Colorado State College; M. Iowa State Col- lege; Ph. College of the Holy Cross. Assisthnt Professor of Physics B. LTniversity of Massachusetts; M. University of Connecticut; M. Iowa State College; M. University of Illinois; M. University of British Columbia; M. Ohio State University; M. LTniversity of Connecticut; M.
Instructor in Landscape Architecture B. Mk-liigiin State College; M. Yale Selioul of Forestry. Pennsvlvania State College; M. Y'ale School of Forestry. Depart- ment of Civic Design. University of New Hampshire; M. Univer- sity of Missouri; Ph. S, Uiiivcrsitv of Massaclui. North Carolina State College; M. Univer- sity of Massachusetts; D. University of North Carolina. New Y'ork Stale College of Forestry. University of Maine; M. Kansas State College; Ph. University of Massachusetts; V.
Uni- versity of Pennsylvania. University of Toronto; M. Michigan State College; M. Univer- sitv of Michigan. Pennsyl- vania State College. Worcester Polytechnic Institute; M. University of Michigan; S. University of Texas; S. Massachusetts Institute of Teclinology. Illinois Institute of tech- nology. Univer- sity of Delaware. National Pai-Yang University; M. University of W isconsin. Technical Iiiiversity of Moscow; C. State University of Lithuania; Dr. State Lfniversity of Latvia. Carnegie Institute of Technology. Worcester Polytechnic Institute; B.
Fitchburg State Teachers College. Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering B. University of New Hampshire; S. Georgia Institute of Technology; Yale University. United States Naval Academy: Worcester Polyteelmic Institute; M. Stevens Institute of Technology; B. S Worces- ter Polytechnic Institute. Lhiiversity of Massa- chusetts.
Cal- ifornia Institute of Technology. Illinois Institute of Technology. University of Rhode Islaiifl; Pli. Vm- versity of Massachusetts. University of Min- nesota. Amos Tuck School of Business Administration. Ohio Northern University; B. New York ITniversity; M. Professor of Air Science and Tactics B. Assistant Professor of Air Science and Tactics. University of Iowa; M. Battle Creek' College; M.
University of Maryland; M. Framingham State Teachers College; M. University of Vermont; M. Mil hifjau State College. Yale University — Dean of the School of 4. University of Massa- chusetts. Russell Sage College; M. University of Wisconsin; M. LTniversity of New Hampshire. New Jersey College for Women; M. Uni- versity of Pittsburgh. Chinese Communists launching their drive in Korea.
Truman relieving MacArthur of command. Senator Vandenberg, champion of unity, passes away. Russia's Jacob Malik proposes a cease-fire between belligerents in Korea. Taft announces himself ready — to accept the G. Stassen becomes a Republican candidate for the Presidency.
Kefauver, corruption- exposer extraordinary, talks with Truman. And here on campus we kept up on events. Boas, just returned from England, talked about the British. Trusteeship Council sent Dr. Wieschoff to tell us about United Nations Today. Psyches and Cupids whirl- ing to the strains of Eberle. On review before lovely Colonel Hartley. Soph -Senior Ball — starlight and orchids. A sad and gentle rain. The dying echo of Old Chapel bells.
October's bright blue weather. Judging Team victory at Eastern States. Light Up the Sky in rehearsal. Pehrson- Alintuck campaign for Senate- prexy rages. Queen Mary chosen to wear the crown. Bob Pehrson chosen to lead the Senate. Phi Kappa Phi Scholarship Day. Cap- tain Prevey, campus hero. H A new semester slow-starting. Bowker crowded with theater lovers. SueMoynahan — King Winter's Queen. Immediately fraterni- ties and sororities pulled out draw- ing boards and got out sculpturing ig lo the Ball gan literally to take shape. In a day or two the big exhibition was ready to take place.
Massing of the white flakes soon began in earnest. North Pleasant Street, Lincoln x4venue. The weather stayed fairly cold so that no signifieant deterio- ration set in till after Sunday. In the women's division Chi Omega took first place with their Going to the Ball scene.
And Theta Chi captured the men's first prize with their Carnival World with a background of strictly modern de- sign. The judges' decisions weren't easy. Pearl Primus — imtaraed art. Dim sound of Finals in the distance. Mitchell Lilerary Advisor Lawrence S. Dickiu Business Advise 72 The project: So — the editors plunge into the future and begin to conjecture about what stutf might provoke some alma maternal nostalgia in the latter days of the Class of '5'i — and provide innocent reading for the young.
Immediately grandiose ideas burst forth: Ah, but at our back we hear the quiet but insistent voice of pru- dence: Well, let's do it soberly then. Page 1, page 2, page 3.
Then — March, and the book done. The editors, strangers to books and classes, wish merely to graduate — with the class they've memorialized. Delaney, Marcotte, Levitt, Roniasco, Gimalowski. Tickelis, Litwack, Tarapata, Alintuck, Schindler. Index Editorial Board Editor-in-Chief: William Deminojf Managing Editor: Lawrence Litwack Business Manager: Penni Tickelis Associate Editors: Arihur Aliniiick Art Editor: Charles DeDeiirwaerder Literary Editor: Patricia Schindler Associate Art Editor: Sehvyn Broitman Photography Editor: Heaton Bullock Statistics Editor: Jane Dinsmore Sports Editor: Joseph Broude Typing Editor: Postman During the past year, those who have wandered into the Quarterly office in Memorial Hall mistaking it for a broom closet , have en- countered a lean, hard-eyed group of young men and women in the midst of furious debate: From this chaos, however, comes one of the few really creative efforts on cam- pus, the Quarterly.
The Quarterly is a magazine written by and for the student body. While once confined mainly to English majors, the publication has of late included members of many other departments. We are continually making way for more democratic participation in the organization, and we are trying to present a more popular variety of art. This year there was an obvious predominance of women in key po- sitions on the campus newspaper. The women's touch, however, did not in any w'ay lessen the cjuality of the Collegian.
Special competitions were held for freshman women, and a capa- ble group of reporters was re- cruited from them. AYith the aid of the Pulilishing Board, matters of policy were de- cided maturely and effectively. Because it was the first time tliat the CoUccjian had ever announced its partisanship in such a matter, much consternation and interest was aroused.
It is available to faculty members and housemoth- ers. The Handbook staff is chosen through competition conducted by already-existing Handbook naem- bers. The editor is chosen by members and upon the recommen- dation of the faculty advisor, Miss Horrigan. The' editorial board con- sists of members who cover the various phases of student life in- cluded in the Handbook.
Meetings are called bv the Editor-in-chief as he or the faculty advisor deems necessary. The edi- tor also distributes various as- signments to the Handbook staff members. Work for the following year's publication begins early in the first semester to assure com- plete coverage of student life. The Band plays from many standard arrangements but keeps up to date on current instru- mental arrangements.
Glenn Mil- ler's work is a constant source, though the Band has Ray Forkey to do some original arranging for it. Sessions are held in Mem Hall Auditorium each week, two-and- a-half hours at a stretch, Bee- thoven taking a back seat for a while as the instrumentalists emu- late Flanagan, Sammy Kaye, et al. This year the Band played at the dance given for Delta Sigma Chi's inception, with other en- gagements scheduled for the latter part of the year. Following up on last year's smash success with Brigadoon, the Operetta Guild selected Sigmund Romberg's The Student Prince for the season's production.
The show was revamped by Doric Alviani and Bob McCartney to give it the flavor of the new trend in the musical theatre — the mu- sical play. Ray Frenier, warmly portraying Dr. Audiences of thousands filled Bowker night after night as last year's attendance record was shat- tered: Doric Alviani's stellar direction deserves immense credit. The organization is open to all students interested in the Gil- bert and Sullivan tradition. After their performance of H. Pin- afore in the spring of , the Savoyards disbanded for one year, but by popular request they were reinstated in the fall of The organization this year produced a novel evening's entertainment entitled An Evening ivith Gilbert and Sullivan, consisting of great scenes from four full-length oper- ettas, including the whole of Trial By Jury.
As the organization ex- pands in scope and in musical ability, it plans to present to the campus one complete production a vear. A couple of blasts on the tuba, a r-r-rooUll of the drums, a beaute- ous blare from the trumpets — then hut!
And even MacXamara hasn't anything on this combo, whose flat notes are mightv scarce. Lovejoy, Wheeler, Blanchard, Carlson. The group, composed of more than fifty pieces, gave a series of con- certs both on and otf campus. Re- hearsing once a week, the group busily made plans for bigger and better concerts in the future. Wlieeler, Cornell 85 Back Row: Riley, Nelson, y, Wildon. The merit gained by the system was justified in the Chorale's many concerts. The Group also sang on a nation-wide radio show over Mutual. The major campus appearances of the Chorale this year were with the Operetta Guild in The Student Prince and the ballet.
The Chorale as usual travelled this year, making its first extended tour between semesters and an- other in the spring taking them to New York, Worcester and Boston.
Two veterans of Roister Doister shows, Bob Boland and Mary Lowry, took the leads, those of aesthetic director and tempera- mental star working in a drama by a tyro playwright. Marino Grimal- di and Marguerite Tallett, two newcomers to the Bowker stage, handled the respective parts of cigar-chewing "angel" of the play and his wife with complete stage competence. The capable direction of Professor Niedeck resulted in the best of notices for the Roisterers.
Interclass Plays came next. Jean Parker was general supervisor of the class offerings. Bet- tina Hollis, starring in the junior play, was Best Actress. Courtney, Tuttle, Jones, Stiles. Hastings, Bruni, Jacob, Goldberg. Freedman, Kennan, Fairman, Stromgrcn. The '-2 concert season. Morley and Gear- hart's piano magic — Bach to Gershwin — with a dash of ami- abihty.
Second Rov Front Kow: Genuario, Avery, Katz,, Audette, Pchi o.
soft humming sounds Manual
Buck, Viale, Alg The Student Senate, the major student-government body on cam- pus, conducts weekly meetings at which stvident problems in every phase of campus life are aired. The business of the Senate is conducted by standing committees on curric- ulum, activities, public relations, student life, buildings and grounds, elections, finance, athletics, board- ing halls, and constitution. The senators, approximately one for every ninety students, are elected in the fall of each academic year.
Two representatives come from each dormitory, four from the com- muting group, two from the sorori- ties, five from the fraternities, and one from the married-students' dorms. When votes were cast by the Solons for election of the president Bob Pehrson or Art Alintuck and the vice-president Cliff Audette or Henry Walters , a tie resulted in both cases.
As the campus buzzed with opinion, for the first time in campus history the Collegian took a definite editorial stand on a stu- dent-politics issue by coming out for Pehrson. The ensuing Senate meeting attended by a huge, inter- ested student audience began with a spirited hour-long discussion of the merits of the competing politi- cos and ended with the election of Pehrson and Audette.
Mary Gran- field and Dale Humphriss were elected secretary and treasurer respectively. As an aid to a faculty commit- tee headed by Dr. Allen, the Senate sponsored the collection of funds and signatures in the Crusade for Freedom drive. Other Senate activities included the backing of the pul li- cation of the U of M calendar, the building of more cement walks on campus, a blood drive, a minute of silent prayer throughout campus on the AVorld Day of Prayer in February, and Spring Day.
The fault realized, meas- ures were taken to improve the management of campus business. Things went along better during second semester. In an effort to provide a better insight into the workings of the Senate and to inform the student body of the many phases of campus life with which the Senate deals, the Collegian sponsored a sei'ies of articles about the governing body.
Under the guidance of Professor Rand, the Board apportions the money collected in the Student Activities Fund and generally guides its use. The Board also nominates those students who by their extracur- ricular services on campus merit recognition at Senior Convocation, svich recognition coming in the form of silver, gold, and diamond- chip medals.
Comprising representatives from the student body and the faculty, the SLC works towards maintain- ing a wholesome balance between social and academic life on campus. An important event for the Committee this year was its ap- pearance before a Trustees' com- mittee to further plans for a Student Union. And earlier the SLC prepared a booklet defining decorum and policy at social func- tions for use of chaperons and social chairmen. Student-faculty cooperation on the committee was complete and ett'ective.
It is the job of the board to interpret and enforce all rules and regula- tions concerning women students on campus which are outside the jurisdiction of the women's dormi- tories. There are five members on the board elected by the women stu- dents. In cases requiring constitu- tional interpretation, the Women's Judiciary holds a joint session with the ]Men's division.
The jNIen's Division of the Gen- eral Court of Justice is a judiciary body concerned primarily with the conduct of men students. It func- tions to interpret and enforce the rules and regulations governing men students and jointly with the Women's Division on problems of general student regulations. It de- termines disciplinary action in cases of infringement of dormitory rules which cannot be handled by the house councils, and in a separ- ate court it handles traffic viola- tions.
Though one of our newer chibs. Any electrical engineering stu- dent may join either the national society or the local organization of the American Institute of Electri- cal Engineers for a broader glimpse of his field. The technical meetings, with outside speakers, aim to pro- mote interest in the professional aspects of engineering.
Meet- ings throughout the year were held in Gunness Laboratorv. On the completely recrea- tional side, the Club sponsors a hayride in the fall and do-si-do's and promenades through a couple of square dances as well. Business Administration Club The Business Administration Club, one of the newer clubs on campus, is a corporate body meet- ing on a monthly fiscal basis.
And the dues are such as seldom to contribute to insolvency. The Club held its meetings once a month and at Christmas enjoyed a club party and dance. On other occasions movies and speakers pro- vided valuable professional infor- ination. Social hours followed after each lecture, the punch being served naturallv in beakers.
Ntlsoil, iwuriliis Standing; Gunn, Allen, H. Chem Engineering Club Lectures, student discussions, movies — these plus refreshments further the cause of flask, retort, and burette. The engineers take field trips whenever they find a chink in their meager spare time: Bowditch Lodge being the scene of conchives. Barlur Economics Honors Society The Economics Honors Society was founded in for the pur- pose of helping Economics majors and graduate students with the writing of their theses.
Seniors and second-semester juniors who have attained a grade of 80 or above in economics, as well as all economics graduate students, are invited to join the club. First college group of the DeMolay in New England, the Iniversity club made field trips to old high school haunts and otherwise fraternized twice monthlv. Fencing Club "They tilt with piercing- steel. The Fencing Club spends first semester foiling around as it were, learning to thrust, parry, and riposte.
Second semes- ter finds them in more or less "deadly" earnest, usually trading- metal with their counterparts up at Amherst College. Appropriately enough, the Club sponsors two picnics a year — at which, we can be certain, members of the Class Insect a abound. On the more busi- ness-like side, the Club publishes The Fernald Yearbook, which re- cords the department's work. This year, under the capable ad- visorship of Professor Clark Thay- er, the Floriculture Club chose the theme of the I'nited Nations and gained credit throughout eastern United States for the show.
And square dancing served to enliven manv a 4-H winter soiree. Food Tech Club Again this year the Food Tech Club presented to its members not only a series of important talks by food tech experts but an op- portunity to show a social flair by meeting with members of the allied Bacteriology and Dairy Clubs. And both lectures and social affairs floiu'ished. Flalurly Future Farmers of America The purpose of the Future Farm- ers of America is to promote better agriculture by encouraging voca- tional education in farming in order to produce teachers.
A series of high school banquets, lectures, and national and local judging contests made the aim a thor- oughly enjoyable one for the year. Chambon, consul-general of France to the Fnited States, as guest of honor at activities lasting from noon until midnight. The French Club's pageant was a highlight of Christmas Week. Gastoi Geology Club The Geology Club, comple- mented by the local members of Sigma iamma Fpsilon, a national scientific fraternity, works to pro- mote geology through rock-and- rill trips and monthly meetings, aided and abetted, mineralogi- cally.
Skits in German were one of the entertaining ways of making contact. Speakers from the surrounding college area helped round out the program. An interchange of cultural experience makes for understand- ing and effective generation of good-will, two commodities which can be carried back duty-free to members' homes around the world. GoUlbcri Home Eg Club Bi-monthly club chats were the mainstay activity of the Home Ec Club, with now and then an outside speaker allowed to get a word in on current fashion trends or opportunities in dietetics, de- signing, and other allied topics.
A pet project this year was the sponsoring of a local girl scout troop. Many leaders in the field of landscape overhauling have appeared before this group, which both now and previously has had noteworthy leaders among the membership itself. Math Club Einstein-ian conviviality pre- vails at Math Club meetings. Speakers are a staple, as usual, but with a difference: And editorials in the club's paper.
The Integrator, abound in controversial alphas, gammas, deltas. The accent is on math plus entertainment. Under the direction of the beloved Cap'n Bill Mnal. Outing Club Providing outdoor recreation via the hike, bike — and even canoe: A sugaring-olT party in the spring polishes off the activities of these intrepid legmen and women. Two scjuare dances sponsored by the group aid also to keep limbs limber.
Olericulture Club Olericulture Club, which is one of the younger clubs on campus, has already become a well-estab- lished campus organization. All students interested in vegetable culture and related fields are eligi- ble for membership. Besides taking part in the annual Horticulture Show, the Olericulture Club spon- sors lectures. Woodsidc, Poultry Science Club The private lives of pullets, chicks, and other denizens of the poultry world — these the Poultry Science Club periodically inquires into. The thousand shocks that chicken flesh is heir to are dis- cussed by experts called to speak before the Club.
Pre-Med Club One of the most serious and ef- fective of the special interest clubs, the Pre-Med Club presents spe- cialists in the medical field as speakers not only for pre-med majors but for the University at large. The Club is the clearing-house of information on everything from pediatrics to psychiatry. Press Club The University Press Club was reorganized this year with its mem- bership made up of budding Hor- ace ireeleys including student cor- respondents, top members of the Collegian, and members of the athletic publicity bureau.
The Club is designed for the exchange of ideas in the field of journalism. Open-mind- edness is maintained, though, and the Freud-geist stands challenged by the newer methods of treat- ment and research. Another newcomer among the special interests club, the Soci- ology Club has been founded to form a cohesive leisure-time organ- ization of campus sociology mem- bers. The Club received sanction in the middle of the year, but em- barked on a successful program for building a strong club.
Rod and Gun Club Spirited anglers and gunmen, interested as much in having fun as in learning, comprise the Rod and Gun Club. Petrillo Student Wives Club The Student Wives Club main- tained activities this year and built a program of social functions designed especially for the student spouses.
The events the wives sponsored helped to create a healthy and interesting community spirit. Movie meetings take up the rest of the year. Spanish Club Brought into being this year, the Si: This year the return of arboriculture alumni helped to let members know what the prospects are. The Association sponsored weekly coft'ee hours, conferences, the Freshman Cabin Party, as well as the usual Sunday night confabs. The group has a diversified program during the year, including everything from discussions and lectures on Christian thought to entertainments that keep the or- ganization an active one both re- ligiouslv and sociallv.
Chrysostom Club Founded as the religious or- ganization for all Orthodox stu- dents, the Chrysostom Club began the year with a seminar at which Dr. Edniund Laine suggested the Club's name , attended meetings at Grace Episcopal Church, con- ducted vespers, and formed a co- hesive basis for next year. The group, meeting semi- monthly throughout the year, highlighted its year by attending the Lutheran Students of New England Convention in Boston.
The Club advisor for the year was the Reverend Henrv C. Weekly meet- ings at the local Baptist Church provided opportunity to discuss and resolve interesting social and religious questions. Each week the group meets; and thei'e is an annual retreat and communion breakfast for Catholic collegians. Brightside orphans were enter- tained this year by members at a football game and party. The Foundation is dedicated to further the cultural and social needs of those of the Jewish faith.
Hillel also sponsored classes in Hebrew and philosophy, bringing the Jewish community on campus closer together. Canterbury Club Pro Chrisfo per Ecclesiam ad Collegium — with this motto and under the aegis of the National Canterbury Association, Episcopal students at the University prac- tice an active Christian program. Supper meetings, discussions, stu- dent-led vespers, and speakers help to implement the program.
Edwards Fellowship The purpose of the Edwards Fel- lowship is to guide and encourage Christian study and worship. Each week the Fellowship discusses cur- rent religious controversies or top- ics of interest. The Fellowship speaks in print through the Koin- ania. Two students this year were sent to the S. Quadrennial Conference in Kansas.
Meetings are held every Sunday at the Unitarian Church. On hayrides, at dances, in the Butterfield salon, at its dining table, the aim is to speak French — fluently, correctly. Each Thursday is guest night when the girls invite the faculty and any students interested in French to dinner and a social hour. The five hundred books given the French House bv the French government are available this year to the entire campus.
French gov- ernment scholarships were award- ed to two members February Three distinguished guests — M. Cham- bon, consul-general of France; M. Lapierre, consul of France; and M. Beaulieu, consul of Canada — were present at the Vernissage. Ensconced in the gabled tur- ret on South College, the station beams out music both popular and classical, sponsors panel discus- sions, reports the news, maintains request programs for hour-exam shut-ins.
Tryouts for staff assignments at WMUA are held in the fall, with successful audit ioners getting air time for the semester provided promptness and quality of work is maintained. A Policy Board which includes six faculty members and six stu- dents sets the rules and regulations under which the station operates as a collegiate enterprise.
In its drive to become an in- creasingly more effective campus institution, WMUA has furthered its plans for establishing F]M facilities by its acquiring an FM transmitter. The transmitter will be put into use as soon as the FCC issues a permit. This year's top three: Conley, Tessier, Porter, Robertson. L, Davies, Hartwell, Francis, Jeffreys. Tommy came to the University as head football coach in Since then he has contributed all he has to give in behalf of his men. Few men have the warm human interest in their team that he has had.
Few men tried as hard to produce winning teams. The rec- ord books are merely harsh pages showing statistical facts. The stories behind the games remain untold. We are proud to give Tommy this tribute from the University he has served faithfully and well. Wherever Tommy may go, he carries the best wishes of his many University friends with him. The return of ten lettermen prom- ised a successful season. And sta- tistically, the Marooxi and White nine were on the better end of a season's record. This record, however, does not indicate the true showing of the squad.
The following afternoon Marty Anderson hurled almost airtight ball as the Lordenmen racked up eleven hits in scalping Norwich Dohcrty, Sullivan, Corkum, Kroeck. Quimby, Estellc, Baldwin, Costello, Anderson. A ninth-inning line-drive homer gave Boston College a edge over UMass for the Redmen's second loss of the season. Returnmg to campus, the Bay Staters were clawed by the Mid- dlebury Panthers G-'i as wildness on the mound and fielding lapses handed the Redmen their third defeat.
In the next game, Bob Kroeck chalked up his second as the Lordenmen scored a victory over inter-state rival New Hampshire Dt n Quimby paced the Ma- roon and White attack while a weak infield cost Kroeck most of his runs. Bill Bakey sparked the UM attack with four hits as the Redmen smashed out 17 safeties.
Bob Kroeck, supporting his own cause with a triple and a home run, handed Trinity but one run as the Redmen romped A single run in the last of the ninth gave the Redmen their eighth win as diet Corkum led the squad to a victory over Vermont. Facing Wesley an, Ray nmn reached on an error, stole second, and scored on two successive fly balls to give Ed Frydryk and the Redmen a o-l victory. Tufts bowed before Chet Cork- um in an eleven-inning battle that saw pinch-hitter Marty An- derson rap a single to center scoring Don Smith with the win- ning run to give the Redmen their fifth consecutive win and tenth of the season.
Ivroeck took his first loss as the Redman winning streak was finally broken by Rhode Island Northeastern broke out with a three-run burst in the eleventh to edge the Massachusetts nine as hurlers Corkum and Kroeck were belted for fifteen hits. In the first of a two-game se- ries, Springfield edged the Lorden- men as Marty Anderson gave up but four hits. The following day, before a capacity Graduation crowd, the Redmen dropped the second game as Springfield came to life with three runs in the ninth oft' Chet Corkum to provide a disappointing close to an other- wise good season.
This opening win was followed by a closely fought 3-'2 loss to the Am- herst frosh and an shellacking by Trinity. The UMassers tallied their second win by downing Wes- leyan , but suffered their third defeat to Springfield The Ballmen again showed their strength bj'' troiuicing Worcester Academy The frosh squad finished their season on an im- pressive note as they downed Brandeis For his outstanding work. Bob Allen was elected to head the team this coming spring. In his first full year as coach, he brought the first Yankee Con- ference crown in history to the school.
His over-all coaching rec- ord in tennis is ' for three years. Coach Kosakowski has nev- er had a team that fell below.. The varsity "spring track team turned in a somewhat disappoint- ing season despite the efforts of Lew Derby's mentoring. Frank Barous surpassed any previ- ous performance with a 21 -foot broad jump to take a third; Halsey Allen grabbed a second in the two- mile; and Don Stowe soared up and over to take a tie for fourth pllace in the pole vault. The Captain Benoit Coach Eck Eckmen, however, played a re- spectable brand of ball but were hampered throughout the season by the weather, injuries, and as- sorted other factors.
The tutelage of Messrs. Lorden, and Masi seemed completely adequate, but the Maroon and White never got the necessary breaks. Don Smith starred in the point -after-TD de- partment by making all three attempts good. The INIassmen out- rnshed the Bobcats 11 to 7 in In the seeoiul game of the sea- son, however, the Eckmen didn't fare too well. At this early point things looked good for the Redmen. Charley Redman romped 44 yards to set up the first tally. Tech took the lead early in the fourth period, getting a touchdown as a residt of a UM fumble.
The Worcestermen held on despite a yard march for a score hy the Redmen. Tech 14, IM Williams' Cramer- and-Kulsar combination proved to be the Redmen's nemesis. The lone Maroon and White score came in the final ciuarter as tlie Rednien marched 90 yards Hov the tally. Gigi Rowland took the starring role as he ran wild scoring three of his team's touch- downs of the day.
DiMncenzo, Reebenacker, and Redman tallied the other three in the midseason massacre. The Bay Staters rolled up an offensive total of yards, the highest of the season. Fumbles and first-half nerv- ousness cost the Redmen the ball game, the Huskies scoring the first two times they took tiie ball. Ted Piers averted a possil le shut- out by l ucking across from the one-yard line in the closing uarter for a tally. With but five minutes left to play Dick Conway went over for the only score and gave the Red- men their third win.
The underrated Jumbos kept the Miini. Springfield's pass attack clicked with disheartening fre- quency, the Redmen being totally hamstrung in that department. To brighten up an otherwise dark afternoon for Maroon and White partisans, left-halfback Noel Reebenacker matched an earlier performance of Ted Piers by run- ning yards to a TD.
recession escorts psychics
The Red- men were forced to be content with the small satisfaction of hav- ing scored against a club which had shut them out for three vears down, while their own passing helped keep them in the game. Pierce, Bruno, Vickerson, Pcloski, Mgr. Smithwa, Seifer, Wright, Fardig, Boyle. Taslijian, McFee, Kirsh, Jennison.
In their first game, the Little Indians scored a close decision over the New Hampshire frosh. The Ballmen made it two in a row by edging the Connecticut fresh- men In their third game, a powerful Holy Cross J. The papooses lost their second straight as they bowed to an im- pressive Springfield eleven 2' The Little Indians closed their season with a win as they downed the Trinitv freshmen Sparked by "Burt" Lancaster, Yankee Con- ference victor.
Captain Halsey Allen, Harry Aldrich, and Hank Knapp, the distance men romped through the regular season, with but a few serious threats to their supremacy, strong competition coming only in the thrilling North- eastern and M. Sargent, Angelini, Stengle h. McMnllin, Ma sec-ured an undefeated niche for the harriers.
The Redmen breezed through such teams as Worcester Tech, Amherst, Williams, and Boston College, at times being far enough in the lead to allow several men to join hands and jog across the finish line in a tie for first place. With a star-studded fresh- man group coming up next year, the picture for the U. Macliinis, Bruneau, Equi, Hussey Following in the footsteps of their illustrious elders, the edition of the Frosh Cross-Country team enjoyed an undefeated season in Frosh competition, their only loss coming at the hands of North- eastern's Junior Varsity.
Next season, Steve Lapton will again captain the varsity soccer squad. INIongkol Wattanayagorn, who will return next season, was awarded the Maurice Suher Soccer Award for his fine play and team spirit through the season. Zing, Coach Briggs Front Row: H Displaying precision marching such as is seldom seen, the Drill Teamers covered themselves with honor wherever they appeared. The showing of the Drill Team did much to enhance the reputation of the University. Its formations could have put a crack infantry drill team to shame. Led by head cheerleader Lennie Woloshyn, the group of eight cheerleaders took upon themselves the job of arousing the spirit of the students.
The i rettiest things on the field, the whirling drum majorettes that led the band through its forma- tions, provided a classy addition to anv outfit. Bill Prevey, with but ten seconds remaining in regu- lar play, tied the contest with a hoop; but the Huskies went on to win on a twenty-five-foot set shot. The University cjuintet, playing in nearby Springfield, lost its sec- ond contest in three games by a single point, , as A. The Massmen, playing their first game since the Christmas recess, staved oft' a last-ditch rally by CLARK to capture their first win 'i. The University oft'ensive was spark-plugged by MacLeod and Prevey who for a fleeting moment had their team in the lead.
Coach Ball cleared the bench before a capacity crowd in the Cage as his quintet defeated W. Worcester was no match for the Redmen who took and kept a commanding lead all night. Prevey broke the two records formerly es- tablished for total foul shots con- verted in a three-year period and conversions within a single season.
Bernie Kaminski, Ed Conceison. The Purple, however, kept a point ahead of the Massmen in the final minute of play to win The Massmen again took the lead but two quick baskets for Spring- field as the game was ending hand- ed the Redmen another loss: Pre-game ceremonies, here in the Cage, included tributes and gifts to Bill for his sportsmanship and excellent play on the court.
Bill ex- pressed his thanks by throwing in 28 points during the contest. High scorers were Kaminski and Prevey with 17 each, with additional hon- ors going to Conceison for his de- fensive play. The game was sparked by Prevey and Conceison who provided an ambi- tious UM attack. The team suffered one of its biggest losses at the half-way mark when seven men left as scholastic casualties.
There was, however, promise of material for the varsitv next season. A third meet, with Holy Cross, was decided by the scant margin of seven points. The high point of the season was the trouncing of our cross-town rivals, Amherst Col- lege, A strong U of M mile Back Row: Winston, Knapp, Lamkin, Aldrich. Outstanding in dual competition were Harry Aldrich, who broke the college and cage two-mile record with a time of 9: Other point-getters on the squad in- cluded Alintuck in the shot-put, Butler in the , Lamkin in the dash, Knapp in the mile, and Fink in the high jump.
The Derbymen might have fared better with greater depth in the field events; still, the over-all picture shows a marked improve- ment in the University track pro- gram. The squad opened its season by narrowly beating a strong Boston Universitv team The next two meets saw the Redmen fall before the superior forces of Am- herst and Wesleyan, as the depth of the two Little Three members proved too much for the Rogers- men.
Returning to the win column, the Mermen rolled up three straight decisive wins over Worcester Tech, Standing: Traveling to Boston, the Red- men dropped a heartbreaker to Tufts as the Jumbos took the final relay to clinch the win Their final meet of the year again saw the relay decide the meet as Connecticut took the event and the meet.
Outstanding during the season for the Redmen was junior Dick Cornfoot. Art Belanger, and Ed Sexton. Piatt, participated in an abbrevi- ated schedule. Captain William Stanley, high man for the Rednien for two consecutive years, led the marksmen in a somewhat dis- couraging season. Three wins and five losses were the team's record with the greatest performance com- ing in the post-season Hearst Tro- phy Match. There, the Armored R.
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Alvcs, Nottonson, Kallgren, Coach Rogers. Naval Academy Mass. Revolver Association's intercollegiate match- es, the UM varsity pistol team stood high in the nationwide com- petition. At the end of eight match- es the University of Massachusetts has a record but ranks eighth among competitors from coast to coast.
Such notables among pistol prac- titioners as Cornell, Georgia Tech, and the U. Naval Academy fell before the UM guns. PISTOL Spearheaded by three individual leagues, the intramural softball teams battled it out until the final out of the season. The first round of the playoft's saw Hamlin emerge victorious over Middlesex !. Phi Sigma Kappa , Q. Right on their heels was Kappa Sigma who dropped but two starts in nine games.
In second place was a freshman club from Chadbourne B, closely followed by Berkshire B. In the playott', SAE took the intramural crown by defeating Middlesex SAE ranks number one on the score sheet, by a wide margin. With fourteen fraternities com- peting for the Interfraternity Award, bowling has taken on a new recreational imjiortance on campus, with top-notch bowlers like Frank Sottile and Bob Pollack adding interest. In League A, Alpha Epsilon Pi and Sigma Alpha Ejisilon boast- ed undefeated slates as they raced towards their final clash for the crown at the end of the season.
To further their pur- pose of learning advanced swim- ming maneuvers, the Naiads act as a University exhibition group. Winter Carnival saw them give a stellar performance of decoratiAe aquatics. Basketball, bowling, badminton, field hockey, archery, modern dance, softball, swimming — all these are promoted vmder W. This year the Xaiads accejited the W. The Council has charge of the Pan-Hell Workshop, in which two representatives of each house sub- mit the problems of their partic- ular chapter and ask advice and guidance.
The Pan-Hell rules and regula- tions control what has become on our campus a rigid "rush" period, as well as all the social functions of rushing time. The council strives to effect a smoothlv functioning President: Ann Peterson unit of the women's fraternal or- ganizations and to encourage healthy competition among the women Greeks. In this aim, the Pan-Hellenic Council has the close co-operation of the administration and campus at large. Jones, Hamilton, Homer, Barber. Boutilier, Robbins, , Gatcly, Livingston. Stewart, Gaudr The Interfraternity Council is composed of two representatives of each of the eleven fraternities on campus.
The Council is in charge of fraternity athletic activi- ties and arranges the schedules for these events. It is also in charge of the Athletic Scholarship Fund. Generally, the Council seeks to promote scholarship among the Greeks and encourages co-opera- tion and fraternity among the various houses. Created as a close-knit unit for the promotion of responsible self- government among the Greeks, the Interfraternity Judiciary Board has served the University of Massachusetts for seven years in enforcing the rules and regula- tions of the Student Life Com- mittee.
Sheila Ryan, [Maureen Urton. Clark's fifth anni- versary as house mother by invit- ing their friends and neighbors to a tea in her honor. Thetas who returned early to school in Sep- tember found their new dining room nearly completed. The girls started off the year by organizing a double quartet, the Thetettes, to sing at rush parties and other social events and by holding an autumn dance in the new addition.
Barbara Hill Corresponding Secretary: Mary Jean Crowley Recording Secretary: Kenny, Crowley, Lawson, Kennedy. Anne Westcott Recording Secretary: Faiih F airman Corresponding Secretary: They also had representatives on Isogon, Scrolls, Judiciary, and Sen- ate. A fall scavenger-hunt dance, an alumnae tea on Homecoming Weekend, the Pledge Forinal in January, and a spring house-dance comprised Kappa's social events. Kappas also gained recognition in Naiads, W. Garrity, Allen, Casavecchia, Anderson. Bennett, Shank, Hefferan, Gates, Greene. To establish sorority traditions, the senior han uet.
The Phi Delts were well repre- sented in campus activities such as Senate. Collegicni, Chorale, and Drill Team, with many members active in professional and campus clubs and participating in all inter- Greek activities. Principles of friendship, democ- racy, and non-sectarianism were fully realized in this.
Phi Delt's first active vear. Paidine Strong Corresponding Secretary: Olson, Dresser, Wilson n. Sullivan, Katz, Haasc ill. Catherine Romano Recording Secretary: The Massachusetts Betas finally achieved their goal of having the highest scholastic standing. Their efforts along this line were further rewarded by the winning of a national Pi Beta Phi scholarship award. Barnard, Welssingcr, An- Back Row: Open-house dances throughout the year highlighted many week- ends.
The major social event was the second annual "Pledge Formal Dinner Dance"" at which time the traditional pledge scholarship bracelet was awarded. Set ma Garbowit Recording Secretary: Joyce Clements Corresponding Secretary: Sclioenberg, Werbner, Lcventhal, Miller, Sanders. Smith, Gurwitz, Goldstone, Cohen. Jean Trarers Recording Secretary: Sylvia Kingsbury Corresponding Secretary: Claire Magee iK The Sigma Kappas opened the college year by helping to spur the football team on to vic- tory with their float, which took first place at the Rhode Island game i-ally.
This was followed by a successful Hallowe'en dance at the house. German Geist masculine gender continues Old High German geist , attested as the translation of Latin spiritus. It is the direct cognate of English ghost , from a West Germanic gaistaz. English ghastly apparitions or ghosts , and may also have carried the connotation of "ecstatic agitation, furor " related to the cult of Germanic Mercury.
The English word is in competition with Latinate spirit from the Middle English period, but its broader meaning is preserved well into the early modern period. The German noun much like English spirit could refer to spooks or ghostly apparitions of the dead, to the religious concept, as in the Holy Spirit, as well as to the "spirit of wine", i. However, its special meaning of " mind , intellect " never shared by English ghost is acquired only in the 18th century, under the influence of French esprit. In this sense it became extremely productive in the German language of the 18th century in general as well as in 18th-century German philosophy.
Geist could now refer to the quality of intellectual brilliance, to wit, innovation, erudition, etc. It is also in this time that the adjectival distinction of geistlich "spiritual, pertaining to religion" vs. Reference to spooks or ghosts is made by the adjective geisterhaft "ghostly, spectral". It is from these developments that certain German compounds containing -geist have been loaned into English, such as Zeitgeist. German Geist in this particular sense of "mind, wit, erudition; intangible essence, spirit" has no precise English-language equivalent, for which reason translators sometimes retain Geist as a German loanword.
According to Hegel, the Weltgeist "world spirit" is not an actual object or a transcendental, Godlike thing, but a means of philosophizing about history. This has led some to claim that Hegel favored the great man theory , although his philosophy of history , in particular concerning the role of the " universal state" Universalstaat , which means a universal "order" or "statute" rather than " state " , and of an "End of History" is much more complex.
For Hegel, the great hero is unwittingly utilized by Geist or absolute spirit , by a "ruse of reason" as he puts it, and is irrelevant to history once his historic mission is accomplished; he is thus subjected to the teleological principle of history, a principle which allows Hegel to reread the history of philosophy as culminating in his philosophy of history. Weltgeist , the world spirit concept, designates an idealistic principle of world explanation, which can be found from the beginnings of philosophy up to more recent time. The concept of world spirit was already accepted by the idealistic schools of ancient Indian philosophy, whereby one explained objective reality as its product.
See metaphysical objectivism In the early philosophy of Greek antiquity, Socrates , Plato and Aristotle all paid homage, amongst other things, to the concept of world spirit. Hegel later based his philosophy of history on it. Weltgeist "world-spirit" is older than the 18th century, at first 16th century in the sense of "secularism, impiety, irreligiosity" spiritus mundi , in the 17th century also personalised in the sense of "man of the world", "mundane or secular person".
Also from the 17th century, Weltgeist acquired a philosophical or spiritual sense of "world-spirit" or "world-soul" anima mundi, spiritus universi in the sense of Panentheism , a spiritual essence permeating all of nature, or the active principle animating the universe, including the physical sense, such as the attraction between magnet and iron or between Moon and tide. This idea of Weltgeist in the sense of anima mundi became very influential in 18th-century German philosophy. In philosophical contexts, der Geist on its own could refer to this concept, as in Christian Thomasius , Versuch vom Wesen des Geistes Herder , who tended to prefer the form Weltengeist as it were "spirit of worlds" , pushes this to the point of composing prayers addressed to this world-spirit:.
The term was notably embraced by Hegel and his followers in the early 19th century. For the 19th century, the term as used by Hegel became prevalent, less in the sense of an animating principle of nature or the universe but as the invisible force advancing world history:. Hegel's description of Napoleon as "the world-soul on horseback" die Weltseele zu Pferde became proverbial. The phrase is a shortened paraphrase of Hegel's words in a letter written on 13 October , the day before the Battle of Jena , to his friend Friedrich Immanuel Niethammer:. I saw the Emperor — this world-soul — riding out of the city on reconnaissance.
It is indeed a wonderful sensation to see such an individual, who, concentrated here at a single point, astride a horse, reaches out over the world and masters it. The letter was not published in Hegel's time, but the expression was attributed to Hegel anecdotally, appearing in print from Volksgeist or Nationalgeist refers to a "spirit" of an individual people Volk , its "national spirit" or "national character". The term Nation at this time is used in the sense of natio "nation, ethnic group, race", mostly replaced by the term Volk after Savigniy explicitly referred to the concept of an esprit des nations used by Voltaire.
Hegel uses the term in his Lectures on the Philosophy of History. In Germany the concept of Volksgeist has developed and changed its meaning through eras and fields. The most important examples are: In the literary field, Schlegel and the Brothers Grimm.
In the history of cultures, Herder. In the history of the State or political history, Hegel.