Framingham State University - Dial Yearbook (Framingham, MA)

 - Class of 1915

Page 1 of 142


Framingham State University - Dial Yearbook (Framingham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 142 of the 1915 volume:

v 1x 1:41. nf 1 Wi! 1-31 1 1.--1 ,1,1 ,,Q,.5Yx11' 111 1-,,,1,f'. glfm , 'ui ha- s-y1,.1?1 ' 1' ,. -1 1 1-.r,, 1 W ,. I 1 1. 1 1 1 112 1 1, 1c- 1. 1,1 111 1 ' ,lf4,'uW' ,' ,, I ' 1 f 1 1 11,1 11 1, 11, 1 11 ' 1 , . 1 1 ,nr " :1,'I,1y.,.!,1x 1 1 ,11 15 1 1,1 1 ,ld 1 ..:...,f -Q1 . 1 V - 1 ' - 1 -X , - 1 1 1 ' 31,4 M 1' 19111 K X 11 -, 1 1 X 4' w f K ,J - I , f 1 X - 1 'V W V K ly s w w 1 ' , w z v I fl f I L sm ypxl MHYAXI !Jx'L,lf" yflph w 'w,1v. 'fx' L :V KH 5" X' la V if ,fi V 4 ' '+QsLr2' mmnmgmnm Sum Hiwmmmn SQUWQH f Zum QW H9115 F h 1 Cue F gh N1 fl tt I Q5 a mark uf out esteem for his kinh assistame ani: many helpful serhieez, me luhmglp hehieate this hunk tn Zlaemp IME. Tllwlbittemure. . t - .21 f wig. . .. - 1-my JEL' - new f 5223? . " ig-Y pit' ' -- View 2926529 FRAQKHNGHAM, MASS. A 215 T.. Q X fir iii T last the time is at hand which, as we have waited for it and watched for it througli the long days, has seemed to hold for us perfect happiness and content- ment. It is the time of graduation, and also the time of parting. Xoxv, that it has eoine, we feel a touch of sadness and regret creeping in. lVe must part from our dear friends, and from our teachers who have been so kind and helpful to us. That we may have some tangible reminder of our normal sehool days, we have published this book of the class of 1915. In it we have tried to portray the inter- ests and activities of our years at Framingham, and we sincerely hope that it may be a source of many pleasant memories in the years to come. ...f mv aw :ss-,gh , , , ., Mi 7 ,J ' 'QS if C- 'W GROUNDS SCHOOL IIE , 1. CONTENTS MR. XVHITTEMORE DEDICATION . INTROD LIC T I ON ..... PICTURE OF TIIE SCHOOL GROLNDS . THE EDITORIAL BOARD . I . THE FACL'LTY . A SENIORS OF 1915 . . . THE BIOHRAPIIY OF THE CLASS . THE CLASS PICTURE . THE CLASS H I STOIR IES OUR PRESENT HOMES CROCKER HALL HCN T HOUSE OUR. PAST HOMES . NORMAL HALL BLAIiE'S . LI'MMI'S' HYDE'S . SEARS' . S'I'ONE'S . THE DFNNERY PICTURE OF MISICAL CLI'B MUSIC .... CLASS DAY PROGRAM THE CLASS GIFT . THE MIDDLE J UNIORS CLASS OFFICERS . CLASS HISTORY . THE EXPERIMENTAL KITL IIEN . . . MEMBERS- OF THE MIDDLE JUNIOR CLASS THE .IUNIORS ....,... CLASS OFFICERS ..... . EXTRACTS FROM THE DIARY OF A JUNIOR MEMBERS OF THE JUNIOR CLASS . . ATHLETICS ...... LEND-A-HAND CLUB . DRAMA TIC CL I 'B ....... THE DRESSMAKINH AND MILLINERY EXHIBIT . GRINDS ........ "SORORITI'ES,' -1 .U 7 S I1 1-1 If -I4 .10 UH UI If HH T1 T1 73 7-1 I5 77 Ill S0 S2 S3 S4 SG SS SS H!! UH S12 II-J ILL IIT H5 97 III!! IU2 IU3 IU4 If-I THE AIEINIBERS OF THE CONIMIITTEE VVISH TO IIEARTILY THANK THOSE INIEINIBERS OF THE FACULTY AND THOSE NIEINIBERS OF THE STUDENT BODY WHO HAVE SO ABLY ASSISTED THEIM IN COMPILING THIS YEAR BOOK if in W NN N J f 'X W X53 x KK Xa!! Edtt0l'-1,11-CtLl.Cf. . Assistant Editoz'-in-Otzief . Business Manager . Assistant llfnnfzgcfl' Reg1darNeu's Editor H. A. News Editor . Statisticiaizi . . . Assistant Statistician Athletic Editor . . Grind Editor . Art Editor . . . Assistant Art Editor THE EDITORIAL BOAR D. . . . ALIUE IJUFFY . ITERTHA IIOLMAN . . . .IEAN L. BARNES . CLAUDIA INICDUEE 3? ASSOCIATE EDITORS. . . TIELEN EUSTIS . SUE NORRIS . WINII4'RED CUSHING . . TXIARY BRENNLXN . LURA HOPE . CLARA HAMPTON . LAURA BISKER . . DOIZOTIIY ERAZEE Q? REPORTERS. RUBY CHAIXIBERLAIN AI,ICE BURNS BERNICE LOVE HELEN STRONG HELEN WARREN IXIYARY MOORE 11 ll 3, 5, ff X? V. ix S7 xx xl V l X4 l -L 1 Q IEEQKHT, S THLK X ' 'D ' X ,,I ' ,mul 2411 cggsff NR REX unamb- M , 1. J- Ii4.......iu I' 1 4 L3 FACULTY FREDERIC W. HOWE, B.S. Director of the Department of Chemistry and Dietetics. New llanilvshire State Colle-gc. Assistant Chemist Government Experimental Station. New Hainpshire. Cheniist D. lYhiting tk Sons. Boston. Assistant Vheniist. Maxsaclnisetts lnstitutc Technology. WILLIAM H. D. MEIER, A.M. Instructor of Bactcriologgv. Biology. and liar- tlcning. Illinois State Normal Lniversity A.M.. Graduate School of Arts, and Science of llarvarml Lll1lYUl'Slt'l'. Principal of lfligli Schools live years. Superintendent. of city school thirteen years. LINWOOD L. WORKMAN, A.B. Departnient of Physiology and Physics. Colby' College. Instructor in Sciences Colby Acacleniy. Xllllcefieltl High School: XYatertou'n High School. Principal. N. B. Higgins Classical Institute. Principal. Southboro High School. FREDERICK WALTER REID Supervisor of Practical Arts. Normal and Practice School. Massacllusctts Normal Art School. Gieeiiiielil-A1't. Director. Assistant Director of Manual Traiiiing' at Lan- caster and Leominster. Director of Manual Training. Salcin Xornial School. Substitute Dircctor of Art. Hyannis Xorinal School. 13 1 ' . Q W i 1 VS - N F- A a X E. we Nt PM FACULTY ANNIE B. PENNIMAN Household Arts. XVellesley College. H. A. Department Framingham Normal. Teacher of. Cooking in Public Schools Concord, New Hampshire. MILLICENT M. COSS, A.B., B.S. Head of Department of Textiles and Clothing. A.l3.. Indiana State University. B.S.. Teachers College. Columbia University. FLORA MAY GREENOUGH, B.S. Instructor in History and Education. Bridgewater Normal School. Posse Normal School of Gyninastics. Harvard Summer School. Diploma Teachers College. Columbia University. B.S. in Education. 'Columbia University. Instructor Horace Mann Schoolg Teachers Col- lege. Dean of XYomen and Head of the History Department, Lincoln Memorial Uni- versity, Harrogate, Tennessee. M. DELIGHT CUSHMAN Assistant Teacher in Sewing. Advance Course at Framingham Normal School. Grade School at Buda, Illinois. Substitute at Taunton. FACULTY MARJORIE M. COREY Assistant to Miss Nicholass, Framingham Normal School. Dietitian at Hartford Hospital, Hartford, Conn. ZETTA MAY HAR-RIS Instructor in Chemistry, Framingham Normal School. Assistant in Chemistry at Framingham Normal 1912-14. EMMA A. HUNT, B.A. Assistant in Biology. B. A., VVellesley College. EMMA M. SAVARY Assistant in Chemistry. Framingham Normal. 15 F A C U L T Y MARY BENNETT? Former Physical Instructor. Teachers College Boston Normal School of Gymnastics. Home Institute. Fort Deposit. Maryland. iiLeft, June. 1914. MARY H. STEVENS ELIZABETH C. SEWALL Department of French and English. English, Physiology. HENRY WHITTEMORE JANE E. IRESON Principal of Framingham Normal School. Department of Reading and Gymnastics. Dartmouth College. Gannett Institute. Boston. University Principal of IVestboro High. School of Oratory. Superintendent of XVestboro Schools nine years. Superintendent of XValtham Schools 15 yea1's. HELEN P. SHEPARDSON Director of Physical Education. Department of MISS LOUISA A' NICHOLASS Physical Education. IVellesley College. Head of Department of Household Arts. RUTH E. KINGMAN ANNA MILDRED ROCHEFORT Assistant in Drawing. Massachusetts Instructor in Mathematics. Bridgewater N01'111Hl Alf- Ngylnal SQ-11001, Collllllbia Lvniygysity, :ISSISLHHL to SIlP61'VlSO1' of D1'2IXX'lllg Ill SOHIGY- Public Schools. ' ville. Framinghain Practice School. C. E. DONER, Instructor in Penmanship LOUIE G. RAMSDELL Instructor in Penmanship at Framingham, Instructor of Geography and Educational Salem- and Blidgewiltel' Staff' N01'1N3l Psychology. Framingham Normal School. 30110015- Framingham Practice School. FREDERICK W. ARCHIBALD, Music MARY C. MOORE Musical Instructor at Salem Normal at present. English Language and Literature. Music Instructor in City Schools. 16 'JIM 191 l CLASS OF 1915 ZULMA ALLEN. "Z." "Yes call 1ne by my pet name! let me hear The name I used to run at when a child." Fulton, New York. Bradford Academy. Secretary of Junior Class 1912-13. JEAN BARNES. "HY-JEAN QGENEJJ' "Bluster, sputter, question, cavilg but be sure your argument be intricate to confound the court? Lynn, Massachusetts. Lynn Classical High School. Business Manager of Year Book. EMILY BASSETT "A maiden never bold? Wfaltham, Massachusetts. YValtha1n High School. FANNIE BENNETT. "F, C." 'fShe had withal a merry Wit And was not shy of using it." lVVebster, Massachusetts. lVebstcr High School. Glee Club 11912-13-14-155. J.4.. ,,, CLASS OF 1915 RUTH BENNETT. "RUFUS." "That best portion of a good 1nan's life,- His little nameless, unrememberecl acts, of kindness and of love." Vifellesley, Massachusetts. Wellesley High School. OLIVE BISHOP "Right noble is thy merit." Milford, Massachusetts. Milford High School. Giee Club 11913-14-15l. 'Captain Ball flj Basket Ball f3J. MADELINE BRAY. "MADA." "What a strange thing is Man." Sherborn. Massachusetts. Taunton High School. Basket Ball 131. Tennis Q1--21. MARY BRENNAN. "Her words show her wit incomparable." Cambridge, Massachusetts. Cambridge Latin School. Dramatic Club. Assistant Statistician. 19 -gi m .,I, x . 3' E1 N H E E in il P E ,. E E C L A S S O F 1 9 1 5 V 5 MARY BURKE. .Q i " 'Bye-ancl4Bye' is easily said." Clinton, Massachusetts. . Clinton High School. L fl, if ALICE BURNS. i, "In character, in manners, in style, in all things, ' The supreme excellence is simplicity." ' Natick, Massachusetts. E Natick High School. 43 Lf Class President 11913-1-LJ. S s: V2 FRANCES CALNAN. "FRANK," "If she won,t, she won,t, so there's an end on it." East Milton, Massachusetts. Framingham High school. Yagi' RUBIE CHAMBERLAIN. "RUBIE.'l "Eat not to dullness. Drink not to elevation." . T South Natick, Massachusetts. Southboro High School. 7 . l 20 2 I 6 5 E Y f ,w L, 'F T ,GL- E v I F CLASS OF 19,15 AVA CHAPMAN. "The course of true love never did run sinoothf Concord Junction. Mussncliusetts. Concord High School. AMELIA CLEVELAND. "MILLIE." "Things sweet to taste prove in digestion sour? New Bedford, .hI2lhS21CllllSt'lllS. Fuirliuven High School. RUTH COMMONS. "Enjoy thy youth. it will not stay. Enjoy the f1'ilQ,'l'21llCB of thy prime." YVeSt Newton, Massucliusetts. Newton High School. ELIZABETH CONNOLLY. "BETH," "Frank nature, rather curious than in haste, Hath wcll composed thee." Fall River, Massacliusetts. B. M. C. Durfee High School. Dramatic Club fll. 21 - CLASS OF 1915 WINIFRED CUSHING. "WIN." "Strong in will to strive, tolseek, to find, and not to yield." XXTRIUIPLIII, Masisachusetts. W'altha1n High School. Basket Ball C1-2-31. Captain Ball 125. Statistician of Year Book. GERTRUDE CUTLER. "Men of few words are the best inenf' Newton. Massachusetts. Newton High School. BESSIE DOW. 'Thy 1nodesty's a candle to thy merit." Hopedale. Massachusetts. Hope-dale High School. ALICE DUFFY. "AL," "BUNTY." "That smile. like sunshine, darts into lllilflj' -v sunless lieartf' Brookline, Massachusetts. Brookline High School. Vice4President Dramatic Club. Editorein-Chief of Year Book. CLASS OF 1915 CARRIE DURGIN. "Be optimistic." Hopedale, Massachusetts. Hopedale High School. Gl-ee Club. M. OLIVE DUVALL. "OLLIE." "She hath an excellent good name.' Newton Upper Falls, Massachusetts. Newton High School. HELEN EUSTIS. "Adapt21.bility.,' Newton, Massachusetts. Newton High School. Class Day Committee. Editor of Regular' Department. RUTH FAUN CE. "Sweet promptings unto kindest deed VVere in her very look." Marlboro, Massachusetts. Marlboro High School. Secretary Glee Club 11, 2, 31 J CLASS OF 1915 HAZEL FAY. "FAYSIE." "She was not inclined to labor For .herself or for her neighbor, For she dearly loved her ease!" Athol. Massachusetts. Athol High School. MARY FINNIGAN. "Vile never say fail. There is no such word in our dictionary." Milford, Massachusetts. Milford High School. ADRIENNE FITTS. "FITTZY." "All things here are out of joint." Medneld, Massachusetts. YVheelock High School. ALICE FLINT. "FLINTY." "Of few words." East Mansfield, Massachusetts. Mansfield High School. -Sw CLASS OF 1915 EMMA FORD. Q ' .,,Q , "Grace was in all her steps. lwaren in ln-r 'eye-. Q' In every gesture, dignity and lore." E 11" Cochituate. 3IilSS2lC'llllS9ttS. XVuyla11cl High School. f' if DOROTHY FRAZEE. "Born to Cllllllllllllll is she Ancl woe to him who heecls noi. YVPst 1ROXlJll1'rY. 3l2lNS2ll'llllNPttS. High School of Practical Arts. Class Day Coxnruittve 139. ALICE GARNSEY. "Your Kelley has u le-an and liungry look." Sanford. Maine. lYheaten FQllllllill"Y. Szuiforil High School. President of Himlrllm- .lunior Class H1113-lil AGNES GODFREY. "Be not aslnuned of your liamlixvoi-lc." North Analovvr. Mns5z1cl1im1tt,s. Johnson High Fcluvol. f 3. 'mmm Q CLASS OF 1915 JENNIS GREY. "Her voice was ever sweet and low An excellent thing in woincnf' Greenville. New Hampshire. New York High Schools. CLARA HAMPTON, "SHOVE." "A11vtl1i11g. anything, to let the wheels of argu- ment run glibly to their goal!" Fall River. Massachusetts. B. M. C. Durfee High School. Basket Ball 11.2. 33. Captain. captain ball 123. Senior Member EXp.k. Urinal Editor of Year Book. PRISCILLA HARRIMAN. "PRISSY." "Every sentence began or closed with the name of Priscilla, Till the treacherous pen, to which he confided the secret, Strove to betray it by singing and shouting the name of Priscilla!" Mayilartl. Massachusetts. Stow High School. xXvO1'C'GSt81' Domestic Science School. RUTH HATHEWAY. "SPEED," "She was as goonl as she was fair. To know her was to love her." lVorcestcr, Massachusetts. David Prouty High School. Spencer. Executive Board Exp.k. ill. CLASS OF 1915 EMILY HAYWARD. UEMMY LOU." "OI But she will love him truly! He shall have a cheerful l1011lCQ She will order all tliings duly, YYheu beneath his roof they come." South Easton. Massacliusetts. Oliver Ames High School. Orchestra 41. 2. 31. Glee Club 127. JOSEPHINE HEAGNEY. ffjof' "Laughter holding both his sides? Y Clinton, Massaclulsetts. 1 Climon High School. HELEN HOLBROOK. "l'Ive1'y genius has his own peculiarity. Memlou. Massac-liusetts. Mvmlou High School. BERTHA HOLMAN. HBERTY' "Her strength is numbered by the hairs of lieuclf' New Ipswich, New Hzuupsliire. lVlre-aten Seiuiilrlry. Tennis Ill. Assistant Editor of Year Book. 59 Q55 her Y, I Q 1, 1 v . 6 27 .B CLASS OF 1915 LURA HOPE. "SOAPY." 'flintllusiasni is the genius of sincerity." Concord Junction. Massachusetts. Concord High School. Orchestra 11, 2, 33. Secretary and Treasurei' Glee Club 125. Tennis fl, 2, 33. Basket Ball 11. 2, 32. HELEN HYDE. "I-IYDIE." '4YVhose nature is so far from doing harm That she suspects nonef' Allston, Massachusetts. Brighton High School. Class Day Connnittee f3l. JULIA KEADY. "Soul-deep eyes of darkest night." Ashland. Massachusetts. Ashland High School. ELINOR KEANEY. "It would sing. Lord. how it would singf Dorchester, Massachusetts. Dorcliestei' High School. CLASS OF 1915 GRACE KEANY. "For where is any author in the world Teuelies such beauty as a NVOl1'lHl1,S eye? Milford. Mzissaeliusetts. Milford High School. IRENE KELLEY. "I," "She tells you flatly what her inind is." Jainaica Plain, Massachusetts. Wiest Roxbury High School. KATHRYN KELLEY. NK." "The Hand that hath made you fair, Hath made you good? lValpole, Massacliusetts. YValpole High School. KATHERINE KENNEY. "KITTY." "I will work in my own sphere. nor wish it other than it is." Allston, Massacliusetts. Brighton High School. Q9 I I V. W l l -R' l l ll '2 'W CLASS OF 1915 GERTRUDE KIRBY. "GERTIE." l "TllQ1'6,S a little of the niehmcholy element in her." ' Milford, Massacliusetts. Milford High School. MARGARET LEAHY. "l5xc-eedingly wise. f2lll'SPOli91l.HIlLl persuading." Newton. 3lilSS2lCllllSt'ttS. Newton Classical High School. BERNICE LOVE. "LOVIE." "Horne is the resort of Love." XX"E'lDStt'1'. Massacliusetts. XVebster High School. Executive Board lixplc. Librarian Glee Club 133. CAROLINE MATTIOLI. "She has the sunshine in her laughter, Like the State they named her after." Southboro. 1172152-321CllllSt'ttS. Peters High School. CLASS OF 1915 JULIA MCCARTHY. "JEWEL" "I have heard of the lady, And good things went with her name." Milford, Massachusetts. Milford High School. BESSIE MCGUINES. "BESS." 4"Oh! I would sleep, would sleep forever." Holyoke, Massachusetts. Holyoke High School. Vice-President Exp.k. 123. Pianist for Glee Club and Orchestra fl, 2, 35. MARGUERITE McNAMARA. "RITA." "Me thot I heard a voice cry out 'sleep no Ino1'e."' VVebster, Massachusetts. Vifebster High School. FANNIE MCVAY. "Those about hier, from her shall read the per- fect ways of honor." 1 Taunton, Massachusetts. Taunton High School. 31 ,W 91374, v , 'fax CLASS OF 1915 GRACE MOODY. "And love. life-'s tine center, includes heart and niinrlf' Lynn, Massachusetts. Lynn Classical High School. Tennis 11, 21. MARY MOORE. "She was a scholar, And a ripe, and a good one." Ballston Spa, New York. Ballston Spa High School. ANNA MOYNIHAN. "I hear no other but a XV0l1lRI1,S reasong I think him so. because I think him so." Holliston, Massachusetts. Holliston High School. LOUISE MULLEN. Silence is Golden." U l Natick. Massachusetts. Natick High School. 32 1 . l l , CLASS OF 1915 RUTH MUNROE. "MUNNY." "'lfo one alone my thoughts arise." Peabody, Massacliusctts. Peabody High School. Glec Club 12, 33. DOROTHY MUNSON. "D," "Stay more upon the dcai' old farm, Therc is clangvr in the townf' Huntington. Massacliusctts. Holyoke High School. SECIT-'tRll'y and T1'4'?lSLll'E'1' Exp.k. 125. Secretary and T1'E'ilSlll't'1' Senior Class 119155. ANNA MURPHY. "She sits high in all the people-is l1ea1'ts." Marlboro. llassacliils-ctls. Marlboro High School. CATHERINE NEARY. "KATRINA," "To know hcr was to love her." YVest Newton. Jlassacliusetts. Newton High School. Dramatic Cluh HJ. is CLASS OF 1915 ANNA NELSON. "What cannot be avoided. V 'Twere childish weakness to lament or fear." Sherborn, Massachusetts. Sawin Academy. Dowse High School. HELEN NORRIS. "HELLIE." "Th-c robin warbled forth l1is full clear note 'For hours, and wearied not? Brockton, Massachusetts. Brockton High School. Secretary and Treasurer of Crocker Hall. SUSIE NORRIS. "SUE," "XVhat is a man that he should speak to me, or I to him. Brockton, Massacliusctts. Brockton High School. Secretary of EXp.k. 129. Glce Club 125. Houschold Arts Editor of Year Book. ELINOR 0'BRIEN. "NELLIE." "Sacred and sweet was all I saw in her." YVestboro, Massachusetts. VVestboro High School. 34' CLASS OF 1915 A. LUA OWEN. "LUIE." "And love is master of all artsf' Chelmsford, Massachusetts. Chelmsford High School. MARION PARKS. "PARKIE." "None but thyself could be thy parallelfp Swansea, Massachusetts. B. M. C. Durfee High School. ALICE PARTRIDGE. "AL," "Those thousand decencies that daily How From all her words and actions." Norwood, Massachusetts. Norwood High School. Secretary and 'l'1'easu1'er 121. HOPE PEN DLETON. "PEN," "Hope, the befrieuding. Does what she can, for she points evermore up to Heaven." Natick, Massachusetts. Mansfield High School. 35 CLASS OF 1915 ELIZABETH PETRI. . "Thou hast a stout heart and strong hands." Boston, Massachusetts. Hopkinton High School. JOSEPHINE POTTER. "J0." "She is always laughing, for she has an infinite deal of Wit." Concord, Massachusetts. Concord High School. Orchestra f3J. Basket Ball fl, 31. DOROTHY READ. "DOT." "Great VVisdon1 lodgeth within me." Wforcester, Massachusetts. VVorcester Classical High School. CATHERINE REARDON. "FATTY." "Never idle a moment." Wfellesley, Massachusetts. VVelles1ey High School. CLASS OF 1915 ALICE RIMMER. "AL," "BUD." "Her peerless feature . . . Approves her tit for none but for a king Fall River, Massachusetts. B. M. C. Durfee High School. Orchestra fl, 23. Y KATHERINE ROBINSON. "K," "Ready in heart and ready in hand." Hardwick, Massachusetts. Hardwick High School. MARGARET ROCHE. "Faithful and just," Milford, Massachusetts. Saint Mary's Academy. DORIS ROWE. "ROSEY." "And the best of these is Practical A1'ts. Dorchester, Massachusetts. Practical Arts High School. Glee -Club fl, 23. Class Day Committee. CLASS OF 1915 MURIEL RUNDLETT. "REX." "But we hae meat, and We can eat." North Andover, Massachusetts. Johnson High School. Orchestra tl, 25. Glee Club 125. ELSIE STEWART. "Anything that makes a noise is satisfactory to a crowd." Medford, Massachusetts. Medford High School. HELEN STRONG. "To be strong Is to be happy." Natick, Massachusetts. Tilton Seminary. ISABEL SULLIVAN. "Truth loves op-en dealing." Natick, Massachusetts." Natick High School. CLASS OF 1915 BEATRICE TAFT. "BEE," "Better late than never." Mendon. Massachusetts. Mendon High School. ELIZABETH THORPE. UBUSTE "Be patient. Trust thy star." Somerville, Massachusetts. Somerville High School. ANNIE TOOMBS. "Duties well perfornrecl. and days well Newton, Massachusetts. Newton High School. ETHEL TRAVIS. "ET'1'Y." "Let us then be up and doing YVith a heart for any fate? Natick. Massachusetts. Natick High School. YVellesley College 1 year. R." spent. 39 cf' 2.1" , 'vt IW' CLASS OF 1915 RUTH TURNER. "RUFUS." '4B1'ight au zipeiiiiy. good. thoughtful and wise? Marlboro. Massacliilffetts, Mai'lbo1'o High School. GLADYS WAGNER. "GLAD," 5.0110 could iuark her lll61'l'5' nature By the twinkle in her eye." Lyim, 3l2lSS21Cl1LlSEtlZS. Lynn Classical High School. l'1'csicle11t Exp.k. 121. 1,l'CSlCl9llt Crocker Hall 131. Prcsiclciit S-cnioi' Class 1915. HELEN WARREN. "Good without cf'l'o1't.,' XVO1'C'E'St61'. Massacliusetts. XXvOl'C9SlZ91' Classical High School. HAZEL WHITE. "WHITEY." t the Nortliern Star "She is coustun as - Of whose true fixed and resting quality There is no fellow in the fi1'mament." XXvOl'C'QSt6l', Masszicliusetts. South High School. 40 C L A S S O F 1 9 1 5 ETHELYN WILLIAMS. "SPIDO." 'If a maid would he distiuguislied in hor art art. art. She must lu-vp the men away from her heart l19ilfl't. lif-art." Cocliituutie. Ma ssach usetts. Iloward Seiuinmy. ANNA WILSON. "NAN." "The SlllllbQ2llllS of ai cheerful spirit." Ashliind, Massuclulsetts. Ashland High School. CORINNE WOOD. 173 "XVhistle. and she'll come to yoi Meudon, Massacliusetts. Meudou High School. ELSIE WOOD. "TOMMY," "It would talk." Fall River, Massacliusetts. B. M. C. Durfee High School. CLASS OF 1915 MABEL WOOD. "Methinks there is much reason in her sayings Franiingliain, Massachusetts. FI'H1lll1'lgl12l,111 High School. BLANCHE WOODBURY. "Speak freely what you think." Derry, New Hampshire. Pinkerton Academy. ELIZABETH WRIGHT. "BETTY," "She could good tales relate." Nortliampton, Massachusetts. Capen School. CLASS OF 1915 LAURA BAKER. MARY ELLIOTT. "C111'Tai11ly il Xl'Oll121l1qS tliouglit "She has il g.f611tlP. 1111l1l1e te-11111e1'.' 1111115 hefoiie l1111' HC'tlOllS.,, n llo11k111to11. M11ssa1'l111setts. Xvwton Lower Falls. Al21SSilCllllSt'ftS. l'lO1llillltOll High F1'llOUl. Newton High School. A11 lfditol' of Y1-211' Book. BESSIE JUDGE. MABEL COOK. "lYl111t is the 1-111l of sl111l.v'! . i l,1At lllk' li1l0NV.U "Tlll'lflfj' z1111l tllljllgjlltllll.-7 L'1111co1'1l -l11111'tio11. M11ss111'l111s1-tts. Loxhoio. 3l11m111'l1115etta. Cmword High Sulmuln 1'oxho1'o High S1-liool. "You liave f1'i11111ls 111111 lill1lll't'll. ufonw H1'f1l101'11 great' Allkl il 'CllOllSilllll lmlvasaiit llll1N'S 501116 uClm'l"? 3'1'eutm'Ssf That Hu Your heart with lmppinessy Others haw g1'11z1t111-ss thrust llllllll tli B1J1'li11. 3lZlSSHC'llUSk'ttS. NGMO11. MaH'lm'llu59ttS' 11111111.11 ,High sf-11001. NPM011 High Ff'l1U"'- MARY DANCKERT. CLARA SAWYER, "NY1- have 111111'h to 1-njoy in the q11i1-t 111111 "In tl1yfz11-1-lsee 1'eti1'1-111e11t of 11111- 111111 tliouglitsf' The 1111111 of ho11o1'. truth illlkl loyalty N'01'fllll0l'0. :lli1SS2lCl1llS'6ttS. M1111sfi11l1l. BIQIS-S21C'll1lS6tfS. NO1'tlllJO1'0 High School. BI1111sH1Jl1l High School. -13 ii lv. f t 1Q l132.sXfl l7ifEl1iiY 1" 1 j A 1fl'1EI11Q!1 1l.L-,f A Qflltlil 1 1 'gr 1 11 rw-s it A '11 A A -E - ' f 1 , -EE - ffl-9-' 11' ---S ZULMA ALLEN. whose lllltlldllg' eflorts 11s llusiness Nlillliljjtq' this "Z111vie." "ZO1JOH or hzllllllzl Zubrinski Zo- 1,ll'2lSliil.N Queen of the Gypsies! l,'o11side1'e11 the "light of lroelcer H1111." l3ll1'lllQ' 1111 of her three yeurs here. Fl'1lllll1lg'1l2lll1 11115 112111 no 11t- il'ilCtlUll for l1er over wem-lc eiids. Hudson 211111 South 13051011 being her favorite llilllllti "1V6ll. til sntistied sighl lllf' week ends are 111111111911 for the next ten n1ont11s." tll'tllll2ll'llj' she 1't'lll91ll' hers 1111 of her ol1lig11tions l111t on o11e particular UCC'il5lOll her llllllll was n.11re fllilll usually lilled with "l1111111ie" flier l11'Ctllt'l'1. So tl111t 21 lllt'l't' H. A. di11119r entirely slipped her 111i11d. LAURA BAKER. L11u1'11. we how hefore your Clever pencil 11nd 1Jl'llHll. This young' lilllf' kllblj' assisted Mr. Reid with his classes in Art. She llllllly times p11- tiently l11bored witl1 some poor Junior endeav- oriiig' to disti11g'11isl1 tl llllllllllilll from 11 s11u11sl1. 1111 apple from 1111 o1'11nge, 211141 to make those lines converge. It has 119811 said of 11012411111 l1ow Zllltlltxlltll' tl19 report is we do not 1illONY.7 X. B. that she always CEll'l'lQS 1111 alarni clock with llttl' to p1'91'1e11t being' late to l19r c-l11ss9s. llow tllfillgllllflll of you. l,21ll1'2l1 JEAN L. BARNES. NYe l111ve the great, lionor of lllfllflllgl the 2TC'flll2lll1tilllCl' of .11-1111 1111111111-rt Bill'llt"S. tlllljllgll 44 vol11111e 1Jt'C2llllt' a reality. Douhtless she would not 2lC'1illOXY1t'C1g'Q the responsihilty of her posi- tion l111t would inform us that "there had to be 11 hook so l1ow c-oultl it be that there S1lO1l14lll.t he" which just 1111 901111 of her f2lll10llS 1'Qlll2Ll'li i11 Food and Di, "if it should 119 'Slltlllltlllitf how 11111111 it 110 should." However we forgive her for her l1rilli11ncy 211111 extend t11e g'r11tit1111e of the senior Class for her worli on the book. EMILY BASSET. Emily is ll quiet. L19llllll'Q little lllaltl f1'on1 1V8ltll2llll. tl111t great metropolis Oll the Cll21l'1QS. ll11ve we ever l1e11rd j'0lll' voice raised i11 loud- voieed lllll'f1l. protest. exeitenient or otherwise 'f No! X1-ver! NYl111t il dignified little school teneher X011 will niake. FANNIE BENNETT. Some of us think tl111t 1331111116 wo11ld n111ke il good tll'lllUI1Stl'iltO1'. She Ct'l't2lll11.V sliowed l1er 11l1ility along that line during o11r lirst year at 66 Ple11s11nt Street. XVQ l111ve enjoyed l1e1' stump speeches Oll XYO1111111 Slli4lil'2lg'6. 211111 we should not be surprised if some day o11r cheer- ful l'l2lIllllQ hecanie 1111 211110111 s11ll'rag'ette. lf X011 XVil1llL to le11rn 21 11ew song or 21 new dance just ask Fannie. she knows tl191ll all. and be- lieves fll0l'OllfJ,'llly in prest-11t11tive tenCl1i11g. FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL RUTH J. BENNETT. One may ask where she lives for the path between Hunt House and Crocker is quite well worn. XYell. Ruth, affections often do take deep root. She may truly belong to the Lend-a- Hand Club, for was she not always trying to do some kind deed for someone '? Ruth's smile is her lirst greeting. one which we shall always remember in the future. OLIVE E. BISHOP. Olive is tall, darkehaired and eyed, and an all around good sport. She is known to some as "Lady Oliviaj' but more commonly as "Mona Lisa"-have you noticed her resemblance to that famous painting? She has played both captain and basket ball during her stay here and now and then takes a whack at tennis. She has a well established reputation that many of us might envy-a reputation for con- scientious, thorough work. Ylihatever Olive does in the future. we all know that she will do her best. MADALINE BRAY. Enter a demure emphatic man-hater. Init a good-hearted cheerful one. greatly interested in all athletics. for example, basket ball and 1no1'ning walks before breakfast. She never studied on Sunday and the extent of her vocab- ulary was "Hee whizlv "What do you know!" "This is the latest!" Perhaps a model 'Z But where would some of us poor mortals be if we followed in her footsteps. MARY A. BRENNAN. Sunny Mary from the "college" town. "Tell us all about it, Mary. Oh, come on. do!" Mary certainly appreciates all that F. N. S. has done for her, and will always associate with it many happy memories. Mary. like all the rest of the first tloorites of Crocker Hall does enjoy ice cream on Thursday nights. Here's hoping she gets plenty of it even after she leaves us. We -L5 predict a successful school teacher in Mary. and yes-we feel quite sure that she will choose for her tield of teaching-Taunton. Mass. ALICE BURNS. Alice Burns. president of the class during our Junior year. needs no introduction. Her execu- tive ability is one of her marked characteristics and we might mention her feet as another. Exceeding dignity. however, marks her person- ality in spite of her ground sirippers. It is doubtful if she will ever have any trouble with discipline. lVe shall have great sympathy. however. for her posterity! ller only serious fault is that she exercises her talents to such an extent that it puts the rest of us "quite in the shade." MARY BURKE. Yes, Mary, we know all about Clinton. includ- ing the governor and the wonderful dam. Ac- curacy is one of her strong points. This trait is particularly emphasized in cooking. Xvllclll it comes to Shakespere. why Julia Marlowe has nothing on this Clintonian. FRANCES CALNAN. XYhat! Frances is missing? Perhaps you may tind her in the library bending intently over the latest magazine suggestions regarding the home and its furnishing. Not. there '! Have you inmpiired in Room 21? She cannot be absent long from there. Found at last! XVe have made a startling discovery. Our meek little Frances has developed an overpowering love for the chase. lYe found her on the trail of the rat who ate her hat. Nevertheless. "ln virtues nothing earthly can surpass her." RUBIE CHAMBERLAIN. Our class mate. llubie. came to Fram. from South Natick.-a young unsophistieated girl who impressed us as being very serious and select. plumb full of knowledge stored up from FRAMIINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL her training at the Southboro High School. She was often consulted by one or two instruct- ors in regard to deep questions involving Phys-- ics and Physiology. YVe must not forget to state. also, that her greatest specialty was Millinery HJ. But. did she remain so serious and sedate? Alas! Alas! She surprised us so greatly on a house party at Onset Island. that we then and there dubbed her "'lfootsief' AVA CHAPMAN. Enter Ava wearing a huge bouquet of violets. Politics have a. strong supporter in Ava and many times her eloquence has held us spell bound. She is never lacking for a word and a long one at that. t'Distance lends en- chantment" is one of her favorite topics of dis- course. She has. also. a very personal interest in a certain meat industry in Brighton, and we have our doubts whether Ava will grow grey and thin in the class room. In Practice School she held her pupils in awe by l1er silvery tongue. She even has been known to scrub the vener- able statuary adorning a certain room in the Model Practice School. MILLIE CLEVELAND. lVhen any money is to be collected for class or hall, Millie is the one to do it. She is care- taker of the machine on third Hoor and woe to the person who forgets to cover it up and put it in place when she tinishes, or return that precious needle and bobbin. XYaban is a very nice little place in Newton, and '!some" nice people live there in Millie's estimation. Sun- day nights when we all come back, Millie always has a smile. and if one chances to wander to her room, there a box of candy secreted there-somewhere. RUTH COMMONS. She is little. yes. but oh my! Ruth never has a great deal to say but what she savs usually amounts to something. And again she 46 certainly can express herself in real unadulter- ated Doner hand. Something which we Reg- nlars strive to do. but seldom accomplish. ELIZABETH CONNOLLY. XYhen the sun tirst shone on Betlfs baby head. it was so delighted with it, that it left some of its sunbeams there for good. Even now it. still loves to tlit across her face, and rouse her from sweet dreams long before the musical peal of the 6.45 bell. Then her beam- ing face lights up with a luminous smile. for Beth is really an early riser! Her "rippelous', laughter often heard resounding through the halls. for like her hair. Beth's disposition is sunny. Yes. we all know Fall River is a nice place. especially when you live on the direct line to old New York. Nevertheless, tl1e1'e seems to be some force of gravity which pulls Beth in the direction of Cillllllldilgt-'. XVe all wish you great success as a teacher. MABEL COOK. Mabel has two hobbies, music and big words. The melodious echoes which issue far from the Assembly Hall every evening charm those pa- tient waiters for that safe line toward Fall River. Quiet and reserved is she among her mates. A good and conscientious worker. and a shining light in every class. not to mention music. RUTH COULSON. From Berlin. It sounds big. but it happens to be only a railroad station I have heard. Judging from this fair representative. some day this town will be noted, if it has many more like Ruth. ln l1er Practice School work she has made a mark. which as we all know, is enough said. WINIFRED CUSHING. XVin came to us from that much talked of tby some people! city. hvllltllillll. Perhaps that FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL accounts for her willingness to work at any conceivable moment. But however that may be, she does it. and she's the kind that does a lot without saying' much about it. lCveryone knows what XVin can do at basket ball but there are only a few tselect onesl who know of her skill at tennis. and tl1ey found out only by chance when they got up in time for breakfast one inorning. for 'twas in the early hours that lVin. got her exercise. lYe wonder why! GERTRUDE CUTLER. Another Newtonian. therefore. owing to her training' a star batter in volley ball. True. she quite lively in the gymnasium. but even Miss R0ehefort's call for discussion. fails to arouse her. However. "Silence is golden." for when she does recite. she has the happy faculty of saying something. MARY DANCKERT. Mary comes from the country. a good place isn't it? For there certainly must be some advantage in the air up there. for Mary dis- plays a mighty right arm in volley ball. Atti- tude! why she has attitude personified. and if she holds on to it. there is no question as to her success. BESSIE DOW. Behold a quiet. pure. and innocent maid. but looks are often deceiving. you know. 13. li. D. originated in Hopedale. where she educated both head and feet before she arrived on the hill. Next fall we will find her pouring forth streams of knowledge on the poor unfortunate young: lYill she climb up? XYell I guess. ALICE DUFFY. "Al" is one of the "shining lights" of thc Class of 1915. Her smile is known everywhere. but it is especially illuminating when Valpa- raiso epistles make their appearance. Alice is a. very busy young lady at all times. Her 47 favorite -exercise is swimming. So fond is she of this sport that she has to indulge in it even in the winter time. She might be seen most any night after 9 o'clock tripping up to second lloor trocker, and wending her way in the direction of the swimming tank. Lucky chil- dren who get "Al" to instruct them. CARRIE DURGIN. Carrie is one of our prize beauties as well as a star eater. particularly in the onion and candy line. and she does not object to a mid- night feed. Carry May has a fine strong voice. which has added greatly to the Glee Club. and is even sometimes heard during study hour. As a teacher, CH1'l'l675 powers were soon recog- nized. and she belongs to the noble few who secured positions early. OLIVE DUVALL. Olive never has very much to say outside of class. but most folks say she makes up for it in her classes. This is a very good thing, Olive, for that is what counts here. Next year the seat in the B. X XV. will miss her, for she is a regular occupant of the same one. Tell us about volitional attitude. Olive. MARY ELLIOTT. Some pretty good people that we know come from Hopkinton. and we feel quite Well ac- quainted with this little town. Do they still make shoes there. Mary? How do you ever get things mixed? Be careful. for it sometimes causes trouble. It certainly not very pleas- ant to have to wade tln'oug'li two chapters of lVords and their Xlvays. HELEN EUSTIS. Our friend, Helen. has brains at least. XYQ wonder if this fact is due to her never-ending questions. She has an exceptionally good ap- petite. and a special fondness for creamed carrots. and gingerbread men. From all appear- FRAMIINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL ances. she believes in faculty crushes since we 11otice she inquires for a certain one's health, and later treats to l1ot rolls. RUTH FAUNCE. "Along calne Ruth" from our neighboring town of Marlboro. Perhaps this accounts for llel' conscientiousness, and perhaps not. Never- theless. she is always ready for a good ti111e when l1er work is do11e. The Glee Club has bee11 honored witl1 l1er presence a11d voice for our three years at Franiinghani. More recent attractions, however. ill tl1-e way of diversions are farining and architectural planning. "House- hold Sanf' is a g1'eat. help along this li11e, isn'l1 it Ruth? HAZEL FAY. NVhen you go up on third Hoor, Crocker. you always ineet Hazel with a s111ile. She either wants soinething or has a story to tell. And you can't get away from it. XYhen you want a. inan for tl1e Proin. or Concert, ask Hazel if sl1e hasn't an extra one from XYorcester Tech. Cooking practice school in the 11111011 rooin. so- callcd. is her one Rllkl only trial. Over this she spends lllillly thoughtful l1ou1's. MARY FINNIGAN. Could we ever forget her 'Z X0 Otllttl' girl set for us SllCll 2111 exan1ple of taste a11d neatness of dress. as did sl1e. Her rctinenient. of attire was exceeded only by her 1"Pl'lllClllQl1t of 111311- 11612 But Mary liked to laugh with the rest of us. although she enjoyed others' jokes better than her ow11. May she long be held dear to the heart of tl1e treasurer, fO1' Mary always paid her class dues on ti111e. XVllilP lllOSt of us graciously admit that we failed in that respect. ADRIENNE FITTS. Adrienne is a student. Even l1er dark, dreamy eyes cannot deny tl1e fact that she l1as burned tl1e inidnight oil. She is going to Rad- 48 cliife next year and we expect her to shine there! Before she goes she has a weighty probleni to settle:-about two people in New York. Ask TIQI' about it! XVI: TIRVQ all given TIQI' our advice but----. XVe at Hunt House will niiss l1er self-feeding lllllCll case next year, but -there is no loss without some gain. A little book which travelled fl'Ol11 Natick is, we ex- pect. tl1e foundation for 11111011 of l1t?1' laboratory work in 'ici-ushesf' XVhen she has proved her theories correct. we look for a strong book 011 the subject. ALICE FLINT. This "modest youth" hails f1'Olll that big tOW1l of Mansfield where l1er father raises a lot of l'I:'lllill'kR,l.Jl6 "coaws.', YYe tl1i11k S116 is des- tined to teach cooking. but her heart is set on teaching a. class of cherubs i11 Ashland. She is a hard "suitor" XVTIEII it 0011195 to giving her face away to the class book. These people who will be pretty. XVl1QlLllG1' nature will or no! Xever inind. Flintie. we're only "jelly"g we can't l1ave such "ozonical" brains illld 'iSLl11lilSt,, cl1eeks. EMMA FORD. XYhen we were Juniors. l1ow we did adinire E11lll1R,S bravery,-wl1y S116 even wasn,t afraid to talk to Mr. Reid. She is tall. has the pres- ence. illltl. without a doubt. has T118 right atti- tude when placed before a classg but otherwise, well--. XVe are very lucky to l1ave her as a lll0llllj9l' of our class, for in her Junior year she missed 0116 whole l191'1ll1 so tl1e reader can judge of her by this r-ecord. DOROTHY FRAZEE. This dignified 111aide11 0211116 fl'Olll Roxbury, a graduate of Practical :TITSA-'Il0l1gll said. NVe have llPkll'd awful tales about her sunnner vaca- tion but-who would suspect Dorothy of fussing from wl1at we l1ave seen of l19l' here? She de- tested crushers. but we noticed l1er fondness for "Re-df' Rllll orchids were he-r favorite flowers. FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL iVe trust that school teaching will not affect Dorothy's appetite, for we should hate to have her get any thinner. ALICE GARNSEY. Kelly, our brave Fire Chief, is a petite maid- en, fortunate beyond all other mortals resid- ing at "Crooks Home" in the possession of a Ford runabout. You may often see her riding about after ten o'clock, taking with her for companions only a few lone pillows. Being a strict economist she uses her hair as a head light. Cage 3, where inmate No. 24, Garnsey, lives, is one of the most popular in the school, due to the jollity of said prisoner and her greatest delight, a pet canary, called "Hellicol- lola." AGNES GODFREY. There was a young lady named A. M. G. lVho was very well known for her a-bili-T. Tho' she's not so great on sewing, She has all the chem. tha.t,s going, And can even analyze a B. U. G. Besides, she's a teacher well versed in her art, Believe-there are none who don't toe her mark. She's a girl full of pluck lVe wish her all the luck. God grant her success through her head and her heart. JEN NIS GREY Jennis is commonly called the "Venus,' of Crocker Hall. It's funny how certain lectu1'es in Boston will draw people. A 1'eason? Oh, yes, of course thereis a reason. Real politeness is seldom found but it does seem unnecessary to say "Thank you" to every piece of candy that is given or offered you. One thing we can say-she never borrows, and another-she is surely an early riser, for no matter how early we go out into the hall, Jennis is always mov- ing about. But then. itis the early bird that catches the worm. 49 CLARA HAMPTON. In the winter afternoons "Shove'i is happy when a basket ball is tossed up before her, but in the summer give her an "Indian" or a tennis raquet. During her course here, she has proven herself able, steadfast and loyal, but, alas, she is 'ffrom Missouri." The latter is a splendid quality at certain intervals of one's life here at Fram. Somewhere, someplace, there is await- ing a fine opportunity, and we know it will be well taken care of. PRISCILLA HARRIMAN. One day a few weeks after school had started in September, 1914, a strange, very stately young lady entered our class and was assigned to Div. I of the Regulars. How strange she acted for those first few days, and room 82 was an utter impossibility for her' to find. However, our Prissy can now find any place in the wide and wooly west-even to "Albuquer- que." RUTH HATHEWAY. "Speeds" lifework will be the practical ap- plication of Household Arts rather than the teaching. according to the raft of letters which float in daily from New York. Ruth proved herself a shining light in the role of Artemis, we wonder if she is always as enticing 'Z EMILY HAYWARD. lVherever "Em" goes she wins her way to the "hearts,' of the people. Some of the rest of us wish we knew how she does it, but this must be the secret-that smile! It must have been that self--same smile that took her to the Agi. Prom. this winter. XVe wonder how long she will wear a white cap and apron. JOSEPHINE HEAGNEY. "Jody-XVody," or better still "Sunny Jim," possesses the ever-living bon-bon smile. "Jo" FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL is well known i11 athletic diversions. but her powers in canoe-paddling outdoes all other gym- nastic abilities. She certainly is a star pilot! "Jo" likes Framingham town during the week. but Boston also has its attractions. "These little week-end tripsf' she says. "take away from the monotony of the regular routine of studyn twhich we all know Jo very keen ony. She has shown wo1'ld-wide cleverness in ama- teur theatricals and this is the only reason why we doubt Joe's success as a school "marm." XVe all give her two years for school teaching. At the end of that time we all expect to see her name as h-. no. not a famous actress as you would naturally guess. HELEN HOLBROOK. Hail, commuter from Mendon! Helen brings with her from the breezy "city" on the hill. a tendency toward high heels and uniforms. pref- erably navy blue. She has abandoned her idea of becoming a prima donna and is at pres- ent directing her energy along the literary line. which seems to demand considerable corre- spondence with one of Uncle Sam's "blue-jack- etsf' Helen has always been a good student and we predict for her a most successful and happy career. BERTHA HOLMAN. Behold! Bony Bertha, the thinnest woman in the world, alias th-e Bellevue Dietitian. In preference to teaching 17 grades how to sew. in one hour. she plans to feed the poor, dear. suffering public. XVhile at XVheaton, she made herself famous as an athlete. but since coming to Framingham this talent seems to have gone to seed. but for an occasional lapse into foot- ball-whenever hat frames are in order. LURA HOPE. "Soapy" is our athletic girl. She is little, but she is all ther-e. Her chief hobby is crushes and especially on the most ttimpossible" people. such as certain instructors! Just now her 50 beacon light is teaching in Porto Rico. She surely will go if the chance offers itself. for she is a very determined young lady. Laura has a smile second to none and by which she captures us all. I'm sure we shall all feel lost without her about us. HELEN HYDE. Helen. being a "born teacher," shouldn't have any trouble in obtaining a position. Her pink and white complexion shows that she doesn't fall for the eats, while her New York accent has captivated all. Attractions at home seem greater than those ill Framingham, for Helen is seldomiseen among the motley throng which dwells in Crocker, week--ends. BESSIE JUDGE. It has always been a puzzle to all of us to know why Bessie came to F. N. S., for no one ever saw her study anything but the latest fiction. She manages to come to school three days out of the fiveeand then attends perhaps one class during the day-being quite tired out f1'Oll1 over work. XYe t1'ust with this trait that her school teaching will become famous and keep school at least four days a week. JULIA KEADY. The girls just love to get Julia up in the hall after school and lead her to the piano. Once she gets there, there is no need of urging. XYhy. she can play anything that 'Claudia wants to dance and that's "going some" to use a slang phrase. ELINOR KEANEY. 'iMiss Iiinny" certainly did miss her calling when coming from Dorchester to take up the simple tasks of cooking and sewing at F. N. S. XVe all agree that she should be soaring toward the heavens on her own soft. heart-rending, heavenly tunes. Her profound knowledge and vast information is, perhaps, shown in the in- FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL telligent questions she asks. such as, "YVhy do tables have castors? Just for looks Y" GRACE KEANY. Ah. there! demure young lady! Your mates admire your quiet exterior. but your friends ce1'tainly enjoy the bubble of mischief that occasionally pops out. Often we have attempted to bottle it up in Room 67. But never mind. you will certainly need all you have next year. Your friends will miss you next year when they will not see you waiting for the 3.25 train. IRENE KELLEY. lVell, Irene, what l1ave you got done for today? One thing about this Normalite is that she has the faculty of doing every lesson every day. Even her note books are always up to date. She is one of Mr. Meier's protegees and some day will be supervisor of gardens in the city of Boston of which sh-e a representative. KATHRYN KELLEY. Miss Kathryn hails from XValpole and is an ardent supporter of that place. Though it is not necessary for her to go to South Framing- ham, yet she makes very frequent trips there. I wonder if it is the bristle of the city, that is. the department stores and the movies. that attracts her? KATHERINE KENNEY. Isn't our Kittie graceful as she sways in time to her words, a la grade IV. Many are the virtues we could hand her if we only had space For instance her wonderful and exacting con- science, her extreme punctuality. which also affects others besides herself. YYill Kittie arrive as early before us in heaven as in the Framing- ham station? GERTRUDE KIRBY. Another Milford teacher in the ranks. and we feel sure that she will be a valuable recruit. 51 I She always is a great interpreter of pedagogical writers. One little bit of advice. Gertrudeg remember what our principal says and go out only o11 Friday nights. You know why! MARGARET LEAHY. Margaret. are you sure you haven't lost any- thing? Any day we may see her rushing about. searching for miscellaneous lost articles. about two minutes of three, when she intends to ar-company us on the three o'clock car. However. the profession is fortunate in being able to welcome her to its ranks. for she "right on the jobf' BERENICE LOVE. Needless to say. "Lorie" came to us from Loveland. She has always prided herself on lovino' her famil ' which seems true enoue-h. else D . 25 why should she go home every week-end? Kissing her father as his hand goes into his pocket seems to be one of her specialties. XYe do not wonder that "Lovie" has proved herself very "capable,' in H. A., especially along the line of marketing! XYe all join in hoping that "Lovie', will slide through life as easily as she . . .. 4 ,T Q . .' . . . . u f PV' has through F IX and uith her usual good nature. CAROLINE MATTIOLI. Most of the C. Seniors are little. but Caroline balances them. She has a sunny disposition due to the fact that nothing ever troubles her, not even her lessons. Some time she may leave the ranks and join an opera company for she is blessed with a voice that is out of the ordiv nary. Caroline is a member of the Gle-e Club and was a soloist in the C. Senior Operetta. JULIA MCCARTHY. Here is a girl with ideas which she is always ready to express and defend. even in the arith- metic class. Vie also hope that she has her idealsg without a doubt, she has. 'l'hrough her FRA'MINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL art. she has attracted a teacher downstairs and we know llOt whom else beyond campus. CLAUDIA MCDUFF. Sweet, blushing maid of 1915, you certainly have had greatness thrust upon you. But with your vivacity and gift of flowery speech, you are able to withstand the thrusts and treat them with a snap of the finger and-"a mere trifle, thatis allf' One of the "three gracesy' who trips the light fantastic toe to perfection. lVe can see you now, iiying down Normal Hill at 3.01 for the 3 o'clock car. XVith hearty good wishes, we bid i'Au revoirv to our Claudia. BESSIE MCGUINES. XVhen it comes to a good hearty sing at the piano, and still a more rousing one to "Massa- chusettsf, get Bessie. Just ask her how she endures week-ends at Holyoke. and the answer will be, "Out to the Farmf, How much is con- tained in those four words. Bess! Her part in Endymion could not have been more appro- priate than that beautiful sleep which still continues between the hours of 10 P. M. and 7.00 A. M. every day. And when the awaken-- ing comes, what a. greeting! It helps until mail time, doesn't it Bess? MARGUERITE MCNAMARA. It would take more than an ordinary voice to awaken Rita, but we cannot blame one so young for loving sleep. for what is more neces- sary to the growing child. XYhen it comes to brains, we take off our hats to this fair repre- sentative of lVebster. XYe also recommend her for a substitute any time. any place, anywhere, providing it is not cutting b1'ead or handling any other dangerous tool or substance. Rita's heart is in the right place and we all wish her the best of luck. FANNIE MCVAY. Fannie hails from Taunton, which, according to her. is "some city." Yet she prefers Bristol, 52 R. I., especially in the summer,-pleasant, con- genial neighbors always do make a place e11- joyable! She uses little slang, except on very special occasions, but even quiet people some- times get excited. At present one of her am- bitions is to play tennis well enough to beat "those boysf' Modest and unassuming, Fannie surely is, yet we who know her well, know that she will undoubtedly be successful in whatever she undertakes. GRACE MOODY. "Graceful" appears to be rather a shy little girl to some people, but really and truly, to those who know her-well, they will tell you differently. Like all Seniors, she has many grave problems to solve, but the g1'eatest one, which has yet to be conquered, is how she can manage to stay with us over a. week-end and to be in Lynn, too. As a student in the House- hold Arts department, and a thorough believer in all domestic work, we hope that she will make the most p1'actical application of her knowledge in the future. MARY MOORE. Any afternoon one may see Mary in Room 1-1. XYe all know the attraction. To be sure, she is small, but then, size does 11ot count, for she can even manage the ninth grade. Next year the orchestra will be minus a faithful violinist, one who never missed rehearsals, however, we hope the remaining members will profit by her example. ANNA MOYNIHAN. XYQ greet thee, shy, retiring QU maid from Holliston, whose deep, natural sense of humor is wonderfully restrained in recitation. 1915 has given Anna more self-confidence. She no longer struts along like a cock-rooster in gym- nastics, turning neither to left nor right. How- ever, she still retains her confiding manner of nodding like a madly excited mandarin. Still. Anna, we give it up to you. You have special FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL declaniatory ability when describing leaves fluttering down. LOUISE MULLEN. This little beani of sunshine will spread her light near and far. Her happy disposition will gain for her the best of friends. She indeed. a flower of rare value. "Her voice was ever soft, gentle and lowg an excellent thing in women? In her eyes is the light of Heaven, on her lips. the smile of peace, and in her heart, the fervent love of the Lord. RUTH MUNROE. Behold industrious Ruth, who is never seen idle. At handiwork, she takes the prize and niany have been her protegees. Even her H. A. hat spoke for her-"pi-iln. proper, and pre- cisef' "How is it that thc parlor has been engaged so many Saturday nights?', XVe all wish Ruth joy and trust that she inay be as successful at finding her "XY" on the earth as she has been in finding it in the sky, in the past. DOROTHY MUNSON. Froni the dear old homestead canie Dotty. bringing with her sweet scents of the hayfield, and niany shy charms associated therewith. She has an engaging twinkle in her eyes which innncdiately dispels any gloonis around. and her infectious laugh is heard at all hours. espe- cially "study hourf' Dorothy is one of the best things that ever happened to Flilllllllgllillll, and has won the hearts of all. including various brothers of her friends. if ANNA MURPHY. Anna is little, she is called "Sliver,' over to the Hunt House, but it is not ovcrstudy that makes her thin. Buttermilk will probably fix her up so that soon we wonat recognize her. She certainly did like tl1c Stone Building. That she will make an ideal teacher. and attract the villagers to her. we have no doubt. 53 CATHERINE NEARY. As a bright beam she glided among us, her sweet induence being felt by all. Memory paints a picture of her entering our midst with a sinile and a graceful how. in those happy hours i11 the library. How we shall nliss those long conversations when. "Two souls with but a. single thought, Two hearts that beat as one? were together. And at leaving our Alma Mater, we will recall the line of the poet that f'Dearest friends must. pa.rt.', ANNA NELSON. Anna is froni the country and is very proud of the fact. She has all the garden principles, poultry and cattle raising ingrained in her. One thing she is not afraid to do. that is "to take a chance." That this member of tl1e class will succeed. there is no question. HELEN NORRIS. f"Hellie" has a style all her own. If you dontt believe it. ask anyone who has seen the little red hat she inade, which "looks just like her."l We think Helen is a dear. and it is 'evident that at least one of the faculty con- siders lIQ1' a "sweet bird of love in the apple think she is So, "unelsc,' out of the NVE-st, or else one of her Eastern admirers. we tree." But over in YValpole. they -ahem!-a stern disciplinarian. a young Lochinvar comes along fear "Nellie" will become a rigorous school- lllkliillli. SUSIE NORRIS. Little Miss Innocence came from Brockton High School in 1912, and from that minute she was proclaimed a "man-hater." tIll11Cl1 to her disapprovall. After two years at Sears', a violent. c1'ush on "Suie5' took the place of lValdo. She was always ready for a. good time. but couldn't see through April Fool jokes after Glee Club Concerts. NYc all wish Sue the best FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL of luek in her coming work as the XVorld's His- torian. ELINOR O'BRIEN. Fair in complexion and fair in all her deal- ings is this young maiden from XVestboro. Nellie is always ready to cheer up her class- mates. and one of those smiles of hers is wont to drive despair from any heart. She is strong in Civil ti-overnin-ent, so they say. lYhere does she get her information 'Z Some day in the near future "we women" hope to use some of her "line of dope." A. LUA OWEN. Serene and blissful. Luie has gone through even Household Arts. worry unknown to her. Living in a world of dreams. it does not sur- prise us that she should forget to sign up when otl' for some of those numerous trips to South lframingham. But we liked to have her spend the week ends "on the grounds." House- hold Sanitation especially appealed to Luie. and she was ever our shining light, giving us all points on making plans for a kitchen. and 011 how to spend 341.000 a year. MARION PARKS. What a. narrow escape our t'Parkie," along with "bub." had from that Great Event of 191-ll Such knowledge as we have gained on "VVhat to do in case you don't smell smokef' It really surpasses all newspaper epistles. Canoeing is a great pastime with the above personage. Oh no! Not in Fram., but-ask her. During the intervals that elapse at F. N. S. Marion enjoys drafts. Different kinds 'Z Oh certainly. Could we but see you ten years hence. alas, not in 1'eality. ALICE PARTRID GE. lYhere can we tind the equal to the sunny disposition and unseliish nature of this ener- getic little girl? When she came here from Xorwood High. little did she realize what lay 5-L before her in the forms of work and friend- ships. but she has conquered work. and has won more than one I1'llU friend. Billy and Peggy occupied much of her time during the first. two years, but this year, another and North Chelmsford have kept her busy. Always faithful to duty. and always cheerful. she can- not but make her way successfully. HOPE PENDLETON. lVell, dost thy name lit thee and well dist thou deserve it. She is a quiet little lass who does not say much. although, she thinks a lot. bhe is so demure that she may well be termed a "Puritan Maiden." She is one of the great white "hopes" in our gymnasium class for she never fails to make a basket in basket ball. This fair teacher won her laurels at Auburndale where she starred in discipline. ELIZABETH PETRIE. "An experienced teacherft After spending one year at Framingham. this young lady went on a vacation to the wilds of Maine. Attracted by the place and people, she remained there for a year as teacher in the district school. This year she returned to complete her interrupted course, a thing for which we are thankful. for we have indeed enjoyed her company. JOSEPHINE POTTER. "Jo" is a very busy girl. but it's hard to find out what she is busy doing. She plays basket ball some. just for exercise, you know. "Jon is famous for her giggle and snappy songs which can be heard most anywhere in the dorm. "-lol' holds the key of the supply closet, which is quite convenient at times. 'Con- sequently we are glad to have her with us. DOROTHY READ. t'Didn't you know thatv was heard resound- ing down the hall from one of the corner rooms. Now "donut you know" who that is 'Z lVhy it FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL is Dot trying to explain something. She is certainly some speed at working. Before the rest of us poor mortals start basting. Dot is pulling out the bastings on her girdle. If one has just 330.12 left, she will tell you the most economical way of disposing of it. Canit we all imagine Miss Read standing before a XVoman's Club, tive years hence, and delivering the valuable information stored up from 1914- 15? CATHERINE REARDON. Here's to our blooming. blue-eyed "Kate," NVe call her "Fatty." so pale and delicate. She goes to all her lessons with a very thought- ful mind, But her thoughts are on her luncheon and th-e length of time 'Twill be. before she has the chance For school-bags and pockets to enhance By filling them with soap and hymn books, IVhich things do bring about such happy looks. This member of the "Triple Ententev is loved by every one, Ho we'll all Reardon. give three cheers for Catherine ALICE RIMMER. Lithe Alice has won the hea1'ts of her many classmates tl11'O1lgil her wonderful skill in "tickling the ivoriesf' Sometimes she would sit. and ponder. then suddenly we would hear her clear voice ringing out praises of the most cosmopolitan city in the world. with its seven hills and wonderful sunsets. "Bud" is some graceful lit.tle terpsichorean artist, and very often is seen "tripping the light fantastic" for demonstration on the first tloor. "AV, says she is going to teach all her life, but, oh, what we know about the mail Qmalel she receives eve1'y night. YVe all have our own opinions. Hood luck to you! !! KATHERINE ROBINSON. Katherine, HK. R.," or "Kate" came to us from the suburbs of Hardwick. Her first year 55 i11 Framingham was spent at 1 Pleasant Street with the "Thompsoiiitesf' It has been rumored that Katherine and Elsie XVood are to found a school of gymnastics, and judging from the vigor with which they give commands in Room 1-L. Crocker, we know they will be successful. ii2l.tll91'i1l'G starred as "Nerissa,' in "The Mer- chant of Venicef but whistling is her specialty. MARGARET ROCHE. Any day one liable to see Margaret run- ning up one of those straight and narrow paths of the garden with a line and a plank. Milford from appearances lnust be quite a "farm," Maybe she didn't look chee1'ful when she got her iirst assignment! Never mind. she "made good." or at any rate survived. DORIS ROWE. "The greatest of these is 'Practical Artsf " Here comes a hustler from Practical Arts, whose name is Doris. She certainly improves her opportunities for she has made excellent use of her conference periods, especially those of Music and Drawing. Doris has 1nucl1 force and -executive ability, and runs things as well as people. Undoubtedly the Glee Club concert would not have been Such a success but for her vigorous follow up methods. All hail. Prac- tical Arts! MURIEL RUNDLETT. A popfullar North Andover-ite! Muriel. our musical muse! "Music hath its charms tc soothe the savage beast." But. it does not necessarily need to be a savage beast. does it Muriel? Prospects look good for Muriel in more ways than one. even from the far East. But we think that the vicinity of F. N. S. ap- peals more to her, somehow, than any other that we know of. Great success is what we wish Muriel, success in whatever she under- takes. FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL CLARA SAWYER. Clara. better known as Sadie. comes from that little town of Mansfield. Her meek, modest way commands the respect of all who See her. How those large brown eyes speak of a. loving. sympathetic nature! Her character is well shown in her essay entitled, "Religion in the Schools." Sadie has, indeed. a bright future before her, in her great interest and love of the little children. ELSIE STEWART. Little lilsie, as a junior popped into 11 High. very youthful in short skirts and a tendency for hair ribbons. But we are glad to say she is now a very digniiied young lady. This year Elsie brightens the hearts of the Hunt House. She has only two failings, a love for violent colored neckties. and crushes in the very worst stages of development. In spite of this duo- mania. we foresee that Elsie is going to be an A No. 1 in teaching and everything else she undertakes. HELEN STRONG. To our bright and shining light from Natick! One would never think Helen would be any- thing but a quiet. delnure maiden unless one should happen to see her shortly after lunch. Then anyone would agree. that she is quiet and digniiied in outward appearance, yet full of fun after hours. Helen promises to be a rep- resentative Sutfragette leader from 1915. tak- ing her part as well as she did at the Mas- querade. ISABEL SULLIVAN. Once this young lady made herself known to us all by her oratory. She of course thinks a great deal of the faculty. and she also showed us that the student body is a responsible group and therefore well able to take care of them- selves. If women gain their rights, some day. I think, Isabel will be a regular campaign speaker representing her sex. 56 BEATRICE TAFT. Yes, Betty comes from Mendon! After carry- ing off most of the honors of the Mendon schools for twelve years she migrated to Fram- ingham to become a teacher. Our Betty shows a decided leaning toward students of the Massa- chusetts Agricultural College. Her favorite colors are the 1na1'oon and white, her favorite food 'tPage and Shaw's." IYhile in Framing- ham, Betty has developed a wonderful faculty of being late for everything. In spite of this we still have hopes of greater things from Betty. BESSIE THORPE. This is to Olll' laughing, brown-eyed Bess. Though ever up to mischief. we love her none the less. She is indeed one of the merry Triple Entente XVho idly roves about, doing what amounts to naught. Often you'll find in your hat An extra feather duster plume Standing straight up, like a bat. Another time your hat a new shape will as- sume, Being bound with rattia sound. For all these extra knots. And many more besides. IVe'll all chime in with thanks To our little Bessie Thorpe. ANNIE TOOMBS. Yes. we have all kinds of people in our class, here for example is an actress. or to be strictly proper, an actor. Ruth, so they say, is quite a student, that is. she tends strictly to business, a fact which is evident. Never mind. Ruth, as som-e great man once said. "Nihil sine laboref' ETHEL TRAVIS. A woman not of words. but of actions. T stands for Travis and Triumvirate. for where you see one you see the other two. If you FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL want anything done well, and are not able to do it yourself, ask Ethel, excepting writing. She is in reality that same strength of mind. character and personality she exhibited as King. in uE1'ldy11llOll,,, a worthy and well loved ruler. XVe wonder what Ethel does with her week ends. Perhaps Freddie knows. "Ile's awful cute mummali' RUTH TURNER. Behold the tall and stately representative from Marlborough. tIt's a conservative city. somewhere on the mapj. Ruth's chief aim in life is to call rehearsals for Shakespeare. How sl1e loves it! Next to Laura, she is quite an artist. XYho knows-perhaps she will be teach- ing in Framingham in a few years. The picture in thc book troubled her a little, but we all know she's handsome, so it's all right. GLADYS WAGNER. No nickname could suit her better than just "Glad.,' She has a smile for everyone. and is happiest when she is doing something to help along one of her classmates. XYe think that Glad must believe that there is some good in everything. because she is even trying to cul- tivate a weed. Maybe that is why she spends one afternoon a week in the botany laboratory. It does not take much to make Glad happy: only a comfortable chair. a fireplace aml lots and lots of music. ' HELEN WARREN. Good things are done up in small packages. and we are glad to have this little 'iParcel', with us. lYheu a little verse we wish to write we wend our way to Number Eleven. and Helen. in a little time. puts all our thoughts into rhyme. Xlve think she has found in Betty a fitting substitute for "'l'opsy," whom she used to love. If we are ever in need we'll find a willing' helper in Helen. 57 HAZEL WHITE. Hazel is the "salt of the earthwg always ready to help others before self, and lend a' helping hand. Ysually. good pemnanship is not found in company with intellectual attain- ments, but this accomplished young lady is an excellent penman. It SQUIHS a pity to enclose her one weakness-curling her hair-sas many tl1i11k itis natural and even "bleached.', She is to be envied as the possessor of a real "uncle" and we expect that. after retiring from public life, she will make him an etlicient housekeeper. ETHELYN WILLIAMS. Reserved in manner. but possessing qualities treasured as fond memories, is Ethelyn. All her spare moments are devoted in doing fancy work. which perhaps may account for the fact that she has spent only two week ends at school. XYe wonder why she. as a graduate of Framingham, should prefer Palmer method of writing to the Douer. ln spite of the fact. that she has a perverted taste t?J in color harmony, she has shown marked ability for original de- signs. and we shall look for development along this line in the future. ANNA WILSON. Really now. it is hard to say anything about Anna, for she never says much herself. lYe know she comes from Ashland, and if she is a specimen, it must be quite a town. Cooking is one of l1er specialties. I wonder if she has any- thing in view. that is a practical application of this art Y CORRINNE WOOD. lt has often been said that music f.'orrinne's favorite lneans of expression. XYe have noticed that her repertoire contains many choice selec- tions, among which are "I need Sympathy." "The Curse of an Aching H-cart." and "For- gottenf' All these have played their pa1't in expressing her feeling. She is at present work- FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL ing on a new composition entitled "It,s a Long XVay to Porto Rico." ller chief form of amuse- ment is indulging in soft drinks. and other delicacies dispensed hy a rosy faced boy. at the sign of the "Motor and Pestlef' XYe hope that in the future 'Corrinne will settle down in her profession as a school teacher. and also remem- her that she must teach forty years hefore she gets a pension. ELSIE WOOD. Yrliere. Oh. where. is lClsie's shoe lace Y Missing it is. from its usual place. can I huy one '! I can't huy two. My money won't last, and I don't need two. But Ah! lt is foundfin Kathryn's shoe NYho was to hlanie. not Prissy. Oh no- But the monkey smile forgave them. so. All goes well as it used to go. Our Elsie is fond of hooks. oh yes! But human nature. nevertlieless. Stay up a week end. Elsie dear, "Oh no. l ean't. I have others to cheer." MABEL WOOD. Here is a sheet of paper for you to stand on Mabel. s0 you can see that had boy in the hack seat. or else you'll have to wear which are not approved of. you know. You lllllStll't teach high school because you will have to "look up', to your pupils, rather than be looked up to. XYe wish you success in your worthy profession. and trust that none of your pupils will take you as a professor. XVhy'? do you ask? XVell. where did those glasses come high heels. from 'Z BLANCHE WOODBURY. Good things come in small packages, and yet some people do love to talk. YVe are glad to hare in our class one of such musical ability, and a dehater on student government as well. XVhen she gives oral themes, one needs a pocket dictionary. Strange how little people use such large words l ELIZABETH WRIGHT. Although Betty is small. still she is not as small as her room-mate. XYe know Betty will appreciate this sometimes she quarters. when Betty. Betty? hall. You can little saying. XYe think that may wish for more peaceful she hears the war cry "Betty, from the "I1nnate,' across the tell that Betty enjoys a good story hy the twinkle in eye. and she can tell a good one, too. to tell you one. If you don't heliere it. get her CRN:--' gm L vb 6' V arf K K-wg-J. q s UL A J-We it .gf Ns. -:':l!T'4Qg Q'i Y .:- . 65' --1 S? ,, Ii.. f 58 li Z P , ..f 5-' Q -4 L I :H if 4 w u-1 Q fv- -1 -. v-1 54 55 EE-- . . ll I -415,515-- cl , , 1. 1 'ligiifm ef aw.. f Q ii fesifi . 8' .1 ga' Q -1 1 Q.,-5 3 .p,.,, .51 ' . iosgjfas . t 1 " 'tqlhgfi , '26 i"J'5'l'vw l xg Kc 4 gl T .mg l I I l l l sa RICGYTMXR SEXIORS Oll' happy our two years here at Fraininghain have been! Can you see the entering .lunior class of 1913 now as you look back? How unconspicuous we were and we thought that if we ever could be Sczziors we would be so happy. The tirst social affair which we had was a reception given us by the Faculty. May Hall was beautifully decorated with fall flowers. lve were received in such a kindly way. Then caine the reception and dance by the Faculty and Seniors. Wie all had such a delightful afternoon that we felt keenly that we wanted to do soniething in return. Our lirst class niectingl The class otlicers, as you know, were Alice Burns, President, and Marian Rowley, Secretary. lliill we ever forget thein? lllhat a splendid class spirit we had at class nieetingsl lVhat seeined to us the greatest social event of the whole year was the Japanese Party which we gave to the Faculty and Seniors. Did ever a class enter into preparation for a party with such enthusiasni and good spirit as we did? How happy we were when our plans worked out, and we saw May Hall transformed into Japan. lleineniber the cherry blossonis and wisteria all around the hall, and those niysterious Japanese girls who were the ushers? The Seniors and Faculty couldn't have enjoyed it as niuch as we did ourselves. But perhaps after all inost of our pleasure caine during the routine of school work. Miss lreson's class in reading has been a source of great pleasure to us Regulars. During our Junior year aside froin the recitations, groups of girls gave short draniatizations. llvhat was more fun than those 'f As the years pass on let us not forget the class which always brought a sniilel lf one is not artistically inclined perhaps the niost discouraging task is lu try to draw or paint. llvhen we entered school in the fall, inany of us had G0 FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL not touched a brush or pencil for that purpose since leaving Grammar School. It was not at all surprising then to see some of the results. Many were the afternoons we spent struggling to make our drawings look like the objects which we were trying to portray. But under Mr. Reid's supervision an improvement in our drawing was very apparent. In the gymnasium the girls found it very hard to change the command "hips firm" from a tone which might be used in divnlging a secret into the martial tone "HIPS Cpausej FIRM." Hair ribbons and middy blouses talaslj have long been tabooed and are now a horror in the public eye. As .luniors we had many outside sports in connection with our gymnastic work. XVe spent at least an hour tp every day exercising and many of the girls . spent their time practicing for the games to be played on Iield Day. Owing to bad weather we had to give up our idea of an outdoor Field Day, and so played off the games in the gymnasium. IVe played Claptain Ball, Arch Ball, Medicine Ball and Boston Ball. The winning teams received their Ps. Peidiaps the worst ordeal the girls had to go through in their Junior year was speaking in General Exercise. Iiittle was it realized at the time that such a performance in the Senior year would be counted as little or nothing. The fMonday afternoon concerts were always received with enthusiasm. And really girls, donlt you feel as though we gained a great deal from these concerts ? At first we went into Mr. Archibald's class with a feeling of awe, and maybe there was a little scared feeling inside. But after we became acquainted with him we liked him oh! so well. Music might have been dreadfully stupid if it hadn't been for Mr. Archibald. Sewing! Oh! those combinations. "XVl1at 'Z They have to be i11 to-1nor- row? and mine isn't even hemmed yet!" But, sewing had its pleasurable side too, didn't it 'Z NVhat an interesting period Miss Rochefort's class in arithmetic always was! IVe always felt free to give our private opinion on the question at hand. As a 1'esult there were many interesting discussions and we saw things from many viewpoints. It was always a pleasure to go into Miss Mary Moore's room for English. She received us as into her home and we always seemed like one large family. Miss Ramsdall's classes in geography were always most interesting. And somehow we always were so happy when there under the influence of her pleas- ing personality. As Mr. XVl'1l'EtQ1l101'G says when spring comes he gets the gardening fever 61 IJRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL and so did all of us-spurred on by Mr. Meier. 'He was so encouraging. Girls, hasn't our Junior year been one of the best in our lives? There was a great deal of excitement the iirst day of our Senior year. Wye were all so anxious to know in which division we would be put. In passing through the corridors such remarks as this might be heard, "T hope Pm in the A division," or "T hope Pm not an A. I ClO11ll want to go into practice-school."' After the names were read oil, however, and all understood where they were to be, everyone seemed entirely satistied, and each congratulated herself that she was not in such a one's place. The A division immediately stepped into tl1e practice-school, and who cannot remember her first assignment! It was a real initiation for these people and teaching, dusting, and scrubbing plant-pots began in earnest. Tn the meantime, the B and O Seniors proceeded with the academic pro- grams upstairs. Twice a week the three divisions met together in the afternoon for Psy- chology. This was not only brain work but brain-study and how we would pore over Miss Ramsdell's "Klapper" trying to place the function of the cere- bellum and medulla oblongata in our ccrebrums. Uertainly the "bridging of many synapses" took place during these days. Perhaps the first thing of special interest was the B Senior Program given about Thanksgiving time. The girls worked hard but were well repaid for their labors. The character of the program was in the nature of dramatized rote songs, stories, and finally a Thanksgiving tableau. The C Seniors realized the importance of producing a good entertainment and worked hard on their program which came oil about Christmas time. This took the form of a dramatized Christmas cantata and brought them great credit. Mr. Archibald and M r. Reid helped to make this a great success. The B Seniors went into Practice School in December and the A Seniors took their places upstairs. It was hard for the B's to get up early some cold mornings, but they withstood the weather bravely. The most excitement, however, came about when report-cards became due. "Got your mark ?" 'Wvhat d'you get W, could be heard across the assembly hall each morning for a week. Needless to say that every one was relieved when this was over. On the 25th of January we began on the last term without taking much notice of it because our year is divided into thirds. Friday afternoon exercises were changed into a course in Current Events for Seniors only, and Pedagogy with lllr. lvhittemore took the place of Psychology. Miss Sewall was ill for four weeks and her class in physiology was agreeably continued by Mr. YVork- 62 FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL man, but where is the recipe for nut loaf 3 The trees around Fraininghain should be well cleared of gypsy and brown-tail moths, and tent caterpillars with the whole class seeking speciinens with which to iinpress our future scholars. Life flowed along in its regular course until March 15th when the O Seniors entered Practice School with fear and trembling of what they should be expected to do, for they Qwith their superior knowledge U inust inake the record for our class. The other divisions set to work on our last terni studies with hearts full of hope and thoughts on graduation, Class Day, the Ulass Book, the Senior Prom, and such frivolities. The Easter Recess gave us an opportunity to have a good tiine and get our bonnets before settling down to the last ten weeks and breakfast at 7.15 ix. M. On April 12th several of the lightfooted Seniors assisted by soine Middle Juniors gave an exhibition in costunie of Folk Dancing in Milford which was a great success. Now, we have ahnost reached the end, and all too soon the class of 1915 inust say farewell to Fraininghain. Always will her nieniory dwell with them, and ever will they follow her inotto, "Live to the T ruth." HISTORY OF THE HOUSEHOLD ART DEPARTMENT CLASS 1915 ENIORS, can you reineniber 'way back to your first year-the year you entered the Franiinghain Normal School 'Z Did you not think the three years would drag along with study, study, and then more study? But you were fooled, for it has been a little real hard study, and then lots and lots of fun. It didn't take long before the strangers-sonic one hundred fifty of thein-were your friends. Even though sonie of the Juniors had just conie froni Practical Arts, YVheaton, or TVorcester Domestic Science, and niaybe thought they CO11lCl11,t learn inuch new knowledge about cookery, they soon changed their ininds. In one of our first lessons in cookery, we discovered that there were seven distinct stages in the boiling of water, which the careless housewife takes not at all into consideration. However these stages and the exact teuiperature at which each new stage connnences is inost iniportant. Any one of the graduating girls will be glad to enlighten you on the subject, if you will but ask theni. A very iniportant object which nature has given us, is the cat o' nine tail. Siniple as this flower niay seein to the casual observer, certain inenibers of the 63 FRAMTNGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL Class of 1915 will tell you, that many a sigh was uttered, before the sixteenth attempt at sketching it, was accepted. However, we bear no malice for Mr. Reid, for we all have much more respect for the humble cat o' nine tail than we had, when we entered the school. Before the 'school year had advanced Very far. we felt the need of an organization. Alice Smith was chosen President and Zulma Allen Secretary and Treasurer. How long ago it seems that the class of 1913 gave us poor trembling Juniors a reception! It was rumored to be "the swellest occasionl' of the year and we all tried to look our prettiest. lvhether we succeeded or not, we will leave to the 1913 girls to say. However, we had a line time. Field day is a never to be forgotten event. NVe never decided whether we won out or the Seniors, but we choose to think we did. I know we all cheered hard for Bertie Holman in the tennis tournament. Shortly after Field day came the Harvard and Yale game, followed by the banquet. Harvard won although Yale had some line cheering and songs. Along the first of December, when we still stood very much in awe of our faculty, we received invitations to a Surprise Party. XVe saw fun ahead, when the program appeared in outline form. Nve will never forget what a hand- some baby Mr. Howe made and how capable Miss Sewall appeared as his nurse. l think that we decided after the party that the faculty were Hgood sportsf That evening, Mr. lVhittemore proved to us his musical ability, by playing the pianola for us to dance. lVe never realized what a lot we had learned in chemistry until we en- deavored to make a 'Cpractical summary" of our half year's work. In the irst place, authorities differ as to how a summary should be written, but for three weeks we made noble attempts none of which were accepted after which we enjoyed our Christmas vacation. Does one of you forget the wonder and awe with which you heard about the Hdfflll DKIIICHQU The Middle Juniors were the favored waitresses, but some of our class were allowed to help in decorating. Along the middle of May, our class undertook to repay the Seniors and faculty for their good -times by giving a NPop Concert." About twenty girls comprised the orchestra, playing popular airs on Nli'fIZ00S.U Bessie, as usual was our pianist and Lua, the leader. Besides the orchestra, there were solos, duets, quartets and recitations, while the guests sat around at tables and drank ginger ale and ate cookies. Those of the girls who belonged to Mrs. Bigelow's class will not soon forget the fine time Mr. and Mrs. Bigelow gave the class, at 4'The Xllayside Innf' VVe will always connect Mrs. Bigelow with good times. 64 FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL XVe enjoyed the Senior's step-singing in June, and could not help shedding a tear at the graduating exercises. Being a Middle Junior is not very exciting after all. The Middle Juniors are left out of everything so must invent ways of amusing themselves. Xve began by choosing for our officers, "Kelly" Garnsey for President and Alice Partridge, Secretary and Treasurer. The Experimental Kitchen is ru11 exclusively by the Middle Juniors and through this organization the class had many good times as teas, candy sales and parties. "Glad" XVagncr was the President and D. Munson the Treasurer. Friday the 13th of February was an exciting day or rather morning for the Normal Hall inhabitants, and also for those of the Crocker and outside girls who helped in the rescue of personal belongings. "Fortunately, there was time for all of the young women to make their way from the building, although some were forced to make their escape in scanty attire with the thermometer registering eight below zero." Mr. Meier, who is always nearby whenever help is needed was invaluable, and we are sorry to say he had to he absent from school for two hours as a result, thereby breaking his remarkable record. XVhile we were Middle Juniors, Mr. Hubbard and Mr. Baxter, alias Mutt and Jeff, began giving their opera talks here, and those of us who heard them will ncver, I am sure, forget them and the splendid Monday afternoons they gave us. Along the last part of the second term the ordinary school curriculum was enlivened by three chemistry examinations. As these three were identical, most of the class managed to pass the third one with at least an F 8. ble feel it our Christian duty to pass on to further classes, this moral-"If you cannot pass an examination when it is given, be sure you can before you go to bed the following night." lVe were approaching nearer although still a year distant to our Man- llance, and as Middle .luniors we decorated the hall beautifully with wisteria and the corridors with banners, also acting as waitresses. The day after will be a long remembered one, at least with the Searitcs and a few of the Thompson girls, for they were exiled for ten days because of a Scarlet fever scare at li Vernon Street. They came back none the worse for their enforced vacation and after another week, were allowed the freedom of speaking with the other girls. The crowning event of this year was the 'Middle .lunior entertainment. YVe gave the play Hlillilylllltlllll which everyone will remember was a "howling" success. The last day of school, each member of the class demonstrated in the G5 FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL cheinistry laboratory, the food which she had selected to analyze, and about which she wished to educate the public. How we each one strove to outdo the other in the exhibition! Has anyone forgotten that sunnner's day when she received a letter from Mir. lvliitteinore stating that she was lucky enough to be put in Crocker? Oh! to be a Senior! And yet did it seeni like such an honor as you thought it would 'Z How exciting the first day of school was, when the sewing practice schools were given out! Whether you had the Freshnian at Milford or the fifth grade at Fraininghain, it niade no difference. You were at last a dignified nSCl100l-111H1'111i, if only a "pupil-teacher." Then the cooking practice school! Everyone held their breath to see if they were to have the honor of being sent to lVhitinsville or to the Chelinsfords. Sonietiines it is incon- venient to be a "husky." Reineniber the days when the "Sz1pc1'1'z'so1"' caine to find out how you were teachingg of course, that was just the day when Lizzie Oorinne forgot her sewing or Fiorina Pagnini had sent her only apron to the laundry, or else, every girl in the class wondered what kind of a noise would be the result of snapping her thiinble quickly froni the end of her finger. Those were the happy days-and would we have niissed theni? X0-indeed!! Wie were sorry there were not two "Glad" lVagner's in our class, but as there was only one, we just had to have her for House President and Olass President too. Wie couldn't have found a more capable girl anywhere, and- would we have had a Class book, if it had not been for '4Glad '!" Ko! "Glad" deserves just heaps of praise, and we all wish her the best of everything in life. Here's to "Glad l" D. Munson consented to keep accounts and records for us again and We think Huntington did us a good turn in sending Dot to us. Our long looked for "Man-Dance" or "Senior Prom" canie on April 30, and, of course, was a big success as was the Class Day celebration. Seniors, are we going to say Adieu, in June 1915, or merely Au Revoir? G6 f me FIEDWD ZS L. .r A H. L -.xi L all . J. l,g0.'1eff t f " F "' W1 -1 , 550.014 . an 3f517:2M'FP9? 9.5 i 3 Q I 'I l .. ea,f537:!f4tJf3'? H m-"?!f'g,Qb'no4f ,4 t t . . ,V . XIX 1, INRAQQ-nl-441, iei?S.2m3-za-gni5.2s'l52 'W ' "U v ' v a ::!ES.2l,'I-l'Qf5.QQi Q., gg -1 '- lr gg -F '-is CRUCKER HALL. URING our summer vacation, the thoughts of returning to Framing- ham on September tenth haunted us, but the sight of so many familiar faces greeting us made us realize how valuable our school friendships were. Arriving at our future home, Crocker Hall, there was great excitement due to that fated slip on which our destiny was sealed. Hastily noting the number beside our name, we scoured the Hall to tind the same. live believed our purpose in coming to the Normal School was that of enlightenment, but all the light we received for the first few days was cast from a mere candle. Not being accustomed to the school 1'outine, and having no bells to arouse us of the time, we all were guilty of many tardinesses. At first, our rooms appeared rather uninviting, but with trunks unpacked, in a short time they became cozy and attractive. Unaware that we were com- peting with the tire of Xormal Hall, we can boast of a Hood occurring at an early hour one morning during our first week. Crocker made its firstattempt at any social activity on October thirteenth, giving a Hallowe'en party to the outside girls. The well known attic stunts combined with seasonable games, dancing, and fortune-telling served to make this party the "best fun" of the year. On December fifth, the series of Satur- day Night festivities began with a Guessing Party where each girl dressed to represent a well known book. Owing to the lack of time for preparation of these parties, it was deemed advisable to substitute larger entertainments at stated intervals. lVith the last of November came the scheduled Harvard and Yale basket ball game. The rivalry between the two aroused much enthusiasm. Excite- ment reigncd supreme as the game advanced with Yale taking the lead. Owing to the agility of the smallest member of the class, the Yale team succeeded in 67 FRAXIINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL winning the day. The gaiety of the afternoon was continued in the evening in the form of a dinner party with the dining room decorated in appropriate blue and red. Cheers, toasts, and songs completed the prograni of the day. The second lloor is the proud owner ofa Ford runaliout, which stands without hitching, and woinen can drive it. Although it is no Jitney Bus, it often conveys passengers from the iirst tloor. The last few weeks are very busy ones, but during that time the pleasantest events in the course in Normal School occur. Much of the happiness of our vear at Crocker Hall was larfrelv due to the kindness and interest shown us b ' . -Q . 5 our matron, Miss Allen. Here we have the f,l1'UC'littl' Hall inmates as they line up for roll call. 9 Hayward. Emily Room 1 Munson. Dorothy lRoom 3 Potter. Josephine Faunce. Ruth ti Bennett, Fannie N Garnsey, Alice 2 5 Owen. Lua Norris, Helen tg Love. Berenice 17' Travis. Ethel ll 6 McNaniara. Marguerite Brown, Gertrude li Norris, Sue 18 lVood, Corinne ll 7 XYl1ite, Hazel Taft. Beatrice ti Bray. Madeline 19 Allen. Zulma ll 9 Bishop. Olive Holman, Bertha ti tfalnan. Frances 20 Xxvfigllt, Elizabeth ll 11 Donlon. Madeline lVi1l'1'PI'1, Helen tg Grey. Jennis 21 McGuiness. Bessie it 12 Rowe. Doris Parks, Marion It XVilliins, Marion 22 lVood. Elsie ll 13 Poole. Miriam Harriman. Priscilla ti Kenney, Elinor 29 Robinson. Katherine ll 14 llope. Lura MeYay. Fannie ti Moody. Grace 24 Heagney. Josephine 2 15 XVagner. Gladys Tinlcliam. Florence ti Mom'oe,' Ruth 25 Frazee. Dorothy ll 16 llyde. llelen Partridge. Alice li Fay. llazel 26 Rimmer, Alice 2 30 Cleveland. Amelia Connolly, lilizabetli ti Bennett, Ruth 27 Dulilv. Alice ll 31 Cushing. XYinifred Brennan. Mary li Flint. Alice 28 Rnndlett. Muriel ll 32 Neary. Catherine lVilliams. lithelyn FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL GHEETIXGS FROM THE HUXT HOFSE. A spacious mansion situated on Normal Hill and called the Hunt House has been used as a dormitory this year, having been equipped with "all the comforts of home" and some oflzcrs. The enrollment of Hunt House membership has received several changes. In September it was as follows :-Jean Barnes, Agnes Godfrey, Ruth Hathe- way, Josephine Heagney, Dorothy Read, Clara Hampton, Helen Eustis, Adrienne Fitts, Elsie Stewart, Eileen Hopkins, our honorable house president, Hazel Xvhite, Ethelyn Yivilliams, Bessie Dow, Carrie Durgin, Alice Guthrie, Katharine Foster, Anna Murphy, and the Hunt House cat. Hazel and Ethelyn were promoted to Crocker, while Joe, after Hitting about in our midst for a short time, departed leaving as mementoes a pair of "holy" gloves and a sad brown hat. Gertrude Johnson and Frances Bacharach joined our number, also, four darling kittens which were duly christened Faith, Hope, liiove, and Uliarity. The fire escape, it has been demonstrated, is as good a means of entrance as of exit. A certain timid young' lady residing on third floor has been known fre- quently to retire armed with tennis rackets, shoes, rubbers and the like, in prep- aration for a nightly visitor. "Sliver" hfurphy and "Speed" Hatheway, having been in good training' during the winter, soon hope to enter the ring. NVhen the bouts wax hot, it is said that umbrellas are needed on iirst floor. Terror was struck to the hearts of certain members of the house on lind- ing, one evening, in their rooms a skull and cross bones and a fearful message. The initiation was ably engineered by Eileen, "Show," Dot and "Speed.'i After performing certain mysterious rites, we were made full fledged members of the Hunt House Organization. One of the privileges which the "Huntites" have enjoyed on warm even- ings has been the studying on the spacious veranda. The evening zephyrs proved very indueive to study. All decisive events of the household have been decided in a peculiar way, which, however, must be a good one, for it is mentioned in the Scriptures- the drawing of lots. Much palpitation of the heart has been caused by these hits of twisted paper. . From the Beauty l,G1lil1'illlCl1fI'-'-iFOl' a spring tonic let us advise butter- milk. Guarantced to make you fat, thin or beautiful. Apply at second floor front. 69 FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL The Hunt House would not have been so homelike if it had not been for the loving and tender care which we have received from our house U111Otl16TH Mies Dawson. Long may we reineinber the good tinies at old 6 High I I I 'X O . . K' f XY F F L ' If 1 1 f mg-'Sb Q. 'SiG1:v,f:-ns-u,,-,.. :ag-:aggzlg wie' slay. -I 70 "ii ll L L F ' t 4 K- '- Nl' it all ll M L. Jsfx l .41 ,L .l lg. M... lt 1 A .A A N g0f'J4fl 'mkifvarl in Eftuggihltfffg QI gg E-2'1fg!f1fP:!9! ll w,MS'g, eghlq 445, 1, Yr-lg, Qgrno. 115, E!i?Sf2m3-'-'-QZSELSQZ. 5235-2K3-1'-Qi4lLs15i 6'-zrs ii --1 iii' '-Z s ij 'G is 0 'gararxfzazarzf NORMAL HALL Although Crocker Hall is now considered the better of the two dormitories, all who l1ave lived in Normal Hall will agree in saying, "For good times and a home-like atmosphere Normal was the better." We were all happy during the summer of 1913 to receive a circular letter saying that we would be a member of Normal Hall. So in September, twelve bashful Middle Juniors were welcomed by eighteen or so dignified Seniors. VVith their help and motherly attention, we soon felt that we had become mem- bers of a large family. If anyone could see us after dinner, all gathered around the piano singing songs, they would certainly agree that we enjoyed life. The first real excitement was on the night of initiation. What a time we had on the third floor! 'Under penalty of death we all arrived. Roll was taken, and then such stunts! For instance, two of our sports had to speel on t'How to pick up fellows on carsf, Because of a crush on one of the members of the faculty another of our number had WTO push :Ann Penny, across the floor with her nosefl Other stunts such as feeding tlour or molasses to eaeh other and hunting for something that was nothing were tried. To break up the regular routine, we were invited to House Meetings quite often. These were really very exciting at which we had the law laid down pleasantly but iirmly. However that was not our only amusement. Baths were precious in those days. The reservoir was low, and Normal Hall on a meter. Many were the mad rushes to Room Jf to sign up for our monthly swim. One of the youthful members of the hall was crazed by the sight of the first snow-storm much to the displeasure ot the matron who was forced to play hide-and-go-seek on the tire escape during Sunday Quiet llour. It was Normal Hall's year to give the Hallowe'en Party. After receiving the guests in the good old-fashioned Hallowe'en way, we all went over to May 71 FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL Hall where a barn party was enjoyed. Xormal Hall turned out some fine boys that night, and our own special breed of horses were the best ever. The sing- ing by the village choir, of original songs and ghost stories, while gathered about burning alcohol, were features of the evening. Snapshots of the crowd help to keep memories of the good time fresh in our minds. The Saturday before Thanksgiving we all enjoyed the Harvard-Yale basket ball game, and afterwards the dinner party. The dining room was attractively decorated with Harvard and Yale banners and the tables arranged in Y shapes. During December we were all busy not only with our studies but crochet- ing, embroidering, ete. were added to our various duties in preparation for Christmas. The night before we departed for our Christmas holidays we all enjoyed a little party when Mr. hVl1i'EiG1HO1'6 joined our midst to share in the good times. Such times were rare and we always enjoyed ourselves more when he was there. After the party several of the girls went out and sang carols which were much enjoyed. After Christmas vacation, we all eame back and began preparations for the Mid Years. lVe all worked hard and were much relieved when exams were over. The Mweather manw gave us some good cold weather about the first of February and some of us found it hard work to keep warm. At this time we were allowed to go into some other room to study providing the rules of study hour were kept. It kept getting colder, and those rooming in the west side of the house were really unable to sit in their rooms comfortably, and so for the pleasure of the girls a fire was built in the fireplace in Mrs. NVhittemore's parlor. This proved disastrous to old Normal Hall. On the night of Feb- ruary 12, we all went to bed, after opening the windows just a crack and piling our beds with pillows, etc. to try to keep warm. At 3.30 the next morning, Friday fIlC' 13th, with the temperature at So below, we were aroused by Miss Dawson and one or two of the girls and told to dress quickly and go out. Normal Hall was on fire! Few of us knew how serious it was, and we believed that we would soon be back there living. But it really proved to be serious, and we went back only to collect our possessions the next morning. Too sleepy and excited to really know what we were doing, we dressed and after getting together what few things we could we went over to Crocker where we were received by the girls. This ended our Normal Hall days. But in our minds we will never forget the good times spent there under the care of our beloved matron, Miss Dawson. 72 FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL HAPPEXISNGS AT BIQA'KE'S Of course we tl1ink that the Blake House is the best in towng not only because it is the most attractive and offers more the real home life, but also the exceptional hospitality of "Pa" and "Maw Blake. On September sixth. 1912, two of the old girls, who had roomed there tl1e previous year welcomed three Middle Juniors and two timid Juniors tHellie and Kellyj to the above mentioned house. On most occasions, none lacking healthy lungs, we succeeded in making the house ring with mirth. lvllitll our repertoire was completed, Master John, his 1HOfl1C1',S pride and joy, contributed his share by rendering the latest-"The Trail of the Lonesome Pine." S Our study hour began at seven as in the other halls, but no bell was needed, as Johnny's solo spelling bee began without fail at that hour and lasted until seven-thirty, when a familiar maternal voice called out: HCOIHQ, Johnny Bug, ti111e to go to By-low." "Yes, mamma sweetest" was tl1e ready reply. Opera- tions for By-low were now in order. It became a well recognized fact that one of the Juniors was the "perfect image" of Johnny himself. During the week we were strictly professional, as all prospective teachers should be, but week ends proved a source of great enjoyment. Some of the Blakites remained there throughout the week end except for one who just eouldn't stay away from the cows and chickens. "The little stay-at-homes" were fortunate for they often indulged in the luxury of strawberry shortcake for breakfast. 'All kinds and sorts of parties prevailed, from the most heterogeneous dress parades to formal teas on the "pizaro." During the cold Sunday nights in winter, pop-corn and fudge were much preferred to 'fgrabf' As a reward of our good behavior, Mrs. Blake allowed us to give a Heart Party on February fourteenth with real men as our guests. This occasion was so unusual for Framingham life that great excitement and anticipation pre- ceded the event. It certainly was out of the ordinary for any of us to have gentlemen callers but we were not the only ones who realized this for our matron was particular to inform a daring youth of that fact by saying: "I ani so glad you came for Miss -- never has callers, and very few good times," little realizing how much pleasure she afforded us herself. The two timid Juniors, now become full-fledged Middle Juniors had become so fond of the Blake House they were unable to tear themselves away, so the next September found them established again on ti XVoreester Street, this time as room-mates. Among the new inmates were "Bony Bertha" and 1-9 A 'J FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL "Zuh11a, tl1e Gypsy Queen" who set up their circus tent in tl1e attic. While tl1e 112111165 sound wild, they proved to be tl1e quietest t girls i11 the l1ouse. The course of eve11ts took the SRIIIE' trend as tl1e previous year except for tl1e practical application of our 111echa11ical drawing wl1icl1 consisted in dividing a circle fXV2lSl1l11gfOl1 Piej i11to equal 1111111bers of parts and taking away as 111a11y as possible without 11oticeably decreasing the size of tl1e pie. Tl1e scene of these practical applications we will leave to tl1e imagination of the reader. After tl1e worst snow storni of tl1e YVi11fE'1', we found ourselves snowbound 0119 11101'11T11g and unable to venture froin tl1e l1ouse. The previous 11ight, one of tl1e 11Gigl1lJO1'i1lg CT1llI'Cl19S l1ad had an oyster supper of wl1icl1 our 1113t1'0I1 had been i11 charge. lVherefore, for tl1e rest of tl1e week, we feasted on scalloped oysters Zllltl rolls, witl1 varieties of cake sandwiched in. As tl1e rule goes, all good tin1es co111e to 311 Cllfl. The last week was spent ill wild endeavor to prepare our clieniistry exhibits and 011 tl1e inorning of graduation we proudly wended our way up tl1e hill witl1 tl1ree cans of Devilled llani Pllltl a puny sign. Tl1e sweet pain of graduation over, we left Blake House, S01116 of us going to our hoines, Elllfl soine to Nvells Beach, Maine, where two weeks were spent, which never will be forgotten because of the friendships St1'G11gtl16'116t,l i11 that tin1e. HTHE BITTLELUMS7, It see111s hardly possible tl1at al111ost three years ago TTITIJCGGII of us wended our way up Pleasant Street to No. GG. No doubt if the SO11g entitled "Tt's a Long lVay to Tipperary" had been published we would l1ave Sllllg, o11 that first day, "It's a Long Way to Mrs. Ll11l11ll11Si.ii How strange we all felt tl1at first night, but we S0011 beca111e acquainted for "Madame L" called the lirst houseineeting of T119 series, Wl1iCl1 took place i11 tl1e 111ain roo1n where we all sat around on tl1e floor. At this 111eeti11g we were given a few general rules, fl1Ql1 we discussed tl1e possibilities of l1aving good tiines, which proved to be 1llEll1y before tl1e year was ended. The tinie between din11er a11d study hour was usually spc11t i11 playing, singing and da11ci11g. After trying to wear o11t tl1e parlor carpet and the hall, we were finally sent to tl1e kitchen to PG1'fO1t1l1 our fancy steps, which proved to be tl1e best place after all. After this we settled down to good hard study until 74 FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL tl1e l1our of 11ine struck. Tl1e hour between ni11e a11d te11 was usually spe11t ill denionstrations, wl1icl1 becanie quite a11 art to two 111G1I1lJG1'S of tl1e "Bittlelu1ns." lVe also were very fo11d of stuinp speeches and ballet dances interiningled with spreads. It never paid for any 0116 of us to go to bed early as o11r peaceful slumber was S0011 interrupted by certain niasked personages l1OltQli11g a little black l311tG1'I1 with a red light ill fro11t of tl1e111. These excursions were the trial of one little meek icBitfl9lll1D.,i At Ohristnias tiine we lost two of our fainily, but it wasnlt long before another came to join the happy throng, inaking twelve instead of thirteen. The first opportunity that tl1e HLHIIIIIIHS, l' had to show what they really could do was XVl1Q11 tl1e first caller llliflfll? l1is appearance at 66. It was very careless of l1i111 to leave l1is suitcase O11 tl1e piazza for tl1e iinaginative 11ll11ClS of the eager you11g inaidcns. It did 11ot take a very long ti111e for us to find appropriate posters a11d clippings to ornainent said suitcase. At 9.30 the unfortunate auburn l1GHClQfl lad made l1is exit to tl1e tune of "'Twas tl1e lad with the 2lHlJu1'I1 hair" f1'O111 fl1G girls on second floor. lVith tl1e coniing of spring ca111e our first Glee Ulub Cloncert, Elllfl tl1e 111en1ories attached to it are sacred to us all. lVe were all anxious for tl1e war111 weather to conie for with it caine those deelightful spreads on tl1e piazza Rllfl tl1e picnics i11 tl1e woods. Did anyo11e say 111i11ce pie after a long walk Y No? Or special delivery letters? There is 0116 special delivery letter wl1icl1 ca111e o11 April lst that one person will never forget a11d perhaps tl1e rest of us will not either. 'tHellol Yes! How are you Q Oh, fine Hlltl dandyf, This generally preceded or succeeded tl1e specials. On a XV3I'111 night ill June 0116 of tl1e iiBlfflGl11l11S,,i wl1o was very seldom found off l161' dignity, surprised us Zlllfil gave us a little show wl1icl1 was e11tirely uncalled for, niaking l1er n1elodran1atic GI1f1'2.l1CG through a French XVl11ClOXV. lVho could forget that wonderful ride we had ill the barge up to the Tho111pso11 far111 a11d tl1e ineinories of tl1e feed that ca111e afterwards, which ended the first year of our "Normal Life." Although all tl1e iiBlftlQl11111Sli but two engaged nearer quarters for tl1e coming year, 11ot one would have niissed the exclusiveness of tl1at first year. ABOUT THE HYDE BUNCH. The 13th of February, 191-L, Ql.OH11Cl that happy care-free group of girls fin-I to 1+'RAMlNGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL froni dear old Xorinal Hall looking l'2lTllC1' crcstfallen. Yes, that was tl1e inorn- lllg' of tl1at ncver-to-he-forgotten tire. Nile were warnily clad, to be sure, although the papers reported us to tl1e contrary. However inany of us l1ad to horrow sonic wearing apparel to get llflllltl with, for, while we all renienibcred our tooth hrushcs, niost of us forgot our hats. ive were a sorry sight wander- ing aimlessly froni Urocker Hall hospital to tl1e cellar witl1 tl1e fai11t hope of recovering sonie of our possessions aniong tl1e dehris. XVe were straightway SGIIT honic to recuperate after our great excitement. .Xftcr a week's rest, we were called hack and ten of us were placed down in tl1e Hyde House wl1icl1 is, as perhaps you know, "a house presuinably for young ladies," witl1 Miss Dawson to guard us as her tender plants. Speaking of plants, we weren't tl1e only plants at tl1e Hyde House wl1icl1 niust he guarded lest they he nipped in tl1e hudl The poor Cfrockerites l1ad to sacritice tl1eir hack parlor in order that we might have a place to eat, although occasionally we would di11e Sunday even- ings at tl1e Hyde House from which we have nieinories of "dreams and Xvelsh rarehits." 'Host of us were l11lLlt,llQ1'S witl1 tl1e exception of two reverend seniors to set the pace, and one poor little junior to he sophisticated by us. Froin then on, our experiences were dated as H. F. Zllltl A. F. or before tl1e tire and after the tire. Here we roonied as in Xornial witl1 tl1e exception of the heavenly triplets that dwelt together in Paradise. As the lights were so poor in our roo111s it was deenied hest that we all study together down ill tl1e living-rooni. This could he done, of course, only hy absolute concentration. In tl1is respect at least, one worthy senior gave us tl1e right exaniple, hut as to our following in her paths, that we can scarcely inention here since so inany that are now I'C'l'C'l'C'lICf seniors theniselves, were involved and their past histories inust 11ot at present he revealed. After stiuly-hour was over, we indulged i11 singing "Tech Show" songs and practicing our "gym" dances such as "Starlight" Perhaps also a rehearsal of that inevitable iiE11Clf'111l011l, would be given at that time since soine of its leading characters were in our niidst. At 9.30 we were proinptly sent to our rooins, presuinahly to stay tl1ere. Wie know that second lloor girls did, we cannot speak for third floor, hut since they had no other place to go perhaps that is tl1e reason one could so OffO11 see a poor lone shoe being lowered mysteriously to a second lioor window. The sl1oe as well as ourselves was a relic of tl1e tire, hut, having lost its inate, we lliltl to put it to sonic use for consolation. Second floor, 11Oil1ll1g daunting this group, occasionally sent "Porkie," our lI13SC'Of, up on tl1e dry inop. 1 76 FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL Spring' Caine at last a11d with it -Tune hugs and mosquitoes, hut alas no screens Caine to Hyde House. As a result soine of our sisters took to studying Zoology 211111 kept their speeinieus in the various heds in the house for sundry reasons. But as June eanie along some strange spell eanie over our inniates. Evidently tl1e heat Hllfrl our hard lahors hegan to grate on our nerves and young eivil wars nearly divided the Hyde llouse. It also began to take more than the gentle tinkle of the silver bell to wake us up at 6.30 Q A. 11. That sad last day eanie, however, when we had to leave our dear old Hyde House. After the last farewells were said we once niore gathered up what few belongings we had left and wended our weary way to ,Xshlrury Grove to tinish the week out. Those last few days together saved tl1e ties of friendship for witl1 the rest and an oeeasional lawn party our dispositions lmeeanie sweet- ened once niore. ' Dear old Hyde House days, gone hut never will they he forgotten. .i QL T11 E SEARITES. How strange a11d exeited we felt that heautiful day in Septenilmer, three years ago, NVl1G11 twelve of us found Our way for the first ti111e to 45 Vernon Street. Then, too, we wondered how twelve girls "just out of High School" would get along together in that sinall houseg hut after the tirst days of unpack- ing, taeking up of banners and pietures in true .Tunior style, and arraiiging our roonis, we were soon well acquainted. For sonie days there were a few red, swollen-eyed "individuals," strenuously blowing their noses, hut bravely trying to sniile XVl'1G11 anyone looked their way. Soon we all passed this stage, 2l1lCl began to look on life niore cheerfully. That tirst year a few of us went up the hill to eat at Uroeker Hall, hut niost of the girls at G Vernon Street had their meals at the l'T,J111111t'1'f'.ll Never- theless we usually nianaged to ineet at the post ofliee after breakfast and dinner, for we never failed to visit that popular resort night and morning. Then in the afternoon who will forget what a inad rush we niade for the stairs when Mr. Reynolds shouted "mail" down in the front hall. Yveek ends were always weleonied hy those who stayed. Saturday inorn- ings we all went into the laundry lmusiness while the rest of the day was spent sewing while we took turns reading' aloud. Quite frequently it was a lmlue apro11 or a tirin, praetieal hit of underwear over which we lalwored, hut the story P-nv ll FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL took our ininds off such trivial things. Usually Saturday evenings brought dreains, lllelsh rarebit or sonic other delicacy at the enornious expense of Qc Nper capita." Vile were fortunate enough to have an electric stove, and usually one vacant rooni which we used for tl1e kitchen. o Spring brought niore ainuseinents and found us all in high spirits for fun. The lst of April proved to several of our nuinber that Karo Corn Syrup is sticky. lllhen May Day calne we showed our ingenuity and artistic ability in one huge May "basket" which we hung to an unsuspecting Miss. This fearful and wonderful creation we then hung to classinates across tl1e street, for the "Lone Chestnutsw were fond of visiting the "Slippery Elnisfl Rehearsals for the Junior Pop Concert to the Seniors were held at G Vernon Street, and loud were the bursts of harniony which came from that parlor. But even with such great business on hand we found tinie for walking between dinner and seven 0'clock, and we delighted in inaking collections of rare wild t 'tj flowers which we found easy to bring hoine, and drape around the fireplace. Then that picnic which seenied the crowning event of our Junior year! Never shall we forget that huge waste-basket of sandwiches and the wash- pitcher of lenionade. Did anything ever taste better than the things did that night out on the hill, when we forgot the responsibilities of our teaching career? The last day of school found us eager and ready, for after all "tl1ere's no place like home." lllith Septeniber we again returned to Franiinghain, and with the excep- tion of four, we found ourselves back at Mrs. Sears quite at home with the sanie rooins and room-inates. The fCSlippery Elms" inoved in with us and we also welcoined two Juniors into our niidst. Such giggling and laughter as was heard, and Searsy's familiar "lVha'at" again pealed forth from the third floor any tinie of day or night. This year we all ate at Crocker, and when the "Searites," as we were called, went up the hill the faculty along the way knew that it was time to start for ineals if they were to be punctual! HNurse Dinneganw looked after our health, and soon decided that at the end of the year she inust answer the call of the hospital and leave us. Needless to say we inade tl1e inost of her willing services. Once she herself succumbed, and fell prey to our tender inercies. Free niusicals were often held in the parlor and duets seenied the special- ties. These were varied by Searsy's playing a few lneasurcs of sonie l1y111I1, and the rest of us guessing what she had played. Besides being inusical we were often to be found dancing, for dancing classes in gyninasiuin were part of our Middle Junior work. How faithfully we practiced "Starlight," and raked our 78 FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL brains to remember our repertoire of dances the night before our test in 'fGy1n." HB-e on your guard" was a motto which too free a use of brought one Searite into trouble, and for a time it seemed best to select another. April Fools' Day proved rather disastrous to the peace of tl1e Searites which was usually broken only by "Trove fights." The absence of Glee Club members that night at a concert offered a wonderful opportunity to the remain- ing members of the household. Fortunately company and a vacation arrived that Friday so that when the Searites were again at 6 Vernon Street the feud was a thing of the past. As middle Juniors the brunt of decorating for the Senior Dance was on our class, and the chairman of this committee being in our midst, there were days and weeks when our spare time was spent twisting paper flowers. From that time on we appreciated more fully the true value and beauty of wisteria blossoms. It was just after this event that we found ourselves quarantined for scarlet fever, and oh, that day of exile when even our lunch was sent to us! For once we found the house too small for twelve, and the "bunch" broke loose on the Common, finding'temporary relief in games of our childhood days. Then came the order "Home" to our satisfaction, for we were never averse to a holi- day. Yve still look back on that one day of quarantine as the longest one in our lives. After this enforced vacation, duties were pressing for a while, but soon we were at liberty to enjoy the music from the graphophone across the street, so generously played for our benefit. Packing for home was harder this year, for several Searites had decided to bid farewell to Framingham and till other places in the world. So off we Went to XVebster for one solid week of joy at "The Lake." There we promptly forgot our woes in the delights of bathing, and of "Breezy Point," and wonder- ing why on earth that motor boat wouldn't motor. But even if we didnit motor the time never lagged. Hard as it was we finally broke camp, and once more set out for home. MRS. STONES, AT 2 CROSS STREET. lVe shall never forget the awful noise of trains and electric ears the first night we slept there. XVe felt sure we were being run over, but we were all alive the next morning. The first year, two of the girls gave a very delightful tea one afternoon in 79 FRAMIINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL honor of soine Siininons girls. lt would have been perfect l1ad thev 11ot bee11 ealled down to tl1e kitchen 111 tl1e 111ltlSl' of it, to sweep up tl1e cruinbs they had inade. hVl1P1'G were their "ll ousekeepers' Rules Xo. ll" Last year tl1e quartet on tl1e SOCO11il tloor in "the suite" enjoyed life together. Starting oil at T 11. M. with book, and laundry bags O11 Fridays, would seein a hardship now, but then it was part of tl1e fun of living outside. If ll1G1'G is ever a petition for a 11ew sidewalk up School Street we will gladly be the iirst signers, for we have lost a quantity of shoe leather and rubber heels in our travels 1117 and t,lOXV11 tl1e l11ll. The initiation of tl1e poor -luniors was siniple enough, but very effective. .Xll that was necessary was a slipper hung out of tl1e wi11dow O11 a bath-robe eord one night. llve will not record tl1e outburst of language which fell O11 our sleeping t fl ears, after tl1e Juniors' fright changed to wrath. ,Ks to tl1e Sunday night spreads, tl1e little cupboard ill tl1e wall has bee11 like the niiraeulous pitcher or lhl2lCl1ll1l,S lainp. Its inagie never failed to help us, llllfll it was invaded by our curious friend, tl1e rat. Then it lost its charins. Necessity inade us invent a 11ew recipe for cocoa by which we niay inalie our fortunes sonic day. After tl1e tire, two of our elassniates ea111e to live with us, a11d we had niore good ti111es. One of theni was always an early bird, otf to play tennis before brealcfast. lVe ean't l1l1HlQ'l1lO whv she is so enthusiastic over athletics. THE DUXNERY lllhat is tl1e Duinieryf 'l'he 'Diiiniery is tl1e place where sonic of us, as .luniors, were fO1'l11Q1'l'V in tl1e habit of sleeping ?l11Cl occasionally eating, lvhere is the Duniieryf The Duniiery is tl1e yellow house witl1 red blinds O11 High Street. lllhy the "1Jll11l1O1'f'Mlf lllell Mrs. Dunn Clull Qdonej it. Did l say we oeeasionally ate! 'llhree scheduled 111G21lS a day and then sonie. Nllhat was our favorite dish? Ohl ereanied salnion-that is, we had it on all occasions until--. ln, tl1e revision of table etiquette that followed we learned that it is dis- wr-ieeful not to s-iv rude to whistle or to i11Cllll0'G 111 ll11SGGl1llV 1l1l1'fl1 at tl1e 5 f a v f '-C, 1 r ' 'O . table. Also that it is inore polite to reach across tl1e table fllilll to ask your neighbor to pass anything. The latter inay lead to trouble. Perhaps it would be wise not only to give a few rules on table etiquette, but also l1i11ts on general etiquette. 1 80 FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL 1. When one girl has a caller in the parlor it is not wise for another girl to hide behind the piano attired in a kimono. 2. No girl should take a picture belonging to another girl illltl use it as a means to keep the rats away. 3. VVhen one hears a knock at the door, one must always ascertain the identity of the 'fknockerv before one makes any remarks. Experience teaches us that one cannot always be sure who is at the door. 4. F. N. S. yells should be reserved for other occasions than when the matron is absent. Some people object. 5. Every Dunnery girl knows to whom she can go to get her fountain pen unscrewed. Be wise and do not do this stunt too frequently. 6. Be economical in the use of toilet water. It should not be used too lavishly to anoint the head, even of a modern Apollo. 7. Normal School girls, on the professional path, even though they are Juniors, should not indulge in snowball fights. S. Nobscot Mountain is a good place to picnic but-Beware of the Cows! P. S. Cleanliness is next to godliness. Caution: Be very particular to sign up for baths. Rule: Lights out at ten! Yes we were always in bed at ten. But yet we well remember one night f2.3O A. MQ when four of our number arose and swiftly crept through the shadowy darkness to the door of one of our sleeping comrades-one who was very fond of her complexion, so very fond that we wished to see how we could improve it. The most daring of our number advanced stealthily to the prostrate form and with a piece of burnt cork clutched in her hand bent over to mar the fair sleeper's beauty. Suddenly the object of our designs awoke and with a wild cry called "Some one is in the room." Three pairs of feet were heard scurrying up a narrow flight of stairs, but the fourth, the bravest of all the four, was caught. How she got out of the scrape is known only to a few, but yet she is still alive to tell the tale. At the head of the stairs was a bulletin board. All important items or lost a1'ticles were posted here. Here hung the printed sheet of rules which our wise matron saw were carried out. But experience soon taught us more rules than ever could be enumerated on any printed sheet. Still, in spite of our trials and tribulations, many were the happy days we spent at the Dunnery. ln the one short year we lived there we formed many fast friendships, and it was with deep regret that we left the dear old Dunnery. S1 0 91 V .Vw -A-Q. ..,. e-5, BIUSICAL CLUBS PICT U RE OF 11111111n11111111111 USIC i11 all its phases and witl1 all its charnis has ever borne a close association with life at Franiingliain. Although her reputatioii along 111usical li11es does not go very far from the cainpus, yet every year sl1e is possessed of a greater nuniber of inusicians. This is not only shown in the "bursts of l1211'111011y7, heard in tl1e llilll, b11t also at a few concerts given by tl1e F1'3111l11g'l131l1 Musical Clubs, alo11e or i11 joint concert with those of tl1e Saleni Normal School. Under tl1e leadership of Mr. Archibald tl1e Glee Cl11b and Orchestra have greatly improved since they were started and a series of concerts which l1e has successfully conducted in Franiinghani l1ave brought great praise from all present. Monday afternoons l12lVQ been enjoyed very 111llCl1 by all tl1e students. This afternoon of each week is generally devoted to Cl101'11S singing, 1l11ClG1' the direction of Mr. Archibald. At least once a 1no11tl1 tl1e spell is broken by an Gl1lQ1'iHlD111G11lI given by different divisions of tl1e Regular Senior Class or by soine one otl1er than tl1e students. Mr. Hubbard of tl1e Boston Opera Company has several tinies, d11ring our years at Fraininghain, give11 opera talks which all of tl1e girls l1ave renienibered, and always will. lVe all hope that tl1e Musical Clubs at Franiinghani will continue to be successful i11 tl1e years to co111e a11d we wish tl1c111 the best of luck. S3 FRAXIINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL CLASS DAY PAGEANT OF THE YEAR Noicrn on XVELLS IIALL June 21, S1915 'MFG gy PRUIQGUE . . Varrie M. Durgin 1lEETING wiv 'rnia OLD ,un 'rms Nicw YEAR. Old Year . Bessie E. Judge New Year . Lura A. Hope .l,xNli.xuY-D,rNC15 Or' THE SNow1fL,xK12s. Snowf'lul.'e.s ljorotliy Read llazel Fay Elizabeth llvriglit Elinor Keaney Helen Vlarren Sue C. Norris FEBralxmr-M1NU1z'r. Elsie NVoo1el Bessie E. Jiuclge Bessie E. Dow Anna M. Moynilian Elsie Stuart Corinne Nlloocl Elizalimetli Coiiiiolly fl?l1'Oll116 Mattioli 3l-XlIi'II1Dl7I3T.lN Jw. Vlaiuelia E. Aleflulf Josephine Heagney Margaret A. Leahy Alice F. Duffy Alice P. lflinnner Hope U. Pendleton Alneir,-Sififixcee Soma . Senior Class 'Lula D,xr'1fon1Ls . . . King Hall S4 FRABIINGHABI STATE NORHIAL SCHOOL To E,xR'rn BIAY-XXYIXDS ARE Biiixuixce Selnnnann ll'l'AYiCQl'lCICN AXIJ TIER A'rfrEND.iN'rs May Queen . llziry A. 'Burke Helen O. Strong lloris li. Rowe Julia lNfef'a1'tliy Anna li. lvilson Ruth Turner Beatrice Taft Clara Sawyer C3fll91'l11G Xeary Bezitriee Taft- Zlfrzypoie Zhmwf Priscilla G. lilarriinan Carrie ll. llurgin Julia Keaclvv Graf-e Kenny 3li2l1"V E. Finnigan Elizulvetli Tlinrpe Aliee ll. Burns lllary O. Duvall Louise llullen Ruth O. Uriiiiiiririis Aflrienne Fitts JUNE1THE C'lR.XDL'A'l'IE,S Dlznui. The Gradiiate . Glmllvs ll. lllagner JULY-C'o1.LuiH1.x ,xxn TIER- AT'rENn,iNTs. C'oliunl mia Song . . . To Thee, O fl01ll1T1'f'l lXUGl'ST11JOl'PY IBANCE. Ruth Faunee Czllwvlille' Bfafflfbli Senior Class Julius Eielilverg Grace Momily Zulnia Allen Helen Xorris Lua Owen Orlaclvs lVa0'n 1 D SEPTEMBER-Som: Hunting Song . Senior Class . He1'liertA. Strout S5 61' FRAMIINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL OCTonE1:.-INnI.xN IJANCE. Bernice Love Agnes Godfrey Ruth Munroe Ruby Chamberlain Alice Garnsey Fannie Bennett Clara Hampton Jean Barnes Xovmrnnn-PURr'r,xNs ON THEIR XVAY TO CHURCH. Hymn IJECEAIBERLSANTA OLAUS AND THE CHRTSTRIAS FA1RrEs. Santa Claus . Christmas Carols . Bertha Holman Dorothy Frazee Senior Class Ava Chapman Senior Class PASSINLQ on TUE YEAR. . Ensemble Clnxss DAY CoMM1'rTEE. Gladys YVagner Helen Eustis Doris Rowe Dorothy Frazee Helen Hyde lv THE CLASS GIFT OF 1915 On VVednesday afternoon, December ninth, the members of the class of 1915, presented their gift to school in the form of laying the corner stone of the new dormitory which is being erected this year. Appropriate exercises were held in May Hall as follows: 1 INvooA'r1oN Rev. J. C. Hoelgins 2 FREsEN'rAT1oN on CORNER STONE Gladys H. Wagner 3 IXCCEPTANCE on CORNER STONE Henry Whizftemore, Privzeipail of School 4 SONG, "Our F. N. Sf' 19071005 S6 FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL 5 Aoniusss, Dr. David Snedden, t"I'he Teacliing' Career" Stffte C'0m11z,z''oner of Education 6 Souo, UT liove Thee, Dear Old Normal" School 7 LAYING or' QAORNER S'roN14: At tl1e conclusion of the school song, "I Love Thee, Dear Old Normal," the audience was invited to go out and witness the laying of this stone. In the presence of the members of the class and the spectators, the President of the Senior Class laid the tirst bit of mortar with the bronze trowel which is used for public occasions. The stone was then placed, and when it was ready, Miss VVagner put the box in the place left for it. The men tinished the work while the school sang the song Written for the occasion by Agnes Godfrey '15, to the music of "Maryland, My Maryland." HiFl'31I1l11gl13111 l Our Framinghani! Our love for thee shall e'er be true, Framingham Y Our Framingham I So long as Heaven's skies are blue, Framinghainl Our Franiinghaml We ne'er shall cease to honor thee, YVe ne'er shall fail to loyal be, But ever firm our love shall be, Framingham! Our Franiingllaml Still may thy praises loudly ring, Framingham! Our Framingham! When many daughters to thee sing, Framingham! Our Framingham! Remember that our love's as dear As those who then shall gather here, Within the walls We helped to rear, Framinghanll Our Franiingham In On the stone is the inscription, 'tflorner Stone. Presented by the Class of 1915.77 S7 MIDDLE JUNIOR CLASS P1'eside-11 S S BLANCHE EAMES President HARRIET SCOTT Secretary and rfl'G21Slll'Q!' DOROTHY STOCKIN t Expe-rimelltal Kitchen Organization B. LTLLIAN BARKER SGC'1'9t211'y FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL MIDDLE JUXIOR ULASS OF 1916 Eighty-seven verdant Juniors inarched up the hill that morning on the fourth of Septeniber, 1913, full of energy and eager to conquer every obstacle that inight cross their path. Obstacles were farthest froni our ininds, however, for we had entire confidence in ourselves, inspired by 111Ofl1Q1'lS hoastful pride of our cooking and sewing' achievenrents. There was not one that morning with soul so dead as not to dreani of an assured bright future of intellectual triuniphs at Fraininghain. None knew of the black cloud of chernistry which was to appear again and again furrowing our brows with perplexity. Later, seated in the Assembly Hall, those eighty-seven courageous ones felt a little apprehension when attendance cards and siniilar printed atrocities confronted theni, but they pledged To teach for one year in the publie schools with a firni and steady hand. The first few weeks went quickly: we were busy beeoniing acquainted with class-inates and teachers and adjusting ourselves to the daily routine of Normal life. On the afternoon of October twenty-fourth we had our first big event, the Senior-Junior reception in May Hall. It was an enjoyable afternoon, and we went honie with the feeling that we belonged soinewhere, and that soniewhere Fraininghain Normal School. Organization was now a necessity. Under Mr. Whitten1ore's direction we inet and elected these class otlicers: President, Alice Burns tregular eoursej, and secretary and treasurer, Marion Rowley. The following September fifty-eight of us canie hack as Middle Juniorg. In the past year we had acquired niuch experience, and in our new dignity eould look down upon our successors with a feeling of amiable eondeseension. On October fourth, we inet for organization. Blanche Eanies was elected president, and Eleanor Stoekin secretary and treasurer. Owing to ill health Miss Stockin left school the last of October, and Harriet Scott was elected to fill her office. Troubles connnenced with housekeepers' duties and quantitative experi- inents. Our original confidence had received niany a jolt since a year and a half ago, and our sentinients niight be expressed in these words: UAH things I thought I knew, but now confess The inore I know I know, I know the less." S9 FRAMINGHAM STAITE NORMAL SCHOOL There is yet a year before us. May we inake the most of our opportuni- ties and realize that, "Self-reverence, self-knowledge, self-control, These three alone lead life to sovereign powerf' IN MEMORIAM The iirst break in our class eanie with the death of 0116 of the dearest and niost loved, Marion Bates. Perhaps her going drew us a little closer, and made us feel how precious were the bonds that hold us together. W HISTORY OF EXPERIMENTAL KITCHEN In the fall of 1910 a club was formed by some of the girls and anyone who wished was allowed to join. It was called the 4'Honfie Makers' Club." A constitution was drawn up, and it was voted that the Middle Junior Class should carry on the active work of the organization, which was to be called the 90 FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL Experimental Kitchen. During the iirst year a course of tive lectures was given by Mr. Howe on "Cookery of Foodsfl "Economy in the Kitchen" and similar subjects. Later on, a Food Fair was held in order to raise money to start a small building which could be used by the organization. During the sunnner months, a small Experimental Kitchen was built in the grove back of May Hall. This was erected from proceeds realized the previous winter, and with the help of Mr. YVhittemore. There are two rooms, one to be used for cooking purposes, and the other as a dining- or tea-room. The fact that the 4'Kitchcn" had been built made the girls eager to furnish it, and many candy sales and a vaudeville show were held to raise the money necessary. Through the efforts of a number of the Senior Class and Mr. Howe, the Weir Stove Company presented the organization with a Glenwood cooking range, which has a double gas attachment. After this had been con- nected the Kitchen was opened to everybody, the key and rules being left in a stated place. In the spring, a demonstration was given by the Middle Junior Class and the food was sold. YVith the money from this sale an unfinished colonial dining-set was bought, which was stained, waxed and polished by the girls under Mr. Reid's supervision. An art square was also purchased, for the fioor, and the room was made very attractive. The fall of 1912 was the beginning of the second year of the Experimental Kitchen, and to the Junior Class of the previous year fell the work of taking care of it. The girls were assigned weeks for housekeeping duties and in that way the little house was kept in the best condition possible. Many money- making schemes were carried out during the year, a very pretty set of dishes and a set of silver marked HE. K." being purchased with the proceeds. VVhen the chemistry classes were working on Uoriginalsw in Hours, fats, and protein, the Kitchen was found to be indispensable. At the beginning of school in 1912 there was a balance in the treasury, and after two very successful candy sales, a couch and cover were purchased, and a morris chair. At this time the stove, which had been given by Mr. Jolmson, was removed as steam heat had been put in during the sunnner. Vllhen school opened in September, 191-1, the "Kitchen" was very well equipped and furnished, but the floors were beginning to look badly. These were refinished, together with the wood-work and furniture, and things which were not really needed, but which were additions to the 'fKitchen" were bought. The 'fExperimental Kitchenn now is as well equipped as any ordinary kitchen and all the girls take great pride as well as pleasure in it. 91 I FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL Jfenzlzers of H10 Jifliftdzf' Carolyn E. Armetage Evelyn Cheney Asbrand Rena Lois Atwood Glenna E. Ayer Mary liirtley Bacon Alice Gorden Bailey Lillian B. Barker Marion Louise Bates. deceased Florence Lyman Bemis Rachel Blanchard Lillian Borgeson Buth A. Boyd Blanche S. Brennenstuhl Dorothy N. Brown Gertrude F. Brown Lucia Angell Capwell Marguerite Estelle -Chapin Mary Chase llazel Stuart Cook Gertrude Florence Cotton Hazel Crandell Ruth Caroline Coolidge Florence Crooks Katherine M. Daly Laura P. Davis Louise Tliorniiig Davis Mildred C. Davis Dora E. DOClg'e Madeline Eliaalxeth Donlon Susie B. Dorr Grace A. Downey Gladys Anne Durkee Blanche XV. Eames Marian A. Evans Julia Miriam Hill Fannin Myra Pauline Fernald Helen L. Gaffney Hazel P. Gates Anna E. Hammond Irene L. Handy Helen Frances Haskell Charlotte May Hill Augusta F. Hochheim Lillian Louise Hotfinan A. Evelyn Howe Dorothy G. Lamb Georgie B. Lewis Edith M. Lincoln Ada L. Lockhart Margaret Macdonald Marguerite Mason Helen McCarthy Lillian McDonnell Jennie McXayr Sadie Midgley Ethel IL hloore Bessie Morgan Miriam Morgan Jun im' C'Yffs.S. Dorothy Pettingill Lucile Pierce Marjorie Pixley Ellen Frances Prophett Erma Frances Richardson Dorothy King Robinson Ruth Louise Hoop Gertrude Rosendahl Helen M. Titcomlm Ruth lVarren Edith Marion Waters Marion Sprague Mlhiting Marion Eloise Rowley Gladys Isola Ryder Harriet Elizabeth Scott 'Caroline Louise Smith Elizabeth Spear Ethel Stanley Miriam Stevens Dorothy Bowditch Stockin Eleanor Charlotte Stockin Marion Tarbox Dora Laura Tetreault Lurana Florence Tinkham Lucy Frances YVaite Eunice Robinson XVarren Blanche Emily XVheeler Margaret XViIliams Dorothy E. XYoods lllf'Il1tN'l'S of Hzc Class who lmrc left. Rena Lois Atwood Mary Kirtley Bacon Marion Louise Bates Rachel Blanchard Ruth Boyd Dorothy N. Brown Lucia Angell Capwell Marguerite Estelle thapin Hazel Stuart Cook Ruth Caroline Coolidge Katherine M. Daly Mildred Davis Dora Hodge Grace A. Downey Gladys Anne Durkee Helen L. Gaffney Charlotte May Hill Augusta F. Hochheim Dorothy G. Lamb Margaret Macdonald Helen McCarthy Lillian McDonnell Sady Midgley Bessie Morgan 92 Miriam Morgan Dorothy Pettengill Ellen Frances Prophett Dorothy King Robinson Gertrude Rosendahl Gladys lsola Ryder Eleanor Charlotte Stoekin Dora Laura Tetreault Lucy Frances XVaite Ruth XV2'l1'l'911 Edith Marion XVaters F5 93 fy JUNIOR CLASS RACHEL BLANCHARD ' President Q7 ,,'A WINIFRED ARCHIBALD Secretary and Treasurer .W SV FXTRACTS FROM THF DIARY OF A JUXIOR September 10, 1911. School opened today and some one hundred and seventy-tive of us Juniors had our first taste of Normal School life. I think I shall like it very much when I get used to it, but oh! how muddled up I did get. It reminded me of my first day in High School. September 18, 1911. The Faculty gave us an informal reception in their room this afternoon. I met so many different teachers and girls that I shall never he able to remember their names and faces. But I was wise enough to say at least "Hello" to everyone. October 2, 1911. This afternoon the Faculty gave us a formal reception in the Assembly Hall. Mr. and M rs. IVhittemore received. Later we talked and listened to the music furnished by a trio. 94 FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL October 16, 1911. This evening we were entertained by the Seniors in the Assembly Hall. VVe unwound an intricate cob-web then played games until "Grab" October 17, 1911. Two parties in succession!! The second was given by the Middle Junior Olass in the gymnasium. llle had an athletic meet, several colleges being represented. A peanut race and a cracker contest were the chief events. October 20, 1911. Today two seniors took me to South Fram. with malicious eagerness. 1Vhen we reached the Sudbury River, T was dared to cross lViggly Bridge C to me more wiggly than bridgell After swinging in mid-air over the black turbid waters for an eternity and squawking wildly for help, I weakly quavered to the other side. In two more years I too will be a senior. November 11, 1911. First class meeting today. Mr. 1Yhittemore pre- sided until we elected our President, Rachel Blanchard. November 13, 1911. This afternoon the Senior Vlass gave us a formal reception. I met a great many Seniors 1 never knew existed, and 1 can remem- ber only a few of their names. November 18, 1911. The class Secretary and Treasurer is elected. From the three candidates YVinifred Archibald was chosen. November 21, 1911. The three o'clock "Limited" for Boston was so crowded that not another person could have squeezed in. I wonder why! December 19, 1911. Now for a whole week's vacation l Nothing further need be said. January 15, 1915. Wle invited the Faculty and Seniors to a masquerade. The costumes certainly were clever and some were very deceiving. A few men Q were present. our: Jmvion emss Marguerite Allen Eleanor Appletont VVinifred Archibald Dorothy Ayl wa rd Frances Bacharacht Ivanetta Bacon Maude Barrett Mary Barry Charlotte Bassett Eliza Bemist Natalie Bigelowt Rachel Blanchardt Sarah Bowleytt Marie Brandon Lois Brookstt Marion Brooks 95 Marion Brownat Josephine Buckley Emma Bnllardit Mary Burke Helen Burns Marion Campbellt Alma 'Carbrey Josephine Casey FRABLINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL Margaret Clialifouxft Eleanor Chapman Ethel Chessinan Marion Clark Eleanor Cleared Ethel Coupet Doris Curricrfi Ruth Dalyii Elizabeth IJ2lYGllPO1'tii Gracie Davisii Florence Day? Mary Dolani? Lorna Doone Lillia11 Dodd Beatrice Duggan Marion Dukes-hire Marie Dun11e Elizabeth Elkinsit Gertrude Farnhani Myrtle Farrarii Bessie Fessenden Genevieve Fields? Ruth Field Janie Fosterit Katherine Fosterit Mabelle Frost Esther Fullerfi Leah Fulton Marie Gaskill Katherine Genterii Dorothy Georges? Emma Hilbert Manuela Gonzalez Caroline Gooclwimi Louise Grantee Alice Guthri-et? 1li1l'g'llL'l'ltC Halloran Marion 1iV2llllllt0l1 Mary Hamilton Evelyn Hopf Marion Hawesit Elizabeth Hendry? Mary Hendryf Mary Higgins Bernice Hillii dl2ll'lOll Hillman? Marffuerite Godfrcvi' C' 1 Christine Ilobbsii Edith Hollis? Ada Holt Emily Howardt? Ellen Howesii Ruth Hucliinsit Helen Jacobs? Gertrude Johnson f..Lucqv':T11cldf Hazele Judkinsti Anna, Kelley Alice Kelleyit Hihna. Keniston Mabel Kenney Helen King? Marjorie Kinginan Florence Kittredge Frances Leighton? Dardana, Lewis Irene Lindblad fSiPl'tl'llllt' Linghani Alice Lockwoodit Doris Loguett Claire Lucas Jennie Lyons? Beulah Mabie Agnes MacLean Blanche Magnet? Marion Mansfieldft Dorothy Marche? Estelle McColl Mary McLaughlin Esther M-elend y at Helen Messengeri' Ruth Millerii Gertrude Millikenft Agnes Monteith Althea Mooreft Charlotte Moore? Eva. Mooreii Gladys Murray Dorothy Xewellt Irene Newtonii Agnes O'Bl'l6llii Elizabeth O,Leary -A Mild red"Parkerf Helen Parkis 96 ee Mildred Patterson -Mildred Pea-bodyaf Eleanor Pearceii Meredith Peirceit Dorothy P-endletonit Lillian Picture Elaine Poole Miriam Poole Yvonne Provost Ethelyn Peterson Catherine Quinn Helen Quirk 46 Grace Ranney Bessie Reeceft Marion Richardson? Sophia Robertson Corabel Robinson Alice Ryan Dorothy Savage? Margaret Laylesit Beatrice Scottf Adelaide Smithit Louise Sherwinet Mary Sheahan Sophia Silveira Mildred Snowl? Lucy Steele Irene Stewartf' Lillian Stuart' Hazel Sweetlandfi Annabelle Sylvester Mary Tierney Ruth Tisdaleii Grace Titcombt Marion Turner Robinette XVard Priscilla XXvZlSl1Dlll'1lX- Eva lVaterhouse Myra 'Watson Mary XYellsii Amy XVhite4 --Est-her XVhitc' Lula VVhitneyl' Shirley VVhitney Marion YYilkinsi+ Edith XVilley 551 1:35 1 I , .LI1 1715111 ES , 1 I 1: 0 g Ia LTHOUGH 11111' s01111411 11410s 1101 111111111 21 S1'l0C12111'1' 411 11111111111-s, 1110 111101'0s1 S1lO1V11 11y a few 1111s 110011 g1'e111 111141 11111 11'O1'1i 41411111 11y 1110111 Very g414111. 1110 are Very g1'1110f111 to Miss 131111111111 1411' 11s1111111s11111g 11118 s1111'11 111111 1iQC1111lg 11 11111411011 f1'11111 y11111' 141 y0111' 11y 1101' k111111y 1111111 111141 1'1l111111S121S1H. 1110 1111ss 11115 1111611151 of Miss 1391111911 11111 111'11 011141 11111 g4'14'141 work 1s 11C111g 4f111111n11011 by Miss S11011111111so11. V BAS K ET B A IJ L T110 1g21S1i0t 132111 T0a111 as far as 21 1011111 1s L'41l1CC'l'111,'11 was 11111 1'G1"1' 11111011 of a s11000ss 1111s year, 11111 1110 few w1141 11111 04111111 0111 for 1111101100 111111 21 j41111y good 111110. Miss 110131113 11141111 Miss B41111'0's SC111,N'l17 13os1o11, 0a1110 11111 every 111195412157 Zl1:19l'1101'1l1 H1111 041a011011 1110 111'a01100. Misses Bray, L11lg'11il1I1, M. G4f1C1111'G1', King- 111311, Brooks, 211111 110139 w111'0 so1110 of 1110 1oy111 fO1101VGl'S of 1110 11111101140 T110 011157 1'0a1 111011011 1011111 111ay was 1JGfUl'C 1110 1'Gg111?l1' 1111101100 110g1111. T110 S211111'f13'1' before T113l11iSg11'1Dg those w11o were 11111 fo1'11111111e 0114111g11 1o go 1o 1110 H111'va1'11 H1161 111110 1o41111a11 game s1141w011 111011' s1111'11 11y 1111C11111l1g' 1111 f?XC11'1I1g basket 13311 game. Ha1'1'a1'11 Vs 112119 at F1'a111111g11a1111 1171111 1119 Sffll' fo1'wa1'11 s.B1,111l111fS1Q,, 111111 close s00o1141 HSO?l1J1',,, w11o were w011 1'J3C1iGL1 11y 1110 1'0s1 of 1110 163111, 1110 Ha1'va1'11 1011111 111111 111110 011111100 141 w111. GG1'11'11L1G L111g1111111 was El 11110 11111111- illg 001111113 11111, C'1a11a 11a1111114 111 was 21 111111011 for 11912 "So1111y" 11a11 11 111'011'1' 1121111 111110 w1111 "11Y111" C'11s11111g as 11111' 31111111 11111 "B11o41ks10" 110a1'15' 111w1D's 0211110 to 1110 1'0s011e so 111111 1110 1111111 s0o1'0 was 36-3. T1141 111111 11oo1' 11111 HH1'1'H1'C11 T110 game 1011 see, was 11 111110 one S11,1Gf1, 1,1111 1110 11119 s1111'11 shown 11y 1110 SpGC12l101'S 111211110 1111 for any 4111101' 1a01:. For 501110 111110 11111111 1110 g'a1110, 1110 gy11111as111111 0011111111 2111111 1'0-0011o011 w1111 011001's. T110 1wo Ya1e f01'1V31'L15 went 97 FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL around the gymnasium on the shoulders of class-mates, although it was rather hard to keep Marion Brooks at such a height very long. Both teams were very grateful to Miss Gladys Gould of South Framing- ham who refereed the game so well. ' FD Teams irALE H.xR.vARD L. Hope CCaptainl l.f. M. Pixley tC'aptainl r.g. M. Brooks r.f. M. Mansfield r.f. C. Hampton c. G. Lingham c. J. Potter s.c. M. Parker s.e. J. Blanchard l.g. XV. Cushing l.g. L. Steele O. Bishop l.f. Two years ago this fall there were class teams and interclass games for the championship. The final game was played between the two Junior classes. At the end of the first half everything looked favorahle for the Regular Juniors with a score of 3-1. At the very beginning of the last half, L. Hope tied the score. From then on the game was a very exciting one, and ended with a sco1'e of 11-T in favor of the Household Art Juniors. This gave each girl on the team a letter. TENNIS Framingham Normal has boasted of two fairly good tennis courts, but this fall one of those was sacriticed for the new dormitory, a good sacrifice. As a rule both courts have been in great demand from five o'clock in the morning until seven in the evening. Xot only in the spring and fall are the courts in use but last. January you might have found "Soapy" coaching 'fWin" on the front court getting "lVin" in shape for the tournament in the spring! Until this year the tennis tournament has been held in the fall. Entries are made from each class and thc winner from each class gains her F. The class champions play until only two are left for the finals. 98 FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL Tn the fall, 1912, Miss Flanders '12 and Miss Holman '15, played the finals on the back court on Field Day. The games were long, even ones, both players showed wonderful strength. The championship and monogram went to Miss Flanders, the score being G-4, 1-6, 9-7. 1913 Field Day seemed less favorable for tennis and all field sports. The final tournament was not played until December G by Bunny Hope '15 and "Ted7' XVaters l16. The games were very even and the two players evenly matched. The score ended was 6--L, at-43, 6-2 in favor of Miss Hope giving her the championship and monogram which she still holds. 'few W FIELD DAY O11 Field Day or rather Field Afternoon are held the interclass games. This is the day when a great deal of spirit and rivalry are shown between the classes and departments. For a month before the great event, the diamond on the top of the hill by the standpipe and the one in back of Xormal Hall were in great demand. Each of the many teams is very desirous of being the winner. Wlhen the fields were not in use for base ball some enthusiastic captain ball team had them. llfatched games are played before the final event until only two winning teams are left for each sport. The afternoon of the finals, school is closed and everybody marches to the field cheering and singing. Before we lost the field where Mr. Meier's house now stands, field hockey, hurdles, and dashes were on the program together with base ball, captain ball, tennis and games. Last year, the weather was so uncertain that Field Day was less spirited than usual, and indoor base ball had to be substituted for the regular game. Other games were played as usual with the exception of tennis which was not played until December. This fall, we are sorry to say there was no observance of Field Day, but we hope another year will not go by without the same spirited Field Day as of yore. 99 FRAFIINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOGL XVEARERS OF THE F, 1915-16 Nfznw Ulfrss T1'Illll'-9 Bfmkfff .Bull C'r1pfr11711, Ball l,111'2l Hope 1915 F 1 F . . Bertha Hflllllilll 1915 F . . hV1111f1'GtQl Cushing 1915 . . F Esther Gillet 1915 F fFllH1'21 113111111011 1915 F Abby 1xI211111111g' 1915 F . . flU5epl1111e Potter 1915 F . . E1'ely11 A5bra111l 1916 . F Elauehe 111311165 1916 F J-HSCPll111Q Heaguey 1915 F A111121 3IOf'111llH11 1915 F Elsie Xvoml 1915 . . . F NVEAHER OF THE MFONOGRAM l,111'11 110130 1915, Te11111S. f'OXD1'l'lOXS To xvear 1111 F il girl 1111151 be Cll11111p1011 of her ela55 111 te111115 or play on the el111111p11f111 ba5ket ball or C2115T21111 ball te11111s. To wear 21 1110110g1'31l1 111ea115 that the wearer 15 the school 10111115 el1a111p1011 111' h115 XVU11 three Fls. QW V "T,fEXl1J-A-HQXND.H The Nat1o1111l L6'11Ll-21-1I?t11Ql Club was 1:01111tlCCl by Dr. Eclwarfl Everitt Hale 111 1890. The XO1'111Hl School girls have belonged to the el11b for over t1ftee11 years. M155 Abby S. Ferry has 110611 the leacler, and l1er 5ple11cl1d talk5 have lJQG11 of the greatest value to the girls. The Cllllj ha5 forty active 111f'111lJG1'S, a111l 1911 l101101'31'y 111C1HbE1'S eo111pr15ecl 111 S'f11t'lQ11fS and f1'1611tlS of the Cl11lJ. Each Tuesday 1116 111G111lJE'1'S assemble either 111 St. .l11h11'5 Guild 171011157 or at the house or studio of M155 Alice ,hI8CO1l1llQ1'. 100 FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL The oflieers of the eluh for this year are Ruth Bennett, Presiflent, Ruth Hatheway, Secretary, and Marion Parks, Treasurer. 'Took up, not clown, liooli forwartl, not hack, Look out, not in, ,Xncl lenll a hantl." This is the niotto of the National Lencl-a-lslaiifgl society. The girls carry it out well, and inany are heneiiterl by their work. The inotto of the Frani- inghani Club is "Through love to light." Its flower is the white daisy, anll the symbol of the elulm is a erystal heart, ent so it reflects the light. Many inetholls of raising money are usefl. Dues are eolleeted eaeh inonth, old Clothing is soltl to the Co-operative Sale Oonipany in New Beilfortl. anfl inany a foot of pennies is savell. This year the girls have linittetl inulilers anfl wristers for the Belgians, and raiserl sixty dollars for the Belgian relief funml by selling peneils with "Belgian Relief Funcll' printefl on thein. Many a little tot's heart was niafle glacl lw a beautiful cloll flressetl, by our girls' skillful fingers. On May 18, a candy sale will he hehl, and the proceeds will he used in huying a gift for the Home for the Agecl. A rooin is inaintaiuerl by the Club in the Fraininghain Hospital, and it is a very cheerful, hoine-like rooin, and is open to all. Any girl in the Normal School may join the elulir, anfl we are sure she will feel well repaid for the tiine clevoterl to it. The influence of Miss Perry's personality, and her inspiring talks give one an insight into all that is great and good in life. 101 EEE H I fflDlQR-.eXl5f W T P l wt - .V st 4 If 51S 5 f Although our Drainatic Club has not been able to present any of its Work this year, it has, nevertheless, accomplished a great deal. Under Miss Moore's supervision, the club has studied "As You Like Ttf' and also two niodern plays, "The Pied Piper" by Mrs. Prescott Peabody, and "In the Vanguard," by Katrina Trask. If it were not for the fact that the senior ineinbers of the club have their work interrupted by Practice School, 4'As You Like Ita' would have been pre- sented this spring. However, it is hoped that in the near future sonie arrange- ment may be inade, so that it will be possible for the club to present a play each year. A goodly nuniber joined the club, and they have been faithful in their work. Each Tuesday the club nieets in Miss Treson's rooin. The officers for the year 1911--15 are Miss Moore, President, Alice Duffy, Vice-President, Beatrice Taft, Secretary, Ruth Tooinbs, Treasurer. lve hope that the Juniors will loyally niaintain the club, and carry its work still farther next year. 102 BIILLINERY A ND SEXVING EXHIBITION OF "If you get sore zuul want to pout, lllitli poiiipnus i111,lig11atio11, The crowd will tl1e11 come 1'0lll1ll zuul slmut 7 You'll be the joke of all C1'Qati011." "T0 Hn' l'7l'Klllll'llfjIIflHI Gl'im17s." lVO'1'e proucl of our limcaiities, lVl1o dn social tlutiesg But just take it from ine- XV0l1'G as proiul as can be Of 11111' g1'l111,lS, griurls, griiitls. NVQ lmvce girls who can sing And can tat with a string- But the real girls for us Are the 01105 you Cillllf fuss,- FOI' tl1ey'Ve 111i111ls, llll11l,lS, 111i114ls. Given 2111 1111l:11ow11 X 01' p1'OlJlQ111 tlmt 111igl1t wx- Tl1ey'll sit up all 11igl1t To work it out right, XVl1C11 tl1Qy'1'e griutls, g'l'l111lS, griiuls. rfl1Q1'9,S one stunt tlmlv ca11't work, Ancl that is, liow to sliirk. lve hope Hurt they will know Boftmo their ashes lmlow To the wiiuls, wimls, winds. Ignfzzficus Dingbafz 104 FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL GLEANINGS FROM FOOD AND DTE OLASSICS Euxon K-"How does it happen that a eold manifests itself in the head by sneezing when it should show in the weakest part T' Mn. Hown-4'Beeause f'Ol171'G weak in the head, toof MISS Fli,XZEElc'I got 1750 Calories Monday." MR. Hown-NHOW did you get that ?" MISS FTicF1'tJ111 what I ate, I suppose." MR. Hown-"What is an emulsion ?" MISS Pixnrnlnon-"A body of fat suspended in a liquid." 77 Mn. H-'KA fat person in swinnning? :PUI'IL1uXVOlllfl11il the niillc of one eow always have the 531110 voniposition T' Mn. Howie-"Uon't you all have your up and flown days T' C'I,.xSs tin cfzorusl-"Yes-." MR. H-flvell, e1'e1'y cow has l" K. ROBINSON tin her d0I'01lZ'071lll e.rer0i.SeS, Sliglztly fw1'sted5-Hflhildren, let us pray our heads, and bow to Godf, YVe always thought that Helen X. was petite but Kellfs H. A. tailored shirt waist fitted her to perfection. "There will be a funeral" for one 111G1HbG1' of the faculty if he doesn't take better care of himself. Then the elass will be "sending flowers" and Hwateh- ing the procession.7'-lvonder who they niean 'Z Heard our Junior year: 1 '4HaVe T told this elass about the Nobel prize Y" "XVell, then, have I told you about the Norway fjords ?" 4'Oh, yes, yes-my nieinory is so poor." Heard in the Middle Junior class: PUPIL-"lVl1y do some people toe in T' Timennn CVKIHIPI' fusseclj-"Because they don't walk straight ahead." 105 FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL This from a ineniher of our brilliant Middle Junior class. "Did you ask what tripe was T, "Yes" "Wli5', tripe is a lish they eafch oli of Cape Cod, isn't it 3" Better consult Miss FLl1'111G1'lS, Miriani. IGENATZ She told nie to write some Ignatz, But I ean't heeause 1,111 too fat- Ifs all about grinds Greasy wheels in their niinds, And The rest in their helfry have bats. There are some who have a pet naine, Soniehow they acquire great fame.- Therc-'s "Ignatz" and "Clieese,'7 And the reason for These Lies not in The naine hut the gaine. Dingbatfieus Ignatz. f - R ,. 7 PRETTY SMOOTH! Bliss INQYISITIVIC-H''TTOXV did the H. A. dinner go 'ZW XVIX AND Rufus fin cifmrusJ-"Smooth as grease in SLIPPEHY L?-Ask Shove. Heard in Bacteriology. Miz. Miiciicu-"lYliy do iishes have red gills W' Miss H. XFORIIIS-'TFOI' danger." Mn. TXIICIER-'lxlll I right or wrong ?" Miss H. NORRIS-"T7GS, you are!" 106 FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL THE BUYER-"Ai11't yer got no aiggs V' GROCIERN-KKI ainlt says as I ainltf' BUYER-"I ain't asked yer is yer ai11't, I asked yer ain't yer is,-is yer 4" FANNIE-MI don't k11ow l1ow it is 111V l1Zl11flS are alwavs XVZITIII wl1e11 1,111 7 ,f . hoine, and l1ere they are always cold!" QOII, Fanniej. How did Grace nianage to 111iss the Xllalpole train I? Funny, wasn't it I! The Ollly tire drills we have l1ad are those given by Kelly, our faithful tire-tigliter. P. S. This was handed ill before we knew whereof we spoke. Miss P- TO Miss S-"How far into XYG1'1'l1O11f are you goi11g?" Miss S-"To Jetfersoiiville, I think." SOAPY-"Ol1, that sounds faniiliarf'-4Then, nftev' Hlllllkllllg cz nzinutel. 4'Oh, yes, 111y 111167619 cozzsizz lives theref' HAs I Hl7C'.'l,1IiG2ll15'. "All coiitributions of live tlies thankfully received. Dead o11es i11 propor- tion." Potter 19 Hayward. W FRAMINGHAM AIQPHABET A stands for attendance, XYl1lCl1 we niust acquire If to a diplonia we aspire. B stands for breakfast at quarter past seven,- Proinptness, you li11OXV, is tl1e tirst step toward heaven. C stands for Cl1G1l1iSl1'f', Crushes, or Cl1'0CliE'1', The tirst two are good, but the last is a eorker. D stands for nCll1111Q1'S,, where tl1e H. Afs all shine And work f1'O111 4.30 till quarter of 11i11e. E St311tlS for English-oh, such a bore- Sonietinies it's poetry-so111eti111es it's 11101'G. F stands for Hunks 3116-l faculty, too, They go hand in hand, often making you blue. 107 FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL G stands for gyni-and therefore for Molly, lliddy blouses and puinps l-oh, what folly. H stands for Hunt House, the annex, you know, lvhere Pie never works, and the tanks overflow. I stands for idleness, ne'er to be found, F or we are good students-to work we are bound. J stands for Juniors, so eareless and free. They think that ehein. lab. is a inere A. lil. U. K stands for the "kitchen" where iniddlers reign,- May the food that they pass out ne'er give you a pain! L stands for labs, fi-oin eooking to cheni- Froni advaneed eourse odors to glyeo pro tent. NI stands for inoney whieh is ever noughtg The class book 'niost proved it, if l,owell did not. N stands for next year-oh, where will we bel Podunk, Coehituate, Lynn, or Swansea? O stands tor outlines,-the longer the better. 'l'l1ey're nearly as bad as the personal letter. P stands for praetiee sehools, near and far- Heware of all nien you see on the ear. Q stands for "quizzes" that Linwood gives- "lf a nian has no kidney, how is it he lives lf" R stands for the Regulars, teachers to be- They niay get 500-but we'll wait and see. S stands for ",wfr111fIf11'd."' inysterious wordg The way soine get it-is-well, absurd. T stands for trouble, therels plenty right here: It seenis to get worse from year to year. U stands for undergrads-you'll soon be in our place- lVe wish you good luek---keep up with our paeel V stands for variety-the spiee of life,- It's good for us, they say, for it saves lots of strife. W stands for XVl1lllf'11101'G, beloved by us all :-- "lVear high boots and rubbers and shun that stone wallf' X stands for the unknown-what is it, you say- That's what we'd ind out, it' we inade a long stay. Y stands for Youth in which we abound, lt's this, people say, inakes the world go round. Z stands for Zetta, so triin and petite- She guards the lab like a eop on his beat. 108 FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL Jean has all the energy of a publie speaker when she is in Food and Die class. Wie love the way she rounds up her arguments. NYho would attenipt to contradict when .Item Hings out this bit of reasoning '? "If it sfzouldrft be, then it never Could be .s7a,ouIcl.'J CONCENTRATION, ALL RIGHT! Some one just before the .llarvard-Yale game and banquet inquired, "Lua, do you know where OI ean lind a book with toasts in it f" Lua st1'1w'0'li11f1' with a eookerv outline: 7 Cl' 5 1 "Willy, yes, look in Miss Morris' cook-book." Fauneey, old top, has had experience in making putt paste. She will advise you never to cool butter on the window sill on a storniy day. Bessie, you should l1ave reinenibered that Miss Allen's rooin was under yours when you decided the llower garden needed watering. lied Clothes should be aired daily, you know. Nile wonder if E. N. T. is going to publish essays on tl1e faculty. lt' not, why the ever present note-book lf Miss Faunee thinks sponge eake an excellent exaniple of a batter nlixture without eggs. Surely, she deserves her diploinal Miss Nienoniss tin her IISIHII good morning Il'lll.-SjN?I'l-USTOII are noisy, ladiesf, A Snxions tin. lHliS0lIdTHGOO4l inorning, Miss Nieholassf' F. BExN1f:'r'r on an H. A. dinner-"Where will we put the garbage lf" No answer. iFANNY1MhVl1G1'9 will we throw the swill lf" 3-"Butter the pans with unglazed paper and test the eakes with a wooden skewer. Be sure to put all the eruinbs in the eruinb bucket." Tap, tap, tap. "The class will please eorne this way. You have just live minutes to eoniplete your work Z" 109 FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL Miss X. tin 1'eferem'e to laying fl cover for fl 71 ight coffee partyj-4'XVl1ere are napkins plaeed now T' Miss FIRAVIS-0111 our lapsf' Heard our tirst year. Miss P-"lVhat is a pantry for?" Miss l3.x1:N1+:s-"To chuck all the dirty dishes in Sunday night and shut the door." RI'1T.X inf H112 Food Fairy-"How do you get the holes in the cheese '?" BIAN IN C'H.xRuE-"I used to work in a Cheese factory and I walked over it with hola-nailed shoes." LRITA tzvitiz wide open eyesj-4'Really?" E. Williams favorite poets are 4'Sheets and Kelly." Miss LOVE-"How are the Hunt House kittens Y" Miss Gonmzizr-"Oli, line ll' Miss P1sNNiM.xN-"Oli, have you some kittens over there ?" Miss G-"Yes" Miss P-"Where did they coine f1'O111?l, Mr. NV. in pedagogy,-to Ethel-"Just as sure as your naine is Esther." '4How niany have indexed their knowledge J?" Only one! Vllho can it be K! MAN AT THE G1iEI'INIIOLTS1G14'Tl1QSG flowers will be better after the sun crosses the line." IiITA1HlVl13'E line ?" HELEN Uooifzfng at the "Epicu1'ean', of S. S. Piercej-'4Wl1at does that Q!! mean :-Su nzmiary . lve wonder, too. XVQ learned how to write formal invitations our second year. Here is a sample. 'fMiss Blank requests the pleasure of your company for April 20, 1913. Yours truly, Miss BLAN1i.,, 110 FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL FOOD AND DIE EXAM.-1015 1. Why does a red eow eating green grass give white milk and yellow butter? 2. lVhat is the color of red meat 'f 3. Yvhen is spring wheat planted KZ +L. How long do you have to beat a cow to get whipped cream! 5. Should doughnuts be included in a diet for an infant lf If so, why? 6. lllhat breed of Cow gives inoflilied milk 'E Clark Glee Club fellow looking into the sewing' room and seeinv' a draft 7 G QW 5 on the board-"This must be the geometry room 3-tl1ere's a geometrical ligure on the boardf' ADS:-CTHESE ARE ALL FREE COXT'lUl3lfTIONS.5 For getting floors swept, see lllopsy. Satisfaction guaranteed. Demonstration given freely! 5.1. M.-10.45 P. M. by Mademoiselle Elinor Keaynie, prima donna, soprano-eoloratura. Framingham is still to have its jitney but we are fortunate in possessing a Ford runabout. For demonstration of running "the" Ford see Muriel Rund- lett. Reasonable charges! For lessons in C1'l1Sl1iH0' interview Miss XVHUHCI' and Miss I1G210'11E'V an ' C57 C D U time of day or night. As they are always together you may be sure of finding them both at the same time. Cleanliness is next to godliness-ask E. Travis! How to get ahead of the rest! Lessons taught while the rest are catching ue. Interview Ruth Munroe. P Miss Amelia Cleveland will tell anyone who is interested, how to get along in this world without grumbling or scrapping. She speaks from experience. 111 FRAMIINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL 111111' 111 g111 2I11111g 1111 21 51112111 11111g1w1111c111 E1s1e's 1116111011 1s 111e 111111 211161 H111.XY. Buy 101111 IQIOXYGS 111111 11111 11111 111111111-s S111111 11s 1:11155 1111o1iS. '11111'GG y111111s of 111111111111 1116 11111111111 21 1111511111111111s1a1111111g'. You can 1111 110 11 if you 1i1101V 11111112 App1y 111 P111'1is 111111 MCG11i1111s. '111111 c11a111p11i111 0111111 1J121f'G1'S1 Prices 1'1111s111111111e if 111111 11111116 31 1111? right 111119. S1111 D1111, P111'1i111, Bess H1111 S11111'e1 1,5711 EPITAPHS IN THE QFILXIIIXGIIAMO G-RAVEYARIJ IN MQE3111111111. Mr. 1V11111e1111111'11. 1111 f111'g1'11 111s 1111111161131 1'1 111'11 11115 1F1'G11P1'1C1i HI11XX'6'. 1111 1-111111111'1 get HWHY W1111 111 1111111f' G111111, 11111 11111 f1,11'g11111111. 11,11111'11011. It got 111111 1 11 S1111 111 111s1. M 1'. M111111'. 1V1111-he f1111 111. F1'e11111'111k RQ111. 1111 1'Qs1s 111 111s1. 11111 111111 111111 21 1,'U1'1211ll 1111111111111 of 11113 1111-1111y 5111311111 1111 1'G1l111lL1GC1 of 111s c111'e1ess1111ss-1111111 Bl'l111C'TT1S 17111111 111111 13111 Hl2ll'1i was 1111116 Sil11Sf2lC101'y. 112 FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL 31111011 11101151110 is 1101'1v011 CVP1':V '1'110s1111y, XV041llPS112l'V 111141 VF1'1112lf' 11y 1110 H. A. S01111i11's, XV11U1l 1110y 1'1211'11t'111i11A1? 111 1110 Q'1lPSH1llQ' Qillllll. 11 1111s 110011 1'11111111'011 111111 E. 1V111i11111s 11fj'5i1'QS 111s1i111111111111 1111111ag0111011t 1v111'11 110111' Bosfon. 1110111 215 W011 110 f1'111111 111111111 11, E11101y111 NV0 21111 g1111.1 111 1110 211,110 1,471 511110 111111 1110 G100 1111111 1'Olll'I'1'1' was il 711111'Ii11g s11000ss. Ullh' 11. A. S0111111's 01111 1111111111 fO1' 1110 S111101110111 11s 111 111111' Sl11'JS12l11112'l1 2110 1110 311111110 C1'HC1iQ1'S 111111 01101111. M100 SEXVELL--UI H1NV21f'S say, XY11011 1111y11110 asks 1119 1110 0011001 standing 1J11s1111111, A131111 W1111 y1,1111' 110015 1111'0011y 111'01- Bvlrfull 1102111.11 1V1s1'111111, 111110001. Miss ALLEN-"H11V0 you 0101111 s11001s 01111110111 11' K. R1.1111NsoN-"Y0s, I 1111v0 0101111 611011311 s11001s.1' MAN-"C'1111 you 110011 11 S11C'1'91fH 1V1111,xN-HT11111 1101,101111s 1111 111111' 1ll10l'PH11llQ 11 is." "S1y10s 113113 0113110011 V01'y 11111011 111101y." "Y0s. I O1'L1Cl'CL1 11001 5 111 11111110 fVPS1Ql'41i1f' 211111 11lGf' 111'1111g1111 1110 112lS11.H T110 111'11g 0101-11 11111y 11111 1111v0 1110 1iv0-00111 111lSt21g'C S11111111 you 11511 for, but if 110 110931111 1011 you 110 11218 511111611-llillg j11S1 as g1i11i111, 1w11 1w1i1s 211111 H 0119, 110 11111513 110 11011' 10 1110 1111s1110Ss. 151111157 110 1110 1011y0s 111111 1011 111 111111111111 1" "11's 1110 QS12l1111S11011 11111' of 01'01111011.'7 NlvOll11'P 1v1'1111g'. T110y 1111v0 111 1,1111S11 W11011 T11G'Y 11111111 how g1'CG11 1110y'Ve 159911.77 SI'IELHXY11f' 1111 1110y 11111111 1110 11151110 01 21 0111011011 0111111 5" HE-"TO 1it'G'1'1 1110 11011s 11-11111 11101i11lQ' 1110 g'1'11111 11111 111 1110 w11111i1." A 11yw1i11'1i1 01'01'y 11101'1l1llQ' 111 011111101 :-"11 w01'0 1101101' fill' 111111 111111 11 111111- s10110 w01'0 1111110011 111111111 1115 110011, 111111 110 0as1 111111 1111- S1-11, 1111111 111111 110 3111111111 01101111 0110 111 111050 111110 1i1110s." 113 FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL SAYINGS OF THE FACULTY Mic. XVII1T'l'EMORE1H1?Hl that on a piece of paper and pin it in your bon net." "Abomination of desolation." e Mn. Mamie-"Well, now, that's the question." Mn. Rein-"And you have a design before you know it." Mn. lVORKBIANiHX ow my wife's great uncle--." Mu. Howe-"Be sure you're right, then go ahead 3" BBQ accurate, clear, complete, concise, logical." Others, too numerous to mention. Mu. ARCHIBALD-"Now, you girls." Miss Xiciioniss-"All sorts and conditions of men." "All along the line." "I want you to he very particular about that." Miss Coss-"I expect so." Miss PIQNNIBI.XN-'ilUXX' in regard to fish cookery-." Miss SEXVELL fsfzrugging izer .slzozddersQ-'4Don't say 'wellf " Miss Hannis-"I grant you thatf, Miss Moonn-"You sh0uldn't waste time teaching gl'El111111?11'.77 Miss R.iMsDnLL-"I hope you appreciate." Miss Guizisxoron-t'lVe have quite a little to check upf' Miss ROC'I'IE1+'OIiT1g'H311LlSl Discussion IM Miss FINLEY-HNow, when I was at Hyannisf' Miss S'rEv1cNs-"VVe will listen to the secretaryls report. Ecoutez, mademoiselles I 77 Miss CUs1rMAN-t'It Cll'0Il,f the work that are-the trouhlefl 'Tut it on the 'iezztlzizvise' fold of goods." Miss SEXVELLTciSl16 milked the cow herself into the bottle." Cl. DUHGIN-"A chair is an article of furniture having four legs, a back and a seatf' How strange! Al. Rimmer is going to start a menagerie for training grasshoppers. Be- hold! A new wild animal. If there is one thing the Regulars know, it's how to keep registers. E. CONNou,Y-"Precipitation is the art of falling down." H. EUs'ris-"lf an egg has two yolks will there be twin chickens 3" 114 FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL Mary must be popular in the Zoology class. first one to recite. Anyway, shc's always the It takes Al. Rimmer to embarrass Mr. Meier. It is too bad that people who talk like a book cannot be made to shut up like one. PAssENc:ER-"How far are we from land, captain!" OAP'l'AINiHfkbO1lf a mile." Passisxonrz-"A mile I3 Why, I can't see it." C.xPT.x1N-"Xog the water's too deep." SUNDAY SCHOOL TE,iC1eIE1:-"If you are a good boy, Wvillie, you will go to heaven and have a gold crown on vour head." lVILLIEi'HN'Of for mine, then. I had one of them things put on a tooth once." Many hands make light work-for some of the hands. Bess and Shove often let their money fro to tl e l 0 t L, 1 cotgs. HE-"Shall we sit out this dance Z" SHE-iioll, no, I can't stand sitting down during a dance." It is a wise instructor who can recognize his own notes in a student's note book. The Iiorcl loveth the way of the plugger, but the way of the bluffer shall perish. You can fool some of your instructors all the time, and you can fool all of , .' . . .a N ' your instructors some of the tune, but you can't fool all your instructors all the time. Too bad one of the Clark Glee Club fellows lost his frat pin. Accidents "IZ l 'Il L iappen, though! MR. REIDigiP1'OC1'3Sli1l3iI4,JI1 is the thief of time." Here's another manifestation. 115 FRAMTNGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL Miss IIOUIIICIFOIVI'-u,lltlllll quihhle girls" Bliss Huxoiz K1-:ANY lfI'lII'7lI.lIfj IIVI' .Rl'flll7fll' iSl'I1l.Ol' C'o0lui11'q 67113.93-"As l HW. g'i1'lS, li1lf'Vi?1' hope to nialqe sueh a mistake again." Mn. XV1DIUQRIAN-anxvllf' is it that a hot water heater is so niueh cleaner than a hot air furnaeef' l3IC'l"l'Y 'ln1f'r-"l3eeause you 4lon't have to use eoal or any other fuel." Mic. MIQIEI:-"Wl1at wouhl liappen to a water piteher left out of doors in a temperature helow freezing lf" Bizioirr Jil,'NIOliT'Ulll1C water would freeze and expand and break the pitcher." Mu. Minnie-"Oli, flitl l say there was anything in the pitcher?" Miz.. Micuzic tin the lute Sjll'l.IIfjl1Hllll1lS is the clangerous season, isn't it, girls lf' fi'11o1zUs-"Mll1yfl M1-:. BlICIIQR1'ixVl1f', the flowers have pistils and the leaves hegin to shoot." Ersrn S'r1cw.x1z'r tin open 1Z1's1'11.ssz'ru1. in Jelmfej hotly-"VVell, in all the eolleges I ever trietl to get into, there wasn't any age liniitfl IQMILY Flllfll tiniC'1u'1'e1:f Erenfs 7-"I have a hen that lays two eggs a clay." Miss QXNNA Mooicia-"lnipossihleT -Xre you sure Miss Ford W, EMILY tinnoc'e11H,1f5-"lVhy, I saw it." lleartl while the C' Seniors were rehearsing for their Operetta. Bigssiiq Jruo1s4"Sl1al1 l look at you, Mr. AX1'Cl1ll'l2llCllf,l Mu. Am'111ia,x1.11-"IJon't you tlare, 1,111 a niarriefl man." Mic. Msnilcu lll'iHl II dozen disfzes eonfrzininyf semis before Yzinzj-"Miss Stewart will you eouie here and name these seeds?" Miss Stewart ohediently rises To the oeeasion while all the rest of us listen in aweestric-ken silence while she without a hreak proeeetls to nanie theni all- all hut one. Mic. Allillili tio wlffssj--"li wontler how many of the rest of you eoulfl clo as well as Miss Stewart. Mvhy girls she naniefl every single seecl there except 75 one. 116 FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL Ell1lJ2l1'HSSLxil silenee on the part of tl1e girls. Mn, ihl.EIliK fCllllfl-IllllillfjlT"A111l du you know why she failed To reeogiiize that one-it was the only one tl1at XVZlS1lll labeled." AVA C11AP1111N tin PecZugoggJ- "Distance lC11Cl5 G11Cl1Hl1t111G11l, Fainiliarity breeds CO11lGl11Pl.M M11. XVI-11'1'1'E11o1:lc-L'lVl1y-why-er Ava, what does that 1110311257 C11'r111sR1NE NE111zY fflfllel' Jfiss Seuwll had e.:-pltzifzed the eye and ear Zfeszfsj-"How do you know, Miss Sewell, that the ehildren 2l1'C11ll Sllllllly pre- tendinw' YVl1G11 the 1 say they Czlllll s-ee tl1e test- 'il'l11l.M a 5 . U l Miss SEYVALL tslzoeffedb-"XO el1ild would he so dishonest as to do that." C.xTH15R1NE Cbruwfgj-"YVell, I did!" Question :-Who was the tirst of our elass to ride i11 tl1e F1'2l11ll11g'l12l111 Jitney-Bus? Ask Elsie Stewart. Miss CHAPAIAN tin ClldCIll'0I' to quell cIz'.s1z11'71u1zc'e in ninth gI'ClCIC'j1c'.ih1'G you tl1e boys whoin we sl1all send to tl1e legislature, as 111611 of tl1e future gen- eration 1299 C1s1oRL's on' BOYS1i'XO, we'll SQ11Ll tl1e XVO111E'1l.N Heard in the garden. Mr. Meier had just tinished planting a row of potatoes. Miss Dfxwsox-"lVo11,t tl1e dry weather alfeet tl1e potatoes Mr. Meier lf" Mn. MEIER-"Why no. XVhat do you suppose we are going to plant i11 the next row T' Miss IJAXVSONTHLQUHCG ?" MR. MEIE11-"Xo! Onions, heeause they'll inake the potatoes' eyes water." "lVho is it o11 lirst lloor c,l1'OCliE'1' tl1at gets all tl1e speeial deliveries ll' "Oh E. C. I" Mary B. and Al. R. volunteered to do 501110 l1ousel1old ehores for Mr. Reid. But when tl1ey arrived o11 tl1e seene witl1 hroonis, d11st pans, Hllfl dusters, they were very niueh taken back to receive two drawings to put O11 tl1e hlaekhoard. And we all know they are sueh great artists I I I l I ! I l 117 FRAMTNGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL K l H1 new 1 Q 0 U. 4. 5. Miss IQAMSDELL tin P.syC7zoI0gyj-'Wvho will put the diagram from mper on the hoard." Miss l3RENNAN t1'1z.str1ge u'l1isper from the 7'0f'll'D-'irXllC9 Duffy." Blank aniazenient on Miss Dui'fy's part-hut she took a chance! Miss liUNDLETT tbuyrfrj-"I'll have twenty yeast eakesf, Miz. M.xs'1'12HM.xN-"Oli, I say, what are you going to do, try to raise the dorniitory W' U M V HOW WE ARE KNOWN Biggest eater-A tie for tirst plaee between E. VVood and M. Rundlett. Olass musician-B. MeGuines. Biggest grind-Also a tie-Jennis Grey, E. Travis. Best line of talk-M. Bray. Best natured-M. Parks, A. Partridge, O. MeDuiT. Most popular-A. Duffy. Most energetic-D. Reid. Laziest-A. Cleveland. Social hutterily-M. Bundlett. Most digniiied--A. Burns. Biggest hluffer, two candidates-O. MCDUH, R. Hatheway. Best Athlete-L. Hope. . Noisiest-Al. Rinnner. Most. sareastie-H. Eustis. Most ahused-E. Travis. Biggest gruinhler-C. Kenney. Biggest boss-D. Rowe, D. Frazee. Olass baby-E. Stewart. STUDEXT DONVIS. Don't take haths without perniission. Don't Crow during study hour. Don't go upstairs after dinner without perinission. Don't he in anyone's rooin C your own exceptedl after 9.30. Don't light a candle without permission. 118 FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL 6 7 3 9 10 11 12 13 1-L 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 2:1 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 Don't get up for breakfast, nor waste the water. Don't be taken suddenly ill in the night without pcrinission. Don't crack nuts during study hour. Don't keep Crocker Hall crockery in your apartnients. Don't hang out of Pie windows at night. Don't be found in any rooni but your own between 7 and it 11. M. Don't be so cowardly as to retire to the closet of a room when a gentle patter of footsteps is heard outside. Don't take food froni Crocker Hall dining rooin unless it has passed the soft palette. Don't eat butter on your gingerbread. Donlt say you have no rules in your closets. They are covered up with soine of your clothing. Don't crack jokes or sniile-it's not beeoniing to "embryo school teachersf, Don't go into your neighbors rooin to say "Good night" after 9.30. Say it froni the doorway "without so niuch hugginf' Donut forget to go to church on Sunday. Don't forget to inforin the matron when your roonnnate is ill. Don't get caught doing any of the above nientioned. Donlt niess up the food on your plateg save it in proper condition to be used for hash. Don't be caught eavesdropping at phones or keyholes. Don't holler HCOIHG in Y" during study hour. It niay be einbarrassing. Don't Utap on the wall" after 10 o'clock, unless you are suddenly taken ill. Don't hear the rising bellsg loud noises are liable to affect the hearing. Don't do any fancy dancing down the corridors froin 9-9.30. Don't talk in your rooin even when you are alone. Don't leave your shoes on the bed when retiring. They inight fall. Don't go coasting on State Street. Don't walk over 'gengagedw signs. Don't crowg "only fools and inibeciles crow." Don't get "telephones" during dinner. Don't forget to scrub out the tub after you have taken a bath. Use "Old Dutch Cleanser", and a scrub-brush-also elbow grease. Don't go over to school after dinner without perinission. You endanger your life. "Girlsl be careful." Start for your rooni at 0 r. M. so that you will arrive at 0.30 P. M. Don't do the Fox Trot in the halls when you could be iinproving your mind with Pilgriins' Progress. Don't breath without perniission. 119 FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL SONGS. l L'N1cZ Cf frfn1c'nf1n1'. I. lVe were Juniors, carefree Juniors And we spent such liappy hours On our rules for work, and sfuuplc-rs, And The pisfils of the flowers. II. Finding out in general eheniistry How niueh oxygen in the air? Oh, that physics and the pulleys. French and English for Culture rare. IH. YVe were niiddlers anxious niiddlers 7 7 Ii We're wanted itls 71 XVl1E'1'Q we stayed to do titrations Tt's after dinner! for u'e're done. Iv. Then we're canning' inaking' shirt waists L7 L And assistinv' Seniors too. .D 7 Studying psychy and organic And enier0'encies these are few. Q 7 V. And when We're ready for the hour That we recreation eallg French and English, taking gyni work, Physiology, that is all. vi. Now we're Seniors, reverend Seniors And our troubles all o'er. All our time for studying teneliing. Afternoons are free once niore. 120 FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL vu. Free for assisting, nr for teaehing, Or for basketry so line: Free for hat fraines, special topies, Several liuurs on one outline. VIII. Millinery is our standby: H. A. too, helps take up tiine. Baeteriolegy, Dietetics, Pe4lagngy,- Oh, itls line. In. Oh the Seniors, grancl old Seniors- You are always, always line. Dietitians, also teachers anal lionselieepers You will be. X. Here's to Normal, tlear olfl Nurinal, Xllhere we tlitl our very best. May we never lower the stanmlartls Of our Normal, F. X. S. l 535 NORMAL-CROCKER SOXG. TUNE: "'Juanz'ff1"' 1. Soft 0'er the table, gentle falls the tungsten light, Swift o'e1' the paper, glides the pen at night. XVG315' eyes so tearful, heads that aehe with brains so briglit. 'Tis a sight so tearful, Nornial Hall at night. Cnoiws. Normal, clear old Normal,-ask Miss Dawson if 'tis nut trne:- Stucly, always study, Xorinal Hall in ymi. 121 FRAMIINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL II. Hai-ki through the stillness of old Noi-nial eoines a sound. The quiet lmroken-'tis at Crocker Hall. Quick the inatron rushes to sulmdue the boisterous sound Girls you're always noisy, Crocker Hall at night. CHORUS. Crocker, dear old Crocker,-'tis ever, ever so, lllhile we at Norinal Study, you are not so slow. 191-1 CLASS SONG To the tune: nCClZlf0l'IlfftlU I. We love you, dear old Normal, How we love that sehool so dear! In hard work, play and worry, It gives us sueh good eheer, K.. R, NVe never ieel downhearted, But always keep in inind, That a truer, stauneher college You can never, never lind. CHORUS. 001119 and join in the song of her praises, Lift it high, let it ring with a will I As we sing here todalv, V May it he so alway, As we think of the school on the hill. Then a shout and a Cheer with our gladness For Fraininghani, so dear, And with joy in our hearts, niay we eaeh do our part, For we love you, dear old Xornial. 122 FRAMINGHAM STATE NORMAL SCHOOL II. At last our school is Over And we leave for other parts. But though we now are SC2lT'f0l'G1,l, lve all have loyal hearts Ancl the tliouglit of our oltl Xormal And of every loving f1'I6'114l, lllill ,give us inspiration That will take us to the encl. f'HoRUs. To the tune: "Perfc'cf Days" I. lVe have eome to the encl of our Normal And we think of tl1e years that are pastg Years full of study and pleasure as well, To rememher while life shall last. Let us love the irleals of honor and truth Vllhieh our school has taught us to knowg And wherever we are as the years roll on, May we serve her as we go. II. Then let us he loyal t0 Framingham And rememher her teachings, too Q- So "Live to the Truth" is our motto still VVhatever we have to clo. And although our task be hard and long, In our struggle with good and ill, May our hearts he lillecl with clevotion str For the school on Normal Hill. 123 COIITSC Ong -xi. a A I X X, X X n 1 R -V G ' K .1- XXXXX . XX X X . XXX. X .-XXX XX V . V XX- V ,V X V V V . X X . J, X X 1 1 x X X, C0vXX p- , ' V " . X r 'iff-VV' , ' XX"'I1 . , . . J V X XX .. Vg, , XX- 4 4 -a .V V V X X, 1 1 X ,VV . V. . X X X ' sV' VV . 1V1 1 . 1 'V :Li If X , ,J .- , XXV, 3 X 1 VVVXX VXXXXV 1' . f , ., 5. 1. ., V V V , . ,N , J., .. NX, ...f X V-. -n 413' 4 fi V X XX X X . ' X X VX -V . ' f I U Y' N 'V X , X . V' - ,, V . - A rx -"V X V " -. - V . X ' V V QX V . V V LV Q Q V 5 I - 1 . ! ' 1 f 1 '4 ' - V ,V X X .1 X . 1V '1 1 .' W X V X 1 . . ' XX - 1 X X . 1. XXX X XX .X V. X . V X1 X X . X - ' X., ' ' V 'FV V h 1 V X - - ' 1f X ' '- 1 ' 11' X . 1 1 ' X .. XXX V X X- X : V V V , V 1 . .XVVQX -X - X 1 ' XV , A X V. . X, , V X , X1 X XXV .1 , ' , V 1 ' " ' , '-, ' . X X X . X X , X .1 , . f' X V X - 1 VV I ' 1 ' ' - ' ' ' t X - , - . VX, ' ,1.XVX'1V . X X 'h X, - " -. ' X XXX ggi' V . V. ' 1 V ' ' '- ' 1 ' V X . V . . X . X , X V - V1 X , 1 VV.,,,i V L ' " ' ' 3 ' fi i 1 1 - ' . r -,V ' V V 1 ' - ' V1 X X X : ' . XX X X- V 1 X. W-.' X X XV X X X X . V X V X J' ' 1 - , ' ' . ' 1 u' X XX X . X V . ,VXX V XX- X X V . X V X XX X X . X,XX . XX ' - 1 Q ' 1 1' ' . ' 'VV' f' V . X . ,M , X ' ' 'V X X . ' X X 1 ,X V . E- . ' ' ' . . ' -- -V4 VV 1 A : V V A ' V V . :- ' ' .- I., V5 , ' V 1 . V ' ' 1 'r 1 V ' ' " W W . V V' '1 X , 1 W Y, 1 X V 5 1 .X V X V . - - , X V: V 9 X ' . - I VX ' X V X!.VX'1 XX ' 'Z ' - : I 1 A , , V . , , H- .' 1 4 V V VV 1X .' X , Y X- VJ' 1 - 1 .V 1 X . 1 f V X ' X 1 F gXX V V X V V. .V X , n " 1 9 ' ' VV V1 N1 ,V"' X X X X V X X X XX .X XXXX .XXX,XX- ..X,X. , X X . , . ..,V. , . V 3 ' X V 1. N , . f X . X X. X :..' 5 ' . : X. .Y V V ' 1 ' - ' V' . ,V ' . g' ' V V 1 - " ' ' ' ' ' V Z 1 1 V 1 "1 V" V I 9- .'.. -X5 - ,1 V X VV X . 1 1 X 1' V .V X X X, - VXI 1 L - V. X 1 - V . X V XXX X VX 1 X XX X XXX X XXj, XX '.- X ' ' x -' - A-V - ' 43 'VX '7 ' - ' sfo . X XXX X V X X X .,. XXVXX V.. XX . '. ' - ' 1 14, E' ., . ' . H. " ' 1 ' , SORORI T IES ADVERTISEMENTS AS YOU LOOK OVER THIS BOOK MAY THE PICTURES WE HAVE MADE RECALL THE MANY PLEASANT DAYS YOU HAVE SPENT ON NORMAL HILL I -Qi?- 10? 5 THE COKELL STUDIO ERAMINOHAM, MASS. 1 26 ADXLRTIS1 NIENIS Eunnie Brook :Farms NORMAN E.. BORDEN, Proprietor Sanitary Dairy Products F RAMINGI-IAM and SOUTH SUDBURY, MASS. Main OfHce, D ci B STATE ROAD WEST, SO. SUDBURY MASS UUQFDSUGQUQQS UUUQRW UUUHGQHQUUSUHQOUUQH Ebirriamarv Q G. 6: C. MERRIAM COMPANY SPRINGFIELD, MASS. 1 ADYERTISICMENTS Purchase Your IVIEDICINES, TOILET ARTICLES, ICE CREAIVI, Etc. Travis 8: Cunningham Pharmacists FRAIVIINGI-IAM, MASS. They Appreciate Our, Trade. I II II "Choisa" CeyIon I Iilft T I in I IIIIII Qgiufilhqg XX- l Lb. Canisters, 60 ce ,, fini.-fn Q ,.,, 1-, I E' -1:1-"' M i, III --X. I I IIIIIIIIIIIII.I+IIIIlIII, If .I I I IIIIIIIIIIIIII' II . " -L.4'5?Ei2 I , hf6t?64"ZI! le' 5.451 . . II wzfyn. Izfpmz I -I " i5i?ii.51', 351755 I ,IJIWIM P14 Qsffee'-' ' . --I+' :IQ . - ,II Eff! f fl.-.:: .J I YI? 21 . N4 "55l"1 I' S ls Q Iwi' S 'wzrzl 4-esf1::::EQ II 'M !":v.ili?S4T'?'7'IaIw. y -If 64 2 A .ggi III! N I 0'4a an I5 I I 3. 'WM qw. as-ng: ILIIIII . Q ,I f g m- ,yv w jrf A gg . AI ,, . id... Wimt T 'IQ-M,-f-'if -,. 1 iigg as CH PURE, RICH AND F RAGRANT nts 1-2 Lb. Canisters, 35 cents We invite comparison with other Teas of the same or higher price. S. S. PIERCE CO. BGSTON BROOKUNE T29 XDXI R'1ISl NI1 NIS JAMES LEE LOVE, Director Telephone, Fort Hill 3526 The Provident Teachers' Agency '20 Tremont St., Opposite Park Street Church BOSTON, MASS. '15 , PURE MILK WE GROW SOUND COWS Clllberrp gillileahnm jfarm FRAMINGI-IAM CENTRE., MASS. D. L. AULD UIIIEIJUUHHWQUHHUOUUUQ TQWQUQWS COLUMBUS, OHIO. IU ADVERTISEMENTS College ICCS aII FI8.VOl'S I-Iowe,s Pure Ice CYCHIT-1 SCIVCCI Clllbnnulates RusseII's, Utopian, Apollo and BeII's Fork Dipt Chocolates RICE 6: SI-IANNGN Pharmacists IVIANSON BUILDING, FRAIVIINGI-IAIVI. COMPLIMENTSI oF,THE Class of I 9 I 2 130 ADVERTISEMENTS COMPLIMENTS OF J. J. PRINDIVILLE FRAIVIINGHAIVI, MASS. 5.1. GODDARD :Florist Fancy' Carnations a Specialty 37 MAIN STREET, FRAMINGHAM, MASS. COMPLIIVIENTS OF THE Framingham Business College FRAMINGHAM, MASS. ROBBINS 8: RICE lplldlolllliliiigii FRAIVIINGI-IAM, MASS. 131 ADVERTISEMENTS Vl6wg?'ZS9 : . We LABEL L "Lf of QUALITY A ' fi ff? 3 2 ' 'B 'T FRAMLQLETIAM FRAIVIINCI-IAM CENTRE CROCERY 8: PROVISION CO. Meats ant: Brnhisiuns FRAIVIINC-I-IAM CENTRE, MASS. TELEPHONE I2-4 ' J. J. COLLINS ..CSirSmn4'.. FRAMINGHAM CENTRE, MASS. W. S. CALDWELL Groceries FRAMINGHAM CENTRE, MASS. UMTS., UTTTEUKQUOVS TEUUUUCU? TRQQUUU FRAMINGHAM CENTRE, MASS. J. A. COLLINS DRY GOODS FRAIVIINGHAM CENTRE, MASS. 132 ADVERTISEMENTS JOHN A. NELsoN Jflurist Carnations a Specialty Sweet Peas, Violets FRAMINGI-IAM, MASS. Telephone, 65 7-W. TAR CONCRETE WALKS AND DRIVEWAYS F IRE-PROOF ROOFING, SKYLIC-HTS and METAL WORK OF ALL KINDS Framingham Construction 8: Supply Co. CHESTER B. WILLIAMS, Treasurer Gr Manager Room I2, Amsden Building, Framingham, Mass. TELEPHONE 900. Class of I9I 3 133 ADVERTISEMENTS f , Mfg, -1 9I'f!'?9 If O hmm NEW von 'I PAGEQSHAW f I 4,510+ I THE CANDY OF EXCELLENCE We IVIacIe It 42 Years Ago We Make It Better To-cIay A PRODUCT WORTHY OF THE WORLD'S CHOICE Page 61 Shaw BOSTON NEW YORK PHILADELPHIA LYNN SALEM CHICAGO 134 THE COMMITTEE ON ADVERTISEMENTS WISH TO THANK MESSRS. TRAVIS AND CUNNINGHAM FOR THEIR KIND ASSIST- ANCE IN HELPING THEM TO OBTAIN THEIR ADS. , 'f f"'l .- ' ,I s an . xrr 'v I. M . -,. J. W - ,z V. . . 1.0 1 V --am --,471 ' "- ' .INN NW, .En ' .. '3'..'..-' A f ' :Qc J " A , ,, . 1 X q - r . Q X . I I ' " . 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Suggestions in the Framingham State University - Dial Yearbook (Framingham, MA) collection:

Framingham State University - Dial Yearbook (Framingham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1


Framingham State University - Dial Yearbook (Framingham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1


Framingham State University - Dial Yearbook (Framingham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1


Framingham State University - Dial Yearbook (Framingham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1


Framingham State University - Dial Yearbook (Framingham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1


Framingham State University - Dial Yearbook (Framingham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1


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