Fitchburg State University - Saxifrage Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA)

 - Class of 1935

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Fitchburg State University - Saxifrage Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1935 volume:

I 0 w w 1 5 i ' . I I . V i E Gibb JK Qs fe 2' Q? JG O06 sf Q41 Q 5325 , G O6 TI-IE SAXIFRAC-BE Ninefeen Hundred and Thirfy-five THE SENICJR CLASS 3? Q99-if if 19 STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE FITCI-IBUR6, MASSACHUSETTS 'Veg 'ff S ff, 900 as J JQQOGQ +5 9,2910 U P5033 JOHN L. RANDALL, MS. University of New Hampshire Class of 1906 DEDICATION TCD DEAN JOHN L. RANDALL, IN APPRECIATKDN OF THE FREENDLINESS AND UNFAILINC5 PATIENCE W H I C H HAVE CHARACTERIZED ALL HES RE- LATEONS WITH US, WE, THE CLASS OE I935, RESPECTFULLY DEDICATE QUR "SAXIFRAGE" , IQAJQ. JD, , . N ai ' :.w.'-,gglp H uh 4 g 'Q 'EQQQ .YU 1 x. . ,, .f-fi ..-f- 353293 :""'Qf iw-- 4 ,fig 1:43, :"?,, ' ful Sgt . , 5:32 N -'ifffa '33 .-, 3?,,JM:g5.L1- Mn, A V, 1,,,..-A.- f gb. L ,, 1 W 2: wil' f.,.,?yj74. -1 . fwg :W -.f V ' 2l'Q1l+:Tl 'X - J .-It 1, ,gg-if ku w, Q , Q r -J xi ,nQfQgrj4'4'gzj , v- ,i, 3 ' v . 'bzfgiwall' ARTHUR C. HARRINGTGN Class Sponsor, Advisor. and Inspffiflg Friend 4 1 N 1 ADMINISTRATION BUILDING MILLER I-IALL PALMER GATE PUTT'S POND RINDGE ROAD PALMER I-IALL Vi V 3 22 ,il ,H 1 N 41 U i M Y 1, DR. CHARLES M. HERLIHY President A.B., Boston College. 1912 A.M., Boston College, 1914 LL.D,. Boston Collrge, 1934 THE Class of l935 has made a signin- cant contribution in the management of the Year Book. I approve whole- heartedly of your innovation in publishing in the fall a separate bulletin containing the lists of students and the advertisements of the Year Book. This plan is fair to the merchants who underwrite a large share of the cost of the Year Book. I predict that your plan will have widespread ac- ceptance in this state. CHARLES M. HERLIHY. WILLIS B. ANTHONY Bosfon Art School, '00 Dean of Practical Arts Men GERTRUDE E. BRADT, M.A. Columbia University, '26 Dean of Wfomen JOHN L. RANDALL, NLS. University of New Hampshire, '06 Dean of Academic Men Top, left to right CHARLES E. AKELEY Captain U. S. Army WoodHnishz'ng JOSEPHINE A. BOLGER Sargent School, '24 Physical Education RACHAEL S. BRUCE, B.S. Columbia University, '32 Training School tlfdgerlyj CLINTON E. CARPENTER, Boston University, '28 Director of Training EDM. 3,21 Bottom, left to right EDWIN CLARK, M.A. University of Illinois, '23 Principal Junior High School FLORENCE D. CONLON Fitchburg Normal School, '19 Art FRANK A. CROSIER Springfield College, '31 Physical Education GERTRUDE M. CUNNINGHAM, BS Boston University, '27 Training School CJunior Highj Top, left lo right GERTRUDE EISKE, M.A. Columbia University, '30 Training School lJunior 1-lighj LINA L. GRAMMONT Fitchburg Normal, '24 Training School fJunior Highj MARIE M. GEARAN Fitchburg Normal, '17 Training School fDillonj CLIFFORD W. HAGUE, B.A. Lawrence College, '17 Printing Bottom, left to right CHARLES G. HAPGOOD, B.S.E. Boston University, '31 Training School 1Junior Highl ARTHUR C. HARRINGTON, MA Boston University, '11 History CORA M. HASSELL Hyannis Normal, '0 9 Librarian HENRY HEALY, B.A. Boston University, '27 Training School filunior Highj Top, left to right ELMA M. JOHNSON, ADJ.A. Harvard, '35 Training School fEdgerlgj VIRGINIA C. JOYCE, B.S.E. Boston University. '34 Penmanship EDWARD KNOWLES, IVI.A. Harvard, Tufts, '34 Training School fJunior Highj SARAH E. LAMPREY, B.S. Columbia University, '31 Art Bottom, left to right LAWRENCE E. LANDALL Bradley Polglechnical Inst. IVoodworlzing IVI. CHARLOTTE IVIAHONEY, B.S.E Hyannis Teachers College, '34 Training School lDillon2 C. BLAIR MACLEAN, BS. Stout Institute, ,3l Nlechanical Drawing, Guidance KATHERINE NI. IVICCARTHY Fitchburg Normal School, '04 English Top, lefl lo righl KATHERINE E. MCCONNELL North Adams Training School, '89 Training School lDiIlonj MARY MCCONNELL, BSE. Boslon University, '33 English BELLE M. NIXON, M.A. Columbia University, '24 English HARRY E. PERCIVAL, ED.D. Harvard. '35 Psychology ' Xl' . Q ,N Jil' L' '44 1:1 gg 3 Boltorn, lefl lo right ELIZABETH PERRY Springield Conservatory, '94 MUSllC ARTHUR E. PURINTON Bradley Polylechnical Insl. Metalworking DOROTHY STAFFORD, BSE Boston University, ,32 Physical Education ANNA E. SIMMONS, B.ED. Clark Uniuersiiy, '30 Training School lilunior Highj ni Top, left to right IRENE L. SMITH Worcester Normal School, '13 Training School lEdgerlyj PRESTON SMITH Bridgewater Normal School, '88 Science MARION L. WEBSTER, M.A. Columbia University, 'O 8 Geography RALPH WESTON, M.A. University of New Hampshire, '29 Mathematics, Economics Bottom, left to right LOUISE WINGATE, BSE Boston University, '24 Training School llfdgerlyj LEONARD WOOD, B.A. Harvard, '31 Music MAUD A. GOODFELLOW Fitchburg Normal School, '97 Registrar HELEN M. O'I-IORO Fitchburg Normal School, '20 Secretary to the President RAUHA WAY RYNEN Fitchburg Normal School Junior Clerk MARY BARNICLE Burbank Hospital, Corey Hill Hospital Nurse Jin emnrtnrn Enitie E. Eamleg Miss Hawley was a woman of strong character, of great purpose . . . admired and respected by her fellow-teachers and by those fortunate enough to have taken courses with her. Her radiant personality and her indomitable will in the face of great suffer- ing touched the hearts of those who knew the odds against which she labored. She leaves a memory sweet and lasting. Zlnlg thirh nineteen linnhreh thirtg-fnur ALONE Sun, moon and stars have gone: there is no light. The deep, pulsating blackness of the night Surrounds the house. Within, a candle blows Queer shadows into corners as it glows. While I, in quavering bravado. dress In all the meager grandeur I possess- A Chinese coat, its edges dulled and frayed By long-dead mandarins, a ring of jade, A pair of padded slippers and a fan. And now I sit upon this low divan Cross-legged, with hands in sleeves, to welcome all My lordly courtiers who come to call. I dare not look about me lest I see A very frightened child, who might be me. GERTRUDE HARTY, Poet Laureate ,35 l20l I J L X. n .ti1- ll-it-, SENIOR CLASS HISTORY WITH every sweeping change in the organization of any institution there must be a "trail-blazer," and it was in this capacity that the Class of 1935 began its career as the first four year class in the Fitchburg Normal School in September 1931. On March 31, 1932, the two announcements that were to affect our school and our careers most greatly. were made--the right to grant the degree of Bache- lor of Science in Education, and the accompanying change of name to the Mas- sachusetts State Teachers College at Fitchburg. For the first time in its history, the college now offered programs in three departments: the Elementary Cirades, the Junior High School, and in the field of Practical Arts. Curricula were re- vised to establish the college on a collegiate basis scholastically, and to allow students the opportunity to major in the fields in which their interests lay. Physically, our college has grown just as rapidly and as strikingly. A new and beautifully modern Practical Arts building has been added to the campus: a dormitory, Palmer Hall, has been given to the men: and, due to the rise of our athletic teams to collegiate ranking, plans are underway for a new gymnasium. Our athletic field is also in the process of change, and will shortly be remodeled, enclosed, and equipped with stands. Many new features have also been added to the social life of the student body, the most outstanding of which are: the Junior Promenade, the Senior Prome- nade, the colorful Winter Carnival Week-end, the hilarious Saxifrage Stunt Night, and the Sophomore Class Day Hop. As "trail-blazers" we were confronted with many new situations. experi- ments, and problems. In meeting them we met with successes and failures, and if we blazed out guide posts for future classes at our Teachers College then we feel that we have been successful in our attempt to "fight all our might, and onward to victory strive." 1221 OFFICERS President .... . . . ROBERT HAMILTON Vice President . . . A . RUTH MONTGOMERY Secretary . . . . . . FRANCES O'NEILL Treasurer . . . . , DONALD TRACEX' l23l Joshua Ainsworfh Barbara Bernard Great Britain's contribution to our class will always be remembered by those who knew him, so 'elp mel Josh is one of our hardest working P.A. men. Taking an important part in all class discussions. filling in words for Mr. Har- rington and arguing about Irish liberation are characteristics of Josh. As a printer he can't be beaten-as a student he is well at the front. Success to you "Josh," you've worked 'ard for it. F. BarreH "What a good looking collar and cuff set!" Barb must be used by now to the exclamations of all those who admire her crisp lingerie touches. Cordial and friendly to all, Barb is a well-known Hgure in campus life. Scholastically and socially she has earned an envied place, meriting the high honor which has been bestowed upon her-delegate to the N. Y. Conference, and a member of the Honor Assembly. Vice President Day Girls B53 Day Girls Council '3-1. .352 Delegate to N. Y. Conference '34, R. Belisle Bernard is a math. major. and many times his lucid ex- planations have saved the day for his less gifted classmates. Not only does he excel in the exact science, but he also is a talented and graceful dancer. Fred Astaire had better look to his laurels, Bernard, if you decide not to teach. Orchestra N541 Glee Club "SZ: Tennis Manager '35, Ka+l1erine Benson Hockey, soccer, basketball, volley ball. whatever the sport. Benny can always be found in the thick of it. Slight as she is. her energy is boundless. and so is her Irish wit. Just to show that she is not one-sided, Benny lists among her other interests interpretive dancing, good looking clothes and Holy Cross. Hockey '31-'3-lg Soccer '31-'3-lp Basketball '32-'3-'rl Vol- ley Ball '32-B53 Baseball '32-'35: Black Team. Capt. '32-V-1932 Head of Soccer '71-l: SAX Board. l24l Ruth P. Ar'I'l1ur Billings Eminently capable both as a student and as an executive, Ruth has given freely of her time and of herself to F. T. C. Serious and conscientious, she goes purposefully about her never-ending duties. For relaxation Ruth likes a game of tennis, and We are told she wields a far from gentle racquet. W. A. A. Board '32, '33: Head of Tennis '33: Glee Club '32, '33, '35: Nature Club '34, '35: Day Girls Asso,, Pres. '35. P. Bixby A rock-bound Yankee, we suspect that Bixby is still wait- ing for a Whig revival, and if you ask him about it he can tell you exactly Why. Although no Babe Ruth, Arthur has given four years of unfailing service to the ball team, and his place will be hard to fill when he leaves. He is a careful, conserva- tive thinker Who can stick to a thing 'till it's done. Mohawks '32-'34, Vice-President '3-4: Baseball '32-'35: Soccer '32: Manager Hockey '34: M. A. A. Board '3-l: M, S. C. '33, '34, Maurice C. Burns M. Gra Debonair, Wise-cracking Burnsey--the boy from Hanover. Gardner and points 'round about. Deeply interested in con- temporary art and literature, he often points his comments with inimitable wit to the enjoyment of us all. The weather and the government conspired to destroy the Western Wheat fields, Burnsey, but it'll take more than a drought to affect your crop of oats! Mohawks: Soccer '34: Coach of Hockey '35: SAX Staff. ce Callanan Quiet as she was we appreciated her subtle humor. In Whatever Grace attempted, her stick-to-it-iveness was admired by us all. Grace's high scholastic standing will surely give her a seat among the learned. Geography Club '32, '33, l25l Thomas J. Carney Tom Carney's good-nature is so contagious that even chronic grouches can't escape it-that's why everybody's always glad to see him. Whether the secret of Tom's exub- erance lies in always doing whatever he likes, or in always liking whatever he does, is not known for certain. However we do know that if he is a play-boy he somehow manages to take every trick. Mohawks '34, '35, Treas. '35: Tennis Team '32-'35, Capt. '34: Class Marshall '34: M. A. A. Board '34. Dorofhy F. Carr Dot is a curly haired blonde with a healthy zest for life. She is always ready for something new and enjoys it to the full. Dot may look harmless, but just engage her in an argu- ment and you'll find her swift repartee far from comforting. Hockey '32g Soccer '32: Basketball '32. Anna Clark It is claimed on good authority that Anna Clark's I.Q. is one of the highest in the class. She is talented in both art and literature, and thoroughly capable in every respect. It is unfortunate that F. T. C. has not made better use of her abilities. Glee Club '32-'34: Sec. of Class '33, Eugene W. Coakley "Coak," "Nini," and "Cherub," he answers to all of them -reluctantly. "Coak" entered the portals of F. T. C. smil- ing and time has wrought no change. 'Though no giant physically, "Nini" knows that size is not the measure of a man,--what's more, he can prove it. His success as president of the Cilee Club, and his afhrmed love of the opera leads us to suspect him of high ambitions. At any rate. he'll succeed, for when he says he'll arrive, he arrives. President of Glee Club '35: Gaveleer '32-'35, l26l John Cogoli John Cogoli is a big man and no part of him is out of proportion. It takes an oversized shoe to cover his foot, an oversized hat to cover his brains and an over-sized coat to hold his good-Will. I-le is undoubtedly built to do big things, and Whatever tries to stop him had better look out for its health. Dramatic Club '34: Glee Club '32, '33, '34, '35: Typo- graphical Society, President. Agnes T. Conlon "Ag" is the cheerful and carefree member of the Clinton Triumvirate-nothing ever spoils her good nature. Noon hour in the library the students get service with a smile from Agnes. We are confident that she will go places in her field capably armed as she is with its essential qualifications. John Connors Charles Serious minded, staunch and dependable, you can't look at John Connors Without knowing that he means What he says, and, what's more, that he can back it up. Red says that he can't be certain of getting a teaching job, but he's mighty sure that he'll have some kind of a job, and his friends are sure that the man who employs him will be lucky. Glee Club '32: Gaveleer '32-'3-4: President M. S. A. '34: President Dorm Council '34-3 Baseball '33, '34, L. Corkum "Charlie" is a man who goes his Way without an aye, yes, or no to any one. Luckily his way is usually the right way, but right or Wrong, he can give a good reason for it. Accord- ing to Hoover, rugged individualism made America's fortune, and here's hoping that it will do the same for "Charlie," Mohawksg Soccer '33, '35, l27l XX , is , wg- f N if ""'T .-qw Alice J. Cullinan Cully has endeared herself to so many people in so many different ways during the past four years, that it seems almost unnecessary to attempt to laud her here. Such an engaging personality, refreshing sense of humor and unbounded depth of loyalty could only bring her what We all hope will be hers-the very happiest existence. Dramatic Club '32, '33, '34, '35: Treasurer of Dorm '35: Head of Hiking '33: l-lead of Swimming '34, '35: Class Vice-President '3Z: Basketball '33, '34, '35, Hockey '34, '35. Harold W. Cummings Good taste is l-larold's strong point. Good taste in all things-cars, clothes, actions and companions. Reserved and attentive in manner, Harold seldom speaks till he has something worthwhile to say. Poised and self-assured, he seems to have already learned how to meet life successfully. Soccer '32, '34: Baseball '32-'35: Mohawks '31,-'35: SAX Staff. Evelyn F. Davis Willard Evelyn is a quiet studious girl who realizes the value of doing all things Well. She reserves, though, a wealth of high spirits for close friends as members of JA. can testify. We'll Wager they'll never forget the night after training. Glee Club '32-'34: Nature Club '34, '35. H. Davis No one in school has worked harder than "Bill" Davis. How he ever managed to do all his extra curricula activities and still make EPSILON PI TAU is a miracle. How the school is ever going to get along without him will be another miracle, but some superintendent is going to be lucky to get him on his staff. Epsilon Pi Tau Sec.: Gaveleers: Art Club Pres.: Dramatic Club: Orchestra: Band: Typographical Society: SAXIFRAGE Board. lZ3l Donald E. Domina Did you ever hear of an even-tempered red-headed lrish- man? Rare as they are, F. T. C. possesses one in the person of "Don" Domina. Biologist, mathematician, superb dancer, business manager extraordinary-just a few of the sobriquets applicable to "Donnie" lf this doesn't land you a job 'iDon," nothing will! Mohawks '34-'35: Business Manager SAX. Rachel C. Dormin We admire you, Rachel, for your dramatic ability, your sense of humor, and your ability to so capably stand up for your rights. Qualities such as these will not go unrecognized, and will be the impetus behind your future success. Dramatic Club '32-'34, Anne T Dunleavy A To know Anne is enough to make us appreciate the merry side of life. Anne's redeeming qualities of good-heartedness and honesty will safely take her through life in anything she may attempt, Geography Club '32, '33, '34: Hockey '34, '35, Ellzabefh L. Ellis Deeply interested in art, practical as well as fine, Ellis has the distinction of being the author of our class song: one of our more persistent knitters, and a wood finisher of note. Rea cently, however, Ellis has acquired a Ford which, when filled to overflowing with co-eds, reminds us of the celebrated "Fresh Air Taxi Cab." Geography Club '3Z: Nature Club '34. '35: Hockey '32, lZ9l .-R' -Q' Armas Fillbaclr Clark lost a good man when Armas left there for Fitch- burg. I-le started here in the P. A. department, changed to the Junior High and became the third ranking student in less than a year. On the basketball floor he's a topnotcher, and even his dental catastrophe didn't effect his social prestige. From such a demonstration it is obvious that no odds can possibly beat Armas. Basketball '32, '33, '34: Mohawks. Evelyn E. Flal1er'I'y Irene M. "Ev" is small only in stature. No one has a larger heart or a more inquiring or alert mind than she. Sincere and con- scientious in the extreme, "Ev" is always prepared for even the most difacult assignment. Her anxiety to please and her determination augur well for a successful future as a school ma'amI Geography Club '32: Glee Club '32: Nature Club '32, '33. Fogarly Conscientious and dependable, Irene enjoys the enviable reputation of having never "let a person down." She made her musical debut as "Butterfly" in H. M. S. Pinafore. a courageous production which will be long remembered. With Irene's graduation the Cilee Club will lose a loyal member. Glee Club '31-'35, Leo Garrepy Hats off to one of the most enterprising and ambitious lads of F. S. T. C. No wonder you're thin, Leo, you're not still long enough to acquire any poundage. Leo has a finger in almost every pie concocted on the campus, and plays in an orchestra on the side. Lots of luck to the boy Who's not afraid to Work for what he Wants. M, S. A. Council: Glee Club: Orchestra. l30l Leo Glennon Quiet and shy, Leo expresses himself through drawing. Books, papers, desk tops. walls-every conceivable surface provides a canvas upon which he can create beautiful girls. handsome men, caricatures, or whatever his heart desires. Walt Disney will probably keep his job if Leo sticks to teach- ing. Treasurer M. A. A.: Treasurer Art Club '342 Mohawks '33, '34: SAX Staff. Barbara Gowell "Laugh and the world laughs with you: weep-" but Barb never weeps, she is one of our jolliest girls. The schools of Lunenburg had better place Barb, for without her the good old Athletic Club is headed straight for disaster. Geography Club '32: Cwlee Club '32, '33, '34, Nature Club '33, '34. Roberi' Hamilton Elmer S. Student proctor of the men's dormitory, twice president and No. 1 man of his class-such a record speaks for itself. Bob has accomplished all this without ostentation or apparent effort. His two "A-I-'s" in training have set a new record for the training schools and are good specimens of the sort of work he'll do in the future. Class President '34, '35: M. S. A. Council: Mohawks: Dormitory Council: N. Y. Conference '34: Tennis, Man- ager '33: Hockey '35. Hansen There is something in Hansen's appearance that suggests strength, and the suggestion is more than fulfilled in his work. One of his strongest points in school has been his ability to tend strictly to his own business. Laissez Faire made the United States a billionaire nation, Elmer, and we hope it does right by you. l31l Chesfer D. Howar+h Chet is a gentleman of parts-looks, wit, brains, suuozr- faire, he has them all. Chet, however, does have one weak- ness and that is politics. At the mere mention of the word he loses all track of time and often arrives two or three hours late. But when he does arrive you can always count on him to give a good account of himself. Gavaleers '35: Dramatic Club '35: Debating Club '34, '35: Glee Club '33: M. A. A. Board '34, Madeline Hughes Emile S. 'Though she is just a very little girl, "Maddy" is far from being disregarded or overlooked. She is well able to stand up for her rights and dearly loves to debate, in a friendly way, of course. Possessing an alert and retentive memory. Maddy is usually able to come out on top. Debating Club '32-'34: Secretary Debating Club '32, '33: Hockey '32-'34, Soccer '32-'34, Johnson As the star athlete of F. T. C., Emile leaves a brilliant record for lesser men to envy. Soccer, basketball, baseball- they're all the same to him. His only grievance has been that he could not play more than one sport at a time. The Red Sox are now after him, but if he turns them down the teach- ing profession will gain a good man. Basketball '32, '33, '34, '35: Baseball '32, '33, '34, '35: Coach '33, '34, '35: Soccer '32. '33, '34, '35: M. A. A. Board '33, '34, '35: Debating '32, '33: Dramatic Club '35: Gavaleer '32-'35, John Kady A lot of students never knew John very well because he seemed to keep so completely to himself. Well, he had a good reason,-he's a Benedict with a family at home. Another reason for his seeming seclusion is an enormous number of unusual interests. model ships, death-masks, weather fore- casts-there seems to be nothing that John can't do, Epsilon Pi Tau: Typographical Society '34, l32l Vernon Laverdure Vernie has made a name for himself with his snappy come- backs-"You listen, I'm tired." Well, Vernie had a right to be tired for he certainly worked hard. One of the most friendly souls on the campus, you can always count on a big smile and a glad hand from Vernie. Geography Club '32-'35: Press Geography Club H543 Glee Club '32-'351 Secretary Glee Club '31 Roberf Lee Bob has been Fitchburg's star pitcher for four years. The long, easy swing of his arm as he throws the ball is typical of Bob's college career. He does everything well, yet with- out exertion. Another Held in which Bob starred was train- ing,-the kids haven't forgotten yet how much they liked Mr. Lee. Gavaleer '35: M. A. A. Board '34: Baseball '31-'35: Captain of Baseball '34. Carl E. Ludwig Edward Carl is still a little boy, but oh! so energetic. One can always depend on him for aid if one is in a tight spot. As a reward for his unremitting energy he was given the thankless job of prying us loose from our Gavel nickels. Carl must have some collection of worms by now if being an early bird means anything! M. A. A. Board '32, H533 Soccer Manager '33: Comptroller '32, '33: Nature Club '34, '35. G. Lynch A real gentleman of the old school, Ed's dominant trait is sincerity. Whatever situation confronts him he earnestly searches for the most perfect solution possible and can be de- pended upon to stand back of the decision he makes. As president of the Gavs.. he has demonstrated a propensity for making excellent decisions which will serve him well as a teacher. SAXIFRAGF Staff: Gavaleers, President '35: M. S. A. Council '31-'32: Dramatic Club: M. A. A. Council '34-'35. l33l 'W' 9. ax. .QQ 5 .sf Winifred I. Mackey "Winnie" is the girl with the engaging smile-perhaps that's the secret of her social success. i'Winnie" also has what it takes to get along in teaching as is evidenced by her enviable and unusual record in training. If her interest in wood work- ing doesn't sidetrack her we expect Winnie to be one of the most popular teachers that F. T. C. has turned out. Geography Club '32, '333 Class Hockey '31, '32: Capt. '33: Class Basketball '3l, '32. in-it Annie Malcela The ancient maxim that "Silence is golden" warrants Annie great riches. Belied by her quiet. retiring manner. a shrewd brain is ceaselessly active, choosing and evaluating the better things in life. Annie finds her relaxation in the Glee Club. of which she has been a loyal member during her four years of colege. Glee Club '32-'34: Soccer '33, '34: Hockey '33, '34, Joseph F. Manning Though Joe has plenty to boast about, he keeps so silent that you don't know he's around 'till you see him. A crack baseball player and a leading man in the P. A. department, the schools of Walpole should eagerly await the native's return. M. A. A. Board '32: Mohawks: Baseball Capt. '34. Katherine Mannix Sincere, dependable, eflicient "Kay" has what it takes to be a well-loved leader. In athletics, dramatics. and other fields of activity we have been only too willing to take ad- vantage of that quick sympathy, ready smile and practical helpfulness which will claim for its possessor a high place in anything she undertakes. Hockey '32-'35: Soccer '32-'35: Basketball '32-'35: Vice President of W. A. A. '31, '32: Jr. Representative W. A. A. '33, '34: Head of Basketball '34-'35s SAX Staff: Dramatic Club '32-'35: Glee Club '32, '33. l34l Audrey A. Marshall Independent and self suflicient, Audrey. while always will- ing to help others. has asked no favors. An excellent dancer, a fine tennis player, and an all round good sport, Aud is de- servedly popular with her fellow students-both men and girls. Some kids are going to be mighty lucky when they get "Aud" as their new teacher. W, A. A. Board '35: SAXIFRAGE Staff '35: Tennis '33, '34, '35: Hockey '33, '35: Volley Ball '33, '35: Bowl- ing '35, Dorothy M. Maynard Dot is the best natured, the best hearted and the most un- sellish girl in the class. Quite a few superlatives for one. not very big, girl, but as Dot would say-'AI can take it," She also has set a record in printing-beating those P. A. men at their own game. You can't help being successful, Dot, for you have everyone pulling for you. Basketball '32, '33: Hockey '31, '3Z: Soccer '31, '32, Bowling Team '32. Rulh L. Michelman During her entire stay at F. T. C. Ruth has proved her- self a hard working, conscientious student. She has a well deserved reputation as a delightful hostess to which those who have been entertained at her house will testify. Ruth has quite a flare for verse making and we sincerely hope her latest venture will make an impression on the editors. Dramatic Club '32-'35, Hockey '32, Rurh Monlgomery There are not many people who can honestly lay claim to the adjective 'icharmingf' but 'iRuthie" is one of the for- tunate few. Under a winsome exterior may be found one of our most capable students, and with such assets as these the world is to be conquered. Secretary W. A. A. '341 Secretary VJ. G. A. '3Z: Vicc- President '33, '34: Dramatic Club '32-'34. l35l Anders R. Nelson Ellen E. "Of such men are empires built." Diminutive in stature. but gigantic in his fund of energy, "Puma" has been a leader in the class room and in athletics for his entire four years. Orchids to you, "Puma" as the great coach of a great quintet. Gaveleers '32, '33, '34. '35: Treasurer '34: Basketball '32, '33: Captain '3-4: Coach '35: Baseball '33, '34, M. A. A. Board '34, '35. Niemi Ellen is one of the quieter members of 1935, but her schol- astic record proudly speaks for her. Eflicient and well pre- pared herself, she is always willing to help those who have been remiss. Many thanks and the best of luck to you, Ellen, for those frequent past favors. Nature Club '34, '35: Glee Club '31-'35. David W. O'Brien Timid and shy socially, Dave's forte is conscientious study, not of lessons alone but of whatever he undertakes. The results are his enviable mastery of tennis, his invincible checker and chess techniques, and a reputation for being the man who will always do more than his share of the work. Mohawks C4l. Treasurer '33: Tennis l3l. Captain '35: M. A. A. Board '35. Paul X. O'Connor Tall and distinguished looking, Paul is a man who de- mands respect. In college he has ably proved his executive ability as president of the Mohawks: his histrionic powers in the Dramatic Club: and his physical prowess on the tennis court. Though some claim Paul is a sesquipedalian that is not true. He is a philosopher in embryo. Dramatic Club '32, '33, '34, '35: M. A. A. Board '33, '34, '35: Mohawk Club '33, '34, '35, President '34: Bas- ketball '32: Tennis. Captain '33, Coach '34, '35. T363 l Rita C. Frances O'Malley With her slender figure, curly blonde hair and baby blue eyes, Rita is a picture of perfect innocence. Her quiet even nature and pleasant disposition have endeared her to all of us. Although modest she is known as one of the brightest students in the class. Geography Club '3l: Glee Club '3l: Basketball '33. J. O'NeilI Gay, laughter-loving Fran has a great time teasing the more naive members of the sterner sex,-and they don't com- plain about it either! But beneath this surface levity is a sin- cere and consuming interest in the drama, and in literature as a whole. Pran's ability to penetrate the bluff of the poseur and the hypocrite will be invaluable to her in whatever sit- uation she may find herself. SAXIFRAGE Staff '35: Class Secretary '34, '35: Volleyball '33335: Hockey '341 Soccer '3-l: Debating Club '32, Arfhur Parsons "Ducky" Parsons hails from Gloucester, where all men must be giants regardless of size. lf you don't believe "Ducky" qualifies, just get him to tell you about his fxshing trip two summers ago. Business ability plus an excellent grasp on his subject matter make Parsons a fine prospect for the first superintendents job that comes his way. M. A. A. Board '33: Baseball Manager '34: Comptroller '35: Gaveleer '33-'35: Nature Club '32-'35, Minnie S. Perls+ein Minnie ranks well at the top in scholarship-proving that effort does bring the desired results. She, like the Moocher, has a heart as big as a whale, and is always ready to help the other fellow out. As Dr. Percival says-"You can always depend on Miss Perlsteinf' Nature Club: Art Club '33, '35. l37l en - MESFQ A Q an , 'ta Ronald Peverly Charles Na'ralie Fine things come in small packages, for example, note Peverly in his Baby Austin. He says little but he always knows exactly what he's doing and wastes no time getting it done. When the midnight oil burned in the P. A. shops. you could count on its being Peverly and Kady finishing some piece of craftsmanship for their own satisfaction and use. Cavaleer '32, '33, '34, '35: Typography. A. Poeclterf From "Charlie's" peaceful manner and quiet voice, it might be supposed that he is a man who may be trifled with. but it is not so. Charlie has good ideas, knows his rights, and is well able to defend them. M. A. A. Board: Manager Basketball: Glee Club '3Z. '33, '34, '353 Debating Club '33: Dramatic Club: Typographical Society. P. Pollard Nat is one of those vivacious people with sparkling eyes and active minds who never seem to be caught in a languid moment. Her interests are bewilderingly broad. She may always be counted on for an ingenious suggestion and coop- erative support. two qualities which long ago assured her of success. Vice President Miller '33-'3-+3 NV. A. A. Board '32-'35: Head of Bowling '33-'3-ll Soccer '33: Art Club '33-'3-l: Geography Club '32-'3-lc SAX Staff. Bessie A. Poulos l-lere is undeniable proof of the old adage that good things come in small packages. Bessie is our miniature personinca- tion of industry, energy and good humor, a combination. which, when topped by the sunniest of smiles, will surely prove as irresistible to superintendents as it has to her fellow- students. Clee Club '31-'3-li Dramatic Club '32-'35: Art Club '33- '3-lq Hickey '32, '33: Basketball '31, '33: Volley Ball '32, '33, l33l Rose Reagan Virginia Poise and calm self-possession, the outward evidences of a keenly perceptive mind, are attributes for which Rose has been distinguished since she first entered F. T. C. Gener- osity and helpfulness are as characteristic ones. We can safely surmise that a career to her will be no dull routine affair but an exciting adventure. Cilee Club '32, '33: Bowling '33, '34, '35, Robbins The truest of friends, the most conscientious of workers, the finest of sports, the best of dancers-anything "Ginny" does one has to describe in superlatives. Every bit of that tall angular figure is thrown wholeheartedly into whatever she does, whether it be hockey, dancing or studying. She is the best all-round sport in the school. Dorm Association, Secretary '34, President '35: Nature Club '35g A, A. Conference '33: W. A. A. Board '32-'34: Head of Hockey '33: Head of Soccer '3-lg Basketball '31, '32, '33: Bowling '31-'34, Henry F. Rockel Henry is an excellent artist, and it is the fault of the class that his talents have not been fully exploited. His manner is unassuming, but his membership in Epsilon Pi Tau shows the calibre of his work which is apparent in everything he does, Epsilon Pi Tau '34, Vice President '35: Typographical Society, Vice President. Frank Saulenas Like his inseparable pal, Freddy, Prank is thoroughly self- dependent. He has invariably minded his own business, and has minded it so effectively that he is a ranking man in his class and treasurer of EPSILON PI TAU. His classmates say that he has done it by sheer brain power, and that's an asset that will always enable a man to maintain his independence, Dramatic Club '33, '34, '35: Epsilon Pi Tau '34, '35, l39l John F. Shea John Shea has won distinction as the only non-commuter who managed to stay out of the Dorm., but the Hotel Ray- mond just couldn't get along without him. He is a good student, played on all his class teams and shone in varsity hockey. He is planning now to be a teacher unless the hotel business will at least double his pay. Typographical Society, Secretary: Hockey '34, '35. Katherine M. Sheehan Though small in stature, Kay's eyes betray an alert and in- is her mental capacity that accounts for standing, her position as editor-in-chief and the respect which all her classmates telligent mind. It her high scholastic of the SAX. board, hold for her. Witty, and possessed of a stimulating aptitude for penetrating criticism, life is never dull when Kay's around. Editor of SAXIFRAGE: Hockey l3ll. Louis Silver Good natured and a great worker, Louis is death on bunk. Upon suspecting any sort of bologna he starts tracking it down, regardless of the personal danger involved. A good business manager and a great campaigner, it was Louis who engineered the sale of the year-book. You can always be sure of success if Louis is on your side. Assistant Manager of SAXIFRAGE '35: Typographical Society. Margarei' SlaH'ery When Margaret comes flying into the D. Gfs room the rest of us Wonder at her unbounded vitality and enthusiasm. That this attitude produces results is shown by her enviable record in training. We predict for Margaret a career as scin- tillating as that of her famous aunt. Debating Club '32, '33: Dramatic Club '3-l: Soccer '33: Hockey '32, H01 A. Fay Smifh Clifton Whenever there's a discussion in progress "Smitty" can Eb depended upon to dive in head foremost. He manages to get mixed up in a lot of things and some of them he does well. For instance: printing, histrionics. editing a school paper, the SAX. board, and last of all, story-writing. Pay claims that if he can make a success of the latter, he'll spend his life cul- tivating brain children and leave the school-children to the more tender mercies of somebody else. 441 Gaveleers: Dramatic Club. President '35: Editor of Guuul: SAXIFRAGE BO2lI'd. M. Southworth in Cliff is both an excellent athlete and a fastidious gentle- man. A mainstay in the soccer team when only a freshman. he climaxed his athletic career by a fine season as coach. When off the soccer field he is a meticulous dresser and a careful stu- dent: a man who has actually earned all the credit he has re- ceived. Mohawk Club. President '35, Secretary '3-lg Vice President M. S. A. '34-1 M. S. C.: Dorm Council: Coach Soccer S52 M. A. Board. George V. Spires The story of Cieorge's phenomenal years at Fitchburg is destined to become a legend. To support a family and go to college at the same time is Well Worth remembering, but to get all A's in the bargain is unforgettable. lf George can maintain his present pace he'll probably become Fitchburgs most famous Alumnus. Margarei' M. Splaihe Try as We will We can think of no more adequate way of expressing our admiration for Peg than to say she's a grand sport. All the enviable qualities which this term is supposed to connote are firmly embedded in a personality that has missed no one in its magnetic appeal for friendships. If Wishes for success mean anything to the powers that be, she may be assured of an ideal career. Head of Baseball '33: Head of Basketball 754: President of W. A. A. '34-335: Nature Club '34-M55: Hockey '32-'35: Soccer '32-'35: Basketball '32-'353 Baseball '32-'35. l4ll v a. i l .,. . r es J? Q' 4 Y v FX WK S N 0 .fx ja? .-A 440' """"5v- Inez Siu Aimo H. ari' We wager that Inez' Winsome ways and big black eyes have melted many a cop's heart as she gaily sped to and from Pepperell each day! Modest and retiring as she is we find her well up on her studies, and to many of us she has proved herself a steadfast and loyal friend. TeiH'inen "Teit" is a long, lanky Finn, wlth plenty of power. So much power, in fact, that it carried him all over Europe as a member of a crack track team, and in F. T. C. it enabled him to star in both basketball and soccer. When you add to his physical prowess the brain power that made him president of EPSILON PI TAU. the result is a man who can excel at any- thing. Soccer '32, '33, '34, '35: Basketball '32, '35: Track '32, '33, '34, '35: Ciaveleerg Typographical Club: M. A. A. Board '33, '34, Chairman '353 Epsilon Pi Tau, President '35: SAXIFRAGE Board. Henry C. Tenney Under any sort of circumstances it's a comfort to have Ten- ney around, because he never asks for help or sympathy him- self, but he willingly gives both to his friends. For the last four years Henry has been working at the job of going to college, and it goes without saying that he has done the job well. Donald S. Towle Everyone who knows Don, knows his charming smile. It is an asset that he keeps with him even "when everything goes dead wrong," In school Don has been a mainstay in the Cmlee Club and Orchestra and a star in the interclass games. He is a friend, a good student and a man of whom E. T. C. may well be proud. Glee Club '32, '33, '34, '35g Orchestra '32, '33, '3-+3 Typographical Society. l42l Donald J. Tracey Good appearance, pleasing voice, fine sense of humor, win- ning manner-personality plus, that's Don Tracey. Since his freshman year Don has been one of the most popular men on the campus, and that goes for the faculty and men as well as the girls. You know, Don, Roosevelt has a famous smile and just look where it got him. Men's Student Council, Vice-President '34, '35: Soccer '32, '33: Baseball '32: Dramatic Club '33, '34, '35: Glee Club '33, '34, '35: Typographical Society '35: Gaveleer, Secretary '33, Vice President '35: Track '32, '333 SAXIf FRAGE Board. Lllyan Trolslcy lt's difhcult to remember that Lil has been with us only one year. ln that short time she has become such a valuable addition to the class that we wonder how Worcester Teach- er's College could resign itself to losing one of its most effi- cient and capable students. Dramatic Club '34: Basketball '3-4: Volley Ball '35. Frederick Wales So far as is known Freddy Wales has never asked a favor of anyone. He has stood squarely on his own feet, earned money by playing in dance bands, and taken everything that came his way without flinching. A yachtsman and a musi- cian, if Freddy does as well in his vocation as he has in his avocations, he will have to ask no more favors in the future than he has in the past, Gavaleer '32, '33, '34, '353 Orchestra. Thelma Wrighi' Very sweet and demure is Thelma, and she has an active sense of humor in the bargain. Conscientious toward her work, Thelma's chief joy, when she throws off the yoke. is to go dancing. Speaking of yokes-is it true, Thelma, that Shirley is your favorite village? l43l Edna A. C-Balica Unstudied excellence in the three S's-Sincerity, Sagacity and Serenity-as well as in the three R's is what has made Edna one of the most delightful of classmates and what will eventually bring her, We are sure, the sum of them all- supreme success. Chairman, W. A. A. Weekend '3-4: Hockey '31, '33, '3-lg Basketball '32, '33, '34: Soccer '3l, '32. Gerfrude M. Harfy Fragile, almost childlike in appearance, "Gert" combines the mind of a philosopher with the soul of an artist. Her deep insight and breadth of character are apparent in the lovely lyrical poems Which she has Written and of which we are all so justly proud. We prophesy that in the not too dis- tant future "Gert" will be F. T. C.'s most distinguished daughter. Student Council '32, '34: Delegate to N. Y. Conference '34, Class Secretary '34: Dramatic Club '32, '33, '34, '35: Art Club '33: Glee Club '32. Ri'ra Kenney "Action" seems to be the keynote of "Ken's" philosophy of life. Wherever you find the exciting, the stimulating, the colorful or the amusing, there you will find Ken,-an invalu- able companion for anyone Who believes in living life lustily and appreciating it keenly. Student Council '34: W. A. A. Board '34: Glee Club '32C Art Club '33, '34, '35: Soccer, Hockey, Basketball. Bowling, Volleyball '32, '33, '34, '35. Dorofhy Mifchel Dot is a study in light and shadow, a combination of bright vivacity and somber moods, a mixture that intrigues one and is always a little bit surprising. The classroom may not connne her talents forever, but we could easily predict success for her in any Held. Student Council '32, President '35: Dramatic Club '32-'35. E441 Helen O'Connor There are so many praiseworthy possibilities in Helen's past that it is not possible to enlarge on all of them. Her active participation in every phase of school life has given her a background of experience which is only one of the many bases upon which she can be assured of an effective career. Glce Club: Geography Club: Dramatic Club: Hockey, Soc' cer. Basketball '32, '33, '34, '35. Malvma Sulkoski Laughter, Malvina believes, is the perfect antidote for any problem. The eflicacy of such a code is well illustrated in her enviable equilibrium. There are not short-cuts to every goal, but balance and a sense of values are priceless assets. Bowling '34: Basketball '33, '34s Hockey '34: Glee Club '34: Geography Club '34. Marvls E. Thompson If the criteria of success are breadth of interests and vert satility of accomplishments then We can expect for Marvis an amazing career. It seems that there is no field which she has not explored. It is still a matter of conjecture in which one she Will leave her mark, but leave it she Will, and that with attendant glory. Volleyball '32: Glee Club: Nature Club: Art Club '35: Student Council '35. l45l .4 l" mmm 7,65-'v.. Olive J. SENIOR E3 Berlied Blonde and light-hearted, Olive was a welcome addition to Miller Hall when she moved in during sophomore year. Ambitious and cooperative. she has Worked hard both for the Dormitory Association and the W. A. A. Olive has beauty, brains, and the will to succeed-who can stop her? Geography Club '3Z: Glee Club '32: Art Club '3Z. '33. '34: Hockey '34, '35: Soccer '34. '35: Basketball '34, '35: Capt. Black Team '35: Dorm Council, Secretary '35, Winifred Dodge "Winnie" is a real student-one who does good work be- cause she loves to do it. She is also gifted musically, and her trumpet playing has been a feature of many of our social affairs. As one of her classmates so aptly put it: "l've never seen Winnie Dodge with a hair on her head out of place." Orchestra '33, '34, '35: Glee Club '33, '34: Art Club '33, '34, '35: Geography Club '34: W. A. A. Board '34, '35: Volleyball '33: Executive Secretary-Treasurer Athletic Conference. Eva Ducharme Eva was a house-president Whom we shall never forget, Her sense of duty and clear thinking commanded the respect of all her associates in Miller Hall, She was always coopera- tive and helpful in the many undertakings in which she had a part. We feel. that with her ability to lead, Eva will surely meet success in her future work. Geography Club '34: Art Club '33, '34, '35: Glee Club '33, '34, '35: Dorm. Council '35: House President '35. Alice Ky+e We will all remember Alice as an all round athlete and a grand sport. As head of the Orange Team. it was evident to all that she has qualities of leadership. She has made many lasting friendships here because of her cheerful smile and un- failing good nature. XV. A. A. Sr. Representative '35: Orange Captain '34: Hockey '33-'35: Soccer '33-'35: Volley Ball '33-'35: Basketball '33-'35: Baseball '33-'353 Glee Club '33-'35: Art Club '33. H61 Bessie Lanza One of the most jovial and friendly souls on the campus, the Day Girls' room echoes with mirth when Bessie is in form. Although not apt to be worried or overworked by her scholastic activities, she has managed to keep well abreast of her class. Here's to you, Bessie, and may you always laugh last! Marlon McCollum Marion is one of the quietest members of our class and has formed many lasting friendships through her congenial and sincere spirit. We will remember her as a cheerful. happy person always ready to help when she was needed. lt is evident, from the great enjoyment and interest which she shows in her work, that her profession has been well chosen. Volleyball '33: Hockey '35: Geography Club '34g Art Club '33, '34, '35. Helen Maienski Helen comes to us from the beautiful old town of Groton. So retiring is she that many of us have missed the opportunity of knowing her personally. However, her classmates tell us that she is a capable, energetic student, and an obliging, sin- cere friend. Doro+hy Osborne "Dot" takes college and its duties very seriously, perhaps that is why she has achieved so much. She is a commuter. though she hasn't that "way worn traveller" look about her. Dot has journeyed far to obtain her diploma, but it's safe to prophesy that she will go much farther after she gets it. l47l -.r Q, .. M ,.,....,pwgff,z 1 r ...QC Martha A. Sou+her Martha. with her infectious good spirits. certainly helps to make life more interesting for E3. She can always be de- pended upon to allay the seriousness of a situation with a dis- arming giggle. She is energetic and full of pep in the class- room as well as in the gym. Your sunny outlook has often proved a stimulus to our flagging spirits, Martha. Hockey 75: Soccer 75: Volleyball 35: Glee Club '35. Genevieve Vachowski Genevieve Hrst took the limelight at F. T. C. as the un- forgettable Susie Sponge. Since then she has consistently maintained a place as a leader on the campus, not in dra- matics alone, but in athletics as well. We will all remem- ber Gen as a friend. determined to succeed herself and always ready to help others. XV. A. A. Board '34: Black Team Capt. '3-4: Basketball '31 '34, '35: Hockey '33, '3-l, '35: Dramatic Club, Sec- retary '34, Vice President '35: Cilee Club. 27, .-,,,. Tad., , J,p,- 536 as'-Q. 1-- dries, 'Qi be 'r i ' , if- 'X k A I x ' 'E asf'-. fit XV' Luna: Lxhlfge tw fm .5 , ,X .. , R :Vi - A X 'ea ,I ,fir X 7 ,aj ZQFA is if A? :Ma fl 15' ' , . ' ,X .x l 5 1 A - I , - L ffxf- 'flu A 5 14-,..,,Kf --1 ni -s l , J ' X f:.f"'i,,- gs lg, gf' 5" gg . - ' '.fj.a','ff.a,2 ,nf ' 'A P-c'-' 'at x 1. I E35 , -- 'v 'gf fi.,. -Q--tw A , ..,,,,,. .. 4, K ,E 44.4 -A ,, . , qv, A xv 'T T, ' -. 30:-ic i! 1 127,17 'Q x"'7ZglZf" 2-L Mi-X. 'if ji f,,,gff,.' ,R5: X .,. 4-7' ,555 . , v ,, A g f , Vg, ,L-, "2f,,.,,,,1,, -if-41' f ,f-1595. , ' I ,' '61, g- 14 xmrltl-Us THE .w.n:,a1. nal:-'LQ . T' f, l48l I F l SONG OF '35 Theres a goal, a shining goal- On ahead. thirty-five! Make that goal your only aim. Class of ours, thirty-five. Not for power, nor for fame, Neither silver, nor for gold, But for truth and light press on Class of ours, thirty-five. On the ladder of success Never rest, never rest: Climbing always, step by step, Ever up, never down, 'Til thy name rings out with fame Not of bold deeds nor of vain, But with truth and light aflame, Class of ours, thirty-ive. CHORUS Onward, forward, class of thirty-live. Onward, class of thirty-five, Facing the light with all thy might, Forward to victory strive. -Elizabeth Ellis l49l -1 1751? '4, ..l www, W z jx . ,, . W 5,,,W ....- 4- " x ' i'h""'A A ANL- -1 QN- 'six ,Lx 15:7 ,. . . .g.qM..1q1-,wx 1 . "v'2.wy':, f - 7 - 'fx '3"vh?'ff7"'fw ' I 1 '11 Q w. ' . 'f W Qigs ii-Qg .X ,Q,7"QE. , , ,,,,,., geiiml, Sifnzxi M2545 rg,-,,9.'vg 4s?. :LM 6,22-9 i,f,N,., ik l . 11: 'f94,wf+' up -.ww Af ffm' rw 1. "' g:.K,iv5wIxdx :Zigi 4 ,L-grlxixsiiu ut iE,V.l-35:1 .671 -,X fa' 1 fi .ff 1. w--if-f"'zr, j -Q ' 1 5,-11: , , MR..-V J, ' X A at H : ,figff331:'xg :Egg ' :WQ33 Q-Vi ,g. 15' , -fp, wiv?-ff,, 3 iq ' TX- M g.- V, F, 'lv' 'mm-L - 'wf'-X . -' A ' ' ' 1. f g ,. g ,D D4 . 1, V A A 4 t , Af V . . -4- E J A ,-'2?f'- wi .2 -' ' ' fi . -- ' -ax w 1 A' -'I Q5 D ' Yi K f .A , , H . 3 -., Wh- T, , .F 4 , X X . , 5' ' V "w mg, 2, ,ggi eg"-.uf ,, fi, 3-14' 3 f g w,,.,5-.yu V:-JM . U. tvrifzqf, 5 , 'V-f?f,3'51fs' 5135? "5 : Q' 1, - YJ :1QJ'f'jLi'f bww '?' .v w ' '4' Tiff." Y' X gflzfk- '5' 1.529 15,2321 9 , 1, x, ,Q ixfyw' 4 1 Nia, ,W 551 f S3 'V 552691 fmemar., -at ,... JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY WO things happen during the Junior year to make it particularly interest- ing: the training period, and the Junior Prom. We were told by the savants of the school that training greys the hair, ruins the disposition, and impairs the health: so we entered with fear. For most of us the training period is over. We admit it was a grind, but it was fun: we wouldn't have missed it. E4 distinguished itself by doing a fine piece of work, and according to reports J4 will equal its record. The second great event, the Junior Prom.. was a smashing success. The library. in the hands of an extraordinary decoration committee headed by Ken Bowen. became a marvelous underwater palace through which the mermen and maids glided to the strains of Fred Jolie's music. As Juniors we feel that we are just beginning to realize the opportunities that surround us here at F. T. C. We have only one year left as underclassmen. but we look forward to it eagerly in the anticipation of crowding it with new hopes and new joys. OFFICERS President .,.. .......,... .,..... G O RDON HILL Vice President . T . . JEANNETTE GWYNNE Secretary .A .... PHYLLIS FALL Treasurer A . . , GEORGE ANDERSON l5ll ". ., ' . Sk L .- wr. noi. -n-' .f ..,,... ...-r.-. Myiviv- ,- -- ,- turf .4-n , Jlgdrbl ay Q 9' , ,no hi 4, 4,,h: P .. ' hu. f gulls, X xx A -4, . 'Yin- Q grgulln-ni., : up-' 'FE R. , ' ' by 9 Wwe 'W Q In-illsipvgl THE SOPHOMORE CLASS IT WAS very hot, if our memories serve us,-that day in the early part of September, l933, when we first saw the Stars and Stripes drooping rather listlessly against its gleaming white pole above the cluster of red brick buildings on the hill. But the heat of the sun did not match the warmth of our reception. On the baking campus, in classrooms, in the tiled lobby where Venus, Minerva 25 Co. looked on indifferently from their pedestals-everywhere. we received broad smiles, glad handshakes, and enthusiastic words of welcome. Thinking back now, we think that perhaps the upper-classmen realized then they were meeting an unusual if not unique, class. ' We first deviated from the ordinary run by producing an Initiation-Minstrel Show that was the hit of the season, in which we literally bombarded the gog- gling uppers with our talent. When we found we needed a president we elected Jerry McDowell, Mac led us bravely through dire decisions of class colors. of class song Cwhich is still a minus quantity, violating all traditionl, and of Valentine Dance postponement fbecause of frigid weatherj. Then we put a basketball team on the floor that couldn't win a game. The same team this year took the Interclass Championship by whipping every team in sight. In 1934 we placed Joe Rush at the helm, a man of no mean stature: he has there acquitted himself masterfully as is to be expected of one whose ancestors have been accustomed to going down to the sea in ships. In the cause of the higher arts, the class of '37 contributed Al Kempainen and Bernie. Roth, two stellar members of the cast of "The Servant In the House," the Dramatic Club's highly successful play. Now at the end of our Sophomore year we're mighty happy we have two more years in which to be together and unusual. OFFICERS President .. .......... ..... J osEPH RUSH Secretary ..... .. PR1scILLA KENNY Vice President . . . . . ETHEL CRITCHLEY Treasurer . . . .... ..,., J OHN LAVELLE l53l V ' tw '2 " f N w ,. , 5 Y . 2, f-su iZ5, 5A '- , a k -j 71- , xg 7- ,4 MM .Q,f'2" 'V f 5' '1 1"5-f'M723 ,4 -seahinsugu ,444-12w.:.i.-:,. , .J-nv., Nw.. ..- 'f1ui1f,:m 1-c - Q ,,-Q' 'i gn' o-- - ,C - .-1 ,... - .... . ii gxvlp ,Ii , 'casiihn -lag! .-1-IT' -s-. ' li 2' avr..-'V A 'YW 4'-. V4 0 wo, 9 '14 -'T 4 'Us 5, , v '56 'Q ,Ny ' -,g 2 ' . fx ' VJ. 1 1 .fe " hs W,- E 2 f 'Q ,Hr--Lats... I 1- , Q Dv-"K,-f lk f su- ?W'Q":- S-4 ,lb-n Quo, A-q :A 1--l-. -...-- 'fX1yBl!"itr:z 1--1' HISTORY OF THE FRESHMAN CLASS GN SEPTEMBER ll, l934, about seventy-five young men and Women, under the handicap of being Freshmen, first saw the light of the F. S. T. C. On September 19, after about a Week of initiation into the mysteries of college life, they became full-fledged collegiates. The events of this red-letter day lno schoolj included, in the morning, a program of racing, paddling and tug-o'-War by the Freshmen, and, in the afternoon, a gala Freshman Reception which the guests of honor attended, a little the worse for wear but otherwise in good spirits. The Freshmen have been very active in extra-curricular activities. They contributed a skit to the Saxifrage Stunt Night which left the audience panting for breath. As the climax to a Winter Carnival Week-end, the Class sponsored a well-attended Carnival Ball which the "Gavel" didn't care for particularly. but which everyone else seemed to enjoy. They have taken an active part in dramatics, debating and cheer-leading, and athletic activities. Several have been members of varsity athletic teams including the Soccer, Basketball, Ice Hockey and Tennis squads. OFFICERS Presidem . , . . . PAUL GooDw1N Secretary ..... ..... R UTH MARCY Vice President . . . .,..,, MILDRED POLAND Treasurer . . . , . . KALERVO KANSANNIVA l55l SPECI Robert Deady, PhB. James Dorsey, A.B. Francis Finneran, A.B. George Heald, AB. AL STUDEN George O'Connor, AB. John O'Connor, AB. John Powers, A.B. Elmore Putnam, AB. George Rice, A.B. John Ruddy, AB. Edward Skelley, A.B. Mary Taylor, AB. TS 32 St. Michael, ' Holy Cross, '34 Holy Cross, '34 Amherst. '27 Holy Cross, '34 Holy Cross, '34 Holy Cross, '34 Bowdoin, '33 Holy Cross, '34 Holy Cross, '34 Holy Cross, '34 Smith. '34 Judith Greenwood Louise Coffey Bernice O'Neill Catherine Weston Lois Chism l56l 0 Q E 5 P 9 9 E 5 1 1 1 - 2 - - 5 E E 5 Q Q I - 5 Y I N? llllll lllllllllllll 9 5 Z e Z 5 4 e Z S 2 5 I 'ag 4? I CHEER LEADERS In 1935, for the first time in its life, F, S, T. C. has had organized cheering. That it has been so effective is due to the group of excellent cheer-leaders that have been discovered in the student body. The hand-springs and back-flips of Kansanniva and Biros were athletic events in themselves. Joe Rush and Bill Purcell supplied the comedy relief, and Florence Lovell the inspiration. If the support of good cheers helped in any way to produce that championship basket- ball team, it is a feature in College life that Fitchburg will never again do with- out. I'38l MEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION HE lVlen's Athletic Board, which controls all of the varsity athletic endeavors of the men students and is sponsored by Mr. Carpenter, had its hands full this year in trying to apportion fairly a meager eight hundred dollars to ten loudly clamoring coaches and managers. With our infant Hockey increasing the number of varsity sports to five in number. it has been necessary by vote of the M. S. A., to inHate the lean budget by increasing the men's athletic dues for next year from live to eight dollars. Another dilemma the Athletic Board had to face this past year. and which will have to be faced in coming years, is that of the varsity schedule. As a college we do not desire contests with business colleges and textile schools. Colleges such as Dartmouth and Holy Cross are difficult to contact without pay- ing unreasonably heavy guarantees: then, too, a victory over F. T. C. would have little weight, while a defeat would mean much. However, our athletic activities are growing steadily and the time is not far off when all our sports will be on the college competition level. Certainly our attitude towards our varsity sports reached a collegiate level of enthusiasm this past year. The Board elected cheer leaders: cheers and songs were selected. and practice periods were instituted through the cooperation of Dr. Herlihy. The gratifying results were felt at once, both in the increased attendance at basketball games, and in the lively spirit shown there. Of course we had a championship basketball team, but there is no reason why the same spirit can not be produced at all our other sports contests. OFFICERS President ..... .,........ . . . A. TEITTENEN Vice President . , ...... G. HILL Secretary ..... ..,. K . BOWEN Treasurer . . . . . . D. DONAHUE I59I Manager ....... Assistant Manager Coach ...4..,. G., Spring, Capt. OL., Godek IL., Johnson CF., Southworth I.R., Burns O.R., Stacevich OR., Waring CF., Andrews HB., Moore FB., Cummings H.B., Corkum SOCCER REGULARS SUBSTITUTES i601 . . , . ROBERT ARDINI . . . ALBERT CASWELL CLIFTON SoUTHwoRTH C.H.B., Turner R.H.B., MacDonald L.H.B,, McNeil LFE., Anderson RFB., Teittenen FB., Rush FB., Heinz G., Wasink F., Stack I.R., Bono SOCCER DURING the last four years our soccer team can boast of victories over the varsity teams of Harvard, Tufts, and Worcester Tech. Last fall the vars- ity soccer squad closed its season with a record of two victories, two defeats and two tie games. The team opened its season October 3, playing Clark University in Worcester which resulted in a tie CO to Ol. Three days later Fitchburg invaded Hanover, N. H.. where Dartmouth College took the teacher-students into camp, 3 to 1. after a closely fought battle in the rain and mud. Bridgewater, traditional rival of Fitchburg, succumbed on October 20 to a garrison finish, staged by the Fitchburgers, 5 to 4, after the visitors led 4 to l at half time. Coach Southworth changed his lineup for the game with Ameri- can lnternational here on October 24, and Fitchburg emerged victorious 4 to 2. A week later Fitchburg and Massachusetts State College, in spite of two overtime periods, deadlocked 2 to 2, this encounter marking the third time the two elevens have engaged with the same result. The varsity concluded its season by losing to Springfield College 3 to l October 3l. Clifton Southworth of New Bedford was the student coach of the squad. He merits credit for the showing of the team and the brand of soccer playing he has displayed as a letterman for four years. Tommy Spring of Springfield who has been an outstanding goalie the past two years will serve as coach next year, and he promises an even better season than ever before. From the starting lineup T. C. will lose by graduation Aimo Teittinen, right fullback, Maurice Burns, inside right, Cliff Southworth, center forward: and Emile Johnson, a four year regular. Emile Johnson led the scorers with live goals. The goals were distributed as follows: Johnson-5 Burns-l Stacevich-2 Andrews-l Southworth-l Turner-l Godek--1 l 6 1 l ' Manager .M .. Assistant Manager Coach .A... . . BASKETBALL REGULARS LF., Lahtinen RF., Andrews C.,Teitttenen LG., Fillback R.G., Johnson SUBSTITUTES F., Jeffrey C.. McDowell G., Forgue G., Turner F., Blasetti F., Godek 67 . ALFRED NEJAME . . ANGELO BARRESI . . ANDERS NELSON o-captains BASKETBALL THE l934-35 season brought to a climax four years of superb basketball at Fitchburg Teachers College. The class of l935 can feel justly proud of its contribution to the success of our basketball teams, for it was back in our freshman year that Nelson and Johnson received regular positions on the varsity. By our Sophomore year, Fillback, a transfer, had made the grade and helped toward another successful season. ln our Junior year Nelson was rewarded with the captaincy of the team. That year only three games were lost while Worcester Tech, Deerfield, Beckers. Bridgewater, Keene and Cushing were taken into camp. At the close of the sea- son Nelson was again rewarded, this time with the position of coach. Coach Nelson's charges had only practiced a few times when he came out with the statement at a meeting of the lVlen's Student Association, "l promise you the best season and the greatest team that you have ever had." Little Napoleon, as our diminutive coach was dubbed by manager Neclame, had seen the great power and even greater spirit that was present in his squad of sharp-shooters. The stage was well set-a good coach, a good system, a good quintet and a good, although brief, schedule. The first encounter was at the Armory. There Hyannis fell heavily beneath an 82-12 score. The team then travelled to Worcester Tech., to squelch that institution by a 49-23 victory before a crowd of l000. Again on our own court Assumption was turned back 45-33. So the season rolled on, amid cheers and songs, and victory after victory. Then came the real test-the Holy Cross game. A crowd of 1200 jammed the Armory, most of them eager to see the Teachers take the Cross. When the teams lined up the Holy Cross boys towered above our team, but before three minutes of the game had elapsed we were leading 8-0, and at the half we con- tinu.ed to hold the lead, 24-16. The last half was evenly fought. but at its close we emerged victorious, 37-301 lt was a never-to-be-forgotten year in the annals of Fitchburg basketball, and to Coach Nelson and his famous quintet goes our sincere admiration. l63l Q 1 "' fs Manager ......... Assistant Manager . . . Coach ........... Assistant Coach ,,.. C., Connors P., Lee P., Spring IB., Johnson ZB., Jeffrey IB., Donahue OF., Moore OF., Foy C., Twombly C., Blasetti . . . . ERNEST BoNo . . JoHN STACEVICI-I . . EMILE JoHNsoN . . CHICK ANDREWS 3B., Manning Capt SS., Andrews LP., Cummings C.P., Forgues R.P., Bixby P., Buono C., Barresi ZB., Godek S.S., Ciodek P., Towle BASEBALL FUR the past four years the story of baseball has been one of continual struggle against discouraging odds. Time and again the team marched on the dia- mond confident of success only to be overwhelmed by a series of unexplainable errors. To any one but a super-man like Coach Johnson, the difliculties he has faced might have seemed unsurmountable. He, however, has eliminated weakness after weakness until the team now can look forward to a really good season. During the season of 1934 the baseball team lost ten and won three games. That the team was steadily improving throughout the year is best proved by reference to the two games with Cushing. In the first game, May 12. Cushing was victorious by a score of 18-2, due to a spasm of errors by the home boys. At the second game, on June 2, the Fitchburg nine defeated the same team by one point-17-16. At the game with our ancient rival. Bridgewater, on May 19, the team showed their real calibre by winning ll-10. The game was a positive slug fest in which Johnson took the honors by hammering out two homers, one two-bagger and a single. There were thirty-three hits in all, during the game, including two homers, four triples and six doubles. This victory gave Fitch- burg a perfect record over Bridgewater for the year of '33-'34. The baseball team will watch the graduation of the class of '35 with regret. Emile Johnson, for two years coach and for four years star performer, Joseph Manning, captain, Arthur Bixby, Robert Lee, Harold Cummings, and John Connors, six men out of nine will receive degrees. They will be a severe loss, but the team faces the future confident of even greater success. l65l HOCKEY IN 1934, a pick-up ice hockey team of F. T. C. men played two games. This year hockey proved so popular and successful, that its tentative posi- tion as a varsity sport was changed to that of a permanent one by vote of the M. A. A. board, thus assuring erection of a rink and provision of adequate equipment in the years to come. The first ice battle of the current school year, with Cushing Academy. ended with the little-practiced Green and White at the short end of a 6 to l score. Still handicapped by a lack of practice, the boys went to Manchester, N. H.. on February 2, to be defeated by a far superior St. Anselm's team, by a ll to l tally. On February 8, playing its first game on the Teachers College rink, the F. T.. C. hockey team started its victory march. Led by Coach Maurice Burns and Matthew Godek it tramped over Becker Business College to the tune of 3 to 2. Three days later Cushing Academy came to Fitchburg and found a rejuven- ated foe. They were sent home with a 3 to 2 defeat. Still in a victorious mood. Fitchburg's ice men went to Groton to play to a l to 0 win over a highly touted Lawrence Academy team, the lone point having been the work of Coach Burns' accurate stick. ' Members of the team: Coach, Maurice Burns, '35 Manager, Arthur P. Bixby, '35 Marshall Knowlton, '36 Donald Tracey, '35 Hollis Moore, '37 John Shea, '35 Paul Waring, '38 Thomas Carney, '35 Ernest Savoy, '38 William Purcell, '36 Robert Norton, '37 Donald McNeil, '37 l66l leaf TENNIS A. VETERAN tennis team will be assuming the offensive against its old rivals this year, having the entire personnel of last year's squad and re-enforced by several newcomers. Paul O'Connor will again coach the netmen and David O'Brien will be their Captain. The rest of the squad consists of Thomas Carney, Allen Kempainen. William Johnson and William Purcell. Hollis Sargent was Manager last year. Bernard Belisle will manage the team this year with Marshall Knowlton as assistant-manager. Out of twelve games played last year, we won six. lost four and tied two. Both matches against Becker's College, Keene Normal, and one against Bay Path Institute were won. The games played with American International College and Cushing Academy resulted in a tie, while honors were shared with Bridgewater Teachers College. each winning on their own courts. Being greatly overpowered by Bryant-Stratton Institute, we lost both matches to them. This year's schedule includes games with the old rivals, American Inter- national College, Bay Path Institute, Cushing Academy, Keene Normal, and Bridgewater Teachers College: while our new rivals will be Worcester Tech, Clark University, Assumption College, Tufts College, Rhode Island College of Education. and New Britain Teachers College. Despite the fact that the schedule this year will be the hardest ever faced by the College team, We have every hope for another successful season. l67l WOMEN'S ATHLETIC BOARD HE Women's Athletic Board under the guidance of Miss Bolger and Mar- garet Splaine has accomplished a great deal this year. Every sport has had a successful season due to the untiring efforts of its respective head. The success of the conference held at Fitchburg was largely due to the smooth functioning of the board. The Women's Athletic Association owes the board a rousing cheer for directing the course of girls' athletics and making this year one of the best ever at Fitchburg. The members of the board are: President ...,ic....... ...,.. .a.,, M A RGARET SPLAINE Vice President . . . . . ETHEL CRITCHLEY Secretary i..i I . RUTH MONTGOMERY A Treasurer . , . ..., MARY O'CONNOR Heads of Sports Hockey , I , i,,,ii,r...,ri , . CATHERINE DISKEN Basketball . , . , . , KATHERINE MANNIX BGSGIJCIH , . . A , . DOLORES SULLIVAN Soccer iyiyy . . , KATHERINE BENSON Volleyball . . . . LUCILLE HARRINGTON Swimming ,i,, ALICE CULLINAN Hiking .,..,,, I . PRISCILLA KENNEY Orange Captain r.,. L I . ROSANNA LACROIX Black Captain . . . .... OLIVE BERLIED Senior Representative ..., ..,..i A LICE KYTE Junior Representative ,,i, . . AINI WARTIANEN Sophomore Representative . I . . ELLEN EUNIOLE Freshman Representative . . . . DOROTHY DOLAN l63l ATHLETIC CONFERENCE M. S. T. C. THE Annual Athletic Conference of the Massachusetts State Teachers Col- leges held its sessions on Friday and Saturday, November 15 and l6, 1934. at Fitchburg. Delegates from the various State Teachers Colleges attended together with their instructors in Physical Education. Peg Splaine, President of the Fitchburg W. A. A., presided during the Con- ference, and Winnie Dodge acted as Executive Secretary-Treasurer. Miss Bolger and Miss Stafford acted as faculty advisors. The Fitchburg girls who attended the Conference were Kay Mannix, Cappy Disken and Priscilla Kenney. The highlights which made the conference such a huge success were many. It opened with an address of welcome by the presiding oflicer followed by greetings from our own College President, Dr. Herlihy. The main speaker of the assembly was Miss Alma Porter. Assistant State Supervisor of Physical Education, who gave a most interesting talk on the subject of "Girls' Basket- ball in Massachusetts." The remainder of the morning was spent in the giving of reports by each of the colleges on questions concerning all of us. We were fortunate in obtaining Mr. Frank S. Mason, past president of the Appalachian Mountain Club, as guest speaker at our afternoon assembly. The entire faculty and student body attended his address on "The Appalachian Mountain Club-A Bit of Its History and Its Outdoor Program." We will all remember without difficulty the most enjoyable and entertaining party of the year-the "Country Fair" on Friday night. The program in- cluded a most unique fashion show, a short skit, a turtle race, fortune telling, dancing and many different booths at which every one enjoyed taking chances. Much credit is due Kay Mannix and her committee for the success of the evening. Following the business meeting and hockey games on Saturday morning, the visiting delegates and instructors returned to their various colleges with a feeling that this Conference had been a great success in every way. l69l q if HOCKEY IN THE fall our W. A. A. sports began with hockey. After a few hard practices the class games Were played off in a round-robin tournament. As a result, the Senior E 3's and the Juniors, who played as one team, took the honors. After several Orange and Black practices, for which a number of Freshmen turned out, the Orange and Black tournament was played. In the first game, the Blacks were the victors with a score of 4-0. The second game started off with two Orange goals, but this spurred the Blacks on, and in the second half they managed to pile up 4 goals for a decisive victory. BLACK ORANGE Berleid R. LaCroix Disken K. Mannix Marshall L. Harrington Funaiole E. Hill Salo M Hughes Benson B. Gravel Cleaves D. Falcon . Souther A. Kyte Fiske E. Evans Wartiainen E. Critchley Dolan H Walichowski . Splaine P. Duncan Cullinan M. McCollum Vachowski l7l xr 1 V' SOCCER IN SPITE of the cold weather many of our outdoor enthusiasts reported for soccer practices. First a round robin tournament was played off between the classes in which the Juniors were the victors. Because the Blacks were the champions in hockey, the Orange were determined to win in soccer. How- ever, after keen competition and fine sportsman-like playing by both teams, the Blacks managed to beat them by a narrow margin. The lineups were as follows: ORANGE BLACK A. Kyte C. Disken E. Mackey K. Benson L. Harrington O. Berlied M. Clarke E. Cleaves I. Rovno M. Souther E. Evans T. Parker E. Critchley A. Salo K. Mannix S. Tastula E. Pernaa C. Johnson D. Falcon B. Hayford R. Lacroix M. Splaine ws bln u WOMEN S BASKETBALL THIS year basketball had a longer season than usual. Much interest was shown in the round robin tournament which confined itself to competi- tion between class teams. Practices were well attended with the result that the Orange and Black turned out two good teams. The Orange stole the championship in basketball this year from the Blacks by winning the first two games of the series. Last year F. T. C. edged a victory over the Worcester Y. W. C. A. team by a score of 28-20. This year, the best players of the Orange and Black had the opportunity to go to Cambridge to play a representative team of the Sargent College of Physical Education. We all certainly shared their joy, when our team came back victorious by a score of 40-20, This served as a brilliant climax to the season and has aroused a wave of enthusiasm that will make for even better basketball next year. SQUAD M. Splaine D. Falcon A. Salo C. Disken E. Critchley R. LaCroix l74l DAY GIRLS' ASSOCIATION UNDER the efficient and capable leadership of Ruth Billings, the Day Ciirls' Association has had a pleasant and successful year. Our first party was the Welcoming luncheon for the Freshmen. The home- like atmosphere of the lunch room was enhanced even more by appropriate decorations. After a good dinner, Miss Bradt spoke a few Words of welcome to all of us, encouraging us to more fully enjoy our years at F. T. C. The most important occasion of the year was our Women's Student Govern- ment Banquet in which the Day girls joined with the Dorm girls to make one of the most delightful parties of the year. At our annual Christmas party Santa Claus anticipated one of the Associa- tion's long felt desires by presenting us with a radio, and we sincerely hope that ensuing classes will derive as much pleasure from it as We have already. NVe also hope that the Day Ciirls' Association will carry on with the same happy spirit of friendliness that is so characteristic of it today. OFFICERS PFQSIICIIQVIT .... ..... .,... . . . . RUTH BILLINGS Vice President . . , , . ELIZABETH POWERS Secretary .,.. . . TI-IELMA PARKER Treasurer , ..,.. ANNE WARD I76l DORMITORY STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION THE Dormitory Girls' Association had a successful year both in government and in social activities. The gala event of the year was the union of the Dormitory and Day Girls at the Student Gov't Banquet with Eva Ducharme as toastmistress. The "Travelers" and the A'Sojourners" were described by Ruth Billings and Vir- ginia Robbins. Mrs. William H. Perry gave a colorful talk on Italy. The Old English Christmas Banquet was presided over by the lord and lady of the manor, and the jester, Genevieve Vachowski, played an important part. The childish spirit of Miller Hall girls prevailed at the Kiddy Party and Santa remembered all. Amid dances, pajama parties, and banquets, the short year came to a close. OFFICERS President ..,. , ...,.ai.., . , VIRGINIA ROBBINS Vice President .I.. ,.,. lVl ARY HALEY Secretary ..... . . . OLIVE BERLIED Treasurer . . . . . ALICE CULLINAN l77l fm MEN'S STUDENT ASSOCIATION ENS Student Association includes all the men in the school. The asso- ciation is represented by a council made up of representatives from each class whose business it is to bring before the council the problems of their respective units. The activities for 1934-35 included Freshmen initiation, all-school social. lVlen's Students' Banquet with Dr. Ernest W. Butterfield, Commissioner of Education in Connecticut, guest speaker. Another activity was the publication of the Freshman Handbook, and weekly dances. the proceeds of which make it possible to offer awards to the men students gaining the most points in participation and cooperation in various activities of the school. Donald Tracey was elected as student representative to the New York Con- ference this year. Due to lack of funds only one representative was chosen, but the report Don made in Assembly was good enough for several men. The M. S. A. is already laying plans for an even better Freshman initiation next year. We are also anxious to improve on all activities for the coming year, and will welcome any suggestions from the student body. OFFICERS President .... .......... . . JoHN CoNNoRs Vice President . . . . JOSEPH RUSH Treasurer . . , ROBERT ARDINI Secretary , . , GEORGE ANDERSON T781 EPSILON PI TAU EPSILON Chapter of Epsilon Pi Tau, an honorary, professional fraternity, f in industrial arts and vocational industrial education, was granted a charter by the national chapter June 25, l932. Ideals of Epsilon Pi Tau: - To recognize the place of "skill" in Industrial Arts and Vocational- Industrial Education: to promote "social efficiencynz and to foster, coun- sel, revvard, publish and circulate the results of "research" effort in the fields of its interest. Only students who have completed their junior year in an Industrial Arts college, ranking highest in scholarship, social and professional efficiency, and outstanding men in the field are eligible for membership. Membership in Epsilon Pi Tau indicates an active and enduring interest in all phases of "prac- tical education". RESIDENT MEMBERS SPONSCR Willis B. Anthony, Dean Ralph P- WGSIOH, M-Af C. Blair MacLean, B.S. MEMBERS Arthur C. Harrington, M.A. Aimo Ht Teittinen Arthur E. Purinton Henry Rockel Charles E. Akeley Willard H. Davis Laurence E. Landall Frank 52111191133 John Kady l79l GAVELEER SOCIETY WARE of the college's need for a representative paper, the Gaveleers sur- prised the institution on October lO with the Hrst issue of "The Gavel", a mimeographed publication, introduced with the understanding that it could be replaced whenever desired by a student paper. During its existence through- out the year "The Gavel" did much to promote school spirit by its compre- hensive news of events and its editorials, pertinent to college thought and discussion. Nine new members were welcomed into the club soon after the memorable "open night." The first degree of initiation provided good entertainment for the older members: the second degree tested the fiber of the new: and the impressive third degree ritual commenced the growing together of the old and new. The weekly programs of speaker, interspersed with socials and parlia- mentary procedure meetings, were sources of educational enlargement, and fur- ther cemented ties of friendship. The club year will be concluded with the annual banquet and reunion in June, a pleasant windup to an unusually fruitful year of activity. OFFICERS President ...... ,....,...... . . . EDWARD LYNCH Vice President . . . . . A DONALD TRACEY Secretary ..i... . . . ALFRED NEJAME Treasurer . . . . . ANDERS NELSON l80l THE MOHAWK CLUB THE school year of 1934-35 marks the first decade in the annals of the Mohawk Club. As the last flames of another Mohawk Pow-wow die to the ground, many of our braves graduate. To them we sincerely say, "May every heart be free and kindness never fail." Among the various activities of the Mohawk Club this year the following are outstanding: October 29, when Professor M. C. Burns illustrated "progressive trends" in the field of pedagogy at the annual open meeting. The proud presentation of the Arthur C. Harrington Trophy to our basket- ball team for their fourth consecutive win over Bridgewater. The presentation of Noel Coward's "1'll Leave lt to You", a light comedy in three acts that was received with enthusiasm. The annual Gay-Mohawk formal dance on March 15 in the college library, one of the most colorful events on this year's social calendar. The Mohawk Club will bring the year to a close with a banquet in the Hotel Raymond. At that time the pipe of peace will be passed among the honorary alumni and the present members. There will also be an impressive installation of officers for the coming year, and to them go our most sincere best wishes for success in 1936. OFFICERS President ..... ........... . . CLIFTON SoUTHwoRTH Vice President . . ....... ARTHUR BIXBY Secretary . . . . . EVERETT MCCUE Treasurer . . . . . THoMAs CARNEY 1811 BH DRAMATIC CLUB CTIONS speak louder than words-and the actual achievements of the pl dramatic club make any verbal flattery unnecessary. Since Miss Nixon became the club's sponsor and coach in '32, its progress toward a really worth while college dramatic club has been phenomenal. ln l932 'ibrokeu not only Hnancially but in reputation and morale as well, in l93Z the club may point with justifiable pride to the following accomplish- ments: an excellent Tudor set bought and paid for: the richest treasury of any club in school: live membership: the first dramatic performance to be given out of town by our school: a request performance of the play for the Christ Church in Fitchburg: the presentation of a genuine drama, THE SERVANT IN THE HOUSE. which received unparalleled and overwhelming praise from all who saw it. To quote from the highly gratifying article that appeared in the Fitchburg Sentinel after the performance of THE SERVANT IN THE HOUSE: " .... the Dramatic Club of the State Teachers College served notice that it is a theatrical group worthy of note and generous support." OFFICERS President . . r . T ,,....rr.,,.,,r,...r A. FAY SMITH Vice Pr-esidenz . . . A . , . GENEVIEVE VAcHowsK1 Secretary e,.rr. ,.., D OROTHY FALCON Treasurer ,,,t , A . ALFRED NEJAME l82l MEN'S GLEE CLUB LTHOUGH its membership has been somewhat depleted, and demand for A its services small because of lack of funds, in all groups and communities in the vicinity of Fitchburg, the men's Glee Club under the direction of Mr. Woods, has won much applause. Their beautifully blended voices were en- thusiastically received at the Middlesex County Teachers Convention in Town- send, and each time they have appeared before the student body they have been loudly acclaimed. By virtue of an inspirational fifteen minute concert at an early March assembly, the Glee Club gained several recruits, and it is felt that next year the organization will be one of the most active at F. T. C. GFFICERS President ..,,.. . . WALTER CoAKLEY Vice President . . . . . OLAVI LAHTINEN Secretary ..,,, ,.... . FELIX HEINZ Treasurer . . . , AXEL HENDRICKSON Librarian . . . ..i.. EARL RosEEN l83l GIRLS' GLEE CLUB AN ENLARGED membership and plenty of hard Work enabled the C1irls' Glee Club to score a success in the entertainment program at the Middlesex County Teachers' Convention in Townsend this fall. Because of the enthusiasm shown by those interested in furthering the musi- cal activities at P. T. C., a concert similar to the Joint Concert given last year has been planned to take place in the late spring. The high spot of the club year was the opportunity of hearing the opera "Rigoletto" sung by Pandiccio, a native of Fitchburg and a star of the Chicago Opera Company. This treat was planned by our sponsor, Miss Perry, who is mainly responsible for the club's successful season. OFFICERS President .... ........... . . . DoLoREs SULLIVAN Vice President . . . . , PRISCILLA KENNEY Secretary .... . . . BERNICE GRAVEL Treasurer . . . . . . MARJORIE KNIGHT l84l F. T. C. BAND THE school was astonished this year to discover that Ernest Bono is actually Toscanini in disguise. On his own initiative he organized a band of sixteen members With which to reinforce the vociferous spirit at the basketball games. That the band adequately fulfilled its object is unquestioned by those Who attended the games. After such an excellent beginning the band is sure to become a fixture at F. T. C. l85l DEBATINC-5 CLUB I-IE Debating Club reports with pride that '35 has been for us an excep- tionally busy and successful year. We have exchanged debates with our traditional rivals, Keene Normal, and we added a new scalp to our belt when we defeated a team from Bay Path Institute. The object of our inter-club debates has been to create a practice ground from which debaters can be chosen to represent us against competing clubs. They have proved so good, however, that on January ll, one was given in the assembly. The exceptional work of Ida Rovno on that occasion is a good sample of what we are doing. Ai few of the less formal activities of the club have been the performance given on Stunt Night. work on a mirth provoking mock trial, and an attempt to revive the old fashioned declamation contest. To all who are interested in a good time combined with some excellent training in public speaking, the Debating Club extends a cordial invitation. OFFICERS President . , ,r,...... ,. PETER O'TOOLE Vice President i , ..,,.... RAY LUND Secretary r . , . . , ELIZABETH POWERS Treasurer . , . r . ELLEN EUNAIOLE l86l ART CLUB HE first activity of the Art Club was the selection of new members. All candidates for election were required to submit samples of their Work be- fore being admitted. Those Whose Work proved satisfactory were formally in- troduced to the club at a reception held in Miss Lamprey's room. At that time President Willard Davis. gave an outline of the activities to be undertaken during the year. To strengthen the club's Hnancial standing, it was suggested that poster Work advertising school activities be solicited from all the organiza- tions in the school, and a reasonable charge made for the cards done. The plan worked out very well, orders coming in throughout the year. Miss Pearl Duncan, chairman of the Assembly program committee, recom- mended that the club stage another series of famous art pictures similar to the one which was so well received last year. This suggestion was carried out early in the spring and proved highly successful. To take the place of one of the club's regular meetings, Willard Davis and Miss Lamprey arranged for a lecture tour of the Fitchburg Art Museum. As a climax to a year which has been a success both socially and financially, the Art Club will visit the Boston Museum of Fine Arts. OFFICERS Pf9SlldC'l7I . . . . , ....,...... , . . WILLARD DAVIS Vice President . . ..., RUTH MARCY Secretary .... . . P1-iY1.L1s FALL Treasurer . , . LEO GLENNON l37l NATURE ASSOCIATES THIS group is composed of students, Who, because of a common interest, have banded together under the name of "The Nature Associates." This organ- ization is unique in that it does not have officers, dues, or stated meetings. Any member may call a meeting or plan a definite project and notify the others as to the date on which they will assemble. Marvis has furnished the leadership for the year's activities. but much of the realization of plans and all-round good fun has been due to the good nature and cooperation of our sponsor, Mr. Randall. The activities of the past year have been diversified as shown by the follow- ing program. September--Hike to Watatic. Business Meeting. October--I-like to Monadnock, Selection of Moths. November-Bird Feeding Station. Turtle Race. December--Penny Drive, Christmas Party. January-Skit for Stunt Night. February-Valentine Party, Sliding Party. March-Moving Picture Entertainment, Maple Sugar Party. April-Trip to Benson's Animal Farm, Business Meeting. May-l-like to Wachusett, Trip to Museum of Natural History. Boston. June-Moth Collecting Trip, Farewell Party. l88l TYPOGRAPHICAL SOCIETY HE "Typo" club has been organized to promote an interest in. and a knowl- edge of printing and allied industries. Trips were taken by the club to newspaper plants, engraving companies, magazine and book publishers, and paper mills. At the meetings problems related to the teaching of printing have been discussed. The most ambitious undertaking of the club has been the printing of the Saxifrage Directory. The success of that project was one of the important con- tributing factors to the excellence of this year's SAXIFRAGE. and served as an excellent practice field for our amateur printers. It has been a very successful year in every respect and an excellent start for even greater usefulness in the years to come. President . . . . . . JoHN Coooti Vice President , . . . HENRY ROCKEL Secretary ..,. . . . .,,. JOHN SHEA Treasurer . . . , . ABRAHAM BELEsoN l89l ' , A if Q I . , 9 A 5 l ' ND I - I P" 'X ' ,A H.. I THE SAXIFRAGE BOARD KATHERINE M. SHEEHAN. Editor DONALD E. DOMINA, Business Manager A. PAY SMITH, Associate Edilor LOUIS SILVER. Ass. Business Manager CLIFFORD W. HAOUE, Advisor Advertising EDWARD LYNCH NATALIE POLLARD Features MAURICE BURNS MARGARET SIDLAINE Ar! LEO GLENNON WILLARD DAVIS Technical Srafi' FRANCES 0'NEILL RUTH MICHELMAN THE SAXIPRAGE STAFF Athletics KATHERINE BENSON AIMO TEITTENEN Pictures HAROLD CUMAIINOS AUDREY MARSHALL Vfrite-ups PAUL O'CONNOR Organizations KATHERINE MANNIX ANDERS NELSON I901 4,19 STYLQTTCSX U0 FTIBYI KM 3 m ax-K esx 0 .q: Q22 A' N HWOKXXX Xfxxggucceeg . I jf, ,Qx MQXXQQAXXYNQX wk XX 'Mr 'Tv ' v Q , ir 1 1 F 'NJ hQ 3 S Q, Q J c if -' 'N ff- Q O Ziggix ' 052 ,gyda K X 1 'ff .QQ X 1 0 X X QA' Ei X " Um Q ,, f Xlix 0,1 M9 R? Q' 6 Q 2:6005 Q fi:-O 0 A U ,sa Q' .Sk OW X' :Q 1 1: 9 55 't X '- lr' -I Y .I A Q E A i WCS Ryu af U mos R+., XHBTI 'G' Q J X ,X ' U o + Ml 4 YTIBYQ RMP. A e. 'V ' ' iff .1.V mosx gedlfflgok HRHASONCSX om men 5 lg 6 4, the Iffxesf f X3 1 'ff ' 'W..!'l!0 s"'??5'5'f1'l'fM ,aQ,ez,X!2"'2?"' W X "' vm-avg ' 'm i f If l J "-P+ W 66 RQ? m I V la' i .KN " Mk . 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Q L 119 ovef!sQS+ 25' 4 K -5 3 Oeggr Q-fi G A 350 ws ' ' 'e' ...aa " fi , mn SC-xhoox A 'X -3- 331 'EQ THE LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF THE CLASS OF l935 Know al! persons by these bequesls, that we, the SENIOR CLASS OF STATE TEACHERS' COLLEGE, considering the uncertainty of this life, and being of sound mind and memory, do make, declare, and publish, this, our last will and testament. FIRST. we do hereby declare and make known that all injustices, including extra courses, three o'clock classes. assemblies on child study, notebooks, lesson plans. et cetera Ibroad al, during the past four years are, at this moment and hereto, forgiven and stricken from the records forever. AMEN. SECOND. we do bequeath the following items to the Junior Class in faithful trust that they will be cherished and fostered as heretofore. l. All ideals. dignities and attitudes duly formulated, labelled and spoken of as professional, the same of which have been little used and are still in good condition. 2. The said class to be given the sole right to offer the residue of above- mentioned in CU, to the Freshmen the same who may if of sound and suffi- cient reason, refuse. 3. The seats of dignity and seniority in assembly. the locality of which is inappropriate for sleep or study. 4. One annual Stunt Night which will no longer be original. 5. All unpaid towel money and other bills which are in good standing. but warrant future attention. THIRD, to those who frequent the smutty haziness of the Men's Rest Room we do bequeath the following articles: l. One radio without untimely encores. 2. One deck of assorted cards comprising the sum total of fifty-one and one-half. FOURTH. to those who frequent the purified atmosphere of the Day Girls' Room we do bequeath the following articles: l. Six virgin ash trays forever to remain unsmirched by the non-pro- fessional weed. FIFTH, to the Freshmen we do bequeath all our extra courses which may be used as "busywork" during the ensuing three years. SIXTH, to the following professors, as tokens of our affection we do be- queath the articles here named: 1. Dr. Percival, a moral or material substitute for the normal curve. 2. Mr. Harrington, one Big Ben alarm clock that shouts. 3. Miss Nixon, the remaining aristocracy of the school. 4. Mr. Weston, a home he can call his own. 5. Mr. Anthony. song-leader, one rousing cheer. 6. Miss Hassell, one special policeman. 7, Miss Perry, a more symphonic chord with which to restore order. l96l SEVENTH, we do bequeath all our ideas lacking originality, and undying support Cwhich also includes our dyingj, to the future success of the publica- tion, "echo of school thought." EIGHTH, to the undergraduates of the lVlen's Dormitory we do bequeath the following: l. One can of red pepper, said ingredient having the happy faculty of ex terminating ants. 2. One set of fire alarms not nocturnal in their habits. 3. One canine quadruped of the male species. 4. Our credit at the Spa, also the bills. NIN'FH, to the Mohawks we do bequeath a tomahawk with which the Heap Big Chief can protect himself. TENTH, to the Girls' Dormitory we offer our sincere regret for all "Unwanted Jewels," and lack of couches on the front porch. ELEVENTH, to all undergraduates we do hereby offer the suggestion that a substitute be found for Rindge Road, the latter, like many subsidiaries of the educational institution, being outmoded and archaic. TWELFTH, finally we do bequeath, to the future preservation of peace and sanctity of the library, one last, long and solemn whisper. In testimony whereof, we have, to this our last will and testament, set our hand and described our seal. CLASS OF 1935. Signed, sealed, declared and published by the Senior Class of 1935 as and for their last will and testament, in the presence of us, who at their request and in their presence and in the presence of each other, have subscribed our names as witnesses hereto. - Typewriter Desk. Main Lobby. l97l v S-L-:aq. D ' ' x I I , l1I 5. . ,- I D 'V n 1 -A f1l,'5 V fl! ..- xl-194' An W 'n"'Tf'-wff Ya-5.L1 ,in A -gif- nil' D 1 5 W u.xX..,, ,. X 1 fb! . --xv. oifl F-"J ..- -a P K I , ,il ' -.ez-as KEXEIQ , 'V , "fn E I-44 nw Q- F vp, HV' 1.411 YQ! .5 ,. 52:2- f' YDV' , E' 11. -9-1 ,, ,9 ., J ,aff AY 'il .fey wi' , u S .W Q3 x 5,55 3.-x V XX N X 'X Q 5 Q Auf ku, D 0, . bk : f Q . r A J A XX giii , , 4 V , gig? IX 9 5 I J AQWH' Q gm, X -f -x 1 fv 55' 5 4 1' V, gli- W" . H: 'dx ff' 'Q X X 6:1 Xa. t ' ' ka - hh A 0 V 5 TLQTTX-:.,n,3 Mpaw-The:-8-3 H A ' .I ' Kvwwe-ngxs-. ,MQ j -- T f 4 1 wa pf, 2- ' 1' Z af! N I' FSE - I f K ex if , 55351 0 Q uh... Q., F V D 0 ua Q fe 'ax Q - Q ,U mruuag! ,y 'Qi 5 To XX v e A uimxgggilg 4' . O V ggxlllllllak f A e,,-Hof'-' . 5, 4 L we To e ai' E' - gggggggt EN' , XS N .J y 5 A in wmv u c il ff 0 ' N-ff f f 1 X 5 ,, +11 d QA X b 0. X 3 i , ----"N . 1 'Q' XX "1 1 725 -f 65i"'::-.. .aff f A .1 """'Qw W X - xgam Xn.,.,..Bxg , Q I I H A A ,I by xx 3? ,JW 3 eine: 0' MR 42. 1 ,Q ng i i55:'1:':'u1g5!5? w . 9 09 l fd A J M X i . vt jf av-'J Q W! li mf 4:5 Y rr ,xx 7- X QQ "" f QU wQ3VNXNiiXU ," ilw I 19 'NIMH df 5 f f f J jr? SQ ' I f fm ,M A 3 Ullll! ox fffffffff ,J-fk Nfl' X JJ? ? ny XXX X B. A ' '17 ,sg Love w- 9, K 6 Qu irw I r . Nfl 5 x x fu W J,.1l5fi,. .., IIK wr AAAM' ' If X on ' A J an mv ' if L ,4,i , 1 ' " Q Sf 97 ' ffm I Eli-I-jim K- I 2 15 Fornfp Y"51'm et ' V5 u- X kxl gfl ffix ' 4 V 1 v ,. I" 1 L Q E I1 -i ,Ego I I Q 'R' f X Q, '-ff -55 ,GA " fx' 3 Q.:-Sf? 'l , 4f0VI.Hc,fl'hIll X555 6 ug, 'S' J N XD' V . 2 f 'f FI Tsf ff gk P Xl 5 Nf,cTT qTCiHmX F r Ll ee 9 Ni -X I ft? X I s .A P65 SX X Q wx wk V f ' iw P A WI? ' q X u, : '17 X I fx E b X "axe D xx Wifi ? M f 'U 'WF w f- , ow Ax X9 Pfffi J AQ ' "bbs QW! ff ff!! J ff .F 0 qs' , , JL f WJ!! ff L 4 F 'ay 633, if Fw xoxo U. Lt, QEQXQBS I K W ff-2 fe, X . H U x v v v 1 x Z 157 7 U 7 : 'J':"?Z' Ao 3364? 'W' 5 - fm S51 'wo r ' ' Z ' 'ff PM "K-wh VHLZ3 Q F 'M f YIf1b! +h2S P?-n.f?,m M ' xgyf' YV? Na ?j4,lQ,gf ' A yjxx .I 4' fx 4 " x V 'QU Mg 11 LUL6I.e5+s X5 - u O TNG XO, BSn3tNxeJx Katherine M. Benson Ruth P. Billings Anna Clark Agnes T. Conlon Evelyn Davis Ruth A. Doane Elizabeth Ellis Irene Fogarty barbara Gowell Madeleine C. Hughes Rita Kenny Winifred Mackey Annie Makela Kathryn Mannix Ruth Michelman Helen O'Connor Rita O'Ma1ley Frances O'Neil1 Natalie Pollard Rose Reagan Virginia Robbins Katherine Sheehan Margaret Slattery Inez Stuart Doris Tappin Lilyan Trotsky Thelma Wright Arthur P. Bixby Maurice Burns Thomas J. Carney Charles Corkum Harold Cummings Donald Domina Armas Fillback Leo Glennon Robert Hamilton Chester Howarth Vernon Laverdure Robert E. Lee Carl Ludwig Edward G. Lynch David O'Brien Paul O'Connor A. Fay Smith Clifton Southworth George V. Spires Henry C. Tenney Barbara F. Barrett Grace M. Callanan Dorothy F. Carr Alice J. Cullinan Ruth L. Daby Rachel C. Dormin Anna T. Dunleavy Evelyn E. Flaherty Edna A. Galica Gertrude M. Harty Audrey A. Marshall Dorothy M. Maynard Dorothy L. Mitchell Ruth L. Montgomery Ellen E. Niemi Minnie S. Perlstein Bessie A. Poulos Margaret M. Splaine Leo Garrepy Marvis E. Thompson Malvina Sulkoski SENIOR CLASS 21 Whitman St. 1435 Main St, 24 Hannigan Court 47 Beacon St. 94 Highland Ave. 178 Green St. 119 No. Main St. 10 Brandon Ave. Main St. 57 Clinton St. 463 Linden St. 359 North St. 65 Townsend St. 24 High St. 19 Ainsworth St. 61 Parkside St. 58 Beacon St. 48 Marion St. 220 May St. 1570 Robeson St. 71 Church St. 126 Myrtle Ave. Park St. 167 Main St. 405 School St. Brookline St. 148 Vernon St. 13 Pacific St. 96 Alpine Rd. 3 Smith St. 171 Rollstone St. 5 Wachusett St. 9 Lafayette St. 30 Arthur St. 100 Washington St. 27 Victor Ave. 39 Wall St. 96 Albee St. 23 Lawrence St. 14 Wood St. 694 Brock Ave. 182 Highland Ave. 70 North St. 3 Chestnut St. Central St. 191 Elm St. 221 Beech 9 Darling St. 967 Water St. 32 Clinton St. 15 Ash St. 121 Madison St. 262 Walnut St. 14 Vassar St. 27 Sunset Rd. Mruohmy Rd. 8 Williams St. Vinton Pond Main St. School St. Brookline Ave. 23 Lancaster St. Bridge St. 4 Lafayette St. 158 429 11051 Leominster Leominster Fitchburg Clinton Fitchburg Athol Leominster Fitchburg Lunenburg Fitchburg Fall River Leominster Fitchburg Chicopee Falls Springneld Springfield Clinton Fitchburg Attleboro Fall River Ashby Leominster Fitchburg Pepperell Gardner Webster Townsend West Groton Gardner Fitchburg Fitchburg Bolton Townsend Fitchburg Worcester Quincy Worcester Clinton Worcester Fitchburg Fitchburg Fitchburg Fitchburg East Northfield New Bedford Fitchburg Winchendon Leominster West Acton Gardner Holyoke Worcester Fitchburg Fitchburg Clinton Chicopee Falls Holyoke Leominster Gardner Arlington Ayer West Townsend Shirley Greenfield Boston Worcester Farley Worcester Arthur Parsons NVinifred Dodge lfva M. Ducharme Alice R. Kyle Bessie Lanza Mary E, MacDonald Helen Majenski Marion McCollum Dorothy Osborne Martha A. Souther Genevieve Vachowski Joshua Ainsworth Bernard R. Belisle Walter E. Coakley John E. Cogoli John J. Connors Willard H. Davis Elmer S. Hansen Emile S. Johnson John F. Kady Joseph F. Manning Anders Nelson Ronald Peverley Charles Poeckert Henry Rockel Frank Saulenas John F. Shea Louis Silver Donald J. Tracey Donald S. Towle Aimo H. Teittinen Frederick C. Wales 19 200 -H 108 06 lll 48 312 70 29 133 ll 55 ll l 7 57 62 123 20 131 18 56 125 10 60 34 2715 mek , .1 ' QLD- . r Su?-Us A . 7.341 an ,, . ,i ,N Eel Trask Pauline St. Bridge St. Myrtle St. Mechanic St. Heywood St. Mill St. Beech St. Chestnut Hill Ave. Pleasant St. Elm St. West St. Melrose St. Plantation St. Suffolk St. Merrilield St. Summer St. Monarch St. Douglass Ave. Clapp St. Goddard St. Pine St. Birchwood St. Chase St. Porter St. Mt. Pleasant St Hamilton St. Tracey St. Windsor St. Bates Rd. Federal St. X r. l Q ' dug, 'A X li' 'l I ' B -.5'Q f ,. -- . , . 5.- ,5j9'jf,'j?fff'-0. Vikyfgz' ' ,fel i2,,-?2Z' zffefn- " h 'i.,f?9,,-1' -if . I :Jig L' ig, , ', ,'-X,--242' 7? A ,. . .. , - ifhfii- , ' Lau' jwrqtc: Tm: .wwai. neue f r 'V A I J," -, L, th 11063 Gloucester Winthrop So. Hadley Falls Waltham Leominster Worcester Groton East Walpole Athol Groton Baldwinsville Winchendon Adams Worcester Worcester Worcester Westfield Bolton Leominster Norwood Walpole Fitchburg Danvers W. Roxbury Clinton Beverly Woburn Worcester Gardner Worcester Gardner Beverly ACKNOWLEDGMENTS We are indebted to the following advertisers who helped SAXIPRAGE possible: Abbott Teachers' Agency L. G. Balfour Co. Barney Rosen Baylin's Fur Shop Brockelman Bros. Carey Teachers' Agency Canton Restaurant Cheshire Photo-Engravers C. A. Cross Co. Cuming's Theatre De Luxe Cleaners and Dyers Di Lucci, Tailor Enright's Pharmacy F 25 L Street Railway H. Ferguson, Tailor Fitchburg Creamery Fitchburg Hardware Co. Fitchburg Sentinel Fitchburg Store Fixture Co. J. G. Flynn George Brothers A. Z. Goodfellow Goodyear Service W. C. Goodwin Mrs. L. W. Gorman Grueuer, Hardware W. J. Handley The Harper Method Shop The Heffernan Press Hyland's Independent Cab Co. Iver Johnson Co. The Jennison Co. P. J. Keating, Contracting Kendall Catering Co. H071 Kimball 26' Son Co. F. H. Lane Co. Lesure, the Florist Mangel's Merit Shoe Co. Model Fur Shop Motor Tire Service Co. Miller Clothing Co. Murphy's Drug S. M. Nathan Nathan, Furrier Nichols and Frost Normal Spa Norfolk Paint and Varn Old Gold Cigarettes M. Fred O'Connell J. A. Padula Co. Palace Steam Laundry Rice 25 Co.. Jewelers Ritter, the Florist J. O. Richmond, Furrier Rocco Rollo Roger's A. Romano A. L. Roux and Son Spencer Shoe Store Swanson Baking Co. Universal Theatre Van Tine Studios Ward's Quality Shop F. W. Woolworth to makc our ish Worcester North Savings Institution Roy S. Wyman Ye Olde Oyster Bar AUTOGRAPHS 1 1 I 1 w 4 .' 11+ , 1 1 :J l n s ' ' r I , n n x ra- 1. L. : j I 1 1 ' 1 i 5 f P 1 ! L x r 1


Suggestions in the Fitchburg State University - Saxifrage Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA) collection:

Fitchburg State University - Saxifrage Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

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Fitchburg State University - Saxifrage Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

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