Fitchburg State University - Saxifrage Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA)

 - Class of 1946

Page 1 of 72

 

Fitchburg State University - Saxifrage Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1946 volume:

i ' A ■ ■ w 1 1 H I V H K h " »? Tirt n au « " 9 m fm ,5ix PcBiisHio By B«3: ,Wfc £9 FOREWORD The byword of the Class of 1946 has been acceleration and the theme of this book is Acceleration. The production of the I 946 Saxifrage has been a striking example of accelerated acceleration. Only three weeks elasped from the idea to the handing of the copy to the publishers. We have tried faithfully to compile a history of our parade through the halls of our Alma Mater.-. We now pass this history on to you for judgment. We hope that this book will serve in the years to come, as a reminder of pleasant days at F.T.C. Jhe Saxifrage tZ-Joard Acknowledgments Miss Belle Nixon Miss Florence Conlon Dean Ralph Weston Mr. Clifford Hague Miss Mary Lou Mulcahy Mr. Clifton Bodman 4LI1A HATER-5CH0OL 50NG bk Words ymLUE JlU),ld27 Mu S .cfc J ,FL 2 ' 1BETHDPEI?I?r £ i l! 0-V J ' J - 1 1 c =i=i 1 X " doi S O — 90 when l " f«,uj«- dreamed Wai 1 — d»«l OS if S eme6, And % In days t " o come, if Kf« laid bare Seem s far more 3r« j " than foiV ; Or EJBS H C " E 5 5 U E p= I =N -1 1 J JJ U J i ebP tWts of ur-toojJrt ' y6uW o« ' »JI " 3KWk ' i e on-ly joj Came nigh. lu oS +K«n ui+h yi-sion clear u € if 3uc-cessu i ' +h us climbs hi )h Wliflc Oh-ly joy comes - ni hj ' Tis " Hten, in pligkror miofctWll 3 F FF i C f i f : f? ai n g H + V V v—r dJl.rJf jU Jl JJ ri TdJff a clio3c,AiJt ' ofho+ck»oiceuJe rosc,|Ji+n cour-«$e s+roncafidheartsofsonaTo car-y-y " Hiy ideal on. rise— Thy SpiV-iT B«u-« - dies — Ui ' Wi eour-a3esfrTO»l5 and (leartsofjenaT© car-ry " fny ioenl qyi . EE m ff 1»f PET e - m 3 s g » ■a i y-fr Chorus »§g Jjj; U «- ■ • - -i So FUf of 41-mo Ho-i»rf o«tOne- fw-ll«l wings of preife, For fkee un-nu wleredhoststo-dcu Thair uiill-inj U0ic-eS ra(5«jTKro-oa+ " H«e world -fnair+i-nu flame F om+Kj) auiek Ji ' jH - s+iK oleams, ll l I h % ■ 3 s J-.bJlJj S i M ±=i «? • I m Wk.la atftti onj age u- nif - ed claim The fiome.iulierifor- ' hme beamSjThe nomewhere fw+une Beamj, — -1 — ffi k P U k fe 0 I ADMINISTRATION BUILDING IMHi INDUSTRIAL ARTS BUILDING % OtIB CtriT ' «TT » k 6 ere ' s the » ; s " " pa and lar C » BtEt tfirtk DR. WILLIAM SANDERS DEDICATION Dr. William J. Sanders, our college president, is com- paratively new to most of us. He came to us in I 945 to fill the vacancy left by the death of Dr. Charles M. Herlihy. However, in this very short time, his ready wit and affable charm have won for him both the admiration and respect of faculty and students alike. Therefore we, the members of the Class of 1946, do hereby dedicate this volume of the SAXIFRAGE to Dr. William J. Sanders. MISS GEARAN MR. ANTHONY DEAN BRADT DEAN WESTON f MISS BOLGER Maintaining our ship on an even keel through our speedy voyage has been the guiding hand of Miss Bolger, our class sponsor. She has been help- ful, considerate, and most understanding. We wish to thank her for her sincere efforts in our behalf. ■ Wv =3 o a. a. O 3 O k I. 1 ■ OUR CLASS HISTORY 1942 _ 1943 Pushing peanuts down the corridors, posing for all sorts of ridiculous statues, and necessitated mantel eating opened our innocent eyes unto the trials of collegiate days to come. This was way back in September ' 42. For two solid weeks we quaked, quivered and trembled through that delightful — to upperclassmen — period called initiation . When we could stand no more, our big brothers and sisters turned from leering demons into friendly humans and escorted us to a gala dance in our honor. Then with a sigh of relief we settled down to become the class of 1946. Along with studies, we managed to realize the joys of relationships begun here at F.T.C. We met some of the nicest people we will ever know at our regular Tuesday night socials — dancing in the gym or playing cards or ping-pong. Then came the biggest event of our Freshman year — The Win- ter Carnival — in spite of the placing of our beautiful commando in fourth and last place in the snow sculpture contest, the skiing, sports dance, sleigh ride, and primarily amid the romantic heart and cupid background our week- end began with the biggest and best Carnival Ball ever given — (maybe that was because we sponsored it?) The second semester brought into our well organized class a score of high school juveniles, who had decided to become child prodigies. For weeks we watched the beginning of an accelerated group as with hammer and saw they noisely went about secretive maneuvers in the " Inner Sanctum " of the I .A. building. 1943 — 1944 June! we began relaxing for the summer — two weeks later (we just couldn ' t keep away) those of us that were accelerating were back again to take up our books and space in the classrooms; studies began once more. Classes were really different! Instead of an all day grind we had afternoons free for studying in the shade of the campus trees, tennis, swimming parties at Whalom and dances with the Navy stationed on campus. At last we did get our vacation — then almost before we had time to breathe our sopho- more year had gotton well under way. We watched as wide-eyed freshmen wandered aimlessly about address- ing us as " Mam " and " Sir " and we marveled, " Were we ever that young!? " Soon we found ourselves too involved in preparing for teaching to pay much attention to the elements in the form of freshmen — so we buckled down. Not all of our sophomore year was work though. We turned the gym into a maze of orange and black and more than once the cry rang out, " Look! up in the air — its a bird — its a plane — its Pris perched on top of the basketball backboard! " But we did have fun. Remember the " Turkey Raffle " at the Thanksgiving Dance and the Christmas Dance? Our Dances certainly never lacked males — will we ever forget the cadets or the soldiers from Devens! Hubba-Hubba. Let us not forget the Winter Carnival minus the snow, while we ' re at it. One good thing about the lack of that cold, wet, white stuff — they couldn ' t place our statue last that year. The weekend was still fun — and cold! With or without snow our social scholastic year passed and as a matter of habit came the spring and then came class day. No hoops to wind this year, in- stead we cut and stitched trying to get matching Class Day dresses (are you sure we all used the same pattern). Turning back the calendar for the Golden Anniversary of the alma-mater brought amazing and amusing results. Prow- ling through the family trunks also had some kind of results for some of us. 1944— 1945 " You are never to old to learn — " or something — because within two weeks we were back at the grindstone and the wheel. The first of the accelerated students graduated that August. Also the last group of cadets " shipped-out " taking with them Lts. Gardner and Dale and the latter ' s lady. Quiet — strange and loud settled upon Palmer Hall — still some us will never forget their presence here. This year the Winter Carnival was blacked out with shades of mourning for on Friday, January 26 our friend and highly esteemed president Dr. Charles Herlihey passed from our earthly midst. (Mr. Randall pitched in and made a very able acting president.) " School days — school days " and BANG! with the innocent faced, bedeviled-eyed offspring looking up worshipfully to receive your accumu- lated store of knowledge, you knew This was It! This was Training — that long dreaded — long strived for period of your career was under way and some- times it wasn ' t half as bad as some other times. Test-tubes — dampish purple, lavender, and white lilacs — butterflies and everything else reasonably springish were employed in our producing an atmosphere suitable for our Spring Social. Hardly had the music and song and stuff like that there died away when we heard the class songs (all three of them) echoing across front campus. And we watched, with two carat base- balls bobbed in between our tonsils, as half of our class, the half that had accelerated, graduated. United Nations was our Class Day Theme — remem- ber the Russians and those Beautiful Brazilians!! 1945 — 1946 Even most of the accelerated students stayed home this summer. Sep- tember, we came back — partly to recover from the wonders of having a whole carefree summer and partly to engage in the almost unbelievable surealistic state of being a senior. The year was far more realistic than we had hoped for and we seriously wonder if we will survive the avalanche of higher learning being heaped upon us, we believe, however we shall. We still can hardly believe we have actually arrived at this our last year. Our social calendar got underway with a senior dungaree and lumber jacket outing at Queen ' s Lake in Phillipstown. On Dec. 12, 1945, the seniors donned cap and gown for the first time and followed the Academic proces- sion at the inaugural of our new, young, witty, and personable President Dr. William Sanders. The Class received a transfusion of new blood on January 21 with the return of a dozen X-GI ' s. The Sax, Stick, Gav., Mohawks, Epsilon Pi Tau were administered. Convalescent stage had passed and full recovery of class spirit was in sight. We look forward to the Gav-Hawk Formal, the Junior-Senior Prom, Saxifrage Dance, Class Day, and Graduation. Our plans too are reaching far into and past the summer of 46: Our teacher training is over . . . and what we make of ourselves, as a class and individuals lies ahead. Only one problem is unsolved, only one question unanswered — " Where are the nails? " ROBERT HANSEN " Bob " Class president — Boyish naivite — Versatile athlete and sportsman — Able executive — Lover of life — Jovial companion — Dashing wit — Soangetaha. GERALDINE ANN MERRICK Gerry Dimpled — bright eyed — cheery — friendly inquisitiveness — conservative tastes — busi- ness-like in academic pursuits — enjoys life — fun to be with — calm unruffled disposition — literary ability. PRISCILLA MORLEY Prissy ' Pretty Little Busybody ' — cute — petite — ready to laugh — willing to work — ingenious ideas — definite interest in teaching — art — artistic to the brim — lover of the artistic and aesthetic — short in stature but full in stand- ards — dancing partner deluxe — delightful sense of humor. STANLEY POTTS " Stan- Conservative as a blue serge suit — thorough worker — designer of unique jewelry — deci- sive in opinions — pronounced independence — Soangetaha. v«;; a ww SADIE ATSALIS Argumentative — dry humor — Mr. Weston ' s prodigy — a quick eyed jitter bug — captivat- ing smile — talkative — influential over men — congenial — fun loving. KATHERINE BAILEY Kay Twinkling Irish eyes — never a dull moment — spiritedly high — lyric soprano — sweet dis- position — well groomed — luscious — socia ble. MARGARET RITA FRANCES BLOOD " Peggy " Red-gold hair and powder blue eyes — effi- cient and definite in instructing — always cheerful and happy — generous of heart — trustworthy — conscientious — super confi- dent — hard worker — systematic. ANTHONY CAPOZZO Tony First rate mechanic — Shines on a dance floor — " Little Flower " flair for politics — One of the Worcester Hawks — Melliflous maestro of the double B — Former member, class of ' 44 Soanaetaha. ROSEMARY CROWELL " Romey " Conscientious student — musically inclined — dependable — brown eyed and brown hair ' d — tall and lithe — amiable disposition — good natured — versatile — evasive. LUCILLE CURRIE " Lu " Carefree and frollicksome — energetic lover of all sports — sparkling blue eyes with a mis- chievous smile — intriguing personality — winning disposition and charm — Miller Hall jester and Miss Bradt ' s echo. RALPH COX Chief pilot on " Worcester Express " — Quiet demeanor — Neat as the proverbial pin — Uses tons of pipe tobacco — Keeper of Ca- pozzo — Capable and reliable — Former mem ber, class of 42 — Soangetaha. 3.5- CHARLES DACEY " Charlie " A dynamo of energy — Ingenuous and ingeni ous — Recipe for having friends — be one — Generous as daylight — Dabbles in drums — Avid airline fan, especially Northeast — Former member, class of ' 43 — Amici. JAMES DELANEY it I ii Jim Money bags of the Gavs — FT C ' s represen- tative of the Springfield Chamber of Com- merce — Exponent of the Epicurean Philosophy of life — As changeable as a dollar bill — Burns the candor at both ends — A successful wolf — Former member, Class of ' 44 — Amici. CHARLOTTE AUDREY DRURY Custodian of Miss Hassel ' s stores — backbone of tradition — neat — precise — thorough — flair for science and math — ardent worker — dry wit — ready to laugh — an earnest desire to do what is right — well groomed from blue- black hair to mirrored shoes. DURWOOD EASTMAN " Buddy " Astairian potentialities — ■ Cute deviltry be- neath a veil of calm — Somebody ' s Sugah- Hubby — Dynamite with a racquet — A pupil ' s favorite — A happy teacher — Former member, class of ' 44 — Amici. JOSEPH GOVONI " Joe " Rugged individualist — Energetic worker — Major Domo of Palmer Hall — Studious — Originator of the " Delayed Action " sentence — ■ Willing assistant — Competent organizer — Extremely successful in Plymouth Rockology — Former member, class of ' 43. BEVERLY N. GEROW " Bev " Small — bustling bundle of business — tal- ented cook and dressmaker — dry humor — quiet — prim — definite in opinion — un- assuming — willing worker — unappreciated until really known — lover of trees, (especially sumac) — original and beautiful printing. t, y HUBERT GIARD " Bert " T C ' s Krupa — Jitter bug addict — Wise counselor — Experienced organizer — Diplo- mat par excellence — Flagbearer of the Pine Tree State — As collegiate as a football cheer — Amici. HARRIET HALL " Hattie " Intriguingly fickle — ■ petite heart breaker — catching laugh — pleasing personality — dance queen — a child ' s dream — an eye catching hair do — cute. G. WALDO HEALY " Wally " Impartial as traffic lights — Speaks little but says volumes — Peckish Phizog — Demeanor, a studied perfection — Sub Sachem of the Tribe — Former member, class of ' 44 — Soan- aetaha. BERTRAM HIRTLE " Bert " Incorrigible tease — thinks a comb is a musical instrument — skiis and shes of equal interest — artistic to the core — unique charm — irrepressible — desirably affable — former member class of ' 44 — Amici. f ((( LUCY ANN JOYCE " Lu " ' Oh! you beautiful doll ' High spirited — fun loving — Laughing Irish Eyes — A winning way with both faculty and students — mechanically and artistically inclined — predictable as April — vivacious — playful as a kitten — pioneer in I. A. for airls at T.C., successful too! 6 NELSON KENDALL Beanpole bustler — future Charlie Darrow — Attued and E.T.O.ed as a B.P.C. — positive assertions backed by sound reasons — finished training attired in khaki — commutes between Gardner and Washington, D. C. — former member class of ' 43 — Soangetaha. ARTHUR LANE " Art " Guardian of the Gaveleer gavel — cute man- ner of getting his own way — gets around as easily as the common cold — alert, retentive memory — vocabulary of a collegiate diction- ary — former member class of ' 44 — Amici. JEANNE EVELYN MAYLIN hi • ii Jeannie Jeannie with the light brown hair — enjoys life — laughing — friendly — pleasing per- sonality — Modern Design — wordy ways — Tall, blond, willowy — Dressed via Mademoi- selle — gay as a Gavotte — refreshing as the after classes " coke " — predictable as New England weather. ERNEST PIKE Ernie Friendly as an April breeze — seems quiet, but can always be relied upon to help or assist, physically or mentally — a master with rule or pen — flair for neatness — devours exams with relish — former member class of ' 44 JOSEPH RILEY hi ii Joe Chief of the tribe — Spontaneous joviality — sure medicine for the blues — excellent impromptu leader — accomplished impersona- tor — bubbles over with school spirit — faculty for getting things done — former member class of ' 44 — Soangetaha. EDWARD RUBY " Ed " Easy nonchalance, yet undeniable charm — T.N.T. handle with care — excellent executive — extremely efficient — ready partner in any undertaking, whether running a dance or wreck- ing a room — former member class of ' 43 — Soangetaha. ARTHUR RUSSELL " Art " Clear thinker — unpretentious confidence — superior administrator — formula for getting things done, do it yourself — ■ ambitious — serenity of purpose — idealist well seasoned with practicality — former member class of ' 43. ROBERT SAVETT " Bob " Poise to perfection — air of professionality — maturity of mind — well informed — caustic wit — impeccably clothed formal manner — calls on " Lu. " WILLIAM ROBERTS " Bill " A smile as genuine as a thumbprint — con- tagious sincerity — mildly executive — infalli- ble and spontaneous sense of humor — pioneer of the Eighth Air Force — has been pictured in " Life " — former member class of ' 42 — Soangetaha. MILDRED ELIZABETH STONE " Millie " Quiet — reserved — soft-spoken — twinkling eyed — fertile mind under calm exterior — sympathetic — tranquility of voice and man- ner — serene as a Harvest Moon — famous as the receiver of ingenious envelopes and stacks of letters. WILLIAM TRACEY " Bill " Essence of cuteness — Blond of nature, fea- ture, and personality — possessor of a very good voice — smoothness and polish personi- fied on campus and dance floor — with Kay — the perfect pair — former member and presi- dent of class of " 45 " — Soangetaha. , ' C v. L RICHARD TUCKER " Dick " A spirited, forceful personality with positive opinions — possessor of a very convincing voice — as eloquent as a travel folder — al- ways occupied but never too busy for fun — never lacking businesslike attire — for ber of class of " 44 " . jrmer mem- ANNE WILSON Anne Flair for sketching — right at home with pencil or lathe — compatible — enduring charm — graciousness personified — conservative tastes — bright incalculable personality — a galaxy of cultural talents — original ideas artistically expressed — tranquil voice and manner. ESTHER WOOD " Ess ie Steady and stalwart personage — earnest reach for her goal — friendly — resolute — wears confidence like a halo — conscientious — forceful personality — never walks, marches forward brisk as a breeze. DAVID SCANLON Jave Sparkling conversationalist — -friendliness per- sonified — understandingly sympathetic — dispenser of genuine good will — fluent in Russian — Tactful opinionist — former mem- ber of class of " 44 " — Soangetaha. FREDERICK RUSSELL " Freddie " Poetically inclined — dramatic as a high ten- sion wire — Danny Kayish profile — burns a superfluity of the midnight oil — walks with a March air — Whippet on the soccer field — long haired Frankie Carle. V i 4 6 EUNICE YENNACO " Eune " " Dark Eyes " — nonchalant in manner and spirit — tall and dreamy — witty disposition and irresistible smile — kind word that hits the spot — Miss BradV ' s prodigy child — illusive charm. CLASS PERSONALITIES OF 1946 Done Most for F.T.C. Most Popular Most Attractive Least Changed Most Changed Most Likely To Succeed Cutest Most Nonchalant Most Studious Class Wit Most Reliable Most Fun to be With Best Leader Best Dressed Best Dancer Class Singer Class Actor (actress) Most Collegiate Most Professional Best Athlete Most Artistic Happiest Most Versatile BOYS Veterans of World War II Joe Riley Bert Hirtle Bob Hansen Ernie Pike Art Russell Bert Hirtle Jim Delaney Joe Govoni Dick Tucker Art Russell Dick Tucker Joe Riley Bob Savitt Bud Eastman Bill Tracy Joe Riley Joe Riley Art Russell Bob Hansen Bert Hirtle Dave Scanlon Dick Tucker Done Most for Class of 46 Art Russell GIRLS Jeanne Maylin Lucy Joyce Esther Wood Bev Gerow Charlotte Drury Priscilla Morley Eunice Yennaco Charlotte Drury Lucille Currie Rosemary Crowell Jeanne Maylin Charlotte Drury Sadie Atsalis Anne Wilson Kay Bailey Kay Bailey Harriet Hall Rosemary Crowel Charlotte Drury Lucy Joyce Lucy Joyce Priscilla Morley Priscilla Morley CLASS SONG vSords ar dt USlC by CrnesTKictar ±son-Pauli ier » ' r rtswortA- rTclbert Bcaai ' cjarJ t ±: 2=3 ±-j 5 ( f) L 3hj r . J • C our 1 Du — a 1 — Tu to you u ' tll neu— »r f P b 1 (• f « r • m J t • l ; B • cJ V a i e_j 7c o uoa uis u i !( -po» eu-er cfi ' nQ OS the u Cars Vol t 3 3 And WiiStailli se our ma-j or alrr» 3 1 o rise, anc con - auer y t v l b r J ■» M J fv " j • i 1 .. (() " » l ■ 9 fomejO i j r c lai» of -for -fy six ui ' dl t e a — cred — •T fb your is n ■ - " • — ■t _ (( »- J ti. h J eJ " -• - -♦■ -J. J name, io uoa we tui II tov- h L eier ' be True. Oh Al -ma. Ma-t Sr iear And J b h fm tm 1 o . r 1 1 IS lJ I mi l fj W. n J l t ourcoJ -OfS green and u hiTC for — Cu - - er m°re we? 1 ch zer rind ) b . 1 t » ■ % J- r - 1 !?• ™ (S J 40 c m ) j u our d jThaiaLj te Trie roa sij ' He roaa 1 +o ui ' c- -+b- ru For eu-cro n-u)an) i- S ) k » ■ It k L a (( l J- • is. - H- - c i i we ou ' ill mort -for our oion col- lege. F 17 C Ifcfc 1 ' u : ZegLtflrik O O -o I O o 73 m CO I LU DC • -k ' lu iH BSt-ffirit UK.rJWlUtJ- ' , SAXIFRAGE BOARD Editor in Chief Arthur Russell Associate Editors Rosemary Crowel Joseph Govoni Margaret Blood Business Manager Joseph V. Riley Treasurer Priscilla Morley Advertising Richard Tucker Robert Savett Photography Robert Hanson Hubert Giard Art Bertram Hirtle Lucy Joyce Anne Wilson Features Anne Wilson Charles Dacey Hi THE STUDENT COUNCIL THE " STICK " GLEE CLUB NEWMAN CLUB MOHAWK CLUB EPSILON PI TAU GAVELEER SOCIETY THE FORUM ART CLUB SKI CLUB THE STUDENT COUNCIL President Charlotte Drury Secretary ..., Helen Stocking Vice-President Alma Willard Treasurer Barbara Thompson The Student Cooperative, which is the governing body in school affairs, has functioned with smoothness and efficiency during the school year. All of the problems that have confronted this democratic organization have been met to the satisfaction of the student body of whom it is truely representative. In the coming school year, under the able leadership of Miss Helen Stocking, we know that this student organ will continue to function as it has in the past. THE " STICK " The Stick this year, converted to the mimeographed " Twig " , due to financial difficulties, has functioned with almost the same enthusiasm and " steam " of the adult " Stick. " The Editorial Board, Frances Gaudet, Lucy Fraticelli, Gerry Merrick, Lorraine Morris, Mary Jean O ' Connor and all the reporting staff have worked hard and long to give the school its weekly news. GLEE CLUB President Sally O ' Connor Secretary Rosemary Crowell Vice-President Barbara Thompson Treasurer Jean Fitzgerald As one of the outstanding organizations en campus, the Glee Club has con- tinued to perform at its regular high standard under the excellent direction of Miss Curry. This year ' s program has been high-lighted by the Christmas assembly and the Pop Concert, a joint production of the Teacher ' s College and Burbank Hospital Glee Clubs. DRAMATIC CLUB President Margaret Blood Secretary Kay Bailey Vice-President Priscilla Morley Treasurer Claire O ' Connell Sponsor — Mr. Burns The Dramatic Club after one full year of inactivity, was helped to its feet this year by Mr. Burns. Its scope included only one-act plays for college presentation. They were, " Two Crooks and a Lady " , " The March Heir, " and " He Ain ' t Done Right By Nell. " A radio play " Escape by Moonlight, " was broadcasted over radio station W.E.I. M. NEWMAN CLUB President Margaret Mary Mallahy Recording Secretary Peggy Ryan Vice-President Thomas Cairney Treasurer Mary Jean O ' Connor Corresponding Secretary Sponsor Miss Curry Sally O ' Connor The Newman Club was started in the fall of ' 45 and includes about 80 members. Monthly meetings are held in which a program of religious instruction and social activity are carried on. An outstanding speaker has been Monsignor Wright. MOHAWKS President Joseph V. Riley Secretary G. Waldo Healy Vice-President Edward C. Ruby Treasurer Leo Gouin Alumni Secretary — John Sullivan The Mohawk Club was reopened this year after three years of wartime inactivity. The purpose of the club are: to promote co-operation in the school and with the alumni; to increase social welfare in student life; to foster professional improvement, and gain the benefits to be derived by organization. The club is in the midst of a heavy social, athletic, and cultural calendar. Epsilon Chapter EPSILON PI TAU President Arthur Russell Secretary Bertram Hirtle Treasurer — G. Waldo Healy The EPSILON PI TAU Fraternity is a National Honorary-Professional organiza- tion operating in the fields of Industrial Arts Education and Vocational-Industrial Education. In the fields of its interest the stated purposes and ideals of the Fraternity are threefold: 1 . To recognize the place of skill; 2. To promote Social Proficiency; 3. To foster, counsel and reward Research and to publish and circulate the results of Research. GAVELEER SOCIETY President Arthur D. Lane Secretary George Ahern Vice-President Bertram Hirtle Treasurer James Delaney Alumni Secretary — Charles Dacey The Gaveleer Society has always represented an outstanding degree of social and scholastic ability on campus. Fostering and maintaining the true quality of brotherhood, the club ' s policies have been directed toward the development of high standards of leadership and prestige. Reorganized after three years of wartime inactivity, the club has engaged in many social activities this Spring. STUDENT FORUM President Ruth Baker Secretary Agnes McDermott Vice-President Mary Jean O ' Connor Treasurer Rosemary Crowell The Student Forum has carried out a program of debates and roundtable dis- cussions this year, meeting schools as M.I.T., Holy Cross, Our Lady of Elms, Wor- cester Teachers. A radio interview project over WEIM will be launched this Spring. ART CLUB President Margaret Mary Mullahy Vice-President Marcia Doyle Under the guidance of Miss Conlon the Art Club has enjoyed many hours of working on oil painting, block printing, sketching, and stenciling. The club also spon- sors such special events as teas, guest speakers, and demonstrations. SKI CLUB President Bert H. Girard Vice-President John Nolan Secretary-Treasurer — George Johnson A growing need for an active outdoor sports club, culminated in the Ski Club, officially launched in December. Instruction was available for those who could very easily become the pulse of the club. It is upon these we depend for expanding the Ski Club activities to include ski meets and outings for a great majority of F.T.C. IV, ' Tom Cairney Bill Graham MEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION President — Dick White Class Representative Steve O ' Horo Tony Capozzo The Men ' s A. A. was active throughout the school year in planning a program that was varied and interesting to meet the needs of the men students at F.T.C. Teams were organized in varsity basketball, baseball, and soccer, and a full intramural program was kept in full swing so that all of the men could participate in an athletic program. With the post war program in full swing and with the return of men to the cam- pus again we hope to have a bigger and better program for next year. WHITE BASKETBALL TEAM GREEN BASKETBALL TEAM ARCHERY ■ MODERN DANCE VARSITY BASKETBALL VARSITY BASEBALL WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION President Katherine Bourgeois Vice-President Carol Farrar Secretary-Treasurer — Sally O ' Connor The W.A.A. board under the sponsorship of Miss Bolger provides a program of sports for the women of the college. One of the high-lights of the year was the Athletic Banquet, and for a limited few, the annual conference of Athletic Associa- tion of Teachers Colleges of Massachusetts, held at Framingham this past fall. The following are heads of sports: Hockey — Constance Emery, Swimming — Dorothy Janda, Hiking — Julia Clougherty, Bowling — Mary Jean O ' Connor, Tennis — Mary Baruzzi, Basketball — Charlotte Drury, Volleyball — Ann Driscoll, Soccer — Abbie Whitney, Modern Dance — Priscilla Morley. C AN D !2 I I ■ ■ t m) : m I K „ ' I I I I . M F. H. LANE COMPANY Gents Attire Center 530-2 Main St., Fitchburg S. M. NATHAN INC. 431 Main Street Fitchburg, Mass. YELLOW CAB Ambulance Service Taxi Call 4000 Taxi Fitchburg 3500 INDEPENDENT CAB CO. 13 Pritchard St., Bernard Moynihan Fitchburg ' s Oldest Furniture Store KIDDER AND DAVIS 692-700 Main Street Compliments of TATERS BEVERAGE Compliments of CITY STEAM LAUNDRY INC. 170 North Street MATTHEWS MOTOR CO. Chevrolet 17 Snow St., Fitchburg, Mass. helen ' s THE IDEAL ACCESSORY SHOP 381 Main St., Fitchburg, Mass. DR. FRED GATHERCOLE Optometrist 353 Main St. Eyes examined — glasses fitted Expert Watch Repairing, Diamonds, Silverware VEIKKO LAMPILA JEWELER 635 Main St. Telephone 5093 Compliments of BARNEY ROSENS 706 Main St., Fitchburg, Mass. ED SIMONDS SPORTING GOODS Athletic Equipment, Ammunition, Guns 452 Main St., Tel. 5152, Fitchburg RICE CO. Jewelers and Stationers 350 Main St., Fitchburg, Mass. 24 Hour Service F. L. STREET R.R. CO. Fitchburg 600 Tel. Compliments of BARONS CARD AND GIFT SHOP 200 Main Street, Fitchburg CUMMINGS THEATRE Tel. 3400 Continuous 1:30 to 10:30 Compliments of E. M. LOEWS UNIVERSAL Compliments of -Independent cJLoch L o. Fitchburg, Mass. Worcester Co. ZJruit 530 Main St. Fitchburg, Mass. MURPHY DRUGS Main at Day Street Eugene J. Murphy, Mgr. Jne afetu Brunei r ationat (J3ank of ritenburq ritcnourg rraratvare Co. Hardware — Jobbers — Mill Supplies Contractors Materials 50 Laural St., Fitchburg, Mass. C. A. CROSS CO. INC. Wholesale Food Dealers Supply House for Red White Stores Compliments of JOEY PARKS Parks ' Formal Wear Worcester Compliments of Sritcnourg S avingi teann l ' j Main St. One Hundred Years of Service Compliments of jritcltbura J aper Co. and its alJecotone [Products aLJivision FITCHBURG, MASS. (compliments of rocker-(l5urbcinh TAdocla tion riaelitp Cooperative dSank Cor. Main and Frove Sts. Fitchburg, Mass. Compliments of rreddtrom- Lfnion C-o. ritcnoura, 1 lass. " Quality " counts all through life For over 48 years known as " A Good Place To Buy Good Shoes " VU. C. Kjooawin rnc. 356 Main St. Corsages Gift Flowers And Always " Say it with Flowers " Ritter for Flowers Tel. 415 360 Main St., Fitchburg, Mass. D. A. BOYLE CO. 290 Water St. Fitchburg, Mass. Compliments of STUDENT BROS. Family Shoe Stores Compliments of FITCHBURG MUTUAL Fire Insurance Co. A. S. HYLAND AND CO. " Commercial Stationers " 753 Main St., Fitchburg, Mass. Compliments of THE JENNISON CO. Compliments of MORAN SQUARE DINER Compliments of FITCHBURG CREAMERY Compliments of COLLEGE SPA Complini its of RIVAL FOODS, INC. Fitchburg, Mass. THE BOOK SHOP 536 Main St. Fitchburg, Mass. DeBONIS the florist Flowers For All Occasions 715 Main St., Fitchburg, Mass. Tel. 2244 Compliments of ANGEL NOVELTY CO. Compliments of DORMIN ' S PHARMACY 378 Water St., Fitchburg GEORGE BROS. Quality Footwear 386 Main St. " Sft. rail


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Fitchburg State University - Saxifrage Yearbook (Fitchburg, MA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

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