St., W. Spring- 
field. 

Harry Hartwell. 152 Wilder Terr., W. 
Springfield. 

Phyllis Hartwell. English. 409 Main 
St., Acton. Collegian, 2, 3. 
Kenneth Harubin. 19 Kent Ave., 
Pittsfield. 

Channing Haskell. 21 Cedar St., 
Marblehead. 

Donald E. Hattin. Geology. 5 Church- 
ill St., Amherst. 



JUNIORS 



John Hauschild. 61 Amherst Rd., S. 
Had ley. 

David Hayden. 71 Highland Ave., 
Fitchbiirg. 

John B. Hayes, Electrical Engineer- 
ing. 12 Phillips St., Greenfield. 
Elliot Haytowitz. Industrial En- 
gineering. 19 Maiden St., Everett. 
Lloyd Hayward. 161 Highland St., 
Worcester. 

Harold G. Hazen. Industrial En- 
gineering. Batchelor St., Granby. 
Nelson W. licarn. Business Adminis- 
tration. 5 Lowell PL, Nantucket. 
Carol Headv. Ware Rd., Palmer. 
Robert Hebb. 156 Olean St., Worces- 
ter. 

Raymond W. Hegarty. Electrical 
Engineering. So Jefferson Ave., Spring- 
field. 

William Hendry. 2 Murray St., 
Chelsea. 

James Herlihy. 24 Charles St., West- 
field. 

Frank Hcrsom. Animal Husbandry. 
41 Glen Rd., Winchester. 
Edward Hickey. 23 Washburn St., 
Newton. 

James Higgins. Pine Grove Ave., 
Pinehurst. 

William Higgins. 165 Silver Lake St., 
Atbol. 

William B. Hill. Chemistry. _68 
Adams St., Springfield. University 
Chorus, 3.- 

Joseph R. Hilyard. Pre-Medical. 179 
Shute St., Everett. Handbook Board, 2; 
Cross Country, 1, 2. 

Bruce C. Hobson. Animal Husbandry. 
54 Oak St., Taunton, 
Ralph R. Ilockridge. Chemistry. 105 
Crane Ave., Pittsfield. 
William Hogan. 213 Harvard St., 
Cambridge. 

Herbert Holden. 46 Vine St., Leomin- 
ster. 

.Arthur J. Holmes. Chemistry. 59 
Central St., Brookfield. 




281] 



JUNIORS 



Warren A. Holway. Business Ad- 
ministration, 32 Ward Ave., Northamp- 

Richard H. Homewood. Civil En- 
gineering. 15 Overland St., Fitchburg. 
William A. Horton. Civil Engineering. 
31 Poplar Ave., Quinc.v. 
Clemont P. Houron. Business Ad- 
ministration. Willard Rd., .\shburn- 
ham. Handbook Board, 1; University 
Chorus. 1, 2; Chorale, 2, 3; Operetta 
Guild, 1, 2. 

Nelson Howard. 100 Myrtle St., Nor- 
follc. 

Kenneth B. Howe. Civil Engineering. 
11 Hiawatha St.. Springfield. 
John Hubbard. 29 Highland St., Cam- 
briilge. 

Robert K. Huckins. Wildlife. 240 
Highland .Ave., Winchester. Operetta 
Guild, 2. 3. 

Edward Humphrey. 27S W. Main St., 
Marlboro. 

Peter Humphrey. Economics. IS 
Summer St.. Orange. 

Richard Humphrey. 30 Haviland Rd., 
Roslindale. 

David Hunter. 92 School St., Spring- 
field. 

Paul G. Hussey. Business Administra- 
tion. 12.5 Allston St., Medtord. Hockey, 
2. 

Rav Hyde, Jr. Electrical Engineering. 
7 E'ast Main St., Ayer. 
Graee Hyder. 051 Prospect St., Me- 
thuen. 

Francis Hyland. 35 Graham St., 
Quincv. 

Richard Ironfield. ISS Palmer St., 
Somerset. 

Daniel Issenberg. Food Technology. 
SO Tower St., Methuen. Index, 3. 
Richard T. Jaejson. Political Science. 
4 Mystic Bank, Arlington. 
Trueman Jackson. West St., .Am- 
herst. 

.Arnold Jacobs. 7 Reynolds Ave., 
Chelsea. ^ ,, 

Thomas Jagger. 130 Tenney St., Me- 
thuen. 

Nicholas Jais. Electrical Engineering. 
333 Main St., Cambridge. 
Adolph J. Jakobek. Economics. 3 
Middle St., Hadlcy. 




After effcets of Mike's 92 



Bernard Jalbert. 8 Washington St., 
Springfield. 

Donald Jameson. 15 Clifford St., 
Lowell. 

Leonard J. Janofsky. Animal Hus- 
bandry. 0,50 Walk Hill St., Mattapan. 
Theodore Jenkins. 73 Allston St., 
Cambridge, 

Arthur Jerome. OS Fairmount Ave., 
Holyoke, 

George Johnson. 10 HoUiston St., 
Medway, . 

Norman Johnson. 112 Whitmarsh 
Ave,, Worcester, ^ 

Raymond Johnson. 39 St, Paul St., 
Blackstone. 

Stanleigh Johnson. Main St., Woro- 
noco, 

Evan Johnston. IS Main St., East- 
hampton. , 

James Johnston. 95 Warwick Kd., 
W, Newton, 

Edmund W. Jones. Mechanical En- 
gineering. S2 Orange St,, Nantucket. 
George Jones. 34 Concord Sq., Boston. 
Robert Jones. 15 Fairfax Rd,, Milton. 
Wallace Jones. 23 Wildwood Ave., 
Clreentield, 

Warren Jones. Lake Mattawa, Orange. 
Arlindo Jorge. Electrical Engineering. 
52 Franklin St,, Ludlow, Soccer, 2. 3. 
Robert W. Joyce. History. 125 Russell 
St., Waltham, 

Leo G. Judge. Chemical Engineering, 
151 Hancock St„ Everett, 
Harold W. Kalian. Civil Engineering. 
71 Melha Ave,, Springfield, 
Joseph Kang. 937 Uwight St., Hol- 
yoke, 

Edward Kanozak. 62 Pelley St,, Gard- 
ner, 

Nicholal Karas. 29 Marion St,, Lowell, 
John P. Karpuk. Mechanical En- 
gineering. 113 Ingleside Ave., Worcester 
John 1'. Katsanos. Floriculture. 102 
Davenport St., Chicopee. 
David J. Katx. History. 14 Lancashire 
Rd., Springfield, 

James Kehoc. 37 Mapledale PI,, 
Swampscott, 

Lorcn Kelley. Gill's Trailer Pk,, 
Granbv Rd,, Chicopee Falls. 
Thomas Kelley. 220 Pe.arl St,, Spring- 
field, 

Robert Kelly. 32 Ladd St,, Watertciwn. 
Irving Kelsey. 22 Gordon St,, Pitts- 
field. 

Clark Kendall. Economics. 124 Goden 
St., Belmont. Glee Club (Devens), 2. 
Nancy E. Kendall. Home Economics. 
29 Craiwell Ave.. W. Springfield. 
Robert C. Kendall. Zoology. 19 Mon- 
roe Ave., Worcester. Chorale, 3. 
Claire T. Kennedy. Economics. 97 
Daviston St., Springfield. Roister 
Doisters, 3. 

William Kenney. 106 Auburn St., 
Cambridge. 

-Allen H. Keough. Chemistry. 7S 
Waldemar .\ve.. Winthrop. Hockey, 2. 
Francis KiUlulT, Jr. 3S7 Country 
Way, Scituate Center. 
Francis Killilca. 31 Wenham St., 
Jamaica Plain. 

Charles King. 22 Pleasant St., Green- 
field. 

Barbara Kinghorn. 190 Montgomery 
St., Pittsfield. ' 
" John Kingsbury. 76 Prospect St., 
F'ramingham. 

Raymond Kinmonth. State School, 
Belchertown. 

Ralph Kinslcr. State Rd., Concord, 
Bertram Kline. 123 Summit Ave,, 
Brookline, 

Richard G. Knowland, Jr. Economies. 
Goshen. 

Clifford J. Knox. Electrical Engineer- 
ing, 3S3 Newbury St„ Springfield. 
Roister Doisters, 2, 3, 
Arthur Knutson. 150 Floral Ave,, 
Maiden, 

Morris Koffman. B-2 Federal Circle, 
Amherst, 



George Koolian. Zoology, 38 Grove 
St„ Chelsea, 

John Koopman. 450 Charles St., 
Maiden. 

Harold Koritz. 23 Dumas St., Dor- 
chester. 

Everett Kosarick. Animal Husbandry. 
71 Evans St., N. Wevmouth. Band, 1, 2, 
3; Collegian, 3; Index, 2, 3 (Co-Pho- 
tography Editor, 3). 
Robert Koshinsky. History. 211 Ap- 
pleton Ave., Pittsfield. 
Gunnar Koskinen. 5 Kenwood Rd., 
Peabody. 

Robert Kraines. 7S Richfield St., 
Arlington. 

Elizabeth Kreigcr. English. 34 Winter 
St., Pittsfield. Drill Team, 1, 2, 3; Col- 
legian, 2, 3 (News Editor, 3); Quarterly, 
3 (Art Editor); Handbook Board, 1, 2, 
3 (Editor-in-Chief, 2); Index, 2, 3; 
Roister Doister. 2, 3. 
Robert Kuhn. Chemistry. 191 Hark- 
ness Ave., Springfield. Soccer, 2, 3. 
Fred Kulage. 38 Brook St., Lawrence. 
Frank Kulas. Hadley. Soccer, 2, 3. 
Edward Kusiak. 8 Jennings St., 
Chicopee Falls. 

Morton Laby. Pre-Medical. 55 Ridge- 
wood .\ve., Holyoke, Band, 1. 
Harold Lacaiiladc. 26 Byron St., 
Haverhill, 

Harlan Ladd. 291 Seaside Ave., Med- 
ford. Conn. 

John Ladd. Geology. 440 North St., 
Dalton. 

Frederick Laird. Chemistry. 43 Ellis 
Trailer Pk.. Amherst. 
Edwin Laitenin. 250 Park St., Gard- 
ner. 

Francis Lajoie. 161 Morton St., W. 
Springfield. 

Stanley Lake, 240 Broadmeadow Rd., 
Needham. 

Joseph Lambert. 44 Hancock St., 
Somerville. 

Philip Lamoreaux. 80 South St., 
Bedford. 

Harvey Lander. S99 Morton St., 
Boston. 

Robert Landry. 23 Chestnut St., 
Gloucester. 

John Leslie. Box 461, Billerica. 
Charles L'Esperance. 14 Grant St., 
S. Hadley Falls. 

Nathan A. Leveton. Industrial Engi- 
neering. SI Bridge St., Northampton. 
Laura Levine. English. 42 Baker St., 
Lynn. Index, 2. 3; Roister Doisters. 
1," 2, 3; University Chorus, 1. 
Philip E. Lewis. Education. 8 Oak 
Grove Ave., Springfield. 
William Lieberwirth. 245 Chestnut 
St., Florence. 

Reginald F. Lltka. Mathematics. 282 
South St., Northampton. 
Alvin H. Liftman. Marketing. 105 
Perry St., Stoughton. 
Alan Limburg. W'indsor. 
Stanley Lis. 5 Union St., Clinton. 
Edward Liss. 3 Thorndike St., Law- 
rence. 

Edward Lichtenstein. 55 Thatcher 
St., Brookline. 

Joseph Lit. 15 Creston St., Roxbury. 
Thclnia Litsky. 39 East St., Fitch- 
burg. 

Grant Locke. 18 Natalie Ave., Mel- 
rose. 

Paul Lombardi. 5S Central Ave., 
Hvdc Park. 

Leonard S. London. Pre-Dental. 21 
Ch.anning Rd., Watertown. 
George Louvarls. 9 Rivers St., Dan- 
vers. 

William Looney, 35 Haynes St., Wor- 
cester, 

Howard Lovcring. East St., Carlisle. 
George Lovcwell. 173 Prospect St., 
Gardner. 

,Iohn Lowe. 30 Fieldmont Rd., Bel- 
mont. 

Robert Lucey. Animal Husbandry. 
8!) Clover St., Worcester. 



282' 



William Luchini. 17 Ciuiby St., 
Holyoke. 

Robert Luciano. 53 Payson St.. 
Revere. 

Bruce Lucier. 2il0 Cluipman St.. 
Greentield. 

Kenneth Lumenello. 22S Chelmsfoni. 
Lowell. 

William Luri. Gerrish. N. H. 
Glenn Lynch. 59 Grand St.. Leo- 
minster. 

Georpe MacCollom. 525 Poplar St., 
Roslindale. 

Duncan MacUonald. AVildlife Man- 
agement. 175 Hollings\Yorth Ave., 
Brainlree. 

Kenneth G. MacDonald. Animal 
Husbandry. 15 Lexington Ave., Somer- 
ville. 

Daniel Macero. 192 Washington St., 
Somerville, 

William D. MacKay. Dairy Industry. 
(575 Salisbury St., \Vorcester. 
James Manuel, Jr. 41^2 Main St., 
N. Adams. 

Ralph Marble. Derby Rd., Berlin. 
Dominic Marini. R.F.D. 2, Concord. 
Walter Markham. 15 Highland Ave., 
Ayer. 

Frank Marsden. Jr. S9 Oak St., New 
Bedford. 

Ralph Marsden, Jr. Psychology. 7 
Charleton St., Worcester. Band, 1, 2, 3. 
Ronald Marshall. S9 Norlhwood St., 
Chicopee. 

Mirian\ Marston. Chemistry. 72 
School St., Shrewsburv. Women's Glee 
Club. 1; Drill Team, 2. 
John Martin, 31 Dumerle St., Lowell. 
Leslie Martin. 292 Lawrence St., 
Lawrence. 

Felix Martino. 139 Pearl St., Fram- 
ingham. 

Joseph Mascis. Pre-Dental. 77 Church 
St., Leominster. 

Eugene Mason. lOS Gilbert Rd., Bel- 
mont. 

William Mathews, Jr. Harrison, Me. 
William Matthews. Business Ad- 
ministration. 114 W. Alvord St., Spring- 
field. 

George Maurice. 65 Main Cir., 
Shrewsbury. 

David May. Agronomy. 14 Court St., 
Groton. 

Flovd R. Maynard. History. 10 New 
St.. Millers Falls. Collegian, 2, 3 (News 
Editor, 2; Managing Editor, 3). 
John McAuUfTc. 16 Colfax Ave., 
Lawrence. 

Thomas McAvoy. 234 Bailey St., 
Lawrence. 

William McCann. 199 Forest Ave., 
Brockton. 

Francis McCarthy. 4 Brooks St., S. 
Natick. 

James McCarthy. 22 Holland Ave.. 
Westfield. 

Robert McCarthy. Mathematics. 1 
Stockton St., Chelsea. 
James K. McDonald. History. 14 
Hooker Ave., Northampton. 
James F. McDonald. 21 Autumn St., 
Lynn, 

Robert W. McEachern. Agricultural 
Economics. 175 Moreland St., Wor- 
cester, Index, 3. 

Xna McElroy. 336 South Main St,. 
Orange. 

William F. McEvoy. History. 7 Law- 
rence St., Methuen, Mass. 
Lawrence McGonagle. 47 Oak Hill 
Dr., Arlington. 

George McGown. 10 Palmer St., 
Clinton. 

Martin McGrath. 807 High St., 
Holyoke. 

Dorothy Mcintosh. 62 Front St., 
Weymouth. 

William McKay. 5 Arundel St., 
Andovcr. 

Harvey McKinney. 4S Victoria St., 
Springfield. 

John McLaughlin. 32 Gould St., 
Wakefield. 



Joan McLaughlin. Home Economics. 
80 Main St., Wttbnrn. Roister Doisters, 
2; Chorale, 3; Collegian. 3; Women's 
Glee Club, 2. 

Thomas McLay. 31 Granville St., 
Dorchester. 

Robert McManimon. 16 Robbins St., 
Lowell. 

John McManus. 96 Lowell Ave., 
Watertown. 

Thomas McManus. 48 Derby St,, 
Waltham, 

Martin MclNamara. 197 Montgomery 
Ave.. Pittsfield. 

Raymond W. McNamara. Business 
Administration, 4 Astor St., Lowell. 
Thomas McRoberts. 935 Main St., 
Rushville, Ind. 

William McTiguc. 71 Main St., 
Thorndike. 

Florence Mellor. Chemistry. 161 Mt. 
Pleasant St., Fall River. 
David H. Meltzer. Political Science. 
175 Grinnel St., New Bedford. 
Leroy Mentor. 90 Birch St., Green- 
field. 

Grace E. Merrill. Medical Tech- 
nology. 161 Middlesex St., N. Chelms- 
ford. Band, 1, 2, 3; University Chorus, 
1. 

Benn H. Merritt. Floriculture. 29 
Cascade Rd., Worcester. 
Robert Messer. History. Church St., 
Bernardston, 

Raymond Metzger. Electrical Engi- 
neering, 52 Irvington St., Springfield. 
Robert Meyer. 145 Fair St., New- 
Bedford, 

Paul A. Michitson. Electrical Engi- 
neering. 89 Broadway St., Haverhill, 
Louis Michelson. 1 Ingersoll Ave., 
Dan vers. 

Robert Midgely. 558 Massasoit Rd., 
Worcester. 

Richard Milan. Box 356, Barre. 
.4ndrew Miller. 196 Webster Ave., 
Chelsea. 

Homer B. Miller, Jr. Mathematics. 
326 Manning St., Needham. 
Robert A. Miller. Business Adminis- 
tration. 28 Evans Rd., Marblehead. 
Robert L. Miller. S. Main St., North- 
field. 

Clifton R, Milne. Business Adminis- 
tration, 20 Robinson Ct.. N. Andover. 
Robert Minicucci. 151 Oak St.. Law- 
rence. 

William Mita. Electrical Engineering. 
130 Heywood St.. Worcester. 
Helen M. Mitchell. English, 13 Mc- 
Kinley Ave,, Easthampton, 
Ralph MitcheU, 108S Main St., 
Waltham. 

Edward J. Molitor's. Marketing. 
Park Hill Rd., Easthampton. 
Henry Monette. 156 West St., Gard- 
ner. 

Bertha A. Monroe. Home Economics. 
445 Central St., Winchendon. Women's 
Glee Club, 1, 2; Drill Team, 2, 3. 
Walter J. Montgomery. Chemistry, 
33 Florence St., Natick. 
Marion E. Moody. Nutrition and 
Dietetics. 16 Fairlie Rd.. Waban. 
Band, 1. 2. 3; Roister Doisters. 2, 3, 
Marv C. Morano. Economics. 35 
Onota St„ Pittsfield. Handbook. 1, 2, 3; 
Index, 2, 3; Roister Doisters, 3. 
George Moran. 5 Logan St., Law- 
rence. 

John V. Moreau. Pre-Medicai. 86 
Fort St.. Fairhaven. 

Roger Morell. Meadow^ Rd., Green- 
field. 

Joseph P. Moriarty. English, 405 
High St.. Holyoke. 

Morton E. Morin. Floriculture. 32 
Maplewood Rd., Worcester. 
Walter Morin 33 Brown St., Pittsfield. 
D. Kenneth Morrison, Jr. Animal 
Husbandrv. R.F.D. 2, Box S4, Spring- 
field, Vt. ^ 

Alfred Morse. 14 Dale St., Waltham. 
Stewart Morton. 165 N, Whitney St., 
Amherst, 



JUNIORS 



Arthur Motta. 3 Vernon St., New 
Bedford. 

Christopher Moustakis. 38 Fal- 
mouth St., Boston. 

Gordon Muise. 14 Linwood St., Rox- 
bury. 

Arthur A. Muka. Entomology, Ley- 
den Rd., Greenfield. 

John F. Mullen. Mechanical Engi- 
neering. 63 Laighton St., Lynn. 
Jacques Murachver. Electrical Engi- 
neering, 85 Francis St., Everett. 
Leon A. Murphy. Civil Engineering. 
52 Cottage Ave,, Winthrop, 
Gordon Murse. 14 Linwood St,, Rox- 
bury. 

Francis Murphy. 40 Chester St., Ali- 
ston, 

Rudouph Mutter. Business Ad- 
ministration. 20 Spring St., East- 
hampton. Willison Academy, 
Harold E, Myers. Physical Education. 
96 South St., Northampton. Baseball, 
1, 3; Basketball, 1, 3. 

H. Francis Nadeau. Industrial Engi- 
neering. 188 Regan St., Gardner. 
Bertrand Narbis. 30 Pearl St., Marble- 
head, 

Michael Nardi. Pre-Medical. 13 Clin- 
ton St., Brockton. 

Joseph Natale. 24 Belmont Ave., 
Northampton. 

Richard \. Neece. Electrical Engi- 
neering. 138 Davenport St., Chicopee. 
John Nelson. 12 Osborne Terr., Spring- 
field. 

Edward Newby. Russell Rd., Hunting- 
ton, 

Arthur Newell. 39 Westmoreland 
Ave,, Arlington. 

Leo Nicholas. 10 Church St., Lynn. 
Charles Nichols. 163 Whitney St., 
Ludlow. 

Nestor Nicholeris. 2 Linehan St., 
Somerville. 

Paul Nickerson. 79 Clinton St., 
Everett. 

R. Gorham Nickerson. Chemistry. 
Rte. 137, E. Harwich, 
John Peter Nioakis. Romance Lan- 
guages. 17 Nichols St., Haverhill. 




( ( ''^ 1 



•Hell! No Ice!'^ 



JUNIORS 



Giovanni H. Nobilc. Jr. Psychology. 
29 Strandview Rd., Dorchester. 
Harry Norkin. Electrical Engineering. 
32 Lexington St., Springfield. 
Harry Northern, Jr. 15-i Aliibama St., 
Boston, 

Kobert Norwood. 123 Orange St, 
Springfield. 

George Novotny. 165 Crescent St., 
Northampton. 

Vincent D. Nutile. Chemical Engi- 
neering. 75 Pine Hill Rd., Lynnfield 
Center. 

Carl Nyberg. 26 Edgehill Rd., Brain- 
tree. 

Carl Oberg. 327 S. Quinsif Ave.. 
Shrewsbury. 

Thomas O'Brien. 90 Summer St., 
Taunton. 

William O-Brien. 47 Thurman PI., 
Everett. 

Joseph O'Connell. 47 Bardwell St., 
S. Hadlev Falls. 

Robert O'Connell. 9 Myrtle St., 
Northampton. 

Walter O'Connell. 113 Washington 
St., Reading. 

Leonard A. CConnor. Economics. 
29 Elizabeth St., Springfield. 
Charles Oehm. ISO Converse St., 
Longmeadow. 

Joseph O'Gorman. 110 Salem St., 
Lawrence. 

Irene O'Keefe. 03 Youle St., Melrose. 
Jay B. Oker. 72 Hillside Rd., South- 

Thaddeus Okolo. R.F.D. 3, Amherst. 
George Oldniixon. Elm St., Dighton. 
Bernard CLeary. 6 Westboro Rd., 
N. Grafton. 

John A. Oliver. English. 222 Walnut 
St., Athol. 

Yvonne Oliver. Gen. Delivery, High- 
land Station. Springfield. 
Justin L. O'Malley. Economics. 74 
Jasper St., Springfield. 
John E. O'Neil. Olericulture. 12 Cen- 
tennial Ave., Saugus. Cross Country, 2; 
Winter Track, 2; Spring Track. 1. 
Robert O'Neill. 15 Jason Terr., Ar- 
lington. 

Edwin Orlowski. 177 Fairview Ave., 
Chicopee. 

Alan C. Ornsteen. Economics. S5 
Lakeview Ave., Haverhill. 
Mary M. O'Rourke. Modern Lan- 
guages. 197 Locus St., Holyoke. Oper- 
etta Guild, 3; University Chorus, 2. 
Patricia A. O'Rourke. Home Eco- 
nomics. 44 Mill St., Westfield. Drill 
Team, 1; Collegian, 2. 3. 
Frank OrroU. 10 Flovd St., Winthrop. 
Ralph B. Osgood. Jr. Pre-Medical. 
10 Raingley Rd., Greenfield. 
Ernest J. Ouellet. Industrial En- 
gineering. 46 Kingston St., W. Somer- 
viUe. 

Raymond Ouellette. 9 Day St., Dra- 
cut. 

Alphonse Paehesis. 56 Perry Ave., 
Worcester. 

Frank Padykula. 341 Center St., 
Chicopee. 

Gilder Palmer. Four Brooks Farm, 
Lee. 

Kestor Pandell. 74 Lincoln St., 
Stoughton. 

Peter Pano. 10 Clifton St., Worcester. 
Anthony J. Panziea. Mechanical 
Engineering. 60 Market St., North- 
ampton. 

Edgar v. Parent. 109 Lincoln St., 
Stoughton. 

Clarence Parker. 30 West St., Feed- 
ing Hills. 

Richard S. Parker. 759 Waltham St., 
Lexington. 

Richard B. Parks. Wildlife Manage- 
ment. 4 Bay View Ave., Plymouth. 
Robert Pasini. 42 Freeman Terr., 
Springfield. Football. 



Charles Paskauskas. 65 Mt. Vernon 
St., Fitchburg. 

Shirley E. Patterson. Medical Tech- 
nologv. 1 Clark's Rd., Amesbury. 
Handbook Board, 1; Band, 1, 2, 3. 
Edwin A. Paul. Mechanical Engineer- 
ing. 51 Parkton Rd., Jamaica Plain. 
John R. Paulsen. 7 Hill St., Woburn. 
Joseph Paulson. 731 Winthrop Ave., 
Revere. 

Leon E. Pease, Jr. 332 White St., 
Springfield. 

Henry B. Peb-ce, Jr. S6 Hathaway 
St., N. Adams. 

Joseph A. Pelletier. Electrical En- 
gineering. 60 Cross St., Fisherville. 
Irving Peltier. 171 Brigham St., Hud- 
son, 

Therese Pender. 262 W^ihconah bt., 
Pittsfield. 

Harlow Pendleton. 2lS Washington 
St., Leominster, 

Edward Perednia. 94 Concord Ave., 
Norwood. 

Leon Perekalis. 170 E. Mam St., 
Orange. . 

Gilbert E. Perkins. 25 Bridge St., 
Manchester. 

Jean Z. Perkins. Economics. 190 
Boylston St., Brockton. 
Martin P. Perkins. 17 Broad St., W. 
Peabody. 

Russell Perkins . 23 Keny o n St . , 
Springfield. 

Paul A. Perry. English. The Maples. 
Cheshire. Collegian, 1, 2, 3 (Associate 
Editor, 2; Editor, 3). 
Oresto Persechino. S Cedar St., S. 

Chester PrucnaL Oak Ave., Hatfield. 
Henry X. Prunier. Chemistry. 141 
Massasoit Rd., Worcester . 
Carmelo A. Puliafico. 9 Church St., 
S. Barre. 

Gabriel Pustel. 237 Valley St., Law- 
rence. 

Eugene Putala. 7 Winthrop St., 
Millers Falls. 

Robert E. Putnam. 24 Upland Rd., 
Leeds. 

Earl S. Quance. 2S Ashland Ave., 
Methuen. 

Pauline Quinn. Bridge Rd., Salisbury. 
WiUiam Quinn. 15 Elm St., Salisbury. 
Earl Quint- Floriculture. 64 Ridge 
Ave., Newton Centre. 
Cheryl Race. Fine Arts. 11 Washing- 
ton Ave., Northampton. 
Edward M. Ramsey, Jr. 10 First St., 
Melrose. 

Leon Ranger* Jr. Economics. 36 Os- 
sipee Rd., Somerville. 
Paul Ranneuberg. Marketing. 77 

Garfield St., Springfield. 

Edwin A. Rautio. 220 E. Mountain 

St., Worcester. 

Marvin Ray, Jr. 21 Harvard Ave., 

Brookline. 

John Reardon, Jr. 52 Green Leaf St., 

Quincy. 

Irwin Reed. 45 Gates St., Holyoke. 

John E. Reddick. Business Adminis- 
tration. 33 Norwood St., Sharon. 

Raymond Reed. Chemistry. 57 Jersey 

St., Marblehead. 

EJwin ReHiU. Animal Husbandry. 

93 Cochrane St., Melrose. 

Roland Reidy. English. 13 Hitchcock 

Rd., Worcester. 

Lawrence Reines. 279 Common- 
wealth Ave., Chestnut Hill. 

George Renda. 8 Pembroke St., Chel- 
sea. 

Alfred Rettie. Electrical Engineering. 

208 South St., Northampton. 

George Reynolds. Accounting. 95 

New Park St., Lynn. 

Ernest Richardson. 23 Newbury St., 

Dan vers. 

Herbert E. Ripley. SO Ashland Ave, 

Methuen. 

John Ritchie. 23 N. Kimball St., 

Haverhill. 

David Roberts. 24 Nutting .\ve., 

Amherst. 



Edythe Roberts. Home Economics. 223 
Snell St., Amherst. 

Kenneth Roberts. College Highway, 
Southwick. 

Robert H. Robinson, Jr. Oak Bay, 
New Brunswick, Canada. 
WiUiam Robinson. Food Technology. 
214 Maple St., New Bedford. Band, 
1, 2, 3. 

John P. Rogers. Botany. 3 Tremont 
St., Beverly. Collegian, 2. 
Frederick W. Roche. 16 Irvington 
Rd., Somerville. 

Alan P. Rockwood. 60 Hawthorne 
St., Norwood. 

Mark Rogers. Business Administra- 
tion. 2S1 W'ard St., Newton Centre. 
Charles H. Rollins. Political Science. 
219 Plattsburg Ave., Burlington. Vt. 
Franklin Rollins. 703 Hyde Park 
Ave., Roslindale. 
George Rose. History. Truro. 
Aaron Rosenfield. Bacteriology. 250 
Summer St., Maiden. 
Everett Ross. Industrial Engineering, 
14 Atkins St., Brighton. 
Emanuel Roth. Pre-Medical. 160 
Homestead St., Roxbury. Swimming 
Team, 1, 2, 3. 

Donald Roy. History. 123 Longfellow 
Rd., W'altham. 

Lois Rubin. 33 Porter St., N. Adams. 
Louis H. Ruggles. Poultry. Hardwick. 
Richard B. Rvan. Business Adminis- 
tration. 307 Rollstone St., Fitchburg. 
WiUiam R. Ryback. English. 22 
Warner St., Blackstone. 
William S. Ryder, Jr. Agronomy. 
Church St., W'. Dennis. 
John J. Rypse. 54 Pine St., Chicopee 
Falls. 

David W. Sadick. Light Building Con- 
struction. 10 Lenox St., Worcester. 
Edward G. Safer. Business Adminis- 
tration. 9S Central St., Leominster. 
Eliot H. Sagan. Accounting. 85 Saga- 
more Ave., W'inthrop. 
Henning A. Sahlberg. 350 Concord 
St., Framingham. 

George Salame. 2494 Main St., 
Springfield. 

Jean Santoro. 54 Lewis St., Franklin. 
Jerome Saphirstein. 27 James St., 
Brookline. 

William A. Saverse. U Line St., 
Cambridge. 

Gerald F. Scanlon. Pre-Law. 80 
Walnut St., Holyoke. 
Soterios G. Scarmeas. 19 Mt. Vernon 
St., Lowell. 

Fred J. Schaake. 23 Burgess St., 
Methuen, 

Louis E. Scheller. Pre-Dental. 639 
Adams St., Dorchester. 
Niles M. Schlegel. Mechanical Engi- 
neering. Bartlett Pkwy., W'inthrop. 
Statesman (Devens), 1, 2, 3. 
Abraham Schlein. Pre-Medical. 57 
Presidential Hgts., New Bedford. 
Marvin M. Schreiber. Agronomy. 
84 Maryland St., Springfield. 
Elliot Schreider. 39 Garden St.. 
Maiden. 

Howard Schulien. 3S7 High St., Fall 
River. 

Edward Schwartz, Jr. Civil En- 
gineering. 18 Reynolds Ave., Everett. 
Robert Scolnick. 206 Freeman St., 
Brookline. 

James Scott, Jr. 109 Buckman St., 
Everett. 

Frederick Seel. 23 Girard Ave., Spring- 
field. 

Marvin E. Scidenbcrg. Tappan St., 
Brookline. 

Arthur Selig. Belmont. 
George Sereduk. 14 Tobin Ave., N. 
Chelmsford. 

Paul Serex. 327 Lincoln Ave., Amherst. 
Charles J. Shannon. 209 Governors 
Ave., Medford. 

Myron Shapiro. 120 Glenville Ave., 
Alls ton. 

Sumner N. SharfF. Psychology. 158 
Bloomingdale St., Chelsea. 



[284 



Sheldon M. Shattuck. Russell Rd., 
Woronnco. 

John W. Shoa. 233 Beacon St., Boston, 
Thomas Shea. N2 Congress St., Fitch- 
burj,'. 

Henrv L. Shenskv. Pre-Medical. 
112 Levden Rd., Greenfield. Roister 
Doisters. 2, 3: Operetta Guild. 3. 
Allisor W, Shepherd. 38 Eddie St.. 
Quincy. 

Joseph A. Short. !1 Harrison Ave., 
Gloucester. 

Thoinas Siano. 76 Elm St.. Greenfield. 
Austin B. Sica. Accounting, -i Francis 
Ave,, Great Barrington. 
Alfred Sidel. Engineering, 143 Bovl- 
ston St.. Maiden. Glee Club. 1. 2. 
Gerhard Sievers. 12 Paul Gore St., 
Jamaica Plain, 

Joan N. Silverman. Psychology. S3 
Greenwood St., Lawrence. 
Franklin A. Simmons. Electrical 
Engineering. Box 249, Reed Rd., 
N. Dartmouth. 

June P. Simons. Dietetics. 37S River 
St.. Haverhill. Roister Doisters. 2, 3. 
Donald E. Sisson. Physical Educa- 
tion. 21 Lvng St., N. Dartmouth. Foot- 
ball, 1. 2, 3. 

Ehzabeth J. Skahill. Home Eco- 
nomics. 47 School St., Middleboro. 
Women's Glee Club, 1 ; University 
Chorus. 1. 

Bernard M, Slavin. Economics, 140 
Cliff Ave., Winthrop, Cross Country, 
1. 2. 3; Track, 1, 2, 

Elinor J. Sleeper. Home Economics. 
110 S. Pleasant St., Haverhill. 
Edwin Siowinski. S2 Congress St., 
Greenfield. 

Robert W. Small. 201 Banks St.. 
Cambridge. 

Barbara Smith, 616 Alden St., Spring- 
field. 

David Smith. 46 Atlantic Ave., 
Marblehead, 

Everett J. Smith. 1S4 High St„ 
Taunton. 

Ian Smith. 53 Deerfield St., Worcester. 
John A. Smith. R.F.D., W. Acton. 
M. .\llene Smith. Business Adminis- 
tration. 70 Summit Ave., Wollaston. 
Women's Glee Club. 1, 2. 
Paul Smith. Great Rd., R,F.D., 
Mavnard. 

Robert K. Smith. 135 Mt. "Vernon 
Ave., Melrose. 

Sheldon E. Smith. Business Adminis- 
tration. 15 Melchic St., Plain ville. 
Soccer, 2. 3. 

ZUpha Smith. 27 Pleasant St., E. 
Longmeadovr, 

Isaiah Snow, Jr. Civil Engineering. 
Castle Rd., Truro. 

Russell Snow. 219 High St., Green- 
field. 

Michael S. Solari. Mechanical Engi- 
neering. 13 Jennings Pond Rd,, Natick, 
David Sokolow. 76 Belle vue Ave,, 
Dorchester. 

Bernard Solomon. 12 Michigan Ave,, 
Dorchester, 

Robert O. Sondroi. 224 Hampshire 
St., Methuen. 

Loretta Soxiliere. 399 Oakland St„ 
Springfield. 

CUfton E. Sowerby, Jr. Landscape 
Architecture. 2 Stow Rd., Marlboro. 
Irving K. Stark. Business Adminis- 
tration. 90 Spear St., Melrose. 
Charles Staniunas. 12 Water St., 
Hudson. 

James Stavrakes. 2S9 Medford St., 
Somerville. 

Lewis L. Stead. 3S Prospect St., 
Hopedale. 

Joseph T. Steede. 41 Summit St., 
Waltham. 

John Steele, Jr. Hancock Rd., S. 
Williamstown, 

Ricard B. Stein. Animal Husbandry, 
44 Leonard Rd., N. Weymouth. 
Edna Steinback. Pleasant St., Am- 
herst. 



Arthur A. Stephens. 22 Central St., 
.\shland. 

Richard Stevens. 414 North College, 
Amherst. 

Herbert Stillings. 57 Third St., N. 
Andovcr. 

Judith Sioyle. Animal Hushandrv. 
72 Taylor St., Wollaston. 
Alphonse Strachooki. Ii4 Hillcrest 
St.. N. Dartmouth. 

Edmund J. Struzziero. Business 
Administration. 141 Leach St., Stough- 
ton. Football, 1, 2. 3; Baseball, 2. 
Arden SuUivan. 140 Pearl St., Hol- 
yoke. 

Paul E. Sullivan. 114 Hampden St., 
Chicopce. 

John M. Supranovicz. 1103 2 ^pfing 
St., Cambridge. 

James T. Swanick. Economics. 26 
Athelstane Rd., Newton Center. 
William Sweeney- 63 Jenkins Ave,, 
Whitman, 

James H. Swenson. Forestry. 103 
Columbia Rd., Arlington. 
Stanley Swiderski. 59 Magnolia Ave., 
Cambridge. 

Lawrence Swift. 65 Holden St., 
Attleboro. 

June F. Swindell. Home Economics. 
R.F.D., Barre. Women's Glee Club, 
1, 2; University Chorus, 1, 2. 
Dominiek J. Swistro. 53 Elm St., 
Holyoke. 

Theodore R. Sylvia. Pre- Veterinary 
Medicine. Barneys Joy Pt., Dart- 
mouth. 

Frank N. Syner. S20 State St., Spring- 
field. 

Edward R. Taddeo. Pre-Dental. 32 
Washington Ave., Natick. 
William Tague. West St., Amherst. 
Collegian. 2, 3 (Art Editor, 2, 3); 
Index, 2 (Photography Co-Editor, 2). 
Elbert A. Taitz. Business Administra- 
tion. 159 Essex St., Maiden. Collegian, 
3. 

John H. Talmage. Harrison St., 
Duxbury. 

Solo W. Talvio. Industrial Engi- 
neering. 115 Brockton Ave,, Abington. 
Armano Tanguay. lOS Pelley St,, 
Gardner. 

Murray M. Tatham, 157 Weston Rd., 
Welleslev. 

Charles V. Taugher. 11 Bardwell St., 
S. Hadley Falls. 

Allan F. Taylor. Electrical Engineer- 
ing, 7 Alaric Terr,, W. Roxbury. 
Eugene A. Taylor. Civil Engineering. 
303 Blossom St., Fitchburg. 
Irving Taylor. Economics. 28 Blossom 
St., Chelsea. Track, 1, 2. 
William Taylor. 95 Hillberg Ave., 
Brockton. 

Joseph Testarmata, 61 Hey wood 
St., Fitchburg. 

Nazatino Testarmata. 61 Heywood 
St., Fitchburg, 

Romolo Testarmata. 61 Heywood St., 
Fitchburg. 

Nellie Tetrault. R.F.D. 2, Amherst. 
George J. Tevrowsky. Psychology. 
9 Holten St., Peabodv. 
Donald Thibeault. 1S4 Webster St., 
Rockland. 

Joseph R. Thibeault. 52 Ludger Ave., 
Chicopee Falls. 

Dale Thomas. Stockbridge Hall, Bos 
5, U. of M., Amherst. 
John I. Thomas. Sociology. 79 Crys- 
tal St., Southbridge. 

Robert I. Thomas. 122 N. Main St., 
Natick. 

Chester Thompson, 41 Woodland 
Ave,, Southbridge. 

Henry Thompson. 939 Pleasant St,, 
Framingham. 

John Thompson. 598 S, East St., 
Holyoke. 

Joseph E. Thompson. 43 Derby St., 
Worcester. 

Walter Tidman. 36 North St., Grafton. 
Robert W. Tighe. 1788 Columbia Rd., 
Boston. 



JUNIORS 



Robert Tippclt. 147 Greenacre Ave., 
Longmeadow, 

Robert J. Tisdell. 19 Bay View Dr., 
Shrewsbury. 

Patrick F. Tobin. 99 Grove St., 
Adams. 

Albert Toczydlowski. Bridge St., 
Sunderland. 

Leonard A. Todd. Floriculture. 4 
Davidson Rd., Worcester. Inoex. 3, 
Francis A. Tomasunas. Mechanical 
Engineering, 3S1 Columbia St., Cam- 
bridge, 

Jeannette M. Tonner. Entomology. 
17 Warren St.. Needham. 
Thomas D. Toohey, Jr. 1433 Cam- 
bridge St., Cambridge. 
James Toomey. 78 Liberty St., Dan- 
vers, 

Alphonse F. Torehia. Electrical 
Engineering. 94 W, Main St., N, Adams. 
Anita Torres. 62 Cooley Ave,, E, 
Longmeadow. 

Henry J. Tracy, Jr. 45 Park St., 
Melrose. 

Betty A. Traynor. Recreational Lead- 
ership. 315 Lincoln Ave., Amherst, 
Maurice Tretakoff. Psychology. 821 
Beacon St., Boston. 

Henry Trimble. 6 Federal Cir., Am- 
herst, 

Ernest Trimper. 645 Hammond St., 
Brookline. 

Raymonxl Tronibley. Ridge Rd., 
Wilbraham. 

William J. Troy. Business Adminis- 
tration. 76 Henry Ave., Pittsfield. 
Football, 2. 

Frank Truesdale. 43 Melvin Ave., 
Lynn. 

Ruth Trullson, 53 S. Crescent Cir., 
Brighton, 

Herbert Turin. 278 Humboldt Ave., 
Roxbury. 

Martin Tuhna. 8 Chiswick Rd., 
Boston. 

Thonnas A. Turner. Agricultural 
Economics. 125 Fort Hill Ave., Lowell, 
Robert Tyson. 26 Villa St., Long- 
meadow. 

Henry S. Whyte. Marketing. 101 
Chester St., AHston. 

Peter Wicky. North College, Amherst. 
Agnes F. Wilczyoski. English, Pine 
Nook, S. Deerfield. Index, 2, 3 (Secre- 
tary 3); Roister Doisters, 1; University 
Chorus, 2, 

George A. Wilder. 15 Carleton Rd., 
Belmont. 

Earl Winer. Economics. 142 Melha 
Ave., Springfield. Football, 1. 
William Wing. 244 Sargeant St., 
Holyoke. 

William Winn. 6 Cloflin Rd., Brook- 
line. 

Norman Winston. 24 Belmont Ave., 
Northampton, 

Robert Winterhalter. Floriculture. 
Tri St., Ashland. Roister Doisters, 1, 2. 
John J. Winton. Physical Education. 
12 Gerrv St., Stoneham. Soccer. 1, 2, 3; 
Basketball, 1, 2. 3; Baseball. 1, 2, 3. 
Richard Wironen. 171 Sherman St., 
Gardner. 

Edward Wiseblood. 6 Maxwell St., 
Haverhill. 

Francis Wisnoski. 16 Church St., 
Ware. 

Peter WolfiF. Industrial Engineering. 
476 Carew St., Springfield. ■ 
Barbara Wood. Chapin St., Ludlow. 
Robert Wood. Recreational Leader- 
ship. 168 Winthrop St., Taunton. 
Charles Woods, 39 Arlington St., 
Northampton. 

Gordon P. Wren. 98 Quequechon St., 
Fall River. 

Richard P. Wynn. Civil Engineering. 
157 Norwood Terr,, Holyoke. 



[285] 



JUNIORS 



Christopher J. Yahnis. Political 

Science. 11 Dixwell St., Jamaica Flam. 

Track 2. 

Abraham Yakoff. 6 Trinity Ave., 

Lynn. 

Isidore Yergeau. 349 Center ht., 

Chicopee. Football, 2, 3. 

Ronald T. York. 9 Grove St., Saugus. 

George Youland. 264 Brookhne Ave., 

Boston. 



Richard Young. 3580 Fruitvale Ave., 
Oakland, Calif. 

Warren I. Young. Nagog Hill Kd., 
Concord. . , „ . 

Henry J. Zaorski. Mechanical Engi- 
neering. 381 Pleasant St., Northampton. 
Benjamin Zaxman. 28 Auburn St., 
Boston. 

George Zebrowski. 1.59 Walnut St., 
Holvoke. ^ ,. , c, 

Raymond Zintz. 159 Coolldge St., 
Brookline. 

Fred Zi-wotowski. Accounting. 22b 
Centre St., Indian Orchard. 
Boleslaw E. Zmaczynski. Chemistry. 
180 King St., Northampton. Chorale, 3. 



AlpKabetical Omissions 



George Peters. Psychology. 454 Boli- 
var St., Canton, Statesman, 2. 
Robert Peters. English. 454 Bolivar 
St., Canton. Commonwealth, 2. 
Ann Peterson. Home Economics. St. 
George St., Duxbury. Band. 1, 2; 
Chorus, 1; Drill Team, 3. 
Carl Peterson. 7 Neptune PI., (jlou- 
ccstcr . 

Clarence Peterson. 7 Woodend Lane 
Beading. ^. ., _ . 

Leonard Peterson. Civil Engineering 
2 Newell Rd., Wakefield. 
Richard Peterson. Electrical Ln- 
gineering. 31 Forest St., Lowell. Mas- 
quers. 2. 

Armando Petrino. 22 lempleton 
Pkv., Watertown. 

PaulPhalon. 34 Stafford Rd., Newton. 
Robert Phaneuf. 265 Nashua Rd., 
Dracut. 

Charles Phelps. Business Administra- 
tion. 55 Felt St., Salem. 
Donald Phipps. 15 Maple St., Men- 
Vincent Piepol. 95 Fish St., Athol. 
Edward Pierce. Bay Bd., St. Stephen 
N. B. 

Frederick Pierce. 21 Winona St., 
Auburndale. 

Robert Pierce. Baker Ave., W. Con- 
cord. ., ,, 
Alfred Pigeon. 8 St. Mane St., Mon- 
treal E., Quebec. Canada. 
Ralph Pike. Ill Washington St., Lynn. 
Earl Pilgrim. Dairy Industry, 114 
Union St., Westfield. 
Paul Pincus. Landscape Architecture. 
85 Maverick St., Chelsea. Chorus, 1; 
Statesmen, 2. ,- , o 
Theodore Pineault. 47 North St., 
Winchendon. 

Robert Pinkham. Industrial En- 
gineering. 161 Warren Ave., WoUaston. 
Edwin Pirie. 238 Osborne Terr., Spring 
field. 



Allen Pitcher. 4 Pine Rd., Lynn. 
Boy Pitman. Business Management. 
3 W. Cottage St., Dorchester. 
Thomas Pitonick. Box 20A, North- 
west Rd., Woronoco. 
Stephen Piusz. 17 Sunnymeade Ave., 
Chicopee Falls. 

Victor Plosinski. 311 Pleasant St., 
E. Walpole. . , , _^^ 

Walter Plusinski. 7 Firglade Rd., 
Worcester. 

Charles Plumer. English. Greenough 
Hall, U. of M., Amherst. Statesman, 
1, 2 (Feature Editor, 1, 2); Common- 
wealth, 1, 2; Masquers, 1, 2. 
Charles Poirer. 144 Cross St., Bel- 
mont. 

Donald Poitros. 33 Cabot St., S.ilem. 
Robert Pomeroy. 49 Day St., N. 
Easton. 

Harriet Poor. Townsend. 
Frederick Popp. 254 Porter St., Mel- 
rose. 

Allen Porter. 605 Washington St., 
Stoughton. 

Robert Porter. Business Administra- 
tion. 1518 Dwight St., Holyoke. 
Lomer Pothier. 117 Fellsway St., 
W. Medford. 

William Powell. 1547 Mass. Ave., N. 
Adams. ,,.,,. 

Richard Power. Prospect St., MlUis. 
Lael Powers. Psychology. 25 South St., 
Northboro. Collegian, 2; Chorus, 1. 
Patricia Powers. Economics. 31 Lisle 
St., Braintree. Handbook Board, 2, 3; 
Index, 2, 3. Roister Doisters, 3. 
William Priest. 74 Parker St., May- 
nard. 

Donald Progulske. Wildlife Manage- 
ment. 100 Lakeside St., Springfield. 
Sheldon Promisel. Food Technology. 
322 Spruce St. , Chelsea. 
Robert Prouty. Main St., Rutland. 
Anne Provencher. 136 North St., N. 
Adams. 



Returnins Students, February 1949 



John Brink 

67 Purchase St., Worcester 

Arret a Edmonds 

9 Third St., Pittsfield 

Gerard Frappier 

990 Hampden St., Holyoke 

Marcia Gardner 

35 W. Chester St., Nantucket 

Fred Spracklin 

127 Addison St., Chelsea 



Transfers from 
Devens 

February 1949 



Albert C. .4dams 

50 Whitney Rd., Medford 
Enrico Aliherte 

53 Forest Ave., Everett 
Ervin Allen 

27 Columbia Park, Roxbury 
Ralph Amero 

32 Blynman Ave., Gloucester 
John Anastis 

261 Ocean St., Hyannis 
Jaspard Atkins 

51 Jones Ave., Boston 
George Auclair 

3587 Riverside Ave., Somerset 
Donald Babbin 

780 Eastern Ave., Lynn 
James Baird ,. , , 

14 H.aydn St , Roslindale 
Allan Bamford , , , 

335 Middlesex St., North Andover 
Wilbur BasBCtt , , , , . 

25 Barnard St., Marblehead 
Alvan Bazer 

7 Wave St., Revere 
Richard Beauvais 

76 East St., Fitchburg 
Robert Bennett 

Division St., Gt. Barrington 
Howard Biegel 

112 Tborndike St., Brookhne 
Edward Bullock 

13 Olive Ave., Shrewsbury 
William Burns 

374 Gray St., Arlington 
Herbert Bushee 

65 Lee St., Athol 
Paul Butler 

Wilder Rd., Bolton 
Robert Byrne , 

3 Circular Ave., Natick 
Joseph Canavan . „, . 

8 Germania St., Jamaica Plain 
Raymond Caouette 

38 Kenneth St., Lawrence 
Nicholas Carbaliotis 

47 Woodman St., Lynn 
Robert Carpenter 

291 Durfee St.. Southbridge 
Edward Caton 

13 Park Ave., Foxboro 
Jack Chinian „, , . 

236 Boylston St., Watertown 
William R. Cole, Jr. 

28 Berekley St , Nashua, N. H. 
William Colton 

32 Oliver St., Athol 
Hobart Crocker 

215 Pearl St., Reading 
Ernest Davis 

574 Pleasant St., Milton 
Philip Day , , ,. 

Newell Ilill Rd-. Sterhng 
Raymond Dcmeo 

882 Moody St., Waltham 
Irving Demoranville 

R F.D. 2, Lund s Corner Sta., New 
Bedford 
Fiorentino Dlgrappa 

2 Everett St., Maynard 
Gerald Doherty 

37 Oak St.. Brockton 
William Driscoll 

22 Warner St., Somerville 
Valmore Dubreuil 

550 County St., New Bedford 
William Dufraine 

23 M.adison Circle, Greenhcld 
William Dunn 

55 Kensington PI., Northampton 
Solomon Feinberg 

11 Vesta Rd., Dorchester 



286 



Daniel Field 

321 Bay Rd., Canton 
Henry Filur 

17 Lindii St., Willinirtnsett 
Richard Footit 

UO Massachusetts Ave. Springbcld 
John Francis 

JO Rowland St., Marblehead 
James Freed 

407 SprinpKeld St., Chicopec 
George Gallernnii 

27;t Main St.. Springfield 
Joseph Giardina 

34;i Columbus Ave.. Pitts6cld 
William Goss 

132 Oak St.. Natick 
Francis Grabauskas 

41 Pennsylvania Ave., Worcester 
Everett Grecl 

30 Langslord St., Gloucester 
Gedcmen Gribouski 

102 Burhimk St., Sutton 
Albion Gross 

Oti Hockanum St., Northampton 
Franklin Handy 

112 AYallingford Ave.. Athol 
Elmer Hassett 

N. Main St., Petersham 
Jack Herson 

27 Priscilla Rd., Brighton 
Robert Hook 

02 Clark St.. Worcester 
Alden Howard 

104 Wyoming Ave., Maiden 
John Hull 

12 Lee St., Somerville 
Joseph Jacobs 

47 Salem St.. N. Wilmington 
Winslow Johnson 

S Park St.. Wakefield 
Gilbert Joly 

16S Morgan St., Holyoke 
Sumner Kaufman 

.511 Norfolk St., Mattapan 
John Keane 

loS2 Memorial Ave.. Springfield 
John Kieronski 

127 Hecla St., Uxbridge 
Prescott Kimball 

530 Main St., Gardner 
John Klaiber 

72 Dwight Rd., Springfield 
Isidore Kuzewski 

496 Oliver St., New Bedford 
Milton Laudin 

92 Brandon St., Worcester 
Marcel Lavault 

69 Brooklawn St., New Bedford 
Russell Lawson 

44 Holmes St., Brockton 
Lewis Leavitl 

22 Belknap St., Somerville 
Melvin Lederman 

5 Columbus Ave.. Stoneham 
Robert Leventhal. 455 W. 34th St.. 

New York City. 
Melvin Levine 

24 Sumner St., Revere 
Curtis Lopes 

76 Washington St., Fairhaven 
Alan Lustig 

27 Stearns Rd., Brookline 
Lyman MacPhe 

1079 Main St., Leominster 
Kenneth Mailloux 

210 Cedar St., W^ellesley Hills 
Joseph Maloney 

116 River St., Southbridge 
Waldense Malouf 

110 Magnolia St., Arlington 
John Manlich, Jr. 

1150 Dorchester Ave , Dorchester 
John Mansfield 

127 Hart St., Taunton 
Guy J. Margi 

37 Garrison Ave., Somerville 
Julian Martindale 

E. Hawley Rd., Charlemont 
Frank Matarese 

16 Summer St., Medford 
Stephen Mateik 

12 Cherokee St., Roxbury 
Robert Mattson 

1 Clarence St., S. Dartmouth 



John Mayo 

90 Littleton St.. Springfield 
James McDonou^h 

141 Hollingsworth St., Mattapan 
Eugene McKcnna 

00 Broadsound Ave., Revere 
Robert McMahon 

ISO Fuller St., Dorchester 
Robert McWilliams 

^ 279 Chestnut St.. W. Newton 
Kenneth Moore 

8S Maynard St., Springfield 
Francis Moriarty 

1.^5 Bennington St., Lawrence 
Walter Nally 

60 Purchase St., Worcester 
Edward Naroian 

411 Church St.. Whitinsville 
John Newman 

OS Lincoln St., Marllioro 
William J. Niland. Jr. 

12 Verona St.. -lamaica Plain 
Edward Novak 

20 Everett St., Easthampton 
Bernard Noymer 

171 Gardner Rd.. Brookline 
WiUiam O'Brien 

70 Drury Ave., Athol 
Robert O'Connor 

172 Church St., West Roxbury 
David O'Grady 

42 Goddard St.. Newton Highlands 
William O'Toole 

69 Sumner St.. R.F.D. Sharon 
Albert J. Owens. Jr. 

Quarters "L." U.S.N.A.D., Hingham 
Richard Pare 

297 Main St., Holyoke 
Francis Peters 

623 W^oburn St., Wilmington 
Mitchell Peters 

9 Eastham St.. Worcester 
Damon Phinney 

415 William St., Pittsfield 
Hollis Phinney 

Box 13, Bourne 
Henry Pierce 

495 Church St., N. Adams 
Arnold Pinto 

no Boston Ave., Medford 
Thayne Pines 

Main St., Lancaster 
Gerald Pributsky 

376 Ridge St.. Fall River 
James Qualey 

25 Elm St., Braintree 
John Quinn, Jr. 

40 Avon St., Wakefield 
Murray Radio 

72 Elm Hill Ave., Roxbury 
Alfred Raffa 

IS Lakehill Ave., Arlington 
Alfred Remal 

11 Brigham St.. Fitchburg 
Charles Reynolds 

17 Lazel St., Whitman 
Donald Robinson 

49 Morningside Pk., Springfield 
Vincent Roche 

493 Park Ave.. Worcester 
Robert Rocheleau 

35 Harmon Ave., Springfield 
Charles Rogers 

863 Main St., Wakefield 
Sherman Rosenthal 

31 Clark St., Maiden 
Frederick Roy 

51 Cunningham St., Springfield 
Allen Rubin 

963 Pleasant St., Worcester 
Gerald Seidenberg 

280 Tappan St., Brookline 
William Shelvey 

517 High St., Lowell 
Harold Shriber 

51 Cross St., Belmont 
John Shugrue 

177 Highland Ave., Lowell 
Geremias Simas 

23 Benefit St., Taunton 
Alvan Sinoff 

724 Washington St., Brookline 
Louis Skarbek 

3 Pearl St., Webster 



JUNIORS 



John Smith 

155 Lowell St., Lynnficld Center 
Stanley Smith 

113 Penrose St., Springfield 
Harry Star 

07 Callender St.. Dorchester 
George Stasikelis 

159 Conant St., Gardner 
Cornelius Sullivan 

64 Summit St., Hyde Park 
Francis Szpak 

16 S. Willow St., Adams 
Charles Talcott 

Vine St., Melrose 
James Tidd 

9 Main St.. Shirley 
Edward Tyler 

563 School St , Athol 
Henry Valcnti 

R.F.D. 1, N. Adams 
Willard Voigt 

372 Stetson St.. Fall River 
Chester Wakcham 

33 Irvington Rd., Medford 
John Walsh 

23 Herrick St., Beverly 
Robert Watson 

22 Blake St., Cambridge 
William Waye 

R.F.D. 1, Fitchburg 
Augustine Welling 

803 Saratoga St., E. Boston 
Malcolm White, Jr. 

125 Salem St., Woburn 
Thomas Wilber 

49 Drexel St., Springfield 
Warren Williams 

98 Edwin St., N. Quincy 
John Woodhouse 

132 Ashley Blvd., New Bedford 
Melvin Zabar 

56 Erie St., Dorchester 




287 




SOPHOMOKE CLASS OFFICERS 
Barbara Dean, Treas.; R. Beaumont, Pres.; R. Vara, V.-Pres.; Jane McElroy, Sec. 



"WISE FOOLS" 




288 




SOPHOMORES 



"Pafs," psych, and ec books in hand. 

Dates, Byron, and telephone numbers on the brain. 

June hosts to Seniors. 

September sages, knowing all the answers. 




289 



SOPHOMORES 



Herman C. Abbott. 71S Cabot St., 
Beverly. 

Hubert Abrams. 55 Lithgow St., Dor- 
chester. 

Williain M. Abramson. 17 Columbia 
St., Worcester. 

Elizabeth Acheson. Liberal Arts. 
Horseneck Rd., S West port. Roister 
Doisters, 1. 

Malcolm S. Aldrich. 36 Bellevue Rd., 
E. Braintree. 

Muriel Aldrich. 37 Central St., Ash- 
land. 

Frederick Allen. SO Johnson St.. 
Springfield. 

Leland C. Allen, Jr. IS Old Town Rd.. 
Amherst. 

Robert P. Andersen. -IS Strathmore 
Rd.. Brookline. 

Donald F. Anderson. Business Ad- 
ministration. 04 North St., Shelburne 
Palls. 

Martin L. Anderson. 19 George St., 
Palmer. 

Robert L. Anderson. 5 Sunset Rd., 
Roslindale. 

Winthrop T. Anderson. Pre-Vcterin- 
ary. 04 North St.. Shelburne Falls. 
Joseph Angelini. Topsfield Rd., R.F. 
D., Danvers. 

Donald M. Askin. Marketing. 593 
Concord St., Framingham. 
Joan E. Baginski. 51 Norwood Terr., 
Holyoke 

Melvin E. Bailet. 154 Seaver St., Rox- 
bury. 

Charles W. Baker, Jr. 30 South St., 
Northampton. 

Kenneth E. Baker. 339 Salisbury St., 
Worcester. 

Robert C. Baker. Engineering. 75 
Spring St., Hanson. Band. 1, 2, 
Janet A. Ball. 41 Prospect St., Whit- 
enville. 

Albert V. Barbadora. 15 Pine St., 
Winchendon, 

Joseph F. Barone. 42 Shearer St., 
Palmer. 




'There goes Basil!' 



Arnold A. Barr. 25S Carew St., Spring- 
field. 

.Arthur W. Barstow. Engineering. 75 
Sunset Ave., Amherst. 
Raymond R. Beaulao. OS Jarvis Ave., 
Holyoke. 

Russell H. Beaumont. Physical Ed. 
351 Conway St., Greenfield. 
Paul V. Beauvais. 3 Sonoma PI., 
Holyoke. 

Pauline C. Beauvais. 3 Sonoma PI,, 
Holyoke. 

John C Belville. Liberal Arts. 40 
Woodbridge St., S. Hadley. 
Roscoe H. Bcmis. Fitzwilliam. N. H. 
Clyde L. Benedict. S3 Gray St., Am- 
herst. 

Donald Bennett. 45 James St., Feed- 
ing Hills. 

Raymond G. Bensen. Veteran's Hos- 
pital, Northampton. 

Lawrence Bernstein. 76 Chestnut 
St.. Springfield. 

Elizabeth A. Birdsall. Mount Her- 
mon School, Mt. Hermon. 
Melvin N. Blake. 97 Rockland St.. 
Springfield. 

Rosemary \. Blanciforti. Home 
Economics. 01 Fairmount St., Dor- 
chester. Handbook, 1, 2; Index, 2. 
Charles L. Blauer. Food Technology. 
34 Cedar Rd.. Belmont. Band, 1.2. 
Shepard Bloomfield. 230 Belmont 
Ave.. Brockton. 

Robert S. Bond. Forestry. S5 Alex- 
ander Ave., Belmont. 
Albert J. Boris. Forestry. 2 Fames 
Ave.. W'orcester. 

Norman D. Borustein. Business Ad- 
ministration. 2 Nazing Ct., Roxbury. 
Mary \. Breen. Home Economics. S 
Columbus Ave., Southbridge. Roister 
Doisters, 1, 2. 

Marjorie M. Briand. S Green Lawn 
Ave., FarnumsviUe. 

Jacob T. Brody. 237 Chestnut St.. 
Chelsea. 

Edgar H. Buck, .Jr. Liberal Arts. 16 
Southbridge St., Warren. 
Kathleen A. Buckley. Home Econom- 
ics. 030 Lowell St., Lawrence. 
Anne M. Burrer. 9 Spring Terr.. 
Greenfield. 

Donald J. Buss. Botany. East St.. 
Gran by. 

Ruth D. Camann. 503 School St.. 
Athol. 

Lois M. Campbell. 46 N. Main St., 
W^ Brookfield. 

Edgar T. Canty. Jr. 272 Springfield 
St., Chicopee. Band, 1, 2. 
John F. Casey, Jr. IS Pierce St., Mid- 
dleboro. 

James W. Chadwick, Jr. W. Box- 
ford. 

Alice Chorebanian. 15 Washington 
St., Newport. 

Donald I. Christensen. 1 Oklahoma 
St., Springfield. 

Herbert M. Clayton. Economics. 
ISO St. Paul St., Brookline. Collegian. 

George F. Cliche. English. 211 Che.st- 
nut St., Holyoke. Band, 1, 2, Index, 2. 
Arnold M. Cohen. Food Technology. 
177 Union St., Everett. 
Jacqueline M. Cohen. 6 Cusher St., 
Lawrence. 

Leo Cohen. 52 Lovne St., Dorchester. 
Ruth A. Cohen- 37 University Rd., 
Brookline. 

.Arthur Cole. History. Lyman St., 
Nortliboro. 

.loan (]ole. Home Economics. 17 Ham- 
ilton St . Framingham. Drill Team, 1. 2. 
James L. Collins. Animal Husbandry. 
438 Lincoln St., Worcester. 
.Jeanne M. Collins. 48 Traincroft St.. 
Med ford. 

Philip R. Collins. History. 112 High- 
land Ave., Arlington. 

Paul C Colodny. Chemistry. 16 Bvit- 
ler PI., Northampton. 
Donald F. Connors. Electrical En- 
gineering. 71 Granite St., Worcester. 



Alan CorneU. 96 Union St.. Fall River. 

Donald F. Costcllo. Physical Educa- 
tion. liO Purvis St., Watertown. 

Samuel 1 . Couture. 2 1 Central St., 

Turners Falls. 

Edward F. Creed. 138 Conant St., 

Beverly. 

Fred N. Creed. 13S Conant St., Bever- 
ly. 

Sue Crone. Zoology. Box 542, Mohawk 

Trail, Shelburne Falls. 

John E. Crotty. 29 Stoddard St., 

Northampton. 

Bruce Cummings. 57 Vermont St., 

W. Roxbury. 

James M. Curran. 116 Shawmut 

Ave., Marlboro. 

W. Charles Curran. 130 Wren St., 

W. Roxbury. 

Louise H. Gushing. 84 Brunswick St., 

Roxbury. 

Frederick J)uneanson. Electrical En- 
gineering. 206 Greeley St.. Clinton. 

Joseph H. Durant. Industrial Man- 
agement. 40L1 Plainfield St., Spring- 
field. 

Thomas N, Embler. Main St., E. 

Dennis. 

Samuel N. Estabrooks. Maine St., 

N. Orange. 

John Estelle. Physical Education. 18 

W'ebster Ave , W Springfield. 

Philip Facey, Jr. 137 Crescent St., 

Northampton. 

Norma A. Falconer. English. 51 

Howard St., Ludlow 

Beryl Fanning. Home Economics. 

54 Cashing St., Brockton. 

Norman C. Farrar. Dairy Industry. 

204 Pakachoag St., Auburn. 

Grace E. Feener. 62 Freeman St., 

Arlington. 

Louise E. Feldman. 5S Colborne Rd., 

Brighton. 

Anne Fellers. Home Economics. 52 

Fearing St.. Amherst. 

Edna M. Firmeuich. 52 Davis St., 

Holyoke. 

Robert D. Fitzgerald. Floriculture. 

181)5 Northumpton St., Holyoke. 

Martin F. Flynn. Liberal Arts. 385 

Columbus Ave., Pittsfield. 

Robert J. Flynn. 17 Corticelll St., 

Florence 

WiUard S. Flynn. North Rd., Hamp- 
den. 

Carl Foglia. 531 Chestnut St., Athol. 
Dorothy A. Fortin. 19 Second St., 

Adams. 

Mario J. Fortunato, Pre-Medical. 

352 Rantoul St., Beverly. 
Donald R. Foss. Fairbanks St., Har- 
vard. 
Beverly E. Fournier. 13 Gilboa St., 

East Douglas. 

Barbara France. Landscape Archi- 
tecture. Shays St , S. Amherst. Index, 2. 
Joan France. Landscape Architecture. 
Shaya St., S. Amherst. Index. 2. 
Gordon H. Francis. 48 Worcester St., 
Taunton, 

Seymour M. Frankel. Business Ad- 
ministration. 389 Trafton Rd., Spring- 
field. Index, 2. 

Irene Frank. 23 Claflin Rd.. Brookline. 
Lydia A. French. Political Science. 
21 Bull St., Newport. R. I. 
Gertrude .\. Fuller. Home Economics. 
7 Howard Ave.. Foxboro. 
John I. Fuller. Science. 97 Maple St., 
\Vare. 

Raymond R. Gagnon. 4 Marsh Lane, 
Adam.s. 

Arthur L. Gaines. 306 Wells St., 
Greenfield. 

William C. Gaitenby. Norwich Hill, 
Huntington. 

Benedict F. Galas. 14 Hampton Ave., 
Munson. 

EveUn R. Geller. Biological Field 
Studies. 69 Merriam St., Pittsfield. 
Edward L. Gerstein. Pre-Dental. 87 
Forest Park Ave.. Springfield. 
Paul B. Gilman. Route 1, Box 90, 
Groton. 



290 



Richard R. Glonson. K. Lebanon, 
Maine. 

Walter J. Gnacek. Electrical Engi- 
neering. \i Exeter St., Ensthampton. 
Philip Goldiiiaii. Business Aiiniinis- 
tration. :iS Kirkwooii Ud., Brighton. 
Herman .1. Gordon. IS Park St., 
NVare. 

Kradfora J. Gould. Eoreslry. 70 High- 
land St.. Holden. 

.\lbert G. Governor. 5 Walter St., 
Roslindale. 

Albert K. Graham. 52 Brown St., 
Melhuen. 

Donald M. Grav. Physics. Box 89, 
Woods Hole. 

Leo R. Gray. Agricultural Economics. 
2o Munroe St., Roxlnirv. 
John C. Green. 20;i Triangle St., 
Amherst. 

Justin F. Green, olj Clarkwood St.. 
Mattapan. 

James M. Greenbcrg. Economics. 
SI Harvard Ave.. Brooklinc. 
Robert T. Grimlev. Chemistry. 205 
Mt. Hope St., N. Attleboro. 
Marieta J. Griswold. Home Eco- 
nomics. 128 Common St., Walpole. 
PhyUis P. Hafter. 1029 Washington 
St., Lvnn. 

John S. Hall. R.F.D. 1, Box 70, West- 
field. 

Ernest S. Hamilton. Pre-Dental. 93 
Maple St.. Greenfield. 
Philip C. Hammond. 7S S. Sealund 
Rd.. North Quinc.v. 

Betty E. Hanson. U5 Wilder Terr., 
W'. Springfield. 

Jeannctte D. Harris. Home Eco- 
nomics. R.F.D. , Deerfield. 
John C. Hart. 29 Lincoln Rd., W^^Ues- 
ley Hills. 

Harold P. Hatch. 25-4 Lincoln Ave., 
Amherst. 

Alfred Hawkes. 15 Main St., Ash- 
burnham. 

Kenneth T. Heins. Ashburnham Hill 
Rd.. Fitchburg. 

Walter Heinz. Mathematics. 25 Des- 
mond Ave.. ^L^ncheste^. 
Thomas J. Hcnneberry. Busines.s. 
275 Village St., Medway. 
Jeremiah T. Herlihy. Chemistry. 
62 Elmwood .\ve., Holyoke. 
Edmond D. Hermes. 12 Harwich Rd., 
W. Springfield 

Phyllis J. Hickman. Lil>eral Arts. 
59 Holyoke St.. Easthampton. 
David L. Higgins, Jr. Zoology. 02 
Summer St., Taunton. 
Henry L. Hmieleski. 59 L St., Tur- 
ners Falls. 

Albert J. Hodgess. Pre-Medical. 13 B 
Maple St., Maynard. 
Nancy F. Hoffman. Home Economics. 
16 Boardman St.. Westboro. 
Carol E. Hooker. 200 N. Main St.. 
Raynham. 

Harry E. Hopkins. N. Eastham. 
Nancy R. Houle. Home Economics. 
945 Main St , Shrewsbury. 
Lucille F. Howe. 45 Magnolia Terr., 
Springfield. 

Richard S. Howland. Mechanical 
Engineering. Main St., Southampton. 
Alan F. Hunter. Pre-Law. 174 Brown 
Ave., Holyoke. 

Robert R. Hunter. 32 Glenham St., 
Springfield. 

Albert L. lampietro. Physical Educa- 
tion. 50 Vine St., Middleboro. 
Dudley F. Irwin. 27 Memorial Dr., 
Amherst. 

Eugene M. Isenberg. Pre-Dental. SO 
Tuder St., Chelsea. 

William L. Ives. Floriculture. V2}4 
Clifton Ave., Salem. 

George B. Jackson. S. Main St., 
Belchertown. 

Donald C. Jacques. 26 Monterey Rd., 
Worcester. 

Howard A. Jessop. 14 Bridge St.. 
S. Hadley Fails. 

Nancy A. Jodrey. 11 Taft St., South- 
bridge. 



Ruth M. JohiiMOii. 375 Houghton St,. 
N. Adams. 

Robert A. .lohitHton. Dairy Industry. 
4 W. Olu-rlin St.. Worcester. 
J. Kendall Jones. Science. 19 Canter- 
bury Rd., Newton Heiglils. 
Phillips R. .lones. Physics. Apple 
Valley. R.F.D., Ashfield. 
Fdna L. Joslin. 147 Everett Si.. 
Southbridge. 

Helaine R. Judelson. 4S Calumet Rd., 
Holyoke. 

William Kalinowski. 240 MiUbury 
St., Worcester. 

Gurson Kantor. 301 Lexington St., 
Springfield. 

Samuel Kaplan. Food Technology. Ill 
Massasoit St., Springfield. 
Lillian Karas. 44 Tennis Rd., Matta- 
pan. Index, 2. 

Myra F. Kaufman. 128 Ocean St., 
Lynn. 

Mary P. Kcarns. SOO Broadway, 
Fall ilivcr. 

Merle L, Kendall. Science. Hocka- 
num St.. S. Hadley. 

Carolyn II. Kendrow. Main Rd., Gill. 
Leonard F- Kennedy. Northampton 
Rd., Hadley. 

Walter T. Kenney. 61 Devereaux St., 
Arlington. 

Charles A. Kiddy. 40 Sherman St.. 
Roxbury. 

Jane L. Kimball. Cottage St.. Belch- 
ertown. 

Austin W. King, Jr. Business Admin- 
istration. 71 Chestnut St., Florence. 
Malcolm W. King. 71 Chestnut St., 
Florence. 

Suzanne C. Knapp. Math. 15 Eldert 
St., Springfield. 

Claire F. Kosberg. 264 Asband St., 
N. Adams. 

.\nthony W. Kotula. Chemistry. 124 
Walnut St., Holyoke. 
John F. Kowinski. 58 Nonotuck St., 
Florence. 

Walter R. Kozloski. History. RED 6, 
Hadley Rd., Sunderland. 
Barbara .\. Kranich. 14 N. Queen St., 
Lancaster, Pa. Index, 2. 



SOPHOMORES 



M. Gail Kuhns. History. Lost Creek 
Farm. Mill River. 

Arnold J. Kunerskv. Pre-Medical. 40 
Rutlu-rford Ave.. Ha'verhiU. 
Nellie K. Kwasnik. Hampden Rd., 
Mo n son. 

Joan A. Labarre. Liberal Arts. White 
Bagley Rd,. Southlioro. 
Georsc LaBranche. 225 East 73rd St., 
New York Cily. 

Frederick P. Lahey. 55 t*oplar PL, 
New Rochclle, N. Y. 
Marjorie J. Lamb. Science. 42 Wood- 
land Rd., Auburn. 

Mildred R. Lampert. 53 Eng.ish St., 
Peabody. 

Rauiio \. Lampi. Box 27, Otter River 
Rd . E. Templeton. 

Ruth Landstrom. Overbrook Farm, 
Heath. 

Barbara Lappin. 109 Homestead St., 
Ro.'ibury. 

Robert" D. Law. 59 Lincoln St., Mel- 
rose. 

Resina K. Lawlor. 120 Summer St., 
N. Brookfield. 

Wallace B. Lebowitz. ISO Olive Ave., 
Lawrence. 

Vincent C. Leccese. English. 27 Mon- 
roe St.. Maiden. Collegian, 1, 2. 
Albert Lees, Jr. Agronomy. 72 Salis- 
bury St., Worcester. 

WiUiam E. Leidt, .Tr. Agriculture. 
State Rd.,. Great Barrington. 
William C. Less. 45 Porter St.. N. 
Adams. 

Elaine C. Levine. 39^Nazing St.. 
Roxbury. 

Barbara S. Lewis. 16 Maplewood 
Ave., Newton Center. 
Chester C. Libucha. 2GS Carew St., 
Springfield. 

Jean A. Lindsay. 63 Rockland St,,' 
Brockton. 

Rachel Liner. 994 High St., Fa'l River. 
Dorothy B. Lipnick. 27 Nelson St., 
Webster. 




'First door to the left- 



291 



SOPHOMORES 



Lawrence Litnian. Business Adminis- 
tration. 359 Lafayette St., Salem. 
Frances P. Lucier. 25 Munroe St., 
Northampton. 

Janice V. Luther. Business Adminis- 
tration. 93 Eleanor Ril., Springfield. 
Edward J. Machno. East St., Hadley. 
Charles MacNear. 7-i Main St., Ash- 
land. 

Antonio Malnati. Pre- Veterinary. 
Ashlev Falls. 

Donald Maher. ISo E. Tester St., 
Melrose. 

Andrew N. Mangum. ^lechanical 
Engineering. 55 Allvn St., Holvoke, 
David B. Mann. S'J3 Winter St., 
Hanson, 

Kex F. Marganti. 904 Dwight St., 
Holyoke. 

Evelyn J. Marsh. Home Economics. 
High St.. Jefferson. 

Carol E. Martin. E. Martin Farm, 
Cheshire. 

Louise F. Martin. 49 Fearing St., 
Amherst. 

Albert S. ManuUi. 68 Newton St., 
Holyoke. 

Ruth M. Maruel. Home Economics. 
73 Main St., Millers Falls. 
Joseph C. Mattuski. 12(j Williams 
St., Northampton. 

Nelson A. Maynard. Mechanical 
Engineering. Deer Island, Boston. 
Beverly M. McAvoy. Business Ad- 
ministration. Wendell. 
Edward F. McCaulev. Liberal Arts. 
Sfi Belmont St.. N. Quincy. 
James McLaughlin. 5216 Congress 
St., Chicago, III. 

.\gnes T. McDonough. 54 Leonard 
St., Dorchester. 
Jane McEIroy. S. Main St., Orange. 




Ec quiz proctor 



Alfred W. McKinstry. Olericulture. 
753 Montgomery St., Chicopee Falls. 
John F. McMaster. Pierce St., Pep- 
perell. 

Robert W. Merrick. Main St.. Oxford. 
Frederick W. Meyer. General Agri- 
culture. 147 East St., S. Hadley. 
Christine Micka. Recreational Lead- 
ership. Park Hill Rd., Easthampton. 
Mildred M. Mik. 38 West St.. Ludlow. 
David G. Miles. Electrical Engineer- 
ing. 11 Phinkett St., Pittsfield. 
Brian F. Milne. 11 High St., Sbel- 
bourne Falls. 

Mary J. Minehan. English. 4 Pep- 
perell Rd., Groton. Opcrretta Guild, 2. 
Lillian R. Moldaw. 26 Gibbs St., 
Brookline. 

Alan T. Monroe. Animal Husbandry. 
Pine St., Dover. 

Evelyn A. Morgan. Home Economics. 
200 King St., Northampton. 
.\nne J. Moriarty. 1504 Dwight St., 
Holyoke. 

Robert W. Mulvaney. 9 Church St., 
Ware. 

Rena L. Murphy. 206 Columbia St., 
Adams. 

Robert W. Murray. Chemistry. 14 
Beacon Ave., Holyoke. 
George Nadison. Science. 42 Forrest 
St., Lawrence. Football, 2. 
Harry D. Newell. Mill St., E. Pep- 
perell. 

Norman N. Newman. Pre-Law. 52 
Marshaland St.. Haverhill. Collegian, 1. 
.John T. Nichols, Jr. Business Ad- 
ministration. 12 Washburn St., Mid- 
dleboro. Football, 2. 
Harold O. Nickerson. Pre-Medical. 
Route 137, E. Harwich. 
Christine M. Noiscux. Modern Lan- 
guages. 50 Lyman St., Holyoke. Oper- 
etta Guild, 2; Index. 2. 
Alexander P. Norskey. Pre- Dental. 
39 Halford St., Gardner. 
Barbara E. Nyren. Zoology. 17 
Charles River Terr., Newton High- 
lands. 

Charles W. Nystrom. Turnpike St., 
S. Easton. Soccer, 2. 

Francis J. O'Connell. Liberal Arts 
22 Armory St., Northampton. 
James J. O'Connell. 22 Armory St., 
Northampton. 

Geraldine O'Connor. 339 Hampden 
St., Holyoke. 

John A. CConnor. Science. 10 Ander- 
son Ave., Three Rivers. 
Robert L. O'Connor. History. 93 
Woodbridge St. S. Hadlev. 
Alice M. O'Donnell. English. 109 
Allvn St., Holvoke. Roister Doisters, 
1, 2; Operetta Guild, 1, 2; Drill Team, 2. 
Frank R^ O'Keefe, Jr. Economics. 
20 Home St., Peabodv. 
Joanne M. O'Rouke. 44 Mill St, 
Westfield. 

Dexter H. Osgood. Poultry Husband- 
ry. 67 Martland Ave., Brockton. 
Paul H. O'Shea. 37 Butler PI., North- 
ampton. 

Harold A. Ostman. Fhys-Education. 
30 Division St., Braintree. 
Francis A. Pado. 93 Jackson Pkwy., 
Holyoke. 

Natalie A. Palk. 625 Essex Ave.. 
Gloucester. 

.\ldrick A. Palmer. Liberal Arts. 58 
Holland Ave., Westfield. 
Priscilla A, Parsons. Liberal Arts. 81 
Dodge Ave.. Pittsfield. Handbook. 2. 
Malcolm T. Payne. 2 Ridge Rd., E. 
Williston, Long Island. N. Y. 
Cathryn E. Peck. R.F.D. 2. Shel- 
burne. 

Elizabeth D. Peggs. The Wellington, 
N. Adams. 

Irene M. Perniola. Recreational Lead- 
ership 38 Elliot St, Norwood. L'niver- 
.'iity Chorus, 1. 

Patricia M. Perry. 77 Park Terr., New- 
York City. 

Constance Petroski. 94 Gray St., 
Amherst. 



David L. Pierce. 21 Winona St., Au - 
burndale. 

Gerald H. Popkin. 65 Elgin St., New- 
ton Centre. Index, 2 (Sports Editor, 2). 
Mark E. Powers. 71 Sugar Loaf St., S. 
Deer field 

Elizabeth B. Preble. 4 Brewer St.» 
Jamaica Plain, 

Edna M. Price. Business Adminis- 
tration. 1 Berkmans St., Worcester. 
Edward C. Purrington, Jr. Modern. 
Languages. 15() Ailyn St., Holyoke. 
Roister Doisters, 1 , 2; University 
Chorus, 1; Operetta Guild, 2. 
Joseph L. Putnam. Pomology. East- 
ham. 

Donald H. Onimby. 78 Cotton Pl.» 
Longmeadow. 

Jeanne M. Rapoza. 3il Maxfield St.» 
New Bedford. 

William A. Ratner. Business Ad- 
ruinistration. 122 Trowbridge St., 
Cambridge. Collegian, 1, 2; Quarterly, 

John G. Read, Jr. Agronomy. Box 
27. W. Tisbury. 

Richard R. Rescia. Math. 96 Walnut 
St., N. Agawam. University Chorus, 1; 
Chorale, 1, 2. 

Charlotte M. Rice. 346 Upham St.» 
Melrose. 

Evelyn A. Rice. Home Economics. 
128 Curve St., MilJis. University 
Chorus, 1. 

Marjorie E. Rice. Horticulture. HI 
Gushing Ave., Belmont. 
Robert L. Richters. Drake HoteU 
Amherst. 

John T. Riley. Pre- Veterinary. 2 
Devens Rd.. Swampscott. 
John H. Ring. 163 Hillside Ave., 
Arlington. 

Alan D. Roberts. 3 Holmes Terr., 
Plymouth. 

Gilbert P. Roberv. Pre- Veterinary. 
123 N. Elm St.. W. Bridgewater. 
James C. Robinson. Pre- Veterinary. 
57 Easton Ave., Pittsfield. 
John F. Root. 1.59 Essex St., Holyoke. 
Sally R. Rosenbloom. Psychology. 
1840 Northampton St., Holyoke. 
Priscilla Ross. Business Administra- 
tion, 53 High St., Ipswich. University 
Chorus, 1. 

Robert M. Rossman. Business Ad- 
ministration, 91 University Rd., Brook- 
line. 

Philip G. Roth. 30 T St., Turners 
Falls. 

Margherita Rubino. English 62 
Edward St., Agawam. Drill Team, 2. 
Edward M. Ryan. IS Kellogg Ave., 
Amherst. 

Pauline M. Sanderson. Industrial 
School, Shirlev. 

Shirley B. Saphirstein. 2009 Com- 
monwealth Ave.. Brighton. 
Richard L. Saunders. 36 Eastern 
Ave . Beverly. 

William G. Savard. Business Ad- 
ministration, 65 W'atling St.. Spring- 
field. Rifle Team. 2. 

Jeanne E. Sawdy. Psychology. 8 Kip- 
I'ng Road, Welleslcy Hills. Roister 
Doisters. 1, 2. 

Arthur 1. Schofield. Old Connecticut 
Path, Cochituate. 

Ruth M, Schorer. Science. 142 Frank- 
lin St., Northampton, 
Gladys H. Schumacher. Recreational 
I^eadership. 28 Preston Ave., Pittsfield. 
John J. Scott. 99 Denn^son Ave., 
Framingham. 

Russell L. Sears. Bryant Rd., Cum- 
mington, 

Harvey G. Segal. Animal Husbandry. 
29S Wall ham St,, W. Newton. 
Dmytro Shaban, Jr. English. 36 
Artisan St . Willimansett. Roister 
Doisters. 1; Operetta Guild, 2. 
Burton A. Shaker. Zoology, 97 Somer- 
set St.. Springfield. Collegian. 1, 2. 
Sylvia F, Shaw. Liberal Arts. 191 
Lowell St.. Peabody. 



Claire I. Sliaylor. Home EcoiioiuU'S. 
<> Central St., Agawuiu 
Mary C. Shea. 20 Maple St.. Palton. 
Lawrence K. Shearer, Jr. Colrain. 
Ruth O. Sheiipartl. Floriculture. 22 
Norwich U^i.. Neetiham. 
Barbara M. Sherler. -^ (.Ireomlale Hil., 
Mattapan. 

James M. Shcvit*. English. 101 S. 
Main St.. Gardner. Collegian. 1. 2.^ 
Sophia Shimilskv. Liberal Arts, Shef- 
field. 

Alan M. Shuman. Pre-Medical. 2;) 
Cottape St., Chelsea. Collegian. 1. 
Roy E. Sicvwright. 70 Vernon St., 
Northampton. 

Phyllis Silinc. 319 Dean Rd.. Brook- 
line. 

Robert M. Silver. Political Science. 20 
Gibbs St., Brookline. 
Adela L. Skipton. Pre-]Medical. 23 E. 
Alvord St., Springfield. 
Jean E. Small. 512 Twinehurst St., 
Southbridpe. 

.Allan R. Smith. 63 G. I. Village, Am- 
herst College. 

■C. Frances Smith. -i'So S. Precinct 
St., E. Taunton. 

Janet L. Smith. 99 Bordwell St . S. 
Hadley Fal's. 

Ceorse R. Solano. Science. 112 Plea- 
sant St., Easthampton. 
Stephen J. Sorrow. Mechanical En- 
gineering. 152 Beech St.. Wrentham. 
Dianne Beatrice Speed. English. 5 
Weeks St., Plymouth, New Hampshire. 
University Chorus. 1. 
Stanley M. Spencer. Park St., Pep- 
perell. 

James J. Stapleton. S9 Lexington 
Ave., Holyoke. 

William C. Starkweather. Zoology. 
55 Pigeon Hill Rd., Auburndale. Uni- 
versitv Chorus, 1; Chorale, 2; Operetta 
Guild, 1, 2. 

Wilfred A. Steadman. Chemistry. 
Rice Corner. Brookfield. 
Ralph S. Stedman, Jr. 200 Spring- 
field St., Wilbraham. 
Eugene K. Steele. S22 North St., 
Pittsfield. 

Frances L. Stegner. Science. Main 
St., Brimfield. University Chorus, 1. 
Joan K. Stern. 40 Grant Ave., New- 
ton Center. 

Ervin S. Stockwell. English. 55 
Chestnut St., Sharon. Collegian, 1, 2. 
Patricia A, Stratton. 226 South St., 
Northampton. 

Nancv A. Streeter. English. R.F.D. 1, 
Northfield Mt., Northfield. 
Frances E. Sullivan. 14 Conrad St., 
Chicopee. 

Marjorie .\. Sullivan. 61 Harvard 
St., Pittsfield. 

Kenneth I. Sutherland. 72 Main St., 
Shelburne Falls. 

Robert L. Sweeney. 2S Grove St., 
Adams. 

Henry B. Szymanowicz. 17 Clarke 
Ave., Northampton. 

Richard F. Tarshus. Liberal Arts. 
35 Mavnard Rd.. Northampton. 
David" Z. Tavel. 57 Charlotte St , 
Dorchester. 

Charles F, Taylor. Tileston Rd., 
R.indolph. 

William F. Thacher, Jr. Main St., S. 
Dennis. 

Vernon T. Thomas. Physical Educa- 
tion. R.F.D. 3, Box 157, Amherst. Soc- 
cer, 2. 

Ruthe F. Toner. French. 27 Broad 
St., Nantucket. 

Dana C. Torrcy. 01 Lyman Rd., 
Northampton. 



Joseph E. Tripp. Main St . Bass 
Ri\er. 

Alan J. Tromhla. U)6 Amherst St.. 
Springfie.d. 

James J. Turco. lOS Common St., 
Walpole. 

Alphonse C. Turcotte. West St., 
Granby. 

Elizabeth J. Vander Pol. 757 Wash- 
ington St.. Fairliaven. 

Richard H. Vara. 141 Welle.slcv Ave., 
Needham Heights. Collegian, 1. 2. 
Robert M. Varlev. Dairy Indu.strv. 
24 Hill St.. Acushnet. 
Robert E. Vigneaii. 7(}}4 Maple St., 
Florence. 

Milla H. Wakeman. Charlton Rd , E. 
Brookfield. 

Carl W. Walczak. Box 119, S. Deer- 
field. 

Beryl F, Waldman. 2fi2 Chestnut Ilil! 
Ave. Brighton. 

Patricia A. Walsh. Mathematics. 
200 Church St., \yhitinsville. Hand- 
book, 1; Roister Doisters, 1, 2; Univer- 
sity Chorus. 1; Drill Team, 2. 
James J. Warren. Jr. Poidtrv Hus- 
bandry. 9S Walnut St.. N Brookfield. 
Robert B. Warren. Poultry. 33 Con- 
gres.s St., Weymouth, 
Prudence Waugh. Home Economics. 
1006 S. 26th St.. Arlington, Va. 
Frank J. Weisse. 35 Eldridge St.. 
Springfield 

Kenneth R. Welcome. Box 202. Turn- 
ers Falls 

Henrv C. Wendler, Dairy Tndustrv. 1 1 
Price *Rd., Allston 

George Wezniak. Granby Rd., Belch- 
ertown. 

Marilyn Whipple. 860 West St.. 
Pittsfield. 

Francis M. Whitaker. 06 Pope St.. 
N. Quincy. 

Edward G. White. Science 34 Pros- 
pect St.. N. Quincy. 

Gwendolyn White. Home Economics. 
1100 Beacon St., Brookline. University 
Chorus, 1. 

Connie B. Whitney. History. 1 2 1 
Concord St., Maynard. University 
Chorus. 1. 

George H. Whitney. 32 Maple St.. 
Marblehead. 

Raymond C Willis. Education, 
Charlemont. 

Robert B. Wogan. 61 Griggs Rd.. 
Brookline. 

Frank J. Wajcik. Ill Gilbert Ave.. 
Chicopee. 

Melvin H. Wolf. English. 154 Wa.sh- 
ington St. Dorchester. 
Helena T. Wolkowicz. Ho'ly St., New 
Bedford. 

Ann G. Wolper. 81 Winchester St., 
Brookline. 

Florence C. Wright. 67 West St., 
Northampton. 

Francis S. Wright. 423 North St., 
Pittsfield. 

Francis H. Wysocki. N. East St., 
Amherst. 

Charles Yergatian. 780 W\ Central 
St., Franklin. 

George W, Yonker, Jr. Science. West 
St., Barre. 

David L. Young. Landscape Archi- 
tecture. W^ Dennis. 

Edward Young. Haydenville Rd., 
Northampton. 

Arlenc A. Zatyrka. English. 39 Wild- 
wood Ave. Greenfield 
Joan P. Zchner. Food Chemistry. 70 
Tilteshouse Terr., Springfield. Hand- 
book, 2; Index, 2 



SOPHOMORES 

Returning Students 
February 1949 



John .1. Donovan 

358 Tyler St., Pittsfield 
llerhert Eckhardt 

210 Lyman St., S. Hadley Falls 
Frederick Ellis 

2\) Devens St., Greenfield 
Donald Foss 

Fairbank St., Harvard 
Edward Gilfix 

24 Arbutus St., Dorchester 
Gerald Griffin 

19 Winchester St., Brookline 
William Harrington 

Pine St., Huntington 
Donald Kirby 

4S Letendre Ave., Feeiling Hills 
Richard Laliberte 

Box 316, Wayland 
Joseph Mach 

107 Carlton St., Holyoke 
William Malone 

29 Anawan St., Taunton 
Warren McGranahan 

400 Lebanon St., Maiden 
Varick Smith 

Orchard Farm. Montague 
Donald Smith 

13 Quincy St., Greenfield 
George Solano 

112 Pleasant St., Easthampton 
Edward Stotz 

Riverside. Gill 
Donald Stowe 

21 Monument St., Concord 
Arthur Ward 

107 Mechanic St., Leominster 
Donald Weidhaas 

24 Harlow Ave., Northampton 
Jerome Wyman 

127 Institute Rd., Worcester 




'"There I wuz . 



293 




FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS 
R. Buckley, Treas.; C. Crawford, Pres.; W. Estes, V.-Pres.; Mary Granfield, Sec. 



FRESH 

MEN 




[294] 




FRESHMEN 



Hazed, rushed, confused. 
Theme-happy, professorial puity. 
Water-drinkers, smellers of formaldehyde. 
Early morning chanticleers, nascent geniuses. 




[295] 



FRESHMEN 



Varnum Abbott, Jr. 

Star Route, Montague 
Arthur Alintuck 

30 Ellis Rd., West Newton 
Diane Allen 

S. Main St., Belchertown 
Halsey AUen III 

112 Ashburnhiim St., Filchburg 
Robert W. Allen 

S West St., Greenfield 
Stephen AUen 

Butter Hill Rd., Amherst 
Allen Andersen 

Harkness Rd., Amherst 
Carla Anderson 

2S1 Southwick St.. Feeding Hills 
Arlene Arons 

86 Summit Ave., Winthrop 
Donald Askew 

52 Columbus Ave., Northampton 
Clifford Audetle 

05 Rawson St., Leicester 
Jeanne August 

14 Conz St., Northiimpton 
Kenneth Avery 

N. River Rd., Colrain 
Carl Ay 1 ward 

39 Winthrop Ave., Beverly 
Paul Babyok 

11 Washington Ave., S. Hadley Falls 
Edgar Bacon 

17 Rock Ave.. Auburn 
Richard Bailey 

1453 Great Plains Ave., Needham 
John Baker 

3S Hickory Ave., Takom.i Park, Md. 
Robert Baker 

53 Winchester St., Brookline 
Arthur Barrett 

7 Albany St.. Quincy 
Frederick Bartlett 

213 Rice's Mill Rd., W'yncote, Pa. 
Edwin Bartos 

N. Main St., S. Deerfield 
Richard Beach 

6 Tucker St., MarbleKead 
Dorothy Beals 

26 Marked Tree Rd., Needham 
Phyllis Bean 

Warner. N. H. 
Charlotte Beer 

66 Phillips St., Fitchburg 




Ah Doctor Torrey saye ..." 



Cornelius Bellas 

34 Woodmont St., Springfield 
John Bennett 

7 Orchard St., Holyoke 
John Benoit 

398 Goodwin St., Indian Orchard 
John Bcnvenuti 

455 State St.. N. Adams 
Marilyn Bergcer 

SI Columbia Pk., Haverhill 
Irene Bertelson 

22 School St., Islington 
Barbara Beurman 

11 Maybrook St.. Dorchester 
Randall Blackmer 

W'heeler Ave., R.F.D. 2, Orange 
Robert Blinn 

12 Allen PI., Northampton 
Miriam Bloom 

153 Ruthven St., Roxbury 21 
John Boelsma 

44S Pond St.. Hanson 
Paul Bourdeau 

116 Third St., Turners Falls 
Donald Bowen 

Town Farm Rd., Ipswich 
Edmund Bowler 

57 Craiwell Ave., West Springfield 
Barbara Bowman 

133 Century St., West Mcdford 
Sara Boyle 

15 Myrtle St., Clinton 
Betty Bradley 

31 Marlon St., Haverhill 
Aileen Brand 

35 Ames St.. Lawrence 
Joanne Brandreth 

Stafford St., Rochdale 
Ronald Brassord 

Clapp Rd., W^esthampton 
Conrad Brisss 

9 Ottawa Rd., Arlington 
Ralph Brigpa 

Cornet Stetson St.. Greenbush 
Judith Broder 

25 Woodford St., Worcester 
Selwin Broitman 

11 Hart well St., Roxbury 21 
Barbara Brooks 

509 Pleasant St., S. Weymouth 
Barbara Brown 

6 Stedman St., Brookline 
Arlene Bruso 

20 D. St.. Whitinsville 
Barbara Buck 

14S; Wnbiirn St., Reading 
Jacqueline Buck 

76 Chauncy St., Mansfield 
Raymond Buckley 

7 Murray St., Wakefield 
Frank Bunker 

65 Pleasant St., W^ Bridgewater 
Nancy Burrows 

College Highway, Southwick 
Thomas Byrne 

Hartford Ave., R.F.D. , Milford 
Daniel Callahan 

125 Norwood Terr., Holyoke 
Edwin Campbell 

267 Taunton St., Wrentham 
Elizabeth Campbell 

Lyman School, Westboro 
Gerald Carey 

Lake Wyolii Rd., Shutesbury 
Judith Carr 

344 Ashland St., N. Adams 
Alan Carter 

98 E. Pleasant St.. Amherst 
Esther Carter 

Bos 26, N. Hatfield 
Elinor Case 

86 Summer St., Maynard 
Kenneth Casey 

253 Gillette St., Springfield 
Gerard Chapdelaine 

153 Dartmouth Terr., Springfield 
Philip C.liciicv 

40(1 Wnodslock Rd., Southbridge 
Samncl Chornesky 

17 Hanover Cir., Lynn 
Juliette Cichon 

317 Chicopee St.. Cbicopee 
Charles Clapp, Jr. 

Route 62. W. Sterling 



Robert Clapp 

10 Irving Rd., Weston 93 
Robert Clark 

425 Riverside Dr., Northampton 
Joan Clcary 

71 Mooreland Rd., Melrose 
John Cleary 

32 Groton St.. E. Peppereli 
Joyce Clements 

22 Atherton Rd., Brookline 
Minnierose Clough 

Hillside Ave., Turners Falls 
Stewart Coffin 

24 Summer St.) N. Amherst 
Edna Cohen 

23 Eckington St., Springfield 
Eliot Cohen 

99 Wellington Hill St., Mattapan 
Phyllis Cohen 

49 Fremont Ave., Chelsea 
Stanley Cohen 

67 Biltomore St., Springfield 
Catherine Cole 

2 Elm St.. Methuen 
Frederick Cole, Jr. 

10 Fletcher St., Andover 
Robert Collins. Jr. 

33 North St., W'illiamsburg 
Miriam Colton 

1708 Dwight St.. Springfield 
Joan Conlin 

127 Woodlawn St., Fall River 
Bruce Cooley 

12 Brook St., E. Longmeadow 
Ralph Coombs 

33 Atwater Rd.. Springfield 
Tobias Cooney. Jr. 

10 Staten St., Gloucester 
Chesley Corkum 

41 Washington St., Stoneham 80 
Claire Costa 

4569 Acushnet Ave.. New Bedford 
Ruth Coughlin 

IS Caro St., Worcester 
Theodore Covert 

376 Highland St., Winchester 
Milton Crane 

17 Clifford Ave., Stoughton 
C. Whitney Crawford 

7 Orris Pi., Melrose 
Robert Crosby 

50 Middlesex Ave., Reading 
Mary Crowley 

254 Davis St., Greenfield 
Martin Cryan 

7 High St., Saugus 
Mary Cunningham 

12 Wayne Ave., Ipswich 
Howard Cutting 

Pomeroy St., Wilbraham 
Donato Dagnoli 

SO Lyman St., N. Adams 
Ruth Damon 

115 Prentice St.. Springfield 
John Dana-Basbian 

19 Craig PI., Brookline 
Thomas Danko 

Old Fall River Rd.. N. Dartmouth 
Julia Davenport 

204 Fariview St., Greenfield 
Dana Davis 

6 Lincoln St., Milford 
Charles Day 

Prospect Hill Rd.. Brimfield 
Roger Dean 

165 Central St., Mansfield 
Anthony DeBiase 

31 Avon St., Everett 
George Delanev 

209 Elm St., Pittsfield 
William Dcminoff 

Pittsfield 
Robert Devine 

Arden Farm. Greenbush 
Eunice Diamond 

1550 Memorial Ave., Springfield 
Dominic Dicenzo 

221 Robbins Ave., Pittsfield 
Edna Dick 

11 Stcbbins St.. Worcester 
Jane Dinsmorc 

Hallctt St., Yarmouthport 
Jane Dockerty 

9 Summer St., Maynard 



296] 



i^linrles l>orl 

2 MnRUoHa Ave, Mngiiolia 
Betty Dowd 

20.'! Front St., Weymouth 
Kichartl l>rak*' 

43 Border St.. Cohassot 
Kiiffono nraiikw 

22 Main St.. 'rhonulike 
Rirliard l>Piirv 

-IS4 N. Pleasant St., Amherst 
l*uul Ouval 

UO Lyman St., S. Hadlcy 
Kuhert Kanics 

Ul.'t S. Main Si,, Mansfield 
John Earlv 

15 S. Hifl'li St.. MUford 
Robert Kckherj; 

It) Ardlcy PI. Winchester 
Herbert Einuiuiel 

17 N. St., N. Adams 
Lorna Epstein 

53 Charlotte St.. Dorchester 21 
Rieliard Krlundi^on 

110 W.nlnut St., Kverett 
William Estes 
^ 27 Woicott Rd., Milton SO 
Faith Fairninn 

S3 N. Cedar Ud., Melrose 7G 
■Calvin Farnsworlh 

30 Perry Rd.. Braiutree 84 
Bettejavne Farr 

15 Dale St., W^are 
Muriel Fauteux 

11 Paskaman. Ave., N. Dartmouth 
Jean Ferson 

Plymouth St., Middleboro 
Sidney Field, Jr. 

9 School St., Melrose 
Irene Fin an 

West St., Barrc 
Barbara Flaherty 

IS Lena Ct.. Southbridge 
Benjamin Flint 

34 Mill St., E. Mansfield 
John F. Folev 

127 Franklin St., Northampton 
John M. Foley 

61 Lamb St.. S. Hadley Falls 
Raymond Forkey 

101 Dorset St., Springfield 
Arthur Forlier 

GO Center St., Northampton 
"Walter Foster 

240 Pine St., WoUaston 70 
William Foster 

11 Wildwood Ave., Greenfield 
John Fox 

35 Lower Beverly Hills.W. Springfield 
Philip Frank el 

150 Massachusetts Ave., Arlington 
Richard Eraser 

305 Prospect St., Norwood 
Roland Gagnon 

Sawdy Pond. Fall River 
Nancy Galas 

14 Hampsen Ave., Monson 
Alice Gale 

15 Endicott St., Piltsfield 
Barbara Galletly 

2t)5 Springside Ave., Pittsfield 
Richard Gallop 

7 Salem St., W'akefield 
Selma Garbowit 

144 Elizabeth St., Pittsfield 
Michael Garvey 

462 Main St., Amherst 
Thomas Gately 

119 Edinboro St., Marlboro 
Carl Gates, Jr. 

65 Adams St., Danvers 
Donald Gay 

7 Robbins Rd., Lexington 
John Gibbons 

238 W'alnut St., Holyoke 
Marvin Gilbert 

2223^2 Crescent St., Brockton 
Jean Gimalowski 

33 Alger St., Adams 
Stanley Glick 

41 Almont St., Maiden 
Sumner Gochberg 

100 Algonquin Rd,, Newton 67 
Elisabeth Coding 

Plum Tree Rd., N. Amherst 



Anthony Colas 

90 Glendale St., Easthampton 
l*aul Goldberg 

12 Fenelon St., Dorchester 
Enid Goldman 

56 Hillsboro Rd.. Mattapau 
Charles Gonel 

140 Norris St.. Feeding Hills 
George Goodridgc 

Prospect St.. Topsfield 
Ju4lilb Gordon 

14 Montrose St., Maiden 
Laura Gordon 

506 Summer Ave, Reading 
Richard Gould 

Harriette Ave.. Burlington 
Robert Grand-Lienard 

226 Dawes Ave., Pittsfield 
Mark Greenberg 

200 St. Paul St., Brookline 
Mary Granfield 

43 Malcolm Ave., Pittsfield 
Ernest Grolimund 

17 Highland Ave., Northampton 
Mary Guillinan 

14 Hollister St., Pittsfield 
Ray Gunn 

y. O. Box 409, Stockbridge 
Richard Hafcy 

29 Belmont Ave., Northampton 
William Hafey 

29 Belmont Ave., Northampton 
Jean A. Hamilton 

216 Wilbraham Rd., Springfield 
Arlene Handy 

Cataumet 
Astrid Hanson 

26 Ederdale St., Springfield 
Pauline Harcovitz 

21 Orchard St., Millis 
Marjorie Harrincton 

34 Footc Ave., Pittsfield 
Caroline HasbroueU 

93 Fearing St., Amherst 
Everett Hatch 

20 Draper Ave., Arlington 
Shirley Hathaway 

Williamsburg 
Jean Hazelton 

^Lattakeesett, Pembroke 
Joan Heath 

86 Alden St., Lynn 
Verna Heath 

Main St., Huntington 
William Hession 

27 Temple St.. Arlington 
Laurence Hicgins 

324 Blue Hills Pkwv., Milton S7 
Barbara Hill 

91 Hubbard St., Ludlow 
Carol Hinds 

S3 Castle St., Great Barrington 
Richard Hittinger 

431 School St.. Belmont 7S 
Allen Hixon, Jr. 

17 Montague St., Worcester 3 
Arthur Holmes 

46 Progress St.. Hopedale 
Paul Holmes 

S2S Springfield St., Feeding Hills 
David Horsefield 

121 Prince St., Needham 
Arthur Howard 

22 Glen Rd., W'inchester 
Dorothy Hughes 

653 Union St., New Bedford 
Ruth Hurwitz 

422 Pine St., Lowell 
Philip Ineson 

Great Rd., R.F.D.. Maynard 
Mitchell Jacquc, Jr. 

569 S. Pleasant St., Amherst 
Marie Jacob 

49 Cole Ave., Williamstown 
Williann Jahn, Jr. 

1046 Central St., E. Bridgewater 
Mae-Louise Jezyk 

46 Franklin St., Northampton 
Albert Johnson 

High Plain Rd., Andover 
Betty-Lou Johnson 

363 Broadway, N. Attleboro 
Frank Johnson 

1S6 Highland St., Brockton 



FRESHMEN 



Willard Johnson 

24 Bates St., Wesltield 
David Johnston 

89 Shuto St., Everett 
Lawrence Jones, ,lr. 

286 Dodge St., Beverly 
Phoebe Jones 

11 Mount Pleasant, Amherst 
Priscilla Jones 

277 Lincoln Ave., Amherst 
Roger Kellev, .Jr. 

151 N. Main St., Middleboro 
Robert Kempf 

Memorial St., Deerficld 
Joun Kennedy 

97 Daviston St., Spriiigfield 
John Kenncy, Jr. 

Lancaster Ave., Lunenburg 
Edward Kerswig, .Jr. 

Poplar St., Montague City 
David Kidger 

376 Newtonville Ave., Newtonville 60 
Sylvia Kingsbury 

R.F.D. 2. Shelburne Falls 
Robert Kittle 

64 E. Housatonic St., Dalton 
Elizabeth Klein 

20.'i E. Pleasant St., Amherst 
Emery Knight 

229 West St., Reading 
F. Theodore Koehler 

Lathrop St., S. Hadley Falls 
Barbara Konopka 

284 Main St., Easthampton 
Aaron Kornetsky 

744 Broadway, Chelsea 
Philip Koski 

R.F.D. 3, Amherst 
Richard Koski 

6 Allston Ct., Medford 
Phyllis Kossakoski 

274 Bridge St., Northampton 




''DonH chop the wood tonight, 
mother. 
I'm coming home with another 
load!" 



297 



FRESHMEN 



Eileen Kove v 

225 Washington St., Stoughton 
Doris Kraft 

54 Vernon St., Brookline 
Robert Kroeok 

2S Hartshorn St., Reading 
Frank Krohn 

R.F.D. 1, Great Barrington 
Alfred Krol 

Amherst Rd., Sunderland 
Anita Krukley 

Main St., Shirley 
Marlene Lanes 

13 Beacon Hill Ave., Lynn 
Roland LaPIanic 

School St., Mansfield 
Judith Lappin 

109 Homestead St., Roxbury 
Mary Law 

33 Greenleaf St., Springfield 
Jason Lebowitz. 

9 Avon Ave., Methuen 
Earl Lenois 

127 Third St., Turners Falls 
Walter Lesure 

Ashfield, Mass. 
Alice Leventhal 

40 Ware St., Lowell 
Charlotte Levine 

36 Hillside Ave., Lawrence 
Grace Levine 

40 Harwood St., Lynn 
Bruce Levis 

164 Claflin St., Belmont 7S 
Estelle Lieberman 

1S6 Pine St., Lowell 
Gerda Lipolz 

25 Stratton St., Dorchester 
Lawrence Litwack 

24 Taylor St., Maiden 
Robert Livingston 

59 Main St., Haverhill 
Robert Longtin 

125 N. Maple St., Florence 
Robert Love 

9 Curtis St., Auburn 
Mary Lowry 

10 Camelia Ave., Cambridge 




""En gardel'^ 



Joan Lundberg 

747 Pleasant St., Framingbam Center 
Jacqueline Lynch 

22 Reynolds Ave., Monson 
Cecilia Machaiek 

101 Chapman St., Greenfield 
Paul Maciolek 

40 Lowell St., W. Springfield 
George MacLeod 

1737 Congress St., Portland, Me. 
Roderick MacLeod, Jr. 

Old Goshen Rd., Williamsb.urg 
Nunzi Maio 

S Fir St., S. Barre 
Irene Malo 

5 Second St., Leominster 
Loreto Marinelli 

714 Pleasant St., Norwood 
George Marinos 

27 Fremont St., Plymouth 
Elizabeth Marshman 

31 Milton St., Brockton 
Joanne Martinsen 

25 Nelson St., Webster 
Carlton Mason 

295 S. Main St., Mansfield 
WiUiam Massidda 

78 Pine St., Swampscott 
Folly Mayer 

Maple St.. Sberborn 
Geraldine Maynard 

Deer Island, Boston 13 
Dona Mayo 

Nixon Rd., Framingbam 
Jane McBrien 

S Maple Ave., Nahant 
Paul McConnell 

556 Newbury St., Boston, 15 
Charles McCormick, Jr. 
149 High St., Greenfield 
Marshall McDonough, Jr. 

Causeway Rd., Vineyard Haven 
Lorraine McGahey 

85 W. Main St., Westboro 
Barbara McGarrity 

44 Pearl St., Holyoke 
Thomas McGrath 

2 West St., Hadley 
John McGraw 

1184 Hampden St., Holyoke 
Francis Mclnerney 

71 Lamb St., S. Hadley Falls 
John McLaughlan 

73 Emerson Ave., Pittsfield 
Joseph Mello 

11 Sagamore St., New Bedford 
Jacqueline Messier 

296 Chestnut St., Holyoke 
Patricia Messier 

296 Chestnut St., Holyoke 
Edward Micka 

Park Hill Rd., Easthampton 
Viola Milandri 

517A Dudley St„ Roxbury 
Macey Miller 

177 Union St., Everett 
Orson Miller 

92 Nagog Hill Rd., Acton 
Charles Milne 

116 Plunkett St., Pittsfield 
Arthur Mintz 

1175 Morton St., Mattapan 26 
Fanna Mintz 

43 Columbia Rd., Dorchester 
Eugene Misiaszek 

461 East St., Ludlow 
Earl Mitchell 

82 Ellerton St., Chicopee Falls 
Linwood Mitchell 

14 Allen Ave., Manchester 
Robert C. Mitchell 

12 Tewksbury St., Ballardvale 
Robert D. Mitchell 

121 Meadow St., N. Amherst 
Richard Moody 

76 Gothic St., Northampton 
Richard Morris, Jr. 

New York Ave., Oak Bluffs 
Charles Moshier 

22 Hayden Rowe St., Hopkinton 
Arthur Mott, Jr. 

15 Ash St., N. Attleboro 
Emilie Moxon 

9SG Concord St., Framingbam 



Clifton Mudge 

R.F.D. 1, Rockland 
David Murphy 

60 Garfield St., Springfield 
Joseph Miu-phy 

40 Briggs St., Easthampton 
Ernest Nelson. Jr. 

3 Woodland Rd., Wellesley 
Lois Nelson 

33 Nelson St., E. Braintree 
Nancy Nelson 

67 Warren Ave., Mansfield 
Joanne Newman 

8 Fairmont St., Maiden 
Shirley Nichols 

Clary Rd., W^iUiamsburg 
George Nickless 

Treble Cove Rd., N. BillerJca 
William O'Brien 

30 Liberty St., Northampton 
Ellen Orlen 

46 Bangor St., Springfield 
Carol Orrell 

236 N. Pleasant St., Amherst 
Henry Pallatroni 

Randall Rd., Mattapoisett 
Charleen Palmer 

231 Broad St., Weymouth 88 
Harry Pappas 

74 Oxford St., Lawrence 
Edw^ard Parsons 

37 Farview Way, Amherst 
Howard Patterson 

123 Blake Rd., Lexington 73 
George Pearce, Jr. 

158 W. Wyoming Ave., Melrose 
Warren Pender gast 

79 Northampton St., Easthampton 
Ann Peterson 

120 Powers St., Needham 
Gail Peterson 

85 Denton St., Brockton 32 
Raymond Phillips 

1472 Somerset Ave.. Taunton 
Albert Pieropan 
W. Stockbridge 
Sumner Pingree, Jr. 

Flying Horse Farm, S. Hamilton 
Sandra Foley 

15 Claflin Rd., Brookline 
Dorothy Pollack 

32 Columbus Ave., Holyoke 
James Pomeroy 

35 Deming St., Dalton 
Harvey Pord 

26 Pratt St., Maiden 
Arnold Porges 

1301 E.Barringer St., Philadelphia, Pa. 
Daniel Porter III 

Worthington 
Evelyn Postman 

25'Plympton St., Waltham 
Joseph Powers, Jr. 

156 Benedict Rd., Pittsfield 
Philip Powers 

12 S. Prospect St., Amherst 
William Prevy 

98 Cleveland Ave., Northampton 
John Pyne 

45 Damon Ave., Melrose 76 
Edward Raciborski 

43 Grove St., N. Wilbraham 
Sylvia RafFerty 

275 Franklin St., Holyoke 
Virginia Rand 

49 Park St., Florence 
John Rapalus 

39 Briggs St., Easthampton 
Patricia Read 

178 Medford St.. Arlington 74 
Dolores Rego 

110 Jenny Lind St., New Bedford 
Harriet Rich 

202 Pine St., Holyoke 
Carl Richardson 

Templeton Colony, Baldwmsvme 
Rhoda Richmond 

48 Selden St., Dorchester 
Virginia Roberts 

33 Amesbury St., N. Quincy 
Edward Rodman 

94 Chester Ave., Chelsea 
Owen Rogers 

Star Route 4125, Worcester 



Catherine Romano 

3()0 AYalor St.. Fitchbiirg 
Audrey Uose 

Jeffrey's Neck Rd.. Ipswich 
Diane Kose 

27 Newell Rd.. Brooklinc 
I'riscillii Uose 

15 Kenwood St., Fillsfield 
Elizabeth Rossini 

41U Washiuptou St.. Holliston 
Ruth Rounsevell 

R.F.D. 2, New Bedford 
Barbara Rowell 

1039 Plymouth Ave., Fall River 
Lorin^ Rowell 

24 Ruchiinau Cir., Lynn 
Judith Rubinoff 

122 Park St., Brookline 
David Russell 

27U Hi^Mand St.. Dcdham 
Robert Rutter 

16 E.ist Main St.. \Yarrcn 
Lawrenee Ruttman 

20 Gibbs St., Brookline 
Eugene Rvnn 

50 Talcott Ave., AY. SpringBeld 
Ruth Rverson 

13 MaVion St., Haverhill 
Benedict Salnnione 

29 Vernal St., Everett 
Donald Salandcr 

17 Webster St., Taunton 
Jean Sanborn 

S7 Hargreaves Ave., Somerset Centre 
Patrieia Schindler 

Monponsett St., Halifax 
Thomas Seuderi 

73-A High St., Lawrence 
Richard Scully 

10 Hill St., Taunton 
Mildred Seher 

Southampton Rd., Westfield 
G. Frederick Seiferth, Jr. 

79 Withington Rd., Newtonville 60 
Lorraine Selmer 

S6 Lincoln St.. Dedham 
David Sena 

Park Hill Orchards, Easthampton 
Lawrence Shaw 

lOS Commercial St., Weymouth 
Robert Sheiber 

121 Daniels St., Maiden 
Gerald Sherr 

52 Tolman St., Canton 
George Simpson, Jr. 

67 Ventura St., Springfield 8 
John Slatoff 

119 Carver St., Springfield 
Crawford Smith, Jr. 

1 K. St., Turners Falls 
Elaine Smith 

1S5 Cross St., Maiden 
Robert Smith 

West St., Barre 
Frances Sokol 

34 Clantoy St., Springfield 
James Sniffen 

Clinton Ave., W^estport, Conn. 
Myron Solberg 

63 Cheney St., Roxbury 
Frank Sottile 

10 Fir St., S. Barre 
Herbert Speak 

77 Essex St., Saugus 
William Spencer 

490 Front St., Weymouth 8S 
Robert Spiller 

no Woodland Rd., Auburndale 
Kathleen Stapeles 

8 Varlton St., Peabody 
George Stephens 

449 River Rd., Agawam 
Beryl Stern 

57 Stratton St., Dorchester 24 
Barbara Stevens 

90 Brantwood Rd., Arlington 
Donald Stevens 

100 Franklin St., Reading 
Dorothy Stiles 

Box 230, R.F.D. , Bolton 
Dorothy Stinson 

7 Horton PI., Milton 
Beryl Stone 

Pleasant St., W. Brookfield 



Laura Sioskin 

01 CKiuvood Ave., Pitlsticld 
K«>t;cr Slreelcr 

Wendell Rd.. New Suleni 
Pauline Strong 

24 Quirk Ave., Holyokc 
llarrv Sugarman 

4!l Klliufjton St.. Dorchester 21 
Earl Suitor 

Maple St,, Hinsdale 
Carol Sullivan 

53 Fountain St., Springfield 
James Sullivan 

141 Oak St., Holyoke 
Virginia Sullivan 

6 Pomeroy Ct., Easthampton 
John Szarkowski 

1 Hibbard Lane, N. Hadley 
Waller Szoslak 

152 Russell St., Hadley 
Robert Tanofskv 

27 Wolcott St., Dorchester 
Mabel Tarapata 
^ River Rd.. S. Decrfield 
Edward Tatarzycki 

67 Main St., Florence 
Gordon Tavlor 

R.F.D. 2, Shelburne Falls 
Edward Teahan 

10 Keefe Ave., Holyoke 
Paul TetrauU 

1S2 Franklin St., Holyoke 
Alan Thompson 

104 Laurel St., Longmeadow 
Richard Tibert 

Bartlett St.. Northboro 
Penelope Tickelis 

115 Cedar St., Haverhill 
John Touher 

9 Holly Ave., Greenfield 
Jean Travers 

56 Reuter Ave., Pittsfield 
Clare Tully 

55 Lebanon St., Southbridge 
Helen Turner 

89 Charlemont St., Newton High- 
lands 
Edward Twardus 

227 Ashley Ave., W. Springfield 
Joyce Twible 

111 S. Main St., Gilbertville 
James Ubertalli 

3 Parkview Ter.. Holyoke 
Virginia Ubertalli 

15 Beacon Ave., Holyoke 
Richard Vanasse 

35 Washington Ave., Northampton 
Burton Vigoda 

44 Highland Ave., Fitchburg 
Hubert Vitali 

74 Hawley St., Northampton 
Richard Vondell 

80 Fearing St., Amherst 
Winthrop Wade 

82 County Rd., Ipswich 
Richard Waite 

81 Craiwell Ave., W. Springfield 
Constantine Wallace 

24 Merton St., Somerset 
Eliot Wallace 

6 Tennis Rd., Mattapan 
Pauline Wantman 

124 Ruthven St., Roxbury 
Albert Warner 

136 Marsden St., Springfield 
William Warren 

98 Walnut St., N. Brookfield 
Franklin Waters 

103 Lincoln St., Holyoke 
Robert Webster 

19 Hillside Ave., Bedford 
James Weeks 

20 Day St., Pittsfield 
Gustaf West 

34 Raleigh Rd., Belmont 
Cynthia Westcott 

972 Newman Ave., Seekonk 
Emily Wheeler 

115 Montague Rd., N. Amherst 
Richard Whelihan 

16 E. Ct., Holyoke 
Joy White 

41 Central St., Auburn 
Marilyn White 

314 Amity St., Amherst 



FRESHMEN 



Richard White 

17 High St., Hudson 
Allison Whorf 

Benjamon Rd., Shirley 
Kenneth Wickman 

173 West St.. Gardner 
Herbert Wild 

72 Herrick Rd., North Andover 
Edward Wilk 

38 Bourne St., Tliree Rivers 
Helmi Wiinikainen 

Maple St.. W. Barnstable 
Gwenelh Willard 

12 Dale Ave., Quincy 
David Willey 

12 Laurel Ct., Marblehead 
Edward Williams 

80 Union St., Bridgewater 
Frederick Williams 

43 Scotland Rd., Reading 
Huntington Williams 

Sunset Dr., Glastonbury, Conn. 
Lester Wishnet 

217 Cottage St., New Bedford 
Theodore Wojnar 

72 Taylor St., Holyoke 
Helen Woloshyn 

2 Kendall Lane, Walpole 
Richard Wonsik 

State St., Belchertown 
WiUiam Worden 

48 Church St., Ware 
Norma Wylie 

49 Pierce St., Feeding Hills 
Evelyn V,eutter 

2 Province St., East Pepperell 
Joan Young 

Pond St., W. Dennis 
Eleanor Zamarchi 

8 LeBlanc St., Haverhill 
Robert Zellan 

65 Calumet Rd., Holyoke 
Robert Zing 

58 Silver St., W. Springfield 
Constantine Zografos 

70 Patton St., Springfield 

Returning Students 
February 1949 

Jean Grayson 

14 Lynes PI., Norwalk, Conn. 
Harold Wilson 

t^ Monson State Hospital, Palmer 




Saturday night 



299 



Acknowledgements 



The 1949 Index Board extends its 
heartiest thanks to all who, by word or 
deed, have in any way assisted them. 

To Prof. Lawrence S. Dickinson, Busi- 
ness Adviser, for sound, practical advice, 
business contacts, and inspiration. 

To Prof. Charles N. Dubois, Editorial 
Adviser, for policy guidance, sympathy, 
and actual hard work. 

To Mr. George "Red" Emery, Execu- 
tive Secretary of the Associate Alumni, 
and his office staff for interest, assistance, 
and facilities. 

To Mr. John Cole of the Andover 
Press, Ltd., for his conscientious aid in 
helping the Index staff put out a large 
book with very complete coverage and 
within a close budget in spite of compli- 
cated technical problems. 

To Mr. and Mrs. Arpiar Saunders, of 
the Greylock Photo-Engraving Co., for 
carrying out Index plans with skill and 
personal interest in every engraving — yet 
within our limited budget. 

To "Charlie" lannello of Harvard 
Studio for prompt and expert photogra- 
phy including many beautiful views and 
informal pictures. 

To Prof. James Robertson for willing 
advice in guiding our art plans and for 
his map of the campus. 

To Bill Luti, '50, for his contribution 
of the appropriate theme-page drawing. 

To Prof. Frank Prentice Rand for ex- 
cellent advice, information, and contribu- 
tions. 

To the President's Office, the Regis- 
trar's Office, the News Service, the 
Library, the Dean's Office, the Schedule 
Office, the Office of Publications, and the 
Collegian Office for interest, information, 
assistance, contributions, and scarce pho- 
tographs. 



To Priscilla Hummel for conscientious 
help to the Business Staff. 

To Walter Feldman of Mem Hall for 
aid, interest, and mail delivery. 

To Richard Howland, '51, for skillfully 
maneuvering the airplane from which our 
aerial shots were snapped. 

To "Robie" Maynard for posing as 
our calendar Indian. 

To Norton Nickerson, Ted Delevoryas, 
and Nick Nickerson for the Epsilon 
Epsilon Sigma article. 

To Elizabeth Hibbard for her faithful 
assistance. 

To Johnny Walker who prepared 
nearly all the informal pasteups in this 
issue. 

To Our Advertisers. 

TO CONTRIBUTORS OF PICTURES: 

Dan Alex 

Lindy Boyd 

J. Byrnes 

Ray Cornish 

Lois Decker 

Phyl Gruntler 

Barb Hamilton 

Liz Hibbard 

Dick Hittinger 

Joan Hummel 

Shorty LaPlante 

Barb Lappin 

Norton Nickerson 

Gil Porter 

Ray Ouellette 

Sally Rosenbloom 

George Van Horn 

Mrs. VanMeter 

Anna Walak 

Pat Walsh 

Pete Wolff 

and all others responsible for the tak- 
ing or procuring of pictures. 



300 




PICTURE CREDITS: 

Fabian Bachrach — portrait photograph 
of Governor Paul A. Dever. 

Mr. Robert Coffin— French Hall and 
Clark Hall photographs. 

Mr. Matt Grimaldi of the Springfield 
Republican and Daily News — Hockey 
photos. 

William Ives — sorority snow sculptures 
and other informals. 

Sargent Studio — 1948 Commencement 
Pictures. 

William Tague took many informal 
pictures used in this issue although none 
were contributed by him. 

TO CONTRIBUTORS OF TIME, 
MATERIAL OR EFFORT: 

Prof. Doric Alviani 
Mr. Harry Dow 
~Slr. Ian Maclver 
Dean Helen ^Mitchell 



Prof. Arthur Niedeck 

Prof. William O'Donnell 

Major Howard Parker 

Donald Batchelder 

Rosemary Blanciforti 

Edward Camara 

Edward Cotton 

Jim Curtin 

Joseph Dillman 

Louise Feldman 

Benjamin Flint 

Seymour Frankel 

Wallace Hibbard 

Lillian Karas 

Gerry Maynard 

Roland LaPlante 

John Thomas 

Joan Young 
To all others who contributed in any 
way, no matter how slight, we offer our 
appreciation. 

Em Hibbard for the 1949 Index Board 



301 



VERTISEMENTS 



The cooperation of the firms in this section have made possible, 
to a large measure, the successful publication of the 19Ji.9 INDEX. 

These concerns have proved their interest in the University. Let us 
extend to them every possible consideration noio and in the future. 




303 




"Libc's Lovers Lane"" 



GIBSON CHEVROLET 
COMPANY 



Chevrolet 
Sales and Service 



Tel. 749-J 

159 N. Pleasant Street 

AMHERST 



J. S. WESTCOTT 

and SON 

• 

MOVING STORAGE 

PACKING 
RIGGING CRATING 

HEAVY HAULING 

• 

Long Distance Carriers 

• 

Tel. 793 
AMHERST, MASS. 

COLLEGE TOWN 
SERVICE CENTER 



SOCONY PRODUCTS 

plus 
FRIENDLY SERVICE 



Tel. 791 
Next to Post Office 

AMHERST 



AMHERST 


'Compliments of 


SAVINGS BANK 


HARVEY'S MARKET 


• 


"Opposite the Flagpole" 


SAVINGS ACCOUNTS 


• 


and 

Agents for Savings Bank 

Life Insurance 


QUALITY 
MEATS AND GROCERIES 

• 


• 


Tel. 270 ' 


AMHERST, MASS. 


AMHERST, MASS. 


Dedicated to 


COMPLETE PARTY SERVICE 


for the 


University of Massachusetts 


C&C 


Next to the Town Hall 


^^Wlte^n^ *f><ut calked ifXt-i4A. ckecU" 


Tel. 890 Delivery 

— 







"Dress Well and Succeed" 




1 


1 ! ^ ' -^[^^Hp^^^^^l^ 


Here's your store, young man, 


jl^i^^B^^^sEj^B^^^^ iBi^ffM^UiJBPfr^ 


for Smart Wearing Apparel 




m^j^zm'-m:m 


Moderately Priced 
Nationally advertised brands 




1^^ ;^*^«*?f^^ 




..;^^^^"^^ 


in SUITS, SPORT COATS, 
SPORTSWEAR HATS 


Iv "Sj^^^^^i^ "^A * t>, ^ 


SHOES and FURNISHINGS 


ICm^^^ i Jm 


A "BIG CITY" Stock to Choose From 


; Jl^^^ 


^arrg iamrl Aasanat^H 


16-18 Main Street NORTHAMPTON 




"THE BUSY CORNER" 




Vondell Snaps "White-CoUar Worker" 






HORTON MOTORS 


Compliments of 

Northampton Confectionery 


Kaiser ' grazer 


Company, Inc. 

4 


SALES AND SERVICE 


T 

15-17 HAWLEY STREET 




NORTHAMPTON, MASS. 


.^ 






Compliments of 


Gulf Pride Motor Oil 


Mac's BOWLODROME 




7 PEARL STREET 


Tel. 391 


NORTHAMPTON, MASS. 


AMHERST 


Tel. 2350 Bill Andrews, Mgr. 



THE 

JEFFERY AMHERST 
BOOK SHOP 

AND THE 

JEFFERY AMHERST 
MUSIC SHOP 



Compliments of 

THE BEAUTY BAR 

Permanent Wave Specialists 

Tel. 1130 
85 Main Street AMHERST 



HAMILTON I. NEWELL 

Incorporated 



Pri 




For Every 
Campus Requirement 



Tel. 610 



Corner of HIGH and MAIN STREETS 



University of Massachusetts Banners and 
Pennants 

Parker "51" — Shaeft'er "Triumph" 

Waterman — Esterbrook Pens 

National Loose Leaf Note Books 

Eaton's and Whiting's Stationery 



A. J. HASTINGS 

NEWSDEALERS and STATIONERS 
AMHERST, MASS. 




Mill's House 




'U'" Store at 10:00 



UNIVERSITY 
MOTORS, Inc. 



Tontiac 

Sales and Service 



GAS-TEXACO-OIL 



Tel. 688 

213 COLLEGE STREET 

AMHERST, MASS. 



Compliments of 



^RIGGS, Inc. 



HOME FURNISHERS 



Tel. 16 

124 AMITY STREET 

AMHERST 



Compliments of 

TODD'S 

NORTHAMPTON 

Compliments of 

HENRY ADAMS CO. 

The REXALL Store 
AMHERST - - - MASS. 

Compliments of 

COLLEGE BARBER SHOP 

UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 
AMHERST, MASS. 

Compliments of 

THE GIFT NOOK 

AMHERST, MASS. 



COMPLIMENTS OF 



^Ae ^HAA/e/iAitij, StoAe^ 



-k STUDENT SUPPLIES 



* LARGER FACILITIES 



-k FRIENDLY SERVICE 



• STUDENT RELAXATION 



''WHERE YOUR FRIENDS MEET" 

UNIVERSITY STORE "65 

"MOST POPULAR COURSE ON CAMPUS" 



•>•> 




'Patti'' 



Compliments of 



GRANDONICO'S 

Restaurant 



1906—1949 

Forty-three years of continuous service to the sons and daughters 

of Massachusetts 

And we are still anxious to serve you with 
FAMOUS BRANDS 

RCA Victor - Zenith - Philco 

Universal - Westingliouse - Bendix 

Crane - Kohler - Standard 

York Heat 

The Mutual Plumbing & Heating Co. 



63 SO. PLEASANT ST. 



Phone 1146 






f949 OfuLx. 



669 Batfliian Street 

I^O'iian i6, MoyU. 




China vs. Dr. Ritchie 



The 

NOAH WEBSTER 

RESTAURANT 

Home of the FAMOUS 
DAGWOOD SANDWICH 

FOR DELIVERIES CALL 864 

AMHERST GARAGE 
COMPANY, Inc. 

STORAGE 

AMOCO GAS— MILLER TIRES 
TOWING SERVICE 

Tel. 464 



The LORD JEFFERY 



AMHERST 



MASSACHUSETTS 



ATTRACTIVE ROOMS 

Colonial 'Dining %oom 



Coflfee Shop 



Cocktail Lounge 



"Pictures Leave No Story Untold 



99 




Aimew of the University of Massachusetts 



^ 



LINE, HALFTONE, BEN DAY, COLOR, 
STEP AND REPEAT PLATES 



it 



Greylock Photo-Engraving Company 

North Adams, Massachusetts 





Paris Creations 




We call to your attention 
the installation of a complete 

GENERAL @ ELECTRIC 

kitchen in the Laboratory 

HOME ECONOMICS BUILDING 

• 

TEACHERS: For full particulars 
on the G-E Educational plan 
write Miss Margaret McCarthy 

ORKIL INC 

BOX 208 - HARTFORD 1, CONN. 




For Clothing 

and Haberdashery 

In every community there 

is always one shop which 

is outstanding for its price 
1 i_"i 




BOWL- for (un and Health 

-AT— 

PAIGE'S Bowllns Alleys 

159 N. PLEASANT ST. 

AMHERST, MASS. 


ana quaiuy. 
In this vicinity it is . . . 

The HOUSE of WALSH 


Compliments of 

JACKIE'S RESTAURANT 




Come in . . . See and Compare 

More than a Toggery 
A College Institution 




Compliments of 

LOUIS' FOODS 






A Book To Be Treasured . . . 

This annual is a permanent record, in picture and prose, of 
the academic year 1948-1949 University of Massachusetts. Its 
value ivill increase as the years pass, and the quality of the 
printing will contribute in great measure to its lasting worth. 

The Andover Press, Ltd., takes pride in its well-knotvn * 
craftsmanship which, combined ivith the long hours of careful 
planning and painstaking editorial work by the INDEX 
Staff, makes this a book to be treasured. 

The ANDOVER PRESS, J^td. 

ANDOVER, MASSACHUSETTS 




■'Toasting the Catamounts'" 



For Over Fifty Years 

we have oFFered courses especially 
adapted to the requirements of 
college students desiring respon- 
sible positions as secretaries and 
commercial teachers. 

Contacts with banks, academic 
institutions, and nationally known 
organizations have always pro- 
vided opportunities for our thor- 
oughly trained graduates. 

NORTHAMPTON 
COMMERCIAL COLLEGE 

Northampton, Massachusetts 



COMPLIMENTS OF 



"CAMPUS" 

Cleaning and Laundry Co. 



Prop.— EDWIN C. M. JASINSKI 




"The Bold Look'" 




''Twilight Shadows'' 



Index to The Index 



Acknowledgements 






300 


Adelphia . 






60 


Administration 






242-273 


In Memoriam 






249 


In Recognition 






248 


Advertisements 






302-317 


Associate Alumni 






273 


Athletics 






167-197 


Baseball 






169-173 


Basketball 






185-189 


Cross Country 






182, 183 


Football 






178-181 


Hockey . 






192 


In Memoriam 






168 


Intramurals 






194-196 


Pistol and Rifle 






193 


Soccer . 






184 


Spring Track 






174, 175 


Swimming 






191 


Tennis 






176 


Winter Track 






190 



c 



Calendar of Events 



D 



. 22-59 



Dances 




Inter-Greek 


26, 27 


Military Ball 


44, 54 


Soph-Senior 


30, 31 


Winter Carnival 


50, 51 


Dedication 


. 4,5 


Devens .... 


230, 231 


E 




Educational Pohcies Council 


254 


Emeriti .... 


255 


F 




Features .... 


220-245 


Fraternities 




Interfraternity Council 


200 


Alpha Epsilon Pi 


202 


Alpha Gamma Rho 


203 


Kappa Sigma 


204 


Lambda Chi Alpha 


205 


Phi Sigma Kappa 


206 


Q.T.V 


207 



Sigma Alpha Epsilon 208 

Sigma Phi Epsilon ... 209 

Tau Epsilon Phi ... 210 

Theta Chi 211 

Freshmen 294-299 

Freshman Class Ofiicers . 294 
I 

Isogon 61 



Junior Class ... 

Junior Class Officers . 
M 
Mettawampe Story 

O 
Organizations . 

Academic Activities Board 

Amateur Radio . 

Animal Husbandry 

Bacteriology 

Band 

Campus Chest 

Cheerleaders 

Chemistry ... 

Chorale .... 

Collegian 

Concert Association . 

Dairy .... 

DeMolay 

Devens College Association 

Drill Team 

Education 

Edwards Fellowship 

Engineering 

Fencing 

Fernald Entomology . 

Floriculture 

Food Technology 

Forestry . . . 

4-H ' 

French .... 

Future Farmers of America 

Handbook 

Hillel Foundation 

Home Economics 

Index .... 



276-287 
276 

8, 9 

116-165 
136 
148 
155 
155 
132 
141 
132 
162 
135 
122, 123 
134 
156 
148 
165 
133 
163 
144 
156 
149 
163 
157 
157 
158 
149 
158 
163 
125 
144 
159 

118-120 



318 



Intercollcgiale Zionist Federalion 


145 


Student Life Connnittee 


140 


International .... 


150 


Student Senate 


138, 139 


International Relations 


154 


Varsity M Club . 


142 


Intervarsity Christian Fellowship 


144 


Veterans' Association 


153 


Judson Fellowship 


145 


A'eterans' Wives . 


153 


La Mrtison Francaise 


147 


Wesley Foundation 


147 


Land Arch 


159 


Who's Who . 


147 


Lutheran Club .... 


145 


Women's Athletic Association 143 


Maroon Key .... 


143 


P 




INIatheniatics .... 


160 


Past Presidents 


. 10-21 


Naiads 


150 


Phi Beta Kappa . . . 


272 


Nature Guide Association . 


164 


Phi Kappa Phi 


62 


Newman Club .... 


146 


President's Message 


59 


Operetta Guild ... 128 


, 129 


S 




Other Organizations . 


165 


Senior Class Officers 


63 


Outing Club .... 


151 


Senior Class 


64-113 


Phi-Ed 


160 


Former Classmates 


114, 115 


Phillips Brooks .... 


146 


Sigma Xi . 


272 


Physics 


164 


Songs .... 


232, 233 


Political Union .... 


151 


Sophomores 


288-293 


Pomology 


164 


Sophomore Class Officers 


288 


Poultry Science . . 


161 


Sororities 




Pre-^Iedical .... 


161 


Panhellenic Council . 


212 


Psychology 


162 


Chi Omega 


214 


Quarterly 


124 


Kappa Alpha Theta 


215 


Radio Station WMUA 


152 


Kappa Kappa Gamma 


216 


Roister Doisters . . . 126-127 


Pi Beta Phi 


217 


Scrolls 


143 


Sigma Delta Tau 


218 


Skiing 


152 


Sigma Kappa 


219 


Society of Intercollegiate Noetics 


154 


T 




Student Christian Association 


146 


Trustees .... 


253 




319 




{**?" nmne in u,5A