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Full text of "The Wellesley legenda"

WELLESLEY COLLEGE 

Wellesley, Massachusetts 




LEGENDA 



Class of 1945 



Courage, gaiety, and a Quiet MM.., " 

At Baccalaureate Vespers last May, Captain McAfee 
spoke of these three things. We hope to show in this 
book that we have come a little closer to the under- 
standing and attainment of them, and thus to prove 
that our time has not been wasted. We were not sure, 
many of us, that we should stay in college during these 
war years; we were not sure that we should spend 
either the time or the money. But now, as we approach 
the end, we feel that we were right to stay, that these 
four years are worth whatever they cost. 





E 



''^■'-> 



Zo Our Parents 

Who have given us, among 
other things, these four good years. 



V 









Kemcmber JrcshmaH Week? 



...and how strange it all was when we first arrived. 
Some of us were feeling anything but courageous, our gaiety 
was perhaps a bit forced, and we weren't even sure we had minds! 








Our first Physical 



They always knew 





....iiiw^'j. , — - 



...%W^*^^^' 



We stocked up for toils to come 



Old Indispensables 








Scene of everything from proms to Mock Academic Council and Mass Meetings 







■V f'f^^''- 






CW '^L ' 




n 




Fresfiman Vaudeville — we met the college 



11 




INDEX 




We ^eglM to 
Ceam 



Where things were, and why; 
how to get from Green to 
Founders with a minimum of 
confusion, and how to get 
back to the Vil in time for 
lunch. 



12 




We Did the Z kings 

ThatWellesley Frosh have always 
done. We picnicked, and partied, 
"caught crabs" and were hazed, 
elected our first class officers, and 
gradually grew a little less green. 



Our name and number 




Easy all, and look 
at the sunset 














i 




■ 


■ 


■ 


IS 


1 


1^ 




^ 


35 

. \ ■ 


s 


* 




-....» A 


ii 


■l^^ft 


, -..tfii.- 


d 




1111 

1111 



14 





. . . A^(i then, all of a sudden 



it was December 7th, and our new-found ivory tower began 
to rock. Some of us had to learn about courage in a hurry, 
but we proved we could learn, and could adapt ourselves, not 
only to double deckers and war work, but to co-education as 
well! We lost our President, but gained our Captain and some 
hundreds of the gentlemen on her team. We learned to wait 
on ourselves, and to do Useful Things during vacations, and 
we became increasingly aware of our own good fortune. 



15 




We sewed and rolled bandages at Workroom 




Labs took on new importance 



We Wmt to War 

not over there, but here in our 
own back yard, where we found 
a few small things we could do. 



We practiced First Aid 



16 





Blackout 




We had to learn what to do in 
case we were bombed, spent long 
hours on hard floors, and tried to re- 
member to keep our shades down. 




Home Front Heroes — the Air Raid Wardens 



17 




Simpson acquired a new addition 
Freshman year, and some of us 
learned to be nurses' aides here 
and elsewhere. 



:>^, 



/ 



I 





The Placement Office 
liad some good ideas 




We reverted to Sliank's Mare 




Sophomore year we had the Long 
Vacation. A lot of us got jobs, and 
all of us learned about rationing. 



19 




We became war bond conscious, set up a booth 
in front of the El table to sell bonds and stamps, 
and held auctions of everything from cigarettes 
to dates with the faculty. 




20 




but also entertained us 



Zke J^avy Jmaded 

Junior year, and took over half of the 
Quad. Wellesley shattered all prece- 
dents by becoming co-ed, and we grew 
used to the sound of marching, count- 
ing cadence, and a male chorus. 




21 




%WliWWihnJ^''' 



Zkere were some 



In the good old days, we slept in lux- 
urious beds (?), put on glamour for our 
shiny pillared ballroom, and put on pounds 
at our juke-box haven, the nearby Well. 



All's welL., 




mPtges made 



But come Junior year, behold the Double- 
Decker!...we slept in layers. Our ball- 
room became the Navy Mess, and our Well 
served as the Galley, while we ate in AKX. 




that ends welL 



We took war courses 

in the hope of becoming Useful 
as well as Educated females. 
We went to school at night and 
struggled with cartography, 
report writing, typing, and 
even elementary Russian. Some 
of us actually acquired a little 
practical knowledge. 




Mechanics class taught us theories . . . 




which we applied in the field , 




and at home. 



24 



' ^— '• ■\-:^ 



We domed blue jeans 

(anybody want to make something of it?) 
to work on farms — some of us full time 
during the summer, and many of us part 
time, to pick apples in the fall and plant 
potatoes in the spring. They say we're 
still eating the proceeds of our labors. 





B. Schoonover — well camouflaged 




Piggy-back ride 



25 




2i 




J^ot even a War 



could deprive Wellesley of its gaiety, and we had 
our lighter moments... traditional and otherwise! 
We danced, and sang, and gamboled on the 
Green, and had more than our share of laughs. 



27 




Our first Zree Day 



was a big success. Some of us helped to 
produce "Peter and the Wolf," and the 
rest of us sat on the hill watching, and 
waiting for the signal to start running. 
Needless to say, we beat the Sophs, and 
at long last we got to cheer our own 
cheer and sing our class song. 



Victory 



Before the fray 



'r'""^ y'WM 





28 




The black of dawn 



May T)ay 



when we arose at an unseemly hour 
to capture coveted places on Tow- 
er Hill for our Big Sisters. After the 
race we all marched to Chapel, then 
went through our blotter routine, 
and sang and cheered back and forth. 




Roll, sister, roll! 









As it looked to us 



29 




Zhe Winters 



seemed long and cold, especially to 
the Southern Belles among us, but 
when there was snow or ice, things 
picked up— even if we fell down. We 
had winter sports carnivals, made 
snowmen deluxe, and argued the 
relative merits of Severance andObserv- 
atory Hills. 






30 



^^^ 







^?.:;ie^^"^ 



\- 



■^ 



i-^ 






^^-^ 






V^'v. .. "vvlS 





Our favorite sport 




^4 




But come Spring. . . 

life took on a new glow— and we did 
our best to do likewise. We sunned 
ourselves whenever and wherever 
we could, and sometimes even went 
as far as the Cape. 



This can't be Waban! 



31 



Hiss McAfee 

At home 

Tuesday, January thirtieth 
Eigbl o'clock 

Recital of Peo aad Piano Portraits 
by Florence Fraser 



Zke social whirl 



on campus: we went to concerts and re- 
ceptions, and to teas to meet celebrated 
visitors, to chat with members of the 
faculty, and to discuss Major Issues. 




Weekly house tea 



32 





We weM a- jo urn eying 

by train, in the good old days, for distant 
weekends. On dreary Saturday nights we all 
went to the movies — by hook or by crook, 
and at all times, for business and pleasure, to 
Boston by bus. 



Tickets home 




Just practicing 



■*^*»-**-»J** * >' 



Here It comes 



33 



'I ^fl^ 



^umr Show. . . 



Our magnum opus, slightly nautical, but nice. 
Wellesley invaded the peace conference and, with great 
originality, prescribed love to cure the world's ills. 




Officers and crew 







The only living picture of the greatest show on earth 



faculty Show. 



we came, we saw — we had hysterics. For three solid 
hours we laughed as we never had laughed before. 
The performance had been seven long years in coming, 
but it was worth the wait. Its theme evolved around 
the idea that the play's the thing with which to prove 
the faculty is human. They convinced us! 



35 




Jumor Prom 



our first dance since freshman year, was a tremendous 
success. We tripped the light fantastic in Tower's 
Great Hall, sat on the floor to watch a super floor 
show, and refreshed ourselves in the candlelit dining 
room below. 





Winnie Herman — dancer extrordinaire 



The Harvard Octette 




Chief executive Clair Phillips) 



Dancers ordinaire 





SlectioH Parade 



was the culmination of months of feverish argument and occa- 
sional battles royal. Ginny Guild took the part of Socialist 
candidate Norman Thomas; Mary Townsend was Tom Dewey, 
and Cissy Lee was F. D. R. The college, in a mock election, 
voted overwhelmingly Republican, but the seniors — many of 
whom were able to cast real ballots — favored Mr. Roosevelt. 



37 








1^ 








Zree 'Day. . . 



our senior year was presided over by Pat O'Brien Weisiger, assisted by 
B. A. Childs, Florrie Henderson, Mary Marchant and Helen Marchese. 



38 



Step Singmg. . . 

where we sang "the songs we love to 
sing on the old Chapel step. ' ' When we 
were frosh we felt that this was really 
college, and as we moved across, and 
up, and finally to the steps, we still 
kept some of this special feeling. 




We walked away... 



but we won't forget 







.:'V'. 







40 




Zke Quiet M'md 



was by no means wholly neglected. We often remembered 
the real reason for coming to college, and spent quite a 
few hours with the books — though we'd never admit 
it. We delved deep into the past, trying to understand the 
present, and to equip ourselves to cope with the future. 



41 




Dreams of glory 



M(i(iemic Pwcessm 

aroused in us our thirst for knowl- 
edge. At our first Chapel, we heard 
with wonder and admiration the ac- 
complishments of the upperclassmen, 
and we hoped one day to do as well- 
Of course some of us did — and to them, 
three cheers — and some of us didn't, 
but we all learned the meaning of the 
word student, and eventually we all 
donned cap and gown and marched in 
the procession ourselves. 




■m Miini^t 



'?'« 'imr 



lajtp*** 



*^T~A 



% ^.^ «i5i:*r^''*<TR ■* »J»" ^"^ ■"' vw-'KM^-'^ 



^^ii!Si«iiifx'^khi 



Zke JUbmry. . . 



hall of virtue; unenticing when we had to go, but comfort- 
able and sometimes surprisingly agreeable once we got there. 




8ack Season 



had its own beauty, but we found it much 
easier to stay inside with the books in 
winter than in spring, when we were 
lured outside to skip rope, play baseball, 
or just bask. We were even occasionally 
tempted to let the mind become a little 
too quiet. 




January 



>^ 






5!<- ,' 



May 



44 




An eager beaver 



Tower East takes time out for tea 




^f 




»^n,^ 



H 



.*.Ny 



J^r™"-' 



-n 




Qardeners 



of Botany 101 practised farming on a small scale and undoubtedly 
proved invaluable to their home victory gardens. They some- 
times had ideal labs — taking walks around the campus to study 
leaves and trees. They grew their own radishes and brightened 
their rooms with their own flowers, and even occasionally 
helped to produce food for tlie college. 







'«. 



*. /> 'Zs^ ^v j^ 





46 




Dear old Billings. 



where we listened for 206. 



and had music lessons 





Sage 



Zke Malls 

of learning, where we culti- 
vated the mind in a more or 
less formal way, struggling 
to take in most of the time; 
struggling harder to give 
out twice yearly (not count- 
ing incidentals like quizzes, 
roll calls and papers). 




Mere we spent 

our serious hours in listening 
to lectures on everything from 
poetry to politics, or in after- 
noon labs in scientific inquiry, 
or in conference over the solu- 
tion of knotty problems like 
that last quiz. 





or a lady Luther Burbank. 



or something 



Perhaps another Madame Curie in the making here . 




49 




50 




Jt takes all kinds 



to make a world, or a college, or a class, and '45 has samples 
of most, capable of performing a wide variety of tasks from 
government to radio broadcasting. We point with pride to 
those we chose to represent us in all such fields our senior year. 



51 




House Presidents' Council, presided over by Cora Parce, includes Nancy Heath, 
Jean Philbrick, Barbara C. Dunlap, Betty Anne Metz, Meredith A. Davis, Janet 
Hahn, Louisa Hagner, Sidney Burke, Betty Apollonio, and Alba B. Jameson. 



College QomnmeHt, . . 




Caroline Hadley, President of C. G. 




Cora Parce, Chairman of H. P. C. 



52 





Marianne C. Moore, 
Senior Vice-President of C. G. 



Bebe Reppert Wilmerding, 
Chief Justice of Superior Court 



Vil'Juniors, willilSuianne Carreau as chairman, supported by Jean Benneyan, Marian McCuiston, 
Patricia Smith, Phyllis Kaempfer, Anne Demorest, Betty Ann Martin, Eleanor Piatt, Patricia Brown, 
Margaret Torbert, Katherine Warner, Alice Dodds, Barbara Whitall, Elizabeth Davidson, Anne 
Tichener, Ann Osgood, Jane Gile, Sarah Binford, and Mary Edith Buckley. 




53 




:^fT 







M^'^s Cucy Wilson 



Dean of students in general and, for three 
years, of 1945 in particular. Her firm hand 
guided some of us through physics, and most 
of us through crises of one sort or another. Her 
amiable smile and her unfailing interest in our 
affairs made it a pleasure to meet her office 
hours, or to visit with her and Daisy-May 
and the parrot at Oakwoods. 



54 




Planning one of the many services C. A. gives 




Julie Burnet, President 



Christian Msociation 



In an off moment at Freshman Vaudeville. Officers, headed by Julie, are Doris King, 
Ann Demorest, Elinor Peck, Mary Alice Ross, Margo Downing, and Sally Powell 




55 




Barbara Whitmore, Chairman 



W. A. C. in action 




War Mt'mtlcs Committee 



has worked hard to enable every girl in college to make some contribution'to the war effort. 
Its members include Whit, Judy St. Clair, Sally Stetson, Chorale Cook, Jo Lamb, Nancy 
Keegan, Eileen Quigley, Helen Peck, Carter Catlett, and Gloria Downs. 




56 





Grace Morey, Chairman 



Collecting money, perhaps to ba 
distributed to Yenching 



Service Jund 



with Grace as senior chairman, has on its board Irene Peterson, Alice Meeker, 
Betty Bremer, Kathy Thayer, Frances Capron, Joyce Gulick, and Elizabeth Chalmers. 




57 





Jorum 



in this year of elections, brought us pre- 
election speakers representing the major points 
of view. Members canvassed Boston to get the 
maximum voting power to the polls. Second 
semester we began to study some of the prob- 
lems facing returning veterans. 




Barbara Scott, President 



Making posters For a coming lecture 



The officers of Forum: Scotty, Marguerite Tatu.Ti, Alice Horton, Nayantaral. Pandit, Susan Finke, Nan Willits, 
Virginia Guild, Mary Ann Lewis, Jeanne Garcelon, Elizabeth Stevenson, Evelyn Wakefield, and Keith Freyhof. 





A0ora. . . 



this year under the guidance of President Pat Southard and Vice- 
President Caroline Burnquist, is the meeting place for discussion 
of things political — and otherwise. 








A scene from "Kind Lady," with Edith Glassenberg, Naomi Bucholz, Dee Stempf, and members of the Men's Acting Committee 




Bamswallows 



for the past three years under the direction of A. 
Eldon Winkler, has run up a record of striking 
performances to brighten our college career: The 
Barretts, Liliom, Yellow Jacket, Watch on the Rhine, 
Kind Lady, Importance of Being Ernest, Hotel Universe, 
and Pygmalion, as well as several freshman pro- 
ductions. 



Eunice Stunkard, President 



An industrious committee builds 
scenery for the next production 



60 





Zeta Mp^d 



with Margaret Johnston and Sally Russell presiding, gives its 
members the opportunity to exercise their dramatic talent, 
latent or otherwise, in the presentation of modern plays. 





AMetic MsociatioH 

offers almost as wide a variety of choice as 
there are people to choose, with all the 
facilities of the lake, the Rec Building, and 
the playing fields right here on campus. 
For those who seek a further range, there 
are the assorted kinds of expedition spon- 
sored by Outing Club. 



Karol Musa, President of Outing Club, outing on 
Severance Hill 



Jumping for a high one in Mary Hemenway 





Lucile Peterson, President 



Submarine view of the 
Davenport Pool 





The A. A. Board: Lu, Karo 
Musa, Marilyn Peterson, Dorothy 
Winchell, Camilla Chandler, 
Mimi McCulslon, Sue Cassell, 
Marjory Lent, Emily Hobart, 
Helene de Lone, Margaret 
Wyont, Mary McCrea, and Betty 
Ann Chllds. 



63 




Orchestra 



under the baton of George Brown, has given delightful concerts. Its officers ore Lucile 
Wetherbee, Marcia Morse, Ida Harrison, Patricia Smith, Marilyn Hoopes, and Jacqueline 
Pressey. 




Choir 



satisfies the college thirst for choral singing with Fall, Christmas, Spring, and Baccalaureate 
vespers on its own, and at other times in collaboration with Orchestra. Peggy MacDonald 
conducts,- Floranne Henderson, Mary B. Morrison, Mary Merchant, Shirley Smalls, Claire 
Phillips, and Mary Gove Griswold ore its officers. 



64 




r. z. s. 



under the direction of President Margaret Williamson and Vice- 
President Liz Jones, provided an outlet For the talented and 
enjoyment for the laymen with its living pictures and informal concerts. 




W. B. S.'s ambitious schedule of pro- 
grams, made possible largely by the 
enthusiastic work of President Allaire 
Urban and the heads of committees, 
brought Radio the honor of major- 
organization status in our senior year. 




Press Moard 



For thos3 many reports of our college escapades found In the home town 
paper (to the delight of our fond parents) we may thank Gloria Gallic, 
Chairman of Press Board, and her super-sleuthing associates. 



6} 




Shakespeare 



Those who yearned to portray Lady Macbeth, Juliet, or even Hamlet, but Feared Broadway 
might overlook their talents, found opportunity for expression in Shakespeare Society. 
There, under President Bobbie Withrow's supervision and Vice-President Dee Stempf's 
direction a merrie companie performed. 






J^ews 



under the eagle eye of Editor-in-ChieF Pat Lauber, kept us posted on events, both local and 
world, raised issues for our consideration, and gave us a chance to express our own opinions. 




We 



with Editor-in-Chief Alice Clark in charge, enabled us to air our views in a slightly different 
manner, as well as to see some of our precious magna opera put before the public. 



68 




Pki Sigma 



this year under the direction of President Helen Morchese and Vice-President Isabel 
Luther, delves, in its more academic moments, into the changing Fields oF modern literature. 






M^s. ^eorge Justice Swing 



Mrs. Ewing was elected honorary member of '45 in our junior 
year, just before she retired. Although best known as Wellesley's 
understanding and cheerful Dean of Residence, she is also a 
member of the Wellesley class of 1898. Since that time she has 
held positions in America and abroad, working with the Ameri- 
can Red Cross during the last war at a tubercular hospital in 
Passy and later at a relief station m Rumania. Returning to 
Wellesley in 1921, she became a head of house, and then Assis- 
tant Dean of Residence. Her genuis became apparent to all when 
she managed to squeeze four hundred Navy men onto tlie already 
full campus. We are happy to Inave Mrs. Ewing on our steps. 



70 




Alpita Kappa Cki 

President Gloria Downs and Vice- 
President Bebe Fichgrund were phil- 
osophical and modest in answer to 
praise for A. K. X's generous dona- 
tion of their house to the Well while 
the Navy was with us. Moving may 
have had little to do with their study 
of Greek influence in our culture, 
they say, but it certainly was good 
domestic training. 












!, ft. 



^ I. 



A,. 



J 



.t 



CLASS 




CLASS 




CLASS 




OF 19 48 




OF 1947 




OF 19 46 




Officers 
Class of 1948 



President Nancy Bartram, Vice-President Ansley Coe, Mary Alice Cary, Betsy 
Romig, Muriel Pfaelzer, Sandra Clark, Carol Bailey, Dorothy Turnbull, Barbara 
Hunt, Jean Abrams, Jane Parker, Phyllis Arit, and Mary Snelling. 




Officers 
Class of 1947 



President Hope Wilson, Vice-President Betty Lee Tucker, Kalherine Thayer, 
Elizabeth Sullivan, Doris Getsinger, Rosalind Morgan, Mary Alice Ross, Camilla 
Chandler, Hester Spencer, and Mary McQuiston. 



74 



Officers 
Class of 1946 




President Judy Atterbury, Vice-President Nancy F. Dunn, Marie Bransfield, 
Caroline Southworth, Sally BinFord, Phyllis Kaempfer, Elizabeth Somerville, Elizabeth 
Tucker, and Barbara Chapline. 



Officers 
Class of 1945 




President Elizabeth Slaughter, Vice-President Anne Colcord, Laura Lou Bauer, 
Marian Moore, Mary Marchant, Sally Russell, Margaret Schlegel, and Hildegard 
Bair. 



75 




Stone-Davis court 




Where we I'm... 



There were dorms to suit all tastes; Tower Court, with 
its regal Tudor-Gothic architecture, the more homey 
Quad of simple Tudor, Munger, reviving the spirit of 
Flemish and Dutch building, and Stone-Davis, favoring 
the modern day with a Gothic Twentieth Century style. 
Decisions would have been simpler if we hadn't had to 
choose also between the convenient closeness to the bus, 
and the coveted view of the lake. But wherever we 
landed automatically became the place to live. 



The Quod 



Munger 



Stone entry 




and why. . 



The Tower Court group 




Campus Clubs 

Those of us who were interested in 
the other countries and languages of 
the wide, wide world and wanted to 
practice what was preached to us, 
worked with M. de Messieres in Le 
M.isanthrope or presented The Frogs 
at the Rec Building pool in the 
classical manner. We sang Spanish 
songs on Monday evenings, or con- 
sumed exotic dishes prepared for us 
by the foreign members of Cos Club. 




Cosmopolitan Club 




Alliance Francaise 



78 




Deutscher Verdn 

President, Mary Louise Mayger 




Circob Jtaliano 

President, Alba B. Jameson 



Classical Club 

President, Esther B. Clenott 




Mo^or Students of the Class of 1945 

Elected in Their Junior Year 



DURANT SCHOLARS 



Alice Barradale ^BK 

Joan Caughran fI>BK 

Marjorie Frances Goodman <t>BK 

Joyce Gulick ^BK 

Jane Ingley 

Eleanor Kojassar <I>BK 



Sarah Jane Manley <I>BK 
Jean Preble <I>BK 
Arlene Roshkind <I>BK 
Joyce Rubenstein <i>BK 
Jean Rubin «t>BK 
Allaire Urban ^BK 



Barbara Whitmore 



WELLESLEY SCHOLARS 



Gloria Bradley 
Eleanor Brown 
Harriet Brown 
Frances Capron 
Esther Clenott 
Jean Devereaux Doten 
Elaine Elkins 
Gloria Gallic 
Jeanne Garcelon 
Nancy Heath 
Eleanor Herz 
Dorothy May Hughes 
Mildred Dorothea Keil 



Patricia Knapp 
Lenore Lehn 
Gloria Levy 
Joy Cohen Levy 
Jean Malmstedt 
Alice Meeker 
Marian Neal 
Gabrielle Peters 
Anne Pettingell 
Carol Ruback 
Kate Senior 
L. Elizabeth Slaughter 
Josephine Stancisko 



Dorothy Swearingen 



Elected in Their Senior Year 



Gloria Gallic <1)BK 
Eleanor Herz <i>BK 
Lenore Lehn f^BK 



DURANT SCHOLARS 

Gloria Levy <I'BK 
Joy Cohen Levy <I'BK 
Alice Meeker ^BK 



WELLESLEY SCHOLARS 



Anne Adams 
Elizabeth Barber 
Mary Alice Burgess 
Sidney Burke 
Helen Hughes Cahill 
Anne Colcord 
Anne Davis 

TiNKA DeRECKTOR 

Jean Edwards 
Christine Ferguson 
Inez French 



Louisa Hagner 'PBK 

Helen Hall 

M. Elizabeth Jones 

Patricia Lauber 

Selma Levine 

Margery Miller 

Constance Elizabeth Nangle 

Hadassah Ruth Shapiro 

Patricia Southard 

Florence Gloria Trencher 

Elizabeth Underwood 



80 



The Class of 1945 takes pleasure in announcing the marriages of. 



Esther Berman 

TO 

Cpl. Martin Clenott 
Constance N. Campbell 

TO 

Ens. Richard E. Sprague 
Barbara Chapin 

TO 

S/Sgt. Wallace P. Dunlap, Jr. 
Joy Agnes Cohen 

TO 

Lt. (jg) Marion Levy 
Rosemary Crandall 

TO 

John P. Warter, Jr., U.S.N.R. 

Helen Hughes 

to 

Lt. (j°) Edward James Cahill 

Elizabeth A. Kuhn 

to 

Lt. Richard D. Robinson 



Katherine M. Reese 

TO 

Lt. Thomas C. Peebles 
Mary Virginia Reppert 

TO 

John Van Dyke Wilmerding, U.S.N.R. 
Mary Louise Rose 

TO 

Capt. Wayne M. Parks 

Irene Schiff 

to 

Lt. Cjg) Robert Grodan 

Alice Sze 

to 

Dr. Chiu-An Wang 

Lucille Van Slyke 

TO 

Capt. Martin Harter 

O. Elizabeth Williams 

to 

Lt. Clinton C. Kemp 



and the engagements of. 



Grace Barish 

TO 

Paul Sagalyn 
Betty K. Brown 

TO 

Lt. Frederick Hollister Campbell 
Gloria Campbell 

TO 

Lt. Louis Maringo 
Joan Caughran 

TO 

Ray E. Miller 
Elizabeth Chapin 

TO 

David Heath, F. A. U. 
Cynthia Doane 

TO 

Donald E. Nickerson, U.S.N.R. 
Janet Dressler 

TO 

Lt. 0*^) Charles A. Lister 
Eve Wilma Grodnick 

TO 

Lt. Arnold Harold Schunman 
Marion Groot 

TO 

Lt. Com. John M. Waters 
Jean M. Kineke 

TO 

Lt. David T. McLaughlin 
Caryl Krieger 

TO 

Lt. Martin Horwitz 
Marjorie Lent 

TO 

Pfc. Sterling Garrard 
Jean Malmstedt 

TO 

Lt. Cjg} Robert E. Sweeney 
Mary P. Marchant 

TO 

Lt. Nelson Campbell 



Sheila G. Murphy 

to 
Lt. John G. Fox, II 

Carolyn Nickerson 

TO 

Cpl. Charles E. Kitchin 

Natalie M. Pierce 

to 

Ens. William F. Welles 

Carol Ruback 

TO 

Dr. Sanford Lewis 
Sally Russell 

TO 

Pfc. William Shorey 
Heather Sayre 

TO 

Lt. Rowland C. W. Brown 
Jane Seddon 

TO 

Lt. Cjg} ^- Harry Willson 
Shirley Smails 

TO 

Dr. John F. Pruden 
Nancy B. Smith 

TO 

Lt. Philip Cole, Jr. 
Katherine Sue Spencer 

TO 

Sgt. Bradley D. Harris 
Mary Helen Steinheimer 

TO 

Lynn McQuiddy, U.S.N.R. 

Ann Steuer 

TO 

Gilbert E. Klein 
Dorothy J. Sw^earingen 

TO 

Carroll Hunnewell 
Betty Underwood 

TO 

S/Sgt. Keith Mosley 



81 




The people to blame 



Cegenda for 1945 





Linda Bolte, Editor 



Peggy Bonsai, Business Manager 
— the all too quiet mind 



82 



Ccgctida acknowledges with heartfelt thanks the 
invaluable cooperation of... 

the ^(X\iox'\a\ Staff 

Junior Editor Marian Campbell 

Associate Editor Margaret Brown 

Associate Editor Doris C. Powers 

Assistant Editor Margaret L. Williamson 

Art Editor Anne Newbery 

Photographic Editor Frances Cooke 

Assistant Virginia Koch 

Assistant " . Betty Shorey 

the Business Staff 

Junior Business Manager Margaret Wyant 

, , . . , _ Adelaide Crawley 

Advertising Managers ......,, . 

Helens de Lone 

Circulation Manager Jean Rubin 

Publicity Manager Virginia Stewart 

as well as 

Laetitia Dickinson, for her sketches, and Mary A. Lee, for her 
caricatures; 

the Publicity Office, for making its photographs available to us; 
students who have contributed snapshots; 

the Information Bureau, and others, for information; 

Sargent Studio; 

Leo Hart Co.; 

and Mr. Peter S. Gurwit, of the Jahn & Oilier Engraving Co., with- 
out whom there would probably have been no book. 

Linda Bolte, Editor 

Margaret Bonsal, Business Manager 



83 







mm 




iiiittil 




m 









Miss McDowell 




Miss Overacker 






Mr. Pilley 



Miss Helen Jones 





Miss Manwarlng 



Mr. Procter 



our guiding 
lights 



h/r. Lehmann 




Mere we are 



after four years which seem, now, to have been very short. 
We have acquired good friends, a little knowledge, and plenty 
of dreams and theories, so look out world, here we come! 



85 





Ina S. Burnes 

60 W. Cedar St., Boston, Mass. 

Sociology 



Elizabeth A. Gourdin 

68 Waumbeck St., Roxbury, Mass. 
Chemistry 



J945-A 




Dorothy M. Hughes 

Wyman Park Apartments, Baltimore, Md. 

Zoology 



86 





*» 



I \^ \ 



Mary R. Hyde 

111 Clark St., Newton Centre, Mass. 

Psychology 



Marion J. Kerr 

109 Gainsborough St., Boston, Mass. 

Psychology 





Faith Lasser Schwarz 
79-12 19 Road, Jackson Heights, N. 
Economics 



Rosemary Makinson Franz 

3303 Macomb St. N. W., Washington, D. C. 

French 



87 




Patricia Lewis 

2031 Pine St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Chemistry 




Anna Meister 

315 Riverside Dr., New York, N. Y. 

Chemistry 




Susan Rosenthal 

148 Commonwealth Ave., Boston, Mass. 

Chemistry 



88 




Anne Hale Adams 

321 Vernon Avenue West 

Fergus Falls, Minn. 

Zoology 



Calliope Anes 

87 Church Street 

North Adams, Mass. 



Zoology 



Betty M. Anderson 

4050 Woodland Avenue 

Western Springs, 111. 

Psychology 




Elizabeth Ann Apollonio 
10 Louise Road 
Belmont, Mass. 
Mathematics 



Jane de Beer Aufsesser 

570 Providence Street 

Albany, N. Y. 

Physics 



Mary Phyllis Arbuckle 
7118 Washington Street 

Saint Louis, Mo. 
English Compositiofi 



1945 



89 





HiLDEGARD BaIR 

22 Cornell Street 

Scarsdale, N. Y. 

Sociology 



Elizabeth Frances Barber 

102 Euclid Avenue 

Waterbury, Conn. 

Zoolory 



Carol Banks 

Saw Mill Lane 

Greenwich, Conn. 

History 




Harriet Hope Barding 

825 20th Avenue 

East Moline, 111. 

English Literature 



Alice H. Barradale 

178 Kilburn Place 

South Orange, N. J. 

Spanish 



Grace Barish 

995 Fifth Avenue 

New York, N. Y. 

Art 



90 




Laura Lou Bauer 

154 Lakeview Terrace 

Highland Park, 111. 

Econoffiics 



Elizabeth Polk Benson 

10 West Underwood Street 

Chevy Chase, Md. 

English Composition 



Lucy Morris Beman 

262 East Quaker Street 

Orchard Park, N. Y. 

Chemistry 






Alice Glenn Bixler 

2316 Canterbury Road 

University Heights, Ohio 

Political Science 



Helen Keturah Bogart 

110 Sylvan Drive 

Lookout Mountain, Tenn. 

English Literature 



Barbara Opal Blick 

15 Sylvan Avenue 

Pleasant Ridge, Mich, 

Sociology 



91 




Evelyn Marie Boise 

21 Glen Oaks Avenue 

Summit, N. J. 

Political Science 



Margaret Jane Bonsal 

288 Upper Mountain Avenue 

Upper Montclair, N. J. 

Art 



Patricia Jane Boland 

9 Montclair Avenue 

Montclair, N. J. 

Mathematics 




Gloria Bradley 

109 Richmond Avenue 

Worcester, Mass. 

Political Science 



Elizabeth Ann Brierley 

99 Wooster Street 

New Britain, Conn. 

Economics 



Helen Marie Bradshaw 

1315 Beechwood Boulevard 

Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Sociology 



92 




Eleanor Upton Brown 

57 Chestnut Street 

Dedham, Mass. 

Zoology 



Harriet McAfee Brown 

159 Chapin Street 

Binghamton, N. Y. 

History 



Elizabeth K. Brown 

7 Warren Place 

Montclair, N. J. 

English Literature 




Margaret Hamilton Brown 

2^Park Lane 

Mount Vernon, N. Y. 

English Composition 



Barbara Buckley 

20 Bassett Road 

Brockton, Mass. 

English Literature 



Naomi Bucholz 

6610 Prairie Road 

Omaha, Nebr. 

English Composition 



93 





-,^ii.rf'^^_.«Kii_ Jt JL ' 



Mary Alice Burgess 

72 Fairmount Avenue 

Chatham, N.J. 

Political Science 



Julie Ann Burnet 

Deephaven 

Excelsior, Minn. 

Biblical History 



Sidney Gerard Burke 
43 Amherst Road 
Wellesley, Mass. 
Political Science 




Caroline Burnquist 

Warden Apartments 

Fort Dodge, Iowa 

Economics 



Bonita Jean Buttrey 

70 Gladstone Avenue 

Aurora, 111. 

Economics 



Mary Tylor Burton 

930 Forest Avenue 

Glendale, Ohio 

Sociology 



94 




Gloria J. Buzzell 

607 Lafayette Boulevard 

Long Beach, Long Island, N. Y. 

English Composition 



Rebecca Calechman 

101 Colony Road 

New Haven, Conn. 

Economics 



Helen Hughes Cahill 
160 Aycrigg Avenue 

Passaic, N.J. 
Political Science 




Constance Noble Campbell 

Emerson Road 

Longmeadow, Mass. 

Spanish 



Frances Margaret Capron 

41 Bradford Avenue 

Upper Montclair, N. J. 

Physics 



Gloria Campbell 

Washington Avenue 

Bayville, Long Island, N. Y. 

Political Science 



95 




Catharine Carter Catlett 

Nuttall Post Office 

Gloucester County, Va. 

History 



Elizabeth Chalmers 

140 West 58th Street 

New York, N. Y. 

History 



Joan Caughran 

5136 North Capitol Avenue 

Indianapolis, Ind. 

Mathematics 




Elizabeth Chapin 
290 Pine Street 
Lowell, Mass. 

English Composition 



Betty Ann Childs 

106 Broadmead 

Princeton, N.J. 

History 



Constance Chenoweth 
959 Hereford Drive 

Akron, Ohio 
Political Science 



96 




Dona Chumasero 

50 Midwood Street 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

English Composition 



Elizabeth Turner Clark 

534 Summit Avenue 

St. Paul, Minn. 

Economics 



Jean Beverly Clarin 

4715 Delafield Avenue 

Riverdale, N. Y. 

Economics 




Alice Anne Clarke 

139 Sixth Avenue 

La Grange, 111. 

English Composition 



Joy Agnes Cohen 

1718 31st Street 

Galveston, Texas 

Mathematics 



Esther Berman Clenott 

Bangor House 

Bangor, Maine 

hatin 



97 




Anne English Colcord 

1105 Park Avenue 

New York, N. Y. 

English Literature 



Frances Irene Cook 

2193 Cottage Grove Drive 

Cleveland Heights, Ohio 

History 



Margaret McNeill Conroy 

701 Glenburn Road 

Clarks Summit, Pa. 

English Composition 




Jean Esther Cram 

19701 Shelbourne Road 

Shaker Heights, Ohio 

Chemistry 



Adelaide Crawley 

101 Ivy Way 

Port Washington, N. Y. 

Political Science 



Rosemary Squire Crandall 

73 Morgan Place 

Arlington, N. J. 

Physics 



98 




Janet Patricia Crooks 

"Goyard," Cape Haitien 

Haiti, West Indies 

French 



Annabel Danhof 

19381 Stratford Road 

Detroit, Mich. 

French 



Christine Curtis 

21 Gammons Road 

Waban, Mass. 

Economics 




Anne Logan Davis 

552 Union Street 

Rahway, N. J. 

Zoology 



Charlotte MacLean Day 

21 Klebart Avenue 

Webster, Mass. 

Geology 



Meredith Alice Davis 

4901 North Lake Drive 

Milwaukee, Wis. 

Sociology 



99 




Therese Rita-Louise deGrace 

399 Silver Lake Street 

Athol, Mass. 

English Comp. dT Lit. 



TiNKA DeRECKTOR 

4 Sycamore Lane 

White Plains, N. Y. 

Psychology 



Helene deLone 
6419 Drexel Road 
Philadelphia, Pa. 
Zoology 




Harriet Louise Dicke 

180 Commonwealth Avenue 

Boston, Mass. 

Geology 



Betty Dixon 
308 West 2nd Avenue 

Gastonia, N. C. 
English Composition 



Laetitia Shelby Dickinson 

2 Maryland Avenue, Cooper Apts., 
Annapolis, Md. 

Art 



100 




Cynthia Gilbert Doane 

112 Roby Road 

Madison, Wis. 

Chemistry 



Jean Devereaux Doten 

70 Page Road 

Newtonville, Mass. 

English Composition 



Janet Marcia Donnet 

26 Clifford Avenue 

Pelham, N. Y. 

English Composition 




Gloria Downs 

2145 East 38 

Tulsa, Okla. 

Political Science 




Barbara Chapin Dunlap 

29 Hundreds Circle 

Wellesley Hills, Mass. 

Music 



Janet Albin Dressler 

3316 Daleford Road 

Shaker Heights, Ohio, 

English Composition 



101 




Carol Schuyler Edgelow 

17 Oxford Street 

Springfield, Mass. 

English Literature 



Elaine Elkins 

3545 Biddle Street 

Cincinnati, Ohio 

Chemistry 



Jean Seaver Edwards 
202 Reedsdale Road 

Milton, Mass. 
Geography 




Martha Grace Ellis 

Lake Road 

Basking Ridge, N. J. 

Zoology 



Ruth Ferguson 

1818 Washington Street 

Canton, Mass. 

Economics 



Christine Ferguson 

1818 Washington Street 

Canton, Mass. 

Chemistry 



102 




Bebe Marian Fischgrund 

2303 University Avenue 

Canton, Ohio 

Psychology 



Mary Jane Foster 
4150 Grassmere Lane 

Dallas, Texas 
English Composition 



Jessie L. Foster 

Muskoka Lodge, Chippewa Trail 

Medford Lakes, N.J. 

French 




Inez French 

2205 Madison Road 

Cincinnati, Ohio 

Art 



Gloria Fade Gallic 

29 Wilton Road 

Windsor, Conn. 

English Composition 



Dorothy Martha Freyer 

501 Linden Avenue 

Oak Park, 111. 

Chemistry 



103 




Jeanne Garcelon 

86 Falmouth Road 

Arlington, Mass. 

Mathematics 




Jane Godley 

18 Clarendon Road 

Albany, N. Y. 

Sociology 



Marilyn Jane Garfield 

31 Ray Street 

Manchester, N. H. 

History 




Dorothy Going 

Amherst 

New Hampshire 

Economics 



Eloisb Joy Grawoig 
4759 Greenwood Avenue 

Chicago, 111. 

Economics 



Marjorie Frances Goodman 

70 Remsen Street 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

English Literature 



104 




Eleanor Mead Griesemer 

115 West Underwood Street 

Chevy Chase, Md. 

English Composition 



Marian Prince Groot 

26 Vine Brook Road 

Lexington, Mass. 

Geology 



Irene Schiff Groban 

211 South Cassingham Road 

Columbus, Ohio 

Economics 




Joyce Merriman Gulick 

35-20 77th Street 

Jackson Heights, N. Y. 

English Composition 



Louisa Harrison Hagner 

1702 Park Avenue 

Richmond, Va. 

English Composition 



Caroline Scranton Hadley 

9 Pearl Street 

New Hartford, N. Y., 

Art 



105 




Helen Kohar Hagopian 

23 Fiske Road 

Wellesley Hills, Mass. 

Zoolo^ 



Faith Mary Halfyard 

1056 Beacon Street 

Brookline, Mass. 

Economics 



Janet Ruth Hahn 

887 Greyton Road 

Cleveland Heights, Ohio 

English Literature 




Helen Hall 

22 Andrew Street 

Everett, Mass. 
Biblical History 



Virginia Hall 

80 Fairway Avenue 

Rye, N. Y. 

Mathematics 



Rachel Hall 
5619 Fair Oaks 
Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Art 



106 





Elizabeth Ann Handy 

126 Crafts Street 

Newton ville, Mass. 

Economics 



Martha Hatcher 

College Grove 

Tennessee 

English Composition 



Lucille Van Slyke Harter 
Cornwall-on-Hudson 

New York 
English Composition 





Nancy Elder Heath 

1611 Harris Road 

Chestnut Hill, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Sociology 



Winifred Teme Herman 

333 Hawthorne Terrace 

Mount Vernon, N. Y. 

Art 



Floranne Henderson 

Box 578 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Art 



107 




Eleanor Martha Herz 

211 Deer Path Drive 

Lead, South Dakota 

English Composition 



Ann R. Hoffman 

1530 East Jefferson 
South Bend, Ind. 
Political Science 



Sarah Ann Hill 

1136 East 25th Street 

Tulsa, Okla. 

Chemistry 




Alice M. Horton 

417 Riverside Drive 

New York, N. Y. 

Political Science 



Jean Hoskins 

Quaker Road 

Chappaqua, N. Y. 

Zoology 



Janet Van Rensselaer Horton 

10 Elm Street 

Geneseo, N. Y. 

English Comp. & Lit. 



108 




Jane Ingley 

165 Gilpin Street 

Denver, Col. 

Sociology 



Alba Bernardi Jameson 

6 Sessions Street 

Wellesley, Mass. 

Italian 



Emiko Ishiguro 

449 Walnut Street 

Milton, Pa. 

Chemistry 




Anna B. Johnston 
6310 Ridgeway Road 

Richmond, Va. 
English Literature 



Mabel Elizabeth Jones 

580 Prospect Street 

Maplewood, N. J. 

Chemistry 



Margaret E. Johnston 

505 Waverly Road 

Highland Park, 111.' 

Chemistry 



109 




Ann Jordan 

19 Hanson Street 

Greenwood, Mass. 

Economics 



Jean Elizabeth Kennedy 
Old Mystic 
Connecticut 
Vsychology 



M. Dorothea Keil 

4705 Riverdale Avenue 
New York, N. Y. 
Political Science 




Jean Marie Kineke 

28 Oakland Road 

Maple wood, N.J. 

Economics 



Naomi Ruth Kislak 

927 Hudson Street 

Hoboken, N. J. 

Economics 



Doris Jane King 

15 Fern Street 

New Rochelle, N. Y. 

Biblical History 



110 




Patricia Ne\vmaker Knapp 

11 Verback Street 

Warren, Pa. 

Economics 



Virginia Harriet Koch 

325 White Oak Lane 

Winnetka, III. 

Chemistry 



Jane M. Knickerbocker 

256 South Main Street 

Torrington, Conn. 

Eco?iomics 




Eleanor May Kojassar 

213 Hazelwood Avenue 

Bound Brook, N. J. 

French 



Elizabeth Ann Kuhn 

1150 Berkshire Road 

Grosse Pointe, Mich. 

Psychology 



Caryl Krieger 

60 Plaza Street 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Art 



111 




Edith Moore Kynor 

560 North Laurel Street 

Hazleton, Pa. 

Geology 



Patricia Grace Lauber 

Sasqua Hills 
East Norwalk, Conn. 
English Composition 



Marcia Lane 

6 Woodland Road 

Westfield, Mass. 

Zoology 




Mary Louise Lawrence 

30 Stockton Street 

Bloomfield, N.J. 

Zoology 



Lenore Lehn 

34 North Eighth Avenue 

Highland Park, N.J. 

Chemistry 



Mary Attaway Lee 

Emerson Road 

Park Hills, Covington, Ky. 

Biblical History 



112 




Marjory Lent 
1821 Second Street 

Peru, III. 

Spanish 



Gloria Levy 

3111 Avenue O 

Galveston, Texas 

Mathematics 



Selma M. Levine 
331 Winthrop Avenue 

New Haven, Conn. 

Political Science 





Phyllis Marian Lipsky 

357 Center Street 

Bangor, Me. 

En zlish Composition 



Isabel T. Luther 

1530 Mahantongo Street 

Pottsville, Pa. 

Psychology 



Harriet Harling Lothrop 

149 Pleasant Avenue 

Portland, Me. 

German 



113 




Mary Frances Lyons 

4141 Glenwood Street 

Little Neck, N. Y. 

History 



Jean Malmstedt 

61 Avon Place 

Amityville, N. Y, 

Econo9nics 



Despina Malakos 

501 Main Street 

Haverhill, Mass. 

Physics 




Sarah Jane Manley 

1039 Murrayhill Avenue 

Pittsburgh, Pa. 

French 



Helen Kathryne Marchese 

53 Palmyra Street 

Springfield, Mass. 

Economics 



Mary Priscilla Marchant 
75 North Quaker Lane 
West Hartford, Conn. 

History 



114 




Barbara Martin 

4975 Riverdale Avenue 

Riverdale-on-Hudson, N. Y. 

Psychology 



Mary Louise Mayger 
Shanghai, 

China 
German 



JocELYN Enid Mason 

Morningside Drive 

Greens Farms, Conn. 

English Composition 




Mary Alice McGough 

5121 Irving Avenue, Sourh 

Minneapolis, Minn. 

Botany 



Betty McLain 
4015 '2 Garden Avenue 

Los Angeles, Calif. 
English Composition 



115 




Alice Ayres Meeker 

19 Northview Avenue 

Upper Montclair, N.J. 

Biblical History 



Linda Bolte 

370 North Maple Avenue 

Greenwich, Conn. 

English Corn-position 



Elizabeth Anne Metz 
2800 Espy Avenue 

Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Political Science 




Shirley Fried Meyers 
16 Beaver Hill Lane 
New Haven, Conn. 
English Literature 



Margery W. Miller 

9 Elm Street 

Springfield, Vt. 

English Composition 



Janet Miller 

Beldon Hill Road 

Wilton, Conn. 

Zoology 



116 




Marilyn E. Miller 

4274 Fullerton Avenue 

Detroit, Mich. 

Art 



Martha Jeanne Montgomery 

c/o Col. Ray C. Montgomery, 

Camp Hood, Texas 

English Composition 



Norma Elaine Miller 

3 Fowell Avenue 

Nashua, N. H. 

Chemistry 




Marian Moore 

1431 Wood Avenue 

Colorado Springs, Colo. 

Sociology 



Grace Elizabeth Morey 

69 East 82nd Street 

New York City, N. Y. 

Political Science 



Marianne Craig Moore 
34 Chittenden Avenue 

Crestwood, N. Y. 
English Cotnposition 



117 




Sarah Terrill Morris 

505 Center Street 

Eustis, Fla. 

Psychology 



Sheila Griffiths Murphy 

1 Clark Street 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

English Composition 



Marcia Morse 

11 Seaver Street 

Wellesley Hills, Mass. 

English Composition 




Karol Davis Musa 

42 Oakdale Boulevard 

Farmingdale, N. Y. 

Psychology 



Ellin Naumburg 

Croton-on-Hudson 

New York 

Economics 



Constance Elizabeth Nangle 

8409 113th Street 

Richmond Hill, N. Y. 

Chemistry 



118 




Marian Neal 
14 Park S:reet 
Tenafly, N. J. 

Political Science 



Monica D. Newmark 

523 West 121st Street 

New York, N. Y. 

Political Science 



Anne Edwards Newbery 

160 Highland Avenue 

Ridgewood, N. J. 

Art 




Carolyn Lucie Nickerson 

2198 Massachusetts Avenue 

Lexington, Mass. 

English Comp. & Lit. 



Louise Haven North 
32 Badeau Avenue 

Summit, N. J. 
Biblical History 



Nancy Jean Nill 

403 Cherry Road 

Syracuse, N. Y. 

Geography 



119 




Marjorie Olsen 

34 Randolph Street 

Passaic, N. J. 

Sociology 



Cora Warrant Parce 

160 Oak Lane 

Rochester, N. Y. 

Sociology 



Chandralekha Pandit 

Anand Bhawan, 

Allahabad, India 

Political Science 




Mary Louise Rose Parks 

136 Filbert Street 

Hamden, Conn. 

Art 



Gabrielle Jayne Peters 
55 Greendale Road 

Scarsdale, N. Y. 
English Composition 



Nancy Ford Pelgrift 

61 North Main Street 

West Hartford, Conn. 

Mathematics 



120 




Margaret Crawford Peters 

20 Elm Street 

Concord, Mass. 

Music 



LuciLE Peterson 

Locust Avenue 

Rye, N. Y. 

Psychology 



Christine Peterson 

11 Kneeland Avenue 

Binghamton, N. Y. 

Economics 





Anne Pettingell 

40 Temple Street 

Belmont, Mass. 

Mathematics 



Claire Tancre Phillips 

3124 North Surrmit Avenue 

Milwaukee, Wis. 

Psychology 



Becky Pfouts 

133 Summit Avenue 

Summit, N, J. 

Chemistry 



1i1 




Natalie Pierce 

5 Webb Rd., Sleepy Hollow Manor, 

North Tarrytown, N. Y. 

Psychology 



Doris Cooper Powers 

1359 Hill Drive 

Los Angeles, Calif. 

English Literature 



Priscilla Ogden Plumb 

Marilla Park 

Streator, 111. 

Chemistry 




Jean Muir Preble 

471 Rivard Boulevard 

Grosse Pointe, Mich. 

Chemistry 



Katherine Merle Reese 

93 Lakeview Avenue, N. E. 

Atlanta, Ga. 

English Composition 



Patricia Winifield Proctor 

Winfield, Westview Avenue 

Nashville, Tenn. 

Chemistry 



122 





Esther Louise Remick 

632 Hinman Avenue 

Evanston, 111. 

Sociclogy 



Joan Reville 

7 Northway 

Bronxville, N. Y. 

Economics 



Mary Virginia Reppert 

1630 Mount Eagle Place 

Alexandria, Va. 
English Composition 




Ann D. Robbins 

1 Prospect Street 

Southbridge, Mass. 

French 



Marilyn E. Romer 

6712 North Talman Avenue 

Chicago, 111. 

English Composition 



Elizabeth A. Robinson 

144 Hancock Street 

Auburndale, Mass. 

Art 



123 




Shirley Rosenblum 

229 Buhl Boulevard 

Sharon, Pa. 

Physics 



Carol Deborah Ruback 

356 Grove Road 

South Orange, N. J. 

Psychology 



Arline Roshkind 

110 35th Street, South East 

Washington, D. C. 

Political Science 




Joyce Rubenstein 

581 Richmond Avenue 

Buffalo, N. Y. 

Economics 



Barbara Jane Rudolph 

228 Rockingham Street 

Toledo, Ohio 

English Literature 



Jean Rubin 

1120 Park Avenue 

New York, N. Y. 

Economics 



124 




Joy Rushmore 

971 Kensington Avenue 
Plainfield, N.J. 

Art 



Sara Anne Russell 

9 Hill Crest Circle 

Waban, Mass. 

Art 



Janice Ethel Russell 

280 Main Street 

Easthampton, Mass. 

Art 




Kathleen Heather Sayre 

Orangeburg, R. F. D. 

New York 

Sociology 



Elizabeth Scheer 

1655 Fifth Avenue 

Huntington, W. Va. 

English Composition 



Pauline Schaaf 

Split Rock Road 

Boonton, N. J. 

Psychology 



125 




Margaret Ann Schlegel 

1040 Reading Boulevard 

Wyomissing, Pa. 

Zoology 



Betty Simmons Schoonover 

600 Eighth Avenue 

Fort Worth, Texas 

French 



Judith Adele Schlenger 

57 Mayhew Drive 

South Orange, N. J. 

M.athematics 




Elizabeth Jane Schroeder 

1114 Forest Avenue 

River Forest, 111. 

Economics 



Jane Halsted Seddon 

Rivoli Drive 

Macon, Georgia 

Psychology 



Barbara Alma Scott 

1260 Irving Street, North East 

Washington, D. C. 

Political Science 



126 




Edith Shapero Seligmann 

56 Clinton Place 

Newton Centre, Mass. 

Chemistry 



Marjorie Alice Severy 

165 Atlantic Avenue 

Marblehead, Mass. 

Mathetnatics 



Kate Senior 

5612 Kenwood Avenue 

Chicago, 111. 

Philosophy 




Hadassah Ruth Shapiro 

2045 East Fifth Street 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Economics 



Elizabeth Dun Shorey 

601 North Euclid Avenue 

Oak Park, 111. 

History 



Caroline Marshall Shelly 

148 Bethlehem Pike 

Ambler, Pa. 

Economics 



127 




Ann Silvers 

Richlands 

Virginia 

Economics 



Shirley Smails 

5115 Lafayette Avenue 

Omaha, Nebr. 

Biblical History 



Lillian Elizabeth Slaughter 

4511 South Sixth Street 

Louisville, Ky. 

M.athematics 




Alice Roberts Smedley 

Penncrest 

Media, Pa. 

Psychology 



Nancy Barney Smith 

Franconia 

New Hampshire 

Art 



Barbara Ann Smith 

38 Westview Terrace 

West Newton, Mass. 

Zoology 



128 




Priscilla Doane Smith 

Lighthouse Drive 

Grosse He, Mich. 

Sociology 



Patricia Ann Southard 

1070 Abbieshire Avenue 

Lakewood, Ohio 

Greek 



Jane Reid Sonenfield 

2141 Arthur Avenue 

Lakewood, Ohio 

English Composition 




Virginia Ann Spake 

2000 Oakland Avenue 

Kansas City, Kan. 

Art 



Myrtle Claire Srochi 

843 Springdale Road 

Atlanta, Ga. 

History 



Katherine Sue Spencer 

117 Marvel Road 

New Haven, Conn. 

Physics 



129 




Josephine Morgan Stancisko 

126 Babcock Street 

Brookline, Mass. 

English Literature 



Mary Helen Steinheimer 

539 South 52nd Street 

Omaha, Nebr. 

Economics 



Margaret Whitney Stanley 

329 Lawn Ridge Road 

Orange, N. J. 

Mathematics 




Dorothy Elise Stempf 

38 Vine Road 

Larchmont, N. Y. 

Psychology 



Ruth Merilyn Stevens 

Ocean Avenue 

Kennehunkport, Me. 

Sociology 



Ann Steuer 

2900 Glengary Road 

Shaker Heights, Ohio 

Chemistry 



130 





Cynthia M. C. Stewart 

Hotel Fourteen, 14 E. 60th Street 

New York, N. Y. 

History 



Priscilla Storer 

Waldeboro 

Maine 

Zoology 



Virginia Anne Stewart 

Shoreham 

Vermont 

Psychology 




Eunice Stunkard 

5000 Waldo Avenue 

Riverdale, N. Y., N. Y. 

German 



Elizabeth Summers 

37 Headlcy Place 

Maplewood, N. J. 

History 



Barbara Sullivan 

35 Hammond Road 

Belmont, Mass. 

French 



131 




Pearl Sun 




Dorothy Swearingen 


Chungking 




40 Fernwood Road 


China 




West Hartford, Conn. 


Psychology 


Jean Sunderlin 

1674 Highland Avenue 

Rochester, N. Y. 

Zoology 


Folttical Science 




Alice Chiacheng Sze 
2400 16th Street, N. W. 

Washington, D. C. 
E?2gli.fh Composition 



Marion McIntosh Thompson 

The Manse 

Bedford, Mass. 

Geography 



Marguerite Mary Tatum 

309 Summit Avenue 

Wayne, Pa. 

French 



132 




Avis Dornin Thomson 

Dillsburg 

Pennsylvania 

Philosophy 



Maria Jean Thornton 

Fort Fairfield 

Maine 

History 



Elizabeth Ann Thornton 

92 Beacon Street 

Boston, Mass. 

Spanish 




LuciLE Spaulding Titus 

Binghamton 

New York 

Political Science 



Gloria F. Trencher 

145 Wellington Avenue 

New Rochelle, N. Y. 

Economics 



133 




Elizabeth S. Underwood 

54 Gates Circle 

Buffalo, N. Y. 

English Literature 



Betty Vadner 

126 Dartmouth Road 

Cynwyd, Pa. 

Botany 



Allaire Urban 

745 Parker Street 

Newark, N. J. 

English Literature 




Barbara Van Tassel 

111 Concord Street 

Waterbury, Conn. 

Physics 



Virginia Ann Volcker 

1301 Longfellow Avenue 

Teaneck, N. J. 

Political Science 



Mary Elizabeth Vogel 

405 North Fullerton Avenue 

Upper Montclair, N.J. 

Political Science 



134 




Megan Vondersmith 
344 Resor Avenue 
Cincinnati, Ohio 
Political Science 



Lois-May Waters 

5 Parkinson Street 

Needham, Mass. 

Latin 



Anne Johnston Waring 

910 Gaylord Street 

Denver, Colo. 

Sociology 




Marjorie Sturtevant Webb 

163 Sycamore Avenue 

North Plainfield, N.J. 

Political Science 



Patricia O'Brien Weisiger 

946 Boylston Street 

Newton Highlands, Mass. 

Sociology 



Nancy Beatrice Webb 

Apt. 115, 1625 East Avenue 

Rochester, N. Y. 

German 



135 




Eleanor Louise Weisman 

Park Plaza Hotel 

St. Louis, Mo. 

English Composition 



Thora Westergaard 

43 Summit Road 

Port Washington, Long Island, N. Y. 

Sociology 



Mary Joan Welker 

114 Wyllis Street 

Oil City, Pa. 

F^conomics 




LuciLE Aramantha Wetherbee 

Lyndonviile 

Vermont 

Music 



Barbara Lin Whitmore 

140 Remington Road 

Manhasset, N. Y. 

Economics 



Marjorie Virginia Wheatley 

200 Ashland Street 

Abington, Mass. 

SociologJ 



136 




Olive Elizabeth Williams 

15 Rokeby Place 

Staten Island, N. Y. 

Chemistry 



Nan Willits 

La Tourelle 

Haverford, Pa. 

Political Science 



Margaret L. Williamson 

206 East Joppa Road 

Towson, Md. 

English Cotfip. iT Lit. 




Elise Kidder Wishar 

3025 Toledo Avenue 

Coral Gables, Fla. 

E?zglish Comp. & Lit. 



Kathryn Ellen Wolf 

Mount Wolf 

Pennsylvania 

Economics 



Bobbie Withrow 

2256 Robinwood Avenue 

Toledo, Ohio 

Mathematics 



137 




E. Kay Wood 

8 South Part Street 

Lebanon, N. H. 

French 



Alice Marie Ziegler 

1040 Wilbert Road 

Lakewood, Ohio 

Economics 



JacquelynJ. Young 

Annandale 

Newport, R. I. 

English Corn-position 



Esther C. Toms 

1629 Marion Street, North West 

Washington, D. C. 

Psychology 



138 




ToBE Friedman 

159 Ruthven Street 

Roxbury, Mass. 

Zoology 



Betty A. Golden 

17115 Lomond Boulevard 

Shaker Heights, Ohio 

Political Science 



Eve W. Grodnick 

2 Clifton Terrace 

Weehawken, N. J. 

Economics 



J946-A 




Ruth Anne Lewit 

55 Warren Court 

South Orange, N. J. 

Art 



Amy M. Munson-Barkshire 

130 East 75th Street 

New York, N. Y. 

Chemistry 



Jane Marks 

17 Merrielees 

Great Neck, N. Y. 

Economics 



139 




Marilyn A. Murphy 

3384 Norwood Road 

Shaker Heights, Ohio 

Greek 



Nancy J. Postmantur 

563 Richmond Avenue 

Buffalo, N. Y. 

Sociology 



Joan P. Piper 

186 Burns Street 

Forest Hills, N. Y. 

Philosophy 




Phyllis J. Rosenthal 

41 Quincy Street 

North Adams, Mass. 

Sociology: 



140 




THERE GOES 
MY NEW HAT! 



It doesn't take long for the expense of accident or 
sickness to click up a total that will dissolve plans for a new hat or much 
more than that. And yet a Wellesley student who has a Student's Reim- 
bursement Policy through Connecticut General has such expenses largely 
taken care of for her. 

Probably your family have signed up for you and you have this protec- 
tion, but if they haven't, it would be a good idea to do it now. In case 
of accident or illness it's a big help to have on insurance company pay- 
ing your bills. 

Members of the graduating class . . . you may join the large group of 
Wellesley alumnae who continue their accident and health protection 
through individual Connecticut General policies after leaving college. 
There are Connecticut General representatives in almost every large com- 
munity who will gladly help you. 



CONNECTICUT-GENERAL 

LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 

HARTFORD, CONN. 



141 



ADVERTISING INDEX 



Page 

Agora, Wellesley College 1 47 

Alpha Kappa Chi, Wellesley College 1 47 

American Silk Mills, New York City, New York 1 48 

Boston Pipe and Fittings Co., Inc., Cambridge, Mass 1 44 

C. Crawford Hollidge, Ltd., Wellesley, Moss 144 

Campus Pharmacy, Wellesley, Mass 1 51 

Clyde's, Wellesley, Mass 1 45 

Connecticut General Life Insurance Co., Hartford, Conn 1 41 

Dieges & Clust, Boston, Mass 1 45 

Filene's, Wellesley, Mass 1 51 

Fredley's, Wellesley, Mass. 1 50 

Glenview Market, Wellesley, Mass 1 46 

Granville Leatherwood, Wellesley, Mass 1 44 

Gross Strauss, Wellesley, Mass. 1 51 

Hathaway House Bookshop, Wellesley, Mass 1 46 

Helen Moore, Wellesley, Mass 1 43 

Hill and Dale, Ltd., Wellesley, Mass 1 43 

Hinckley & Woods Insurance Co., Boston, Mass 1 46 

John & Oilier Engraving Co., Chicago, III 153 

Jennings Linen Co., Boston, Mass. 1 43 

Le Blanc Taxi Co., Wellesley, Mass 1 43 

Makanna, Inc., Wellesley, Mass 1 50 

Morris' Tailor Shop, Wellesley, Mass 143 

Music Box, Wellesley, Mass 1 51 

Ola, Boston, Mass. 1 46 

Phi Sigma, Wellesley, Mass 1 47 

S. S. Pierce Co., Boston, Mass 1 49 

Sargent Studio, Boston, Mass 1 52 

Schrafft's, Boston, Mass 143 

Shakespeare, Wellesley College 1 47 

Sigrid's, Wellesley, Mass 1 46 

Talcoff' s, Wellesley, Moss. 1 44 

Tau Zeto Epsilon, Wellesley College 147 

Viking Restaurant, Boston, Mass 1 45 

Walker Gordon, Charles River, Mass 1 45 

Wellesley Inn, Wellesley, Mass 1 44 

Wilbar's, Wellesley, Mass 1 49 

Wool Shop, Wellesley, Mass. 1 49 

Zeta Alpha, Wellesley College 1 47 



142 




"BIBS" Sommerville wearing a 
HELEN MOORE negligee 



Tel. Wellesley 3696 

HILL and DALE Ltd. 

Sportswear, Hosiery and Accessories 
Juniors and Misses 

37-39 CENTRAL STREET 
WELLESLEY, MASS. 



Wei. 3427 



MORRIS* 

TAILORS • CLEANERS 

62 CENTRAL STREET 
WELLESLEY, MASS. 



Phone— Liberty 4267-4268 

Jennings Linen Company 

76 Essex Street 
BOSTON 

for Fine Quality 
Bed and Table Linens 



LE BLANC 
TAXI 

Wei. 1600 



'^AND SO DO THE ^dC^^^^l^f 

THE z(MMii4. *^ 

that's right— not only the men, 
but their whole families prefer 
schrafft's restaurants, cakes and 
candies. 

ScHrafft's 

FRANK G. SHATTUCK COMPANY 

Sew York • Boston • Syracuse • Phihtddpljia • Neuark 



143 



if *'J 







^\i] 









Qmmlk Jleatherwood 

GIFTS 

575 WASHINGTON STREET 
WELLESLEY, MASSACHUSETTS 




SHOES 



COLLEGE 
CLASSICS 

o 

BEAUTIFUL 
FOOTWEAR 



Eileen 

McGuire 

in a 



63A Central St. 
Wellesley 





C CRAWFORD 

HOLLIDGE 

Evening 

Gown 



144 



1944 • 1945 • 1946 • 1947 



CLASS RINGS 

made by 

DIEGES S CLUST 

Specialti) Jewelers 



BOSTON 8, MASS. 
73 TREMONT ST. 



hand sewn 

moccasins 

5.50 




Clyde's 



67A CENTRAL ST. 
WELLESLEY 



WELLESLEY COLLEGE 
DINING HALLS 

serve 

WALKER-GORDON 

CERTIFIED MILK 

Form Located Three Miles from Wellesley 
in 

CHARLES RIVER, MASS. 



Keep Your RED CROSS 
At His Side 



V 



II 





Shirley Smails and fiance Jack Prudden dining at the VIKING 



145 



The MISS and MRS. 

HAT SHOP 

81 CENTRAL STREET 
WELLESLEY, MASS. 

M^ Stafford 



Norwegian 
Resfaurani 



Behind fhe Iron 
"Smorgaasbord' 



OLA 

14 CARVER STREET 
BOSTON, MASS. 

luncheons • Dinners • Open Sundays 



GLENVIEW MARKET 

595 WASHINGTON ST. 
WELLESLEY, MASS, 



DRESSES 



SUITS 



'That are Different' 



Sigrid's 



COATS 



WELLESLEY 



MASS. 



(X3 



Fire... Liability ...Automobile. ..Burglary and 
Every Description of Insurance at Lowest Rates 

HINCKLEY & WOODS 
INSURANCE 

40 BROAD ST. BOSTON 

— Business Established 1668 — 







Nancy Steffens, 
Pat Siegburt, 
Pat Patterson 

and Lee Tucker 
browsing in 

HATHAWAY 

HOUSE 
BOOKSHOP 



146 



^ BUY WAR BONDS^ 



Agora 

Phi Sigma 

Zeta Alpha 

Shakespeare 

Alpha Kappa Chi 

Tau Zeta Epsilon 



147 




One of a series of "Lucky prints- 

in American Silk Mills' crisp, cool, wrinkle-resistant Peek-a-Boo rayon mesh. 



^ 



/X^tven^e^v*^ Qj0io IVll^ u 



V BUY WAR BONDS 
00 BROADWAY • NEW YORK 18, N,Y.\ FOR VICTORY 



148 



Compliments of 

BOSTON 
PIPE & FITTINGS CO, INC. 

149 SIDNEY STREET 

CAMBRIDGE, MASS. 





Jean Sunderlin wearing a three piece 
suit from the WOOL SHOP 



^$^ 





Jean Beaverson tries on a moccasin in 
WILBAR'S, Wellesley 



boston's distinctive store 

C7amous 

throughout the nation for 

Good Cjfoods &' 'De/icacies 

S. S. PIERCE CO. 

BOSTON 

Stores i>i Boston, Behnont, 

Bi'ookline & Newton 
Mail and Telephone Orders 



149 




Lucille and Marilyn Peterson dressed in suits from 
FREDLEY'S, Wellesley 



TROUSSEAUX • BRIDAL ENSEMBLES 

HAND MADE LINGERIE 

GIFTS FOR ENGAGEMENTS, WEDDINGS, SHOWERS 



MAKANNA, Inc. 

The Trousseau House of Boston 



54 CENTRAL ST. 



WELLESLEY 



150 




Helene de Lone, Margy Williamson, and Adelaide Crawley 
shopping at the CAMPUS PHARMACY 



Compliments 
of 










/-the: -TEIU. 1174 


\ 


[^ MUSIC ^ 


K BOX ^ 


V^ ySS CENTRAL SX. jrsiC. | 

« 




in WELLESLEY 



We're not 
Forgetting... 

Four years is a long time . . . but when 
it comes to saying "goodbye," it seems 
like only yesterday when you came 
through our doors exploring the "Vil" 
for the first time. Remember how we 
helped you solve your problems then 
. . . Our Branch Shops and Main Store 
will look forward to continuing to serve 
you in the near future. 



Nancy Penson in an evening gown from 

GROSS STRAUSS 



Don't you 

forget US! 



151 



Complete Photographic Service 



to the 



1945 LEGENDA 



1^ 



SARGENT STUDIO 

BOSTON • CAMBRIDGE 



152 




153 



x< 



'" ""ii« mill 11 III nil