Framingham State University - Dial Yearbook (Framingham, MA)
- Class of 1923
Page 1 of 200
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1923 volume:
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E have tried to make this Dial worthy
of our class and school. To those
who have helped us, We extend our gratitude.
No opinion do we offer about our book '-
read it through and draw your own con-
We will take favorable and unfavorable
criticisms and say "thank yout' for both.
Truly we wish that our friends may have as
much pleasure in reading our Dial as we had
in writing it.
Qllassius 9. ilpman,
Svuperbisor of iBrartire Olearbing, Ulearher of Qritbmetir
Because of his unlimiteo sarrifire for the
promotion of great enterprises for
stuoents of our srbool,
tne oeoirate the
jaineteen i!Etnentp:tbree ZBiaI.
CASSIUS S. LYMAN. PH.lS
U IHE DIAL
it A el im
7" 1 YT 42m
- cv 4 V'
TABLE OF CONTENTS
F.xct'LTY . .
Principal . . .
iNIessagge from Dr. Chalmers
Dean . . .
llessage from Bliss Carden
Faculty . . .
"Gone But Not Forgotten"
Training School Faculty
Blrs. Hemenway .
Selected - "Two Carefree
Degree Seniors .
Seniors . .
Sunnner School .
Vocational Specials .
RIIDDLE JL'NIoRs . .
J UNIoRs . . .
Student Council .
Athletic Association .
Harvard-Yale Game .
Blusical Clubs Association
Fine Arts Club .
Lend-A-Hand Club .
Y. W. C. A. .
A' Kempis Club .
Social Calendar .
DORNIITOIQIES . .
Crocker Hall .
Peirce Hall . .
Horace llann Hall .
In the Village .
W 1 7 -
SENIOR LIFE . 131
Class Hymn 132
H. A. History . 133
Vocational Baby 136
Vocational History 137
Class Play . . 130
Regular History . 140
Engaged . . 14-2
Class Will . 14-3
Class Prophecy . 14-5
GRINDS . . 153
ALUBINAE . . 167
19 1 0 0
H 2, El
'1HE DIAL 1
Q .Q mg
9' YT Alfa
Inrzxs Rrssnu. ,
IIAZEL ROHIJIN .
III-:Lax Swsxsox .
Flu RLOTTE Mc'KENzIE
Br:.xTRrc'E SMITH ,
Mun' P.n'NI-2 . .
G1-:IcTnL'Dr: Ilowl-3 ,
NII1u.nxf'u1s1s . .
ANNIE I,ETmn..x ,
f'.x1m1.,x f'.XNII'lSFlI.I. .
J xvvr: Huxlr-3 , .
1'.x'rm:mNE Krzlauw .
.Xl.u'14: PLAN: .
.Xxxx Pfansuw .
THE DIAL STAFF
. . Assislanf Ezlilor
, . Bll.Yl'II6'SS .Uanager
.4.s'.vz'.v1ar1f BllSl.IlE'SS Manager
. H. A. Farulty Edifor
Regular Favulty Editor
. Club Erlilor
H. A. SlaIisli0z'an
. H. A. Grind Edilor
Regular Grind Etlilor
. Alumnae Edifor
. H. A. Art Edilor
Regular Ar! Edilor
. . H. A. Hislorian
. . , . Regular Historian
Vocational Ilislorian and Faeully Editor
, . . . H. -I. Prophel
. . . . Regular Proplzel
. Vocalional Prophel anzl Grind Eclflor
. , . . . Flass U'1'll
. . . . .4fl1lel1'r'.s
S11 fn :ner School
T C LTV
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tiilglg THE DIAL M
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., YI 61612,
ww , w JAMES CIIALBIERS. XB., PHD., DDA, LL.D., PRINCIPAL
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E FAt'ITI.'l'Y is 92, a
1' 1' 1 I
THE GREATEST EDUCATIONAL SERVICE
HE greatest educational service to the human race consists in thc teaching of
reading. He who has learned to read is already well educated. lle who has
not learned to read, though he have passed the tests of the universities and received
their highest degrees, has not even the elements ofa liberal education.
Ithas cometo be one of the best established factsof psychological and pedagogical
knowledge that reading more powerfully affects and directs and controls human
thinking than does any other human experience or influence. llc who daily reads
his Plato, his New Testament, his Matthew Arnold. his Emerson. his Vardinal
Newman, his hlarcus Aurelius. his John Ruskin, his 'l'homas Varlyle. his Isaiah.
and comes to require daily an hour's tliinking-togetlier with such minds as these.
as regularly as he requires his daily bread. will, in the course of years, become so
illuinined with the spirit of sweetness and light, so warmed with the intensity of
thought-heat, so exalted with a divine spirituality, that he will find himself, at times.
on the very mount of transfiguration, walking and talking with God and seeing
Him face to face.
There is no such civilizer in the world as books. There is no such soul-saver in
the World as books -beginning with the Book of Books. There is no such illum-
inator and inspirer of the human mind as books. Tlierefore the teacher and free
public school - that allmay be taught to read, and so have accessto the best thought
of the thinking world. The greatest educational service to the human race consists
in the teaching of reading.
Z, B '1' H E .
+"2l?'xv ' y
Q Q DIN E
ollurzlrlx' BICIIIIJQI' uf tllc 1'
lun ul IP'
W ie r or
From the traditions 0fFI'E'lIl1iIlg'l13l'!l,S past may you have gained truth, strength
powerg from the spirit of her future, inspiration, hope, eourage.
To the class of nineteen hundred and twenty-three e- Greetings.
' Q m 4
L .1.,f,, ,A ',i, e
F21 Z, IHE DIXI
fig? l im
l MARY Il. STEVENS
S Larncil Street. 1"ramingham, Massachusetts
l"rcnclz uml English
Began tcaching i11 State Normal School at Fl'iiIll1Ilgl1U.I1l in 1891.
LOIIISA A. NIVHOLASS
Q0 Swam's Pond Avenue. Maplewood. Malden
Sll11l'I'l'I.NI7l' Qf 1,l'll!'f1.t'l' Schools um! Qf Tl'llf'lll'Ilfj Qf Ilousrlzolrl .-lrfs
Boston Normal School of Household Arts. IFSJOZ courses at
Massachusetts Institute of Tcclinologyz Harvard I'niversity-
Summer School. chemistry certificate. 1892: fornell I'niversity-'-
Principal of Boston Normal School of Household Arts, 1891-
18983 Instructor. Drexel Institute, 1891.
Began teaching in State Normal School at Framingham in
FREDERIC' W. ARFHIBALD
24- Greenwood Lane, Waltham. Massachusetts
Tufts Summer Schoolg Harvard Summer Schoolg Normal Music
Supervisor of Music. Public Schools of Eastern Massachusetts:
Instructor of Music, Salem State Normal School: Instructor in
Boston I'niversity Summer School. Baritone Soloist and Chorus
Began teaching in State Normal School at Framingham in 1898.
a t ee
I"ItlCDlCIiIC'K W. HIICD
2 Ayr Road, Brookline, hlassachusctts
IIIIIIISIFIIIII .-lrfs. Druzring
Diploma, Massachusetts Normal Art School: Mcnibcr ol' nu-
merous Art and Educational Organizations.
Training Department, Industrial Relations Division, I'. S.
Shipping Board 1918-19191 Teacher at Summer Session. Massa-
chusetts Agricultural Follegcg Vontributor to the Industrial
Arts Magazine, "The Itied-f,'raft. Press," lirooklinc, Massachu-
Began teaching in State Normal School at I"ramingliam in
CHARLES E. DONER,
King Street, Littleton, Massachusetts
Diploma, Zanerian School of Pcnmanship, Il0l11l11lDllS, Ohio,
Doane Academy, Dennison University, Granville, Ohio.
Hettley School of Commerce, Brooklyng Spencerian Commercial
School, Cleveland: Editorial Staff, BIISIIIIUSS .lozu-nal, N. Y., Super-
visor of Penmanship, Beverly, Member of New England Penman-
ship Associationg Member of National Commercial Teachers'
Federation, Zanerian Penmanship Association.
Began teaching in State Normal School at I"ramingham in
WILLIAM H. D. MEIER
177 State Street. Framingham, Massachusetts
Head of Dcparfmcnf of Biology
Diploma, Illinois State Normal Vniversity: A.M.. Ph.D.,
Teacher rural schools, principal high schools, and Superintend-
ent City Schools in Illinois, Instructor Botany, Harvard I'ni-
versityg Author "Herbarium and Plant Description," "Plant,
Study," "Animal Study," "School and Home Gardens," and
"The Study of Living Things,"
Began teaching in State Normal School at Framingham in 1911.
Qin-'Q f a V
1: 92, 5 THE DIAL
Q 36 . .
f? SU Ax,si I if l Eiia ,gig
LINWOOD L. WORKMAX
17 fil1lll'C'l1Sll'i'Pt. Framingham. Massachusetts
l10llNf'lI0l'l IJlIy.v1'l'S. Social RFIllfI.0lI.9
XB.. Volhy Vollcge 1909: Tufts Vollege Summer School of
ltiology. Harpswell. Maine: Instructor at folhy Acaclenly. Wake-
Hclfl High. XYatcrtown High: Principal of Higgins Vlassical In-
stitutcz Principal ofSol1tl1l1or0 High.
Hcgaxi tE'2lC'lllIlg i11 State Normal School at Framingllam in
LUI'H'l G. RANISDELL
Gmgraplzy. .11 odcrn Eurnpcan Hisfory
Diploma. Statc Normal School. Framinglianiz Ph.B.. l'niver-
sity of f'hicag,o.
Member of the National Association of Geographers.
Began teaching in State Normal School at Framingham i11 1912.
FLORA M. GREENOYGH'
Ilislory and f'z'1'ics
BS.. Tcachcrs Voile-gc. V0lllllll1l3 Vnivcrsity: ABI.. Tufts
136511111 teaching in State Ntlflllill School at Franiingham i11 1914.
H 2, za
MILLIVENT M. FOSS
164- State Street, Framingham fenicr, Massachusetts
S11 pcrzfisor of I,I'flf'f1.f'f' Teaching of S!'Il'I.IIfl. ljfl'-H'-Vlllflkllllfj mul
A.B., Indiana State Vnivcrsityg B.S., Teachers' Vollegc, Volum-
Began teaching in State Normal School at Framingliam in 191-1.
MAUDE B. GERRITSON
22 Orange Street. iValtham, Massachusetts
Erzglzivh Lnrzguagc. Lifcrufurv
Diploma, State Normal School, Framinghamg B.S., Teachers,
College, Columbia l'niversityg Waltham High School.
Began teaching in State Normal School at Framingham in 1916.
DEBORAH M. RUSSELL
4 Hudson Street, lVorcester, Massachusetts
Diploma, State Normal School, Framinghamg Head Dietitian,
Boston Floating Hospitalg Summer Courses. Volumbia Vniver-
Began teaching in State Normal School at Framingham in
'sign 'YQ '
ri 24 ei
fs ,ii '
S l i
.43 'sf A ,
SARA M. ARMSTRONG
19 Church Street. Framingham. Massachusetts
Maflzcrlzalirs. Psy:-lzoloyy. Education
A.B.. Tufts College: A.M., Columbia Fniversityg Instructor,
Danbury Normal School.
Began teaching in1State Normal School at Framingham in 1918.
GRACE BRUYYN GARDNER
33 Milk Street. Nantucket, Massachusetts
Biology. Bacteriology. Gcvzeral Science
Diploma. State Normal School at Bridgewaterg A.B.. Cornell
Fniversityg A.M.. Brown Fniversityg Primary Schools. New Bed-
ford: Head of Department of Biology, M. B. C. Durfee High
School, Fall Riverg Harrington Normal Training School. New
Bedford: Member of Massachusetts Federation oflNatural History
Began teaching in State Normal School at Framingham in 1918.
IQDNA M. STCRTEYANT
78 Columbus Avenue. Somerville. Massachusetts
Resident Szlpcrrisor of Iv0l'llf1.0l1Hl I1 ousclzolrl :Iris
A.M.. Mount Holyokeg Simmons College: Teacher of Cookery
in Newburyport High Schoolg Plymouth High Schoolg Home
Demonstration Agent: llassachusetts Agricultural College: New
Bedford. Massachusettsg Hyannis Summer School.
Began teaching in State Normal School at Framingham in 1919.
'W , .
E- FACULTY H Z, H
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CXXSSILS S. LYNIXN
310 Eclgcll Road, Fl'2lllltllj.flltlIll. NIEISSRIVIIIISPHS
, Su :z'r1'z'.v01' of I'1-uf-lim' T1'1u'll1'r.v. .lI'I'flIll1l'fl.I'
PILB.. Yale Ivniversitvi t'rinc'ipal oi' Grammar Svlmuls six
years: Principal of High S4-hunts tivo yvars: 'l'vat-lnvr ut' tivugraplny.
Salem State Nurn1alSc-html.
- u 'Y v I q Y ' '
Began f9IlCIlll1glIl htatv Normal N-lmulfat I'I'tllIllIljJfll2llll Ill ISHSI.
YYest Main Street. Hope-dale, xlElSS1IC'llllSOHS
Dfltfflullg mul D1'0.v.wr1r1L'1'rry
Diploma. Fftllllillghillll Normal Sc-lmol: 'l'eac-lwrs' Vullvgic-
Summer Sc-hoolg Director of Household Arts. YYl1itil1svillv, Mass.
Began teaching in State- Normal Sc-lmol at l'yl'2lIlltllghttlll in 1918
:gf QL at
HELEN M. ALLEN Y -HQ. E , Y R
4-0 South Strect. Merlfietcl. BI2lSSZll'llllf0ftN 'ii
lJI'llIl'l.II!f mul Vulor , 5 ' A
Diploma. Massac-husetts Normal Art Sm-lmol. ,LN
Began tear-hing in State Normal Sc-hunt at Fl'2lIlltllfIll2ll1l in HIQH. in
+41 9 TS I'
ESTHICR B. SVTCLIFFE
111-2 South Michigan Boulevard. Chicago. Illinois
Pl1y.s-ical Ed ucufion
I'niversity of Chicago: Ph.B., 1Yellesley College. Department of
Hygiene: Instructor in Brimmer School. Boston.
Began teaching in State Normal School at Framingham in 1920.
EMMA A. H1'NT
North Charlestown. New Hampshire
H ygimc. Gmrral Science
AB.. IYellesley1914: SummerSessions. Massachusetts Agricul-
tural College: Summer Sessions. Teachers' College: Assistant -
Biology 1914 and 1915 - Teacher Biology and General Science,
Began teaching in State Normal School at Framingham in
CORINNIC E. HALL
16 Linder Terrace. Newton. llassachusetts
I1 ozmclznlrl Adm tll1iSfl'llft0ll
Diploma State Normal School at Framingham' Denver I'ni-
versity. A.B.: Supervisor of Domestic Science. Danliury. Conn.:
Teacher of Cookery in New York City: Manual Training. High
School. Denver. Colorado: Instructor in Foods. Denver Ivniversity:
Massachusetts Agricultural College.
Began teaching in State Normal School at Framingham in 1920.
1 ' 52. .-:'. f
' FF? . nf fri'
MARION S. XYIIITING
The Vhesston. Brockton. Massaclnusetts
1101180110111 flrls. Sclririg
Diploma, State Normal School at Franiiughamz 'l'ear-leers'
Follege Summer School: Miss l'l2l.I'Ill6I"S School of Vookery: .Xs-
sistant in Vhemistry, State Normal School at l'll'2lllllll,l.fll1llllZ
Teacher of Fookery. Brockton.
Regan teaching in State Normal Sm hool at Plrainingliam in ISI-20.
655 Broad Street, Meriden. Vonnecticut
Household A rls
Diploma, State Normal School, New Haven: Simmons Vollege:
B.S., Cornell Vniversity: Teachers' Vollege Summer School: In-
structor Household Arts, Meriden. Connecticut.
Began teaching in State Normal School at Framingham in
STVART B. FOSTER
V 39 WVinter Street, Fmllllltlgllillll Center, Nlassacluisett.-4
f 'll cm ixlry, D iclcl ics
HS., Massachusetts Agricultural Vollege: All.. t'ohunl.ia
Vniversityg Assistant Vhemist Mcflure Lalmoratoi-ie4, YYe-ttielil.
Began teaching in State Normal School at l"ramingham in IEJQI.
4419 is ' as-.. '
--H W g 3
THE DIAL I Q
. D I
EDITH M. FHILDS
Q15 YYindsor Road. Yvahan. Massachusetts
S1'll'l-llfl. Tc.r!iIf's, Gurmcnf .lIalf1'ng. .llillinery
Diploma. State Normal School at Framinghamg Teachers'
Follegc Summer Sessions: Instructor in Public Schools,Greenfield,
Massachusetts: Training School, Salem, Massachusetts: Garland
School of Homemaking. Boston, Massachusetts: Pine Manor,
Regan teaching in State Normal School at Framingham in l9Q'2.
MARGARET H. DAY
55 Lee Street, Marblehead, Massachusetts
A.B., Boston Fniversity, 1921: A.M., Boston Fniversity, 1922.
Assistant in Chemistry, Boston Fniversity. 1921-1929.
Began teaching in State Normal School at Framingham in 1929-
LOFISE E. DRAKE
53 Washington Street, North Easton, Massachusetts
Hygiene and Physical Education
Diplomas, Dr. Sarge11t's Normal School for Physical Educationg
Harvard Summer School for Physical Education: Supervisor of
Physical Education, Champlain, New York: Department of Phys-
iotherapy, lf S. Army Medical Division: Director of Physical
Education, State Normal School. Machias. Maine.
Began teaching in State Normal School at Framingham in 19Q'2.
11, - .Y ,
,,. ..- .V -.Q
LUVILE G. FIIICNVH
10 YVhitfield Road, lVcst Somerville. Nlaissacliusclts
llrmxclzolrl girls, Pruciir-nl l,1.I'.ll'f1'!'N
Diploma, Framingham Normal School: Special lliplomn in
Supervision of Household Arts and li.S. degree. Teaclicrs' Vol-
lege, Columbia University: Assistant in Science. l'll'2llIllIlgll2llIl
Normal School: Instructor in Foods, Teachers' follcge: Director
of Foods and Nutrition, James Milliken l'niversity. Decatur.
Illinoisg Instructor in Foods, Massachusetts Agricultural follcgcg
Instructor in Foods. Pine Manor School, Wellesley. Massaclmsctts.
Began teaching in State Normal School at Framingham in 1922.
Chestnut Hill, Massachusetts
English f'omp0s1'I1'or1. .'llI1l'l'l'l'!llI Ijlcrnfurc
Brookline High Scl1ool: AB., Raflcliffe Vollegeg Special lYork at
Wellesley and VVheaton College.
Began teaching in State Normal School at FI'2llHlllgll2U1l in 1922
DOROTHY E. NVEEKS
Vookery, House Parc, L01IIl!16fIiI1g
Diploma, Framingham State Normal Schoolg Summer Course,
Hyannis Normal Sc-hoolg Teacher in VVest Springfield High School:
Newton High School.
Began teaching in State Normal School at Framingham in 1922.
Q su 4' ,:. -Jr. ff.
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7' A. -J .-
DELIA H. XEXYTOX. R. N.
Boothbay Harbor. Maine
.llalrmz Qf lloram' jlunn 114111. S!'l100l,YI1l'Sl'
llvgun Duties in State Xurnml Sc-html at FI'1ll1lillghill1l in 1920.
Arlington Heights. 3IilSSi1f'h1lS9tt9
.Vulrnn nfPf'ir1'4' Hull
Iliplumzt. State Xortnal School at Fl'2lIIliI1g'llill'l1.
liegatn cluties at the State Noruml St-tmul ut Framingham in
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801110 110111 10 lll0ll1K1 1111- lives 01 01111-rs
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.Xml 1-11v1'1'f111 SOIIQ.
Those f1'i1-1111s 1111111 1501111
B111 s01111'tl1i11g ro111:11111't11
They 119111011 '10 111011111 1110 livcs 01' 01111-rs
By their 1-leur visi011
A1111 1115111-211111011 110111.
FR111nER11'1q XV. 110w1C, 1908-ISJQI
E1,1z.-x1s1+:'1'11 V. S1-:w,x1.1,, 1911-ISDQQ
1,11,1.1,xN B011111f:s0N. 1917-IQQQ
1,0111s1c K1Ncm1.xN, 1917-ISJQQ
ICAIMA F1c1cN1c1', 1918-1022
B1:'1'111cL BANKS KMRS. S1111:N1'1.11:Y R0ssJ, WQO-1992
H1-31,1-:N I,01'1qw0011. ISIQO-1921
l'.x1101.1N1c W11,s0N, l9Ql-1922
r 4 .
F5 E -
TRAINING SCHOOL TFACULTY
LENA C'1fs11IN1:, RS.. AAI., 1,l'fllf'l.,Ulll
ALICE E. JOYCE
BIIABEL F. LAU1sI1'r1mN
NELLIE A. DALE
DIARY L. CAUNT
ALICE V. VVINSLONV
LOUISE F. THACIIE11
RUTH S. IDENNETT
ETHELYN Y. NIC'KI4llCSfJN
BI,-XRIA E. PIAXVES
.TENNIS L. GREY
"Our other Fz11'11lty" who put to test what wc 1111
'l'hi1'1l 111111 fourt
1'1101'1 1111 the hill
Z, 5 U THE DIAL . .
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URS. EVA IIEKIEXXYAY. li XYzu'1'c11 Rmul. FI'illl1iIlQll2lll1. 3IilSS1lCllllSCttF
Sl'l'l'l'lIll"lf mul Trz'11.s-11r1'r
lo thv IIVCZIIIICI' who Villl work. Illlll the worker who Hill ilI'CillIl. Life SllI'I'ClldCl'S ill
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SL sl' THE DIAL 1
at . e '
TWO CAREFREE DAYS
1X1-If-1-'vflfor The Dial byDr. Ju111C.s1'l1111111er.vl
'll lfltli are two days in the week upon which and about which I never worry. Two care-free days,
kept sacredly free from feara nd apprehension. Une of these days is Yesterday. Yesterday, with all its
cares and frets. with all its pains and aches. all its faults. its mistakes and blunders. has passed forever
l eyoud tlLe reach of my recall. I cannot undo an act I wrought. I eannot unsay a word I said on yes-
terday. All tltat it holds of my life. of wrong. regret and sorrow, is in the hands of the Mighty Love that
can bring honey out of the rock. and sweet waters out of the bitterest desert - the love that can make the
wrong things right. that can turn weeping into laughter. that can give beauty for ashes, the garment of
praise for the spirit of heaviness. joy of the morning for the woe of the night.
Save for the beautiful memories. sweet and tender. which linger like theiperfume of the rose in the
heart of the day that is gone. I have nothing to do with yesterday. It was mine: it is God's.
.Xnd the other day I do not worry about is Tomorrow. Tomorrow with all its possible adversities,
its l.urdens. its perils. its large promise and poor performance. its failures and mistakes. is as far beyond
the reach of my mastery as its dead sister, Yesterday. It is a day of Godis. Its sun will rise in roseate
splendor. or l ehind a mask of weeping clouds - but it will rise. I'ntil then, the same love and patience
that hold Yesterday hold Tomorrow. Save for the star of hope which gleams forever on the brow of To-
morrow. shining with tender promises into the heart of Today. I have no possession in that unborn day of
grace. All else is in the safe keeping of the Infinite Love that holds for me the treasures of Yesterday -
the love that is higher than the stars. wider than the skies, deeper than the sea. Tomorrow is God's
day, it will be mine.
There is left for myself. then. but one day of the week-Today. Any man can fight the battles of
Today. Any woman can carry the burdens of just one day. Anyman can resist the temptations of Today-
0 friends. it is only when, to the burdens and cares of Today. Carefully measured out to us by the Infinite
wisdom and might which gives with them the promise. "As thy day. so shall thy strength be." we wilfully
add the burdens of those two awful eternities - Yesterday and Tomorrow- such burdens as only the
mighty God can sustain -that we break down. It isnlt the experience of Today that drives men mad.
It is the remorse for something that happened Yesterday. the dread of what Tomorrow may disclose.
These are God's days. Leave them with Him. Therefore. I think. and I do. and I journey but one
day at a time. That is the easy day. That is the man's day. Nay. rather. that is our day - God's and
mine. .Xud while faithfully and dutifully I run my course. and work my appointed task on that day of
ours. God the .Xhuighty and the all-loving takes care of Yesterday and Tomorrow.
Dn. Rom-:RT J. Bt'RuE'rTE
Dorothy M. Bemis Mattie E. Betts Freda Flanders Hlizahcth B. Hutchinson
8 Chauncey Place Attlchoro, Mass. Vhihnark, N35 Morton Street
Charlestown District, Boston M. V. Island, Mass. Dorchester, Mass.
Marion E. Jenkins Helen F. Lehhossierc Hirenc YYheeler Frances lYhittaker
391 Belmont Avenue 15 Hollis Street Voncord, Mass. Main Street
SpringHeld, Blass. Milford, Mass. Bedford. Mass.
United States Ship Degree Senior! Who were to he her passengers and what
were to be their duties seemed a weighty question to all. Tl1e identity of her pas-
sengers Was soon discovered. At first the number hooked was eight, and then a
ninth one decided to join her crew.
Their work, though listed, was not fully organized and so they spent the first
three days getting acquainted and drawing up the course which they were to travel
through the coming year, via Economics, Sociology, English, etc.
As it is not customary to set sail on a cruise, however short it may prove to he.
without a captain and his subordinates, they called the passengers together in the
ship's cabin Chliss Nicholass' oftieej to elect these dignitaries who were Helen F.
Lebbossiere, President: Eirene Yvheeler, Vice-President: Dorothy M. Bemis, See-
retaryg and hlattie E. Betts, Treasurer.
Our ship, like all great ships, passed over rough waters and dark seas only to
dock safely in the Harbor of Achievement.
9 ' 1 x
ti, 192, is '
'1HE DIAL 1 .
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MARION L0l'IF-li ADAMS "Maisie"
.Xiuxis S'rm5m'. IIoi,L1sToN. Mass.
October 27. 1904
'KY11111' L'l1l'1l' fl11'1' lm! In lore l111'1'.
.xv0Ill' 111111101 ll11'1' buf I0 pr111's1'.u
Quiet. sedate. congenial. and conscientious is Maisie. Al-
though a commuter. her untiring efforts for the hest results are
displayed hy her presence in class rooms early and late. Maisie's
slogan is. "There are two things I never run after, a young man
and a street car. for there's always another along in a minute."
The one great weakness which Maisie has is a vast attraction for
the "reel" life.
ISAIQICLLIC MAY .XLIJICX " Issy"
September IU, 1900
Lend-a-lland. Y. NY. V. A.. Athletic Association. SIIIIIIIICI' School
".-l111'11y.v 1'1'111ly llllll Il'l.HI-Ilff 111 l11'1 p."
We admit that Massachuestts has a pretty fine set of girls
hut here comes a girl from Vermont whom few can excel. Issy's
chief aim is to he ready to go anywhere ahead of time. and even in
sewing she is always previous in picking up her work and suddenly
disappears before the hell rings. Taken all in all Issy's 0. K. and
one of our truest friends.
.XDELIA JANE .XLDICRMAN "Delia," "lic-1l1:li:l"
July 26. 1902
H1111.v1'l111l1l .fl rls
I.l'llKl-it-lltllltl. l"inc Arts, Y. YY. V. A.. Athletic .Xssociatiom
"lV1'll1'11g 111111 rc111l-y af 1111 fI.IIll'.S'.N
The first impression one has ot' Adelia is of a small. quiet.
demure little maiden. But change your first impression. for
Delia is chuck full of funny songs and stories. and willingly enter-
tains the corridor hetween 9:30 and 10. To all who know her. she
is a very good and true friend. As for accomplishing things, if
Delia starts a task she never leaves it until it is done.
. ,pq I X eq
Hi 5 S E N I 0 li S H 2,3 5
's ' is YI 4?
HELEN WILSDON .Xl'l'LlC'l'UN "Apple"
February 18, 1902
Y. XV. V. A., l"ine Arts. Lend-a-lland, Glen- Vluli 1251, Athletic-
Assoeiation, Summer Sc-hool.
Appie is one of the girls in our 1-lass who came here and took
the Regular Vourse first. 1Ve Il. A. girls are all glad she ehanged
to our course for she is a good sport. 1Ve're sure life at l". N. S.
would have been dull sometimes XVlill0lll one who likes to argue as
she does. Her spare time is always spent reading hooks and mag-
azines. Let us hear from Michigan and the West next year, Appie.
MARION VIRGINIA .XRICNUYSKI "Ski"
I'.x1,ii11cn .XYENl'E. F.xi,xioi"i'ii, Bliss.
December 5. 1900
II ouscll 01 rl . I 1'l.v
1. 11. V. A., Fine Arts. Lend-a-lland. .Xilnlt-tie .Xssoc-iation.
ul'll'I'l'IlIlS lmrz' I nlzulz' ll'1lUlIl
lfllry IIlIl.Yf l'0IIIlIll'llf,.n
From the days of Junior foolishness. through the period of
Middle Junior hardships into the dignified Senior life. Marion has
proven to he a true friend to all. 1Ye can say without exaggeration
that Marion's ahility to "see the thing tl1I'0ll2.fl1N has made her
sought after hy all committees. Tliougli she will make new friends
the friendships of 1923 will ever last.
HELEN U0l'I,D AYERY
1625 BIIDDLE STiuc1c'r. lilc.xlN'i'1cr:1c. M.xss.
Uctoher 24-, 15101
Y. YV. V. A., Fine Arts. Lend-a-Hanrl.
HIVIICII one is lruly in lore, our not only .ways il. lm! .vlzouw il."
Helen is a quiet, eonseientious girl who always has her work
done on time whether notehooks or dresses. As for being neat.
you just ought to see her room as well as hersell' to know. We all
know why Helen leaves F. N. S. when Friclay comes. Never
mind, she deserves all that happiness.
-J, I val.-
, , A . ,, ,.
"5 5-z.. -.Sak
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VIRGINIA COX BAILEY "Ginny," "Gin"
269 BELn1oxT AVENVE. Bnocxrox, Mass.
November 17, 1901
Y. W. C. A.. Fine Arts. Athletic Association. Summer School.
" Thar 1'Ilf'.l',l!l1l.S'fl-IIIE' good nature, zrlziclz is in ifscU' the most prcc1'ous
gzfl of l1ea1'en."
W'hat is that noise? Why, of course! that is Ginny's funny
little squeal. Who doesn't know it? Although Ginny appears to
belvery quiet, she can be full of life at times. She has a special
liking for dogs-"Obi my precious Gippyl' '-and she is "almost"
as fond of children.
LOLISE ALICE BAKER "IYeezy"
Q9 SYCAMORE AVENUE, Bnocivrox. Mass.
May 25. 1902
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. If R. ffil. Maqua Delegate KU QD. Lend-a-
Hand. Fine Arts. Glee Club Ill Wi l3l. Student Leader f3l.
Mandolin Club 525. Athletic Association. Student Council C21
lfil, President ffil. Class President fQl. Middle Junior Play' Yale
Sub Team ill 627. Yale Totistmistress Ml, Yale Cheer Leader C35
".-llways husfling czvryzvhere,
.'Vc'rer any time to sparc."
.lust a glance at the list above is proof positive that Louise
has not had much opportunity to be idle. There is no one in the
class who denies that her reputation has been broadcasted through-
out the school. Although she went to Bridgewater the year before
she came here. no one doubts that she will be anything but a
staunch defender of Framingham.
KATHRYN MANNING BANNISTER "Kay"
315 LINDERWOOD STREET, FALL RIVER, Mass.
July 31, 1903
Lend-a-Hand, Fine Arts. A' Kempis.
"IVlza1's nzinc is yours, and Irhaf is yours 'is mine."
Where could we find a more generous lender. one more
gracious about sharing everything with others, than our Kay?
Kay is an all-around girl and always loyal to her friends. Well
remember her as a jolly good pal and a true blue friend. Those of
us who lived on " Night Hawk Alley" will remember her for other
reasons as well. We hope she will never change-except in name!
,, .. Y
.. .- . ,1-f
A:..-- 3 Q..-
EEFIE ELIZABETH BARNARD "l'It"'
QI IYNION S'riu-:ET. NATIFK, Mus.
January ll, 1903
"SIill Iralrrs run rl1'f'p."
Effie is one of the commuters from Natick. Although she
spends much time studying hygiene, she manages to find time to
play Cribbage!!! As a praetiee teacher, she really did make a fine
record. However, we must watch out for Effie, because she seems
to be following a "Hayward" way. If this route does not prove
too fascinating we are sure will she make a fine teacher.
HELEN OCTAVIA BAR-R
New BaAIN'rim1a, Mass.
January Q9, 1904-
Y. W. C. A., Fine Arts, Athletic Association.
"Honor lo llzosc' a'lzosf' zmrrls or 1lvr'rl.v
Thus help as in our daily llC'l'.'1N.u
Helen came to F. N. from New Braintree. VVhat is one's
loss is another's gain. We put Helen on the credit side. When
anyone wants help in history she feels sure of getting it if Helen is
'anywhere to be found.
ELVA HARLOWE BATVHELDER
September 6, 1903
Fine Arts, Y. VV. C. A., Athletic Association.
"I say l1'ffle,' but when tiniz' shall serve, there shall I .wr1'ie."
Elva is one of our small girls. She always has a smile for
everyone but-that isn't all: under that bobbed head is a good
little brain in good working order-she uses it, too. In work and
in play Elva has a sunny nature.
,. .- -1:
J I 1
Ft . 45f
1.5 1 3 ,gc-'..
S.XR.Xll SPOUXER BENT "Sayre"
ll- lhu. STH!-II-IT, Pl.vMoI'Tn. Miss.
Mareh S, l900
Y. W. V, A.. Lend-a-Hand. Fine Arts.
"Ur I'lIIlIl0f buy 1l'l",I gold. l1e1'frir111l.vl11'p."
' "Sayre" and Happiness are very congenial companions
lxind of a girl?-.lust the type of friend we all admire-good
natured. a good sport and ever willing to help others. Her inex-
haustihle amount of humor and originality have assisted us many
times, and her cheerful disposition and lovable character will eer-
tainly keep the sun shining in her school room.
PEARL l"ll.XNf'ES BIGELOYY
1'm'RCH STREET. NORTHBORO. Mass.
May 21. 1904
f'ommuter's f'luh, Athletie Association.
"For the l11'1111fy of ll loring 1001111111 is f'111'l11111f1'11g."
Pearl? Pearl Bigelow? Sure. everyone knows Pearl. She
is one of Sr. C"s popular dehutantes. You wonder where she made
her dehut. Willy. at the Junior Prom. We are sure that the Sr.
Prom will he merely a repetition for Pearl. But her popularity
does not prevent her from being a good student also.
LILY RI'TH BILTON "Lil"
I'1zosr1:1-'r STREET. Essr Loxoxmxnow. Mass.
January 29. 1902.
Y. YY. C. A., Fine Arts.
" There are loyal lzmrts-,
There are sp1'rz'l.s' 11r111-0.
Then' are souls fllllf are pure IIIIII Irue,
T 111111 give to flu' 11'0rl1l Ihr' bex! lhuf you IlIll'l'.
A1111 the 1111.91 will rome lmek fo you."
Lily is one of our quiet. conscientious girls. lYhoever knew
her to go to classes with her lessons unprepared? lYhat would the
girls on sec-ond floor. east wing do without her? No matter what
it is. she is always ready to lend a helping hand.
' W . . ggi? Q
If 5 S E N I O R S H 2,3 E1
- i Y nw ' Q5 m 44
BEBTHA BISHOP "Bert "
529 VV-KRIIICN AVENUE, FALL Rivi-zu. Mxss.
November 18, 19015
Y. YV. C". A., Vice-President CQJ. Student Vouncil C11 121. Fine
Arts, Vlass President fll.
"Uh, cull if by some bcffcr ll!lN1l',
For fl'l'l'II!fNllI.l1 .s'ounrl.s- loo cold."
"Bertl Bert!" Those who live up on second floor l'ierce
often hear that, very early in the morning. Yes. it does disturb
shlmberers sometimes. However, Bert doesn't cause us any other
trouble ever, but lives a busy. happy life. She led us through the
stormy sea of our Junior year successfully. 1Ve know that Bert
will be a first-rate primary teacher because of her fondness for
little children and her musical ability.
March 17. 1902
V HO1I.YPll0f!f .-lrls
Y. VV. C. A., Fine Arts, Lend-a-Hand.
"1i'c'ar1y in fll'flI'f and rmrly in Izumi."
Tena came to us from Newfoundland and brought with her
many Newfoundland ways. Her love for animals can scarcely be
surpassed as she even keeps ducks floating in her bulb dish. Tena
is faithful to her studies, yet never misses a chance for a gc .md
time. She is capable and independent and always accomplisfies
what she starts to do-even to working her way through F. N. S.
MABJOBIE BORDEN "Lil," "Marj"
Q5-1 RocK STREET, FALL IKIYER, MAss.
January 1-1-, 1900
lv0!'llfl.0Illlf Ilouxelzolrl A rfs
Y. W. V. A.. Fine Arts. Lend-a-Hand, Student Vouncil C21 fftl.
"Sizes prelfy fo walk zrillz
And 1m'f1'y to lull: zriflz
And pleusunz' foo, fo fhink on."
Yes, here we have "Lillian," the pride of "Cider Vide." We
all admit that our corridor and our school in fact. would have been
much duller without her. For she is one who is faithful to her
work and yet is alwavs ready for a good time. "Marj" must
have been a suecessful teacher for she has very high ideals about
teaching and hfe. too. VVe wonder if she found her "ideal" in
those eight weeks at home or if she were just looking around.
pmjl THE DIAL
.. 4 --.
...r .7 .gf-:A
VIRGINIA BOWEN "Yee," "Ginny"
Box 397. BIIDDLEBORO. M.xss.
August 30. 1902
Y. YY. f'. A. Vahinet IQ! 531. Maqua Delegate C11 Qi. Glee Club
121 131. Treasurer fill. Lend-a-Hand. Fine Arts, Summer School,
Stage Manager Middle .Iunior Play.
MIVIIKIIKJFV .s-he docs is 110110 1l'1.f1I case."
. So calm is our Yee that even a Food and Di. quizz will not
disturh her. .IYhat is your secret. Yee. for we all wish to know
how to acquire that easy-going manner of yours. Yee is very
popular with all those who know her. In fact. she is one of those
convenient and much sought after people who is always interested
and ready to help in whatever organization she Joins.
I'lI.IZABI'lTII OLIVIA BRADLEY
.SQQ Sxpmr STRE1-tr. BIALDEX. Mass.
Octoher 26, 1901
"Silent by nature, but acfire in n11'nrl."
One of the quietest. as well as one of the hrightest girls in our
class is Betty. Although she has not taken part in many activ-
ities her fine class work has shown that she spent her time profit-
ahly outside of school. Betty likes fun and is a good sport. She
is never idle a moment but always thrifty and thoughtful of
others. We feel sure that she will succeed in her chosen profession
and that only happiness and prosperity are before her.
MABJOBIE ETTA BBIGHAM "Briggie"
15 llcnsox STREET. Hcnsox. Mass.
June 16, 1901
Y. W. C. A., Lend-a-Hand. Fine Arts. X. P. K. President CQD,
House President CQU, Yale Team QU, Business Manager of DIAL.
Noise and excitement. Yes. it's Briggie as usual entertaining
the crowd. Marjorie is an all-round good sport. lYhenever there
are difficult prohlems she always solves them. She never says "I
can't " hut always works out some solution. She is always cheer-
ful, always willing to help and ever thoughtful of others. It's the
kind like "Briggie" that make Framingham the glorious place it
Q 3 4
LOITISE BRIGHTMAN "Louisa," "Oni"
13 P1,EAsAN'r STREET, Dmnrox, Mass.
February 12, 1902
l'0!'Ilfl.0l1Ilf Ilozmrlzolrl .'lrl.v
Y. VV. F. A., Fine Arts. Lend-a-Hand, Property Nlanagcr Middle
Junior Play. Student Founeil CSD, Class Secretary tfil.
" The joy of youll: and lzealfh her l'lIjl'.N' 411'.vplf1y4'l,
A1111 ease of hear! her look r0r1z'cy1'1l."
Have you ever met a girl who is a shark in all her studies and
still has time to be a friend to everybody? lf not, let us introduce
you to Louise. Oui has a great fondness for midnight spreads,
Shall we ever forget the chickens which Louisa brought back to
us? Six short weeks practice teaching in Worcester proved Louise
to be a born teacher. Don't be surprised some day. if you re-
ceive a letter post-marked China. Louise's greatest desire is to be
a missionary there.
MARGARET ELLEN BUCKNAM "Mag"
319 HIGHLAND AVENUE, SoMEm'II.LE, Mass.
May Q5, 1902
Fine Arts, Athletic Association.
"Deeds, not Morris."
Margaret, she just lays low and doesn't say much, but her
actions Speak for her. She is a girl afflicted with that bothersome
article known as a conscience. When the week-end arrives with
thoughts of home and mother and long Monday assignments.
Margaret merely whispers to the tempter, "Get thee behind me!"
and remains in Framingham. Ain't life mean? But cheer up.
Mag, the first hundred years is the worst. You're bound to make
a successful teacher.
MADELINE HELENA BURKE "Mad," "Madge"
1-L0 AVEST STREET, MILFORD, Mass.
February 27, 1904
A'Kempis, Athletic Association.
"She is as happy as the day is long,
A magnificienf spectacle of hunzan happiness."
Madeline enjoys the most sunny of dispositions, or rather, we
enjoy her happy disposition. "Mad" has a keen sense of humor
and is quick to laugh at the witty sallies of her classmates. es-
pecially Isabel, one of her dearest pals. But putting all joking
aside, Madge is also one of our most eflicient and helpful students,
ever ready to help any of her classmates.
4-4 In Q ' .
H 2, H T H E D I A L 0 .
Q -30. - ..
Fr YT ' ' -
IIICLHN l'lI'L.Xl,I.X CIXLNXN "Len"
21 Puck Sriiicm. Noiiwoorm. Mass.
Septemher IQ. 1903
" Le! IIN. fllen. be up mul rloing,
ll'1'll1 ll lIt'llI'f.f0l' rlllyfrllrg'
SHN nr'l11'i-r1'ny, .vfill p111'x111'l1g.
I,I'!II'II lo IIIIIDIII' 111111 fo ll'lll.f.u
Helen came to I". N. S. a rather quiet. demure girl but always
ready for fun and a good time. Helen is one who always does her
work thoughtfully and conscientiously. no matter how difficult it
is. We all feel sure she is hound to succeed in her work.
l'.Xlt0L.X HOYT VAXIPBICLL '
079 Noiirn INIAIN STREET, BIQOFKTON, Mass.
September 4-. 1902
H oimrlznl rl A rl.v
Fine Arts. Treasurer 1551. Lend-a-Hand. Y. YY. V. A.. Athletic
Association. Vostume Manager Middle Junior Play. Summer
School. II. A. Flass Prophet.
"I aim nof lo he IFOIIIITOIIS 1l'I.Nl'.
Only lo bejnlly. in ullfolkx' eyes."
Everybody knows Varola for she-'s a good sport. full of fun
and a willing helper. When there was any decorating to he done
Farola was sure to he called on and we always felt that it would he
done right. What she does. she does well. dancing and every-
thing. We know. Farola. that you will he a success if you teach
with the same spirit you have had here in school.
MARION KIXSIINIAN "Pat"
100 Srxmir STREICT. Bl'iu,ixo'roN. Yrzmioxr
March IH. 1909
1 11011.w'110Irl .lrlx
A'Kempis, Fine Arts. Athletic Association.
"rl falling zrorlfl miglzl 1-r11.vl1. lm! il coull not Iillflilllllflllfl' nic."
lYhere's all the talking? Uh-Pat just has another on the
line. It surely was fortunate for you. Pat. that the "live-minute
restriction limit " did not arrive sooner in your career at l". X. S
No one can douht her popularity. lvant anytliing? Ask Pat
Shes helped us out many a time.
PXLM.-X MARIA D. f'.X'1'liltINA "l'ussy." H-xllllilu
IQ liicicki-:l,v Sricifzwr. W.vrif:n'1-oww, Nlxss.
March 23, 1902
A'Kempis. Fine Arts, Athletic Association.
"U, H1011 Ilfflf-llil'f'I' than fha' I'l't'IIl.ll!f air.
fluff in flu' beauty of u flznzuwzml .vfrlr.v."
VVhen it comes to describing Palma. it is impossible. for
Palma is pretty. It is not only her heauty that attracts. hut also
her pleasing personality. Palma is very fond of dancing and all
out-of-door activities. She is looking forward to a long teaching
career but very few of us can agree with her on that.
DOROTHEA REGINA FLAIIANIC "Dot"
4-fi GVINAN STRIQET, W.xI,Til.u1. Mxss.
September 27. 19051
"'T1's the song Ilml you sing. mul Ihr .wnzilc that you lI'I'1l1',
Thu! .s'r'alfcr.w 1110 SIIIINIIIQIII' f'1'r'ry11'l1erc."
Surely "Dot" is a friend we all want to claim for our own.
She is quiet-at timeshhut always ready with a witty remarkor
Joke. She is a girl who is always ready to do what she can for
others to add to their happiness. We know she will make a
MIRIAM GUODSPEED VOBB
10 Lrovn STREET. XYINIWIESTER. Mwss.
October Q4, 1901
I1ou.s-rholrl A rfs
Y. YY. V. A., Fine Arts, Mandolin Cluh, Art Editor l,I.XL.
If one's ahility can he measured hy the work that one ac-
complishes, Miriam is the person to whom we must give recogni-
tion. We envy the way she always has her work up to date and
wish that we could he like her in that respect. As an artist. wc
know that that is Mirianfs greatest amhition and her clever work
shows distinction. Just look at the DIAL. YYhen you come hack
to F. N. S. for a degree, think of the class of 'Qi
5 Z, H THE DIAL
...f 1 if
-F5 sz.: .-n-'
ISABEL MARY CONNELLY "Conny,'
51 IYNION STREET, HOLLISTON, Mass.
November Q-1-, 1903
"The Lord lorelh a eheerful giver."
What is the crowd doing in the corner? Oh, yes, Isabel is
telling another joke. Isabel is one who is always willing to extend
a helping hand to all her classmates. By her winning personality
she has made many lasting friendships at F. N. S. We fear for the
time this profession will keep her, as other forces seem a wee bit
HELEN ELIZABETH CONROY "Len"
87 DERBY' STREET, WEsT NEWTON, MASS.
June 19, 1904
"A keen ull-a bright laugh."
Will the "Back Stairs Merrymakersu-they of the cold
lunches and hot witticisms-ever forget the heartiest laugh of
them all or the one who owned it-Helen? Will the echoes rocket-
ing upward from that favorite roost of commuters ever bear a
merrier sound to the startled Mr. YYorkman's ears? Never! But
the bright laugh masks a bright mind, don't forget, which is only a
bit nimbler than ours to see the happier side of life.
DOROTHY MAE CRAMER "Dot"
Tl HITCHCIDCK STREET, HOLY'OKE, Mass.
June 6, 1901
Y. YY. C. A., Fine Arts. Athletic Association.
" She operzelh her mouih with ll'1'Sd0771j and in her tongue is the lau' of
We are all glad that "Dot" came from Holyoke Cpronounced
whole yolkl to F. N. because we couldn't get along without her
nice smile. pleasant ways and clever stories. We know that she is
around when we hear someone say, "Oh, I am so 'worried about
- - -." But "Dot " has no cause to worry. her chief aim is to get
her work done.
W, , 4
X- .Ml ,
L . . ..
.QQ Yr 41
6 NICHOLS STicEE'r, W.xKm'1ml.u, Miss.
Nfarch 2-l-. 1901
Y. VV. C. A., Fine Arts.
" T lzcrc' is a rle.xl1'ny llmf rnukrs us lII'U'lIl'I'S.'
.Vane goes his way alone:
All llml we scnrl inlo flze l1'1'r.s' of ollzrrx
f'0me.s' bael: into our own."
lrVe see very little of Grace except in classes and then when-
ever an argument starts she is always ready to enter it with vim
and enjoyment. Grace is very fond of reading in solitude and
would rather spend her spare time reading lll'lIl doing anything
else. She appreciates music and loves Nature.
ELEANOR ESTHER DALICY "lil"
3451 WASHINGTON STREET, ISosToN, Mass.
April 2. 190-1-
A'Kempis, Athletic Association, f'ommuter's Flub.
"Smile and lhe world smiles wiflz you."
That's Eleanor's motto all right! You can always find
Eleanor with a smile on her face, a smile in her eyes. and a smile
in her voice. A very valuable asset, we think. And that isn't all!
It is pretty hard to find a school subject in which Eleanor is not
"there." She is ever ready and willing to "stand her own."
LYDIA MAE DARBY "Lyd"
34 VVASHINGTON AVENUE, NonTn.xMP'roN, Mass.
September 29, 1900
Y. VV. C. A., Fine Arts, Lend-a-Hand, Athletic Association.
"Happy am I. from care I'm free,
ll'l1y arerft Ilzey all C'0IllC'IlfFll like mc?"
Anyone who knovvs Lydia feels personally benefited by hav-
ing her as a friend. Long will her friends hear that distant call at
about 7:15 a.m. "Lydia, Lydia Mae, are you up?" No, not
always then, but when the day's work begins "Lyd" is right on
, 5.- l -,QF
J .' . ir, -.i'??!f
H Z, B THE DIAL ' 0
Q -30 , , -
MARION YYINIFRHD DAVIS
.316 I5.xsT S'ria1-11-:T. IJEDIIAIXI. Mxss.
NOY0111lJ01' 26. 1901
l1f7llA'l'll0lYl .1 rf.:
Y. NY. V. A.. Fine Arts.
"Her III-T, lzcr NI6llllIl'I'.v, 1111 lI'llO .v1111' 11fl111frc l,'
I 'o11rf1'011.v, 1110111111 roy. 1111 1 gcnllc, llmuylz rcl1'r1"l,'
The joy of Dlfflllfll 111111 lllffllfll her eyes 1l1'.vp111y'11.
.lfrl 1'11.v1' of 111'11rl hm' errry look 1'm11'1'y'1l."
1Yell. who could do anything else but admire Marion? And
the more you see of her. the better you like her. She will always
do anything she c-in to help you. and how neat she is in doing it!
She may appear to he quiet and shy at times. hut when you know
her. she really lSI1.t a hit.
Xoveinlier H. 1901-
"Full 111111111 II fIUIl'l'l' is born lo l1l11.vl1 lllINl'l'lI.
.lnfl 11'11.vlc Us s11'1'1'f111'.v.v on flzc 1l1'.v1'rl 111'r."
The first time that quiet Mildred came into the puhlic View
was last year when she tripped the light fantastic at the Stunt
Show. Since then. she has proved that her reserved attitude hides
a very merry and charming personality. She will make an ad-
mirable primary teacher. we are sure. hut somehow we feel that
the teaching profession won't hold Mildred very long.
IIICLHN AMY DEAN "Deany Benny"
March 12. 1902
l"inc Arts. Y. AY. V. A.. Athletic Association.
"Herr is ll 11l'fll' 1111'l lruf' 1'111111.vfr1'1111.v fr1'1'l1fl."
Helen has followed an excellent rule of life while here at
I". N. S.-that ol' "helping others"-eitliei' hy words of sympathy
or hy kind and thoughtful deeds. She is conscientious and tries
to attain pert'ection in everything she does. and her ahility claims
a great deal. But she is always ready' for a good time. How
about after lights in Horace Mann Hall. Helen?
' , . 1 4 H
4' 19 Q
. . S E N I 0 R S P11 2, B
JULIIGT lJUl"l'Y "-lllf'-N "'llll4'5"'
R. I". IJ. No. Q. flUl"I'lllSItIlNGl'j. Nlyss.
September lit. 1898
Y. YY. V. A., l"iue Arts.
"E.l'r'r'1le111'z' is r1l'1'1'r yl'llIlf!'ff lo man ,lllf ns llzr' r1'u'url of Minor."
Jue. one of the most unihitious und responsihle "spirits ot' 215
Main." whose hed insisted on breaking down d-my :ind night. She
eertziinly did profit hy Miss IbilIlSflt'll.S favorite Slylllgj to the
Juniors, "f'oneentrate your mind on your work." lt' you want to
ask "Jue" anything, ask her hefore she hegins to study lmeezillsi-
she'll never hear you after.
MARY AGNES DOWN "Polly"
220 lY1'1S'1' Sixru S'l'ltIil'l'l'. I,ow1-:1,i,. Nlyss.
May QS. 1902
I'01'IlfI-011111 Ilollxrllolrl .lrlx
A'Kempis. Fine Arts.
" To .ver her is In lore l1r'r mul ln lon' lu-r lm! forz'1'4'f'."
A sweet fave. ai dainty appearanee. a musieal laugh-you
never would think she would have so inueh ainhition to look ut
her. But that she is amhitious and also has Z1 grezit deal of zu'-
tistic' ability no one can deny. especially when one l'PII16'IlllDl'I'S her
experiences in Trade Work. Here's to you. "Polly,"
RUTH ESTIIIICR DOWIJ
559 lC.xs'r flIiN'l'ti.,Xl, STIKI-Il'l'l'. X.X'l'It'K. Msss.
Deeeniher 7. 1902
"Wir ll'IlN t'I'1'I'fIlIiI', mul nz'rr'r lmourl,
Ilrrl longlu' nf will. yr! zrnx lll'l'l'I' loud."
Another of our sedate sehoolmzirins? Although she hears zu
dignified fave in the sehoolroom fwhieh of course hefits one enter-
ing our profession! it is ai very fun-loving disposition we meet out-
side. Her twinkling eyes often deeeive the eonlposed fave she
would like to wear. These eyes with a stern expression will P0111-
mand 'Wviggling YVillies" and reprove "whispering girls," while
Ruth giggles inside.
me 5 fs .
Q 73 ' i
GER'l'RI'DE VATHERINE DOWXEY
178 LINCOLN STREET. BIARLBORO. MAss.
September 15. 1901-
.A'KCI11IJlS. C'ommuter's Club. Athletic Association, Fine Arts.
"Norm knew Ihre buf to lore llzee
Nor namef thee buf lo praise."
Attitude! Why Gertrude has attitude personified, and if she
holds on to it there is no question about her success. With ex-
traordinary patience and kindness she will set herself to do what-
ever you ask of her. Gertrude has many outside interests and
among them dancing.
DOROTHY BOYNTOX EAMES "Dot"
258 L'NioN AVENUE. FR.xmNoH.ur, Mass.
March 15. 1903
Y. W. C. A., Fine Arts. Athletic Association. Summer School.
"Iris safer fo be meek than fierce."
Another of our conscientious girls! Whoever saw "Dot"
going to class without having prepared her lesson? She certainly
is a good worker-witness her occupation during the summer
months-canning hundreds of quarts of beans and tomatoes for
Dr. Meier. "Dot" is a friend to everyone and is always willing
GLADYS MAE ELLIS
26 CorT.xoE STREET. PIAINVILLI-3, M.xss.
June 15, 1903
"SpIcru1z'1lly capable. her career l1ll'!Iif-S' her."
Last year Gladys kept us company on week-ends. But this
year she takes the 6:15 p.m. train for home. We wonder why!
Of course she has a Sunday School Class. But what does she do
the rest of the time? Probably she helps a certain "Plainville
Educator" correct intelligence tests. We all know that she is
hound to be successful as a teacher.
k, - .Y
u-1-E - vim'
--:ff x 'f.. fe'
MARGARET WADSWOR'l'H ICNSIGN "ltr-gf' 'Blat-li"
SILVER LANE, EAST H.m'rFonn, t'oNx1-:c'T1c'l'T
June 5, 1902
I I ouxvholrl .1 rI.v
Glee flllllt ill Wi till. Fine Arts, Y. TY. t'. A.. Lenfl-:1-llaild.
Peg traveled many miles from t'onne1-tic-ut to study with us
at Framingham. and aren't we glad she did! happy. willing. full-
of-it "Peg"l Music' is one of her specialties. and we shan't soon
forget the times we gathered in the living room while she played
and sang to us. Her eyes shone brightly on Thursday' mornings
and we used to wonder why. The answer was clearly shown in
"Say it with flowers"
EDNA JOHNSON ERRET
627 GOVERNMENT TVAY. f'UI'II'lt u'AL1-:Nl-3. Insno
Mareh 28, 1890
"A bank of Fffflllf on ll'll1.I'll uv' IYIII rlruzl' Nlllllllllfw of r'nnfirlrnr'r,
c'o1n1.ve1, synzpuflzy, help and lore."
The Fates were kind to us when they directed the footsteps
of the "Girl from Iowa" las Dr. Meier called herl to l"ramingham.
Mrs. Erret's sweet personality has been a sour:-e of pleasure to us
all. A "write-up" about Mrs. Erret would he incomplete without
mention of Ruth Jean, her little daughter, who once visited us and
easily won our hearts.
RUTH HILLMAN FARRAR "Ruthie-." "Rufus"
l DANA Srm-JET. Amuiznsr. Msss.
November 22, l90Q
Y. W. C. A., Fine Arts, Student Founc-il ISP.
"ll'1'll1 Il rlierry irorfl, ami roses fair.
Ruth sf'alf1'r.v szllixlzim' r1'r'ry1rl1er1'."
lYho in the class of '23 doesn't know "Ruthie"? She is one
of the smallest members of our class but you know "good things
ome in small packages." Whether it is studying or having a
ood time "Rufus" does it whole-heartedly. Ruth has one failing.
he does like to write letters under the exit light.
2, THE DIAL
9 YT 'Mi
.. 1 A ,
'- 5 K! ,och
A it ll
B1'l.X'l'ltIt'l'I ANNA BI. FISKE "Bea"
9I.XIN STREET. l'PToN. Msss.
October 9. 1902
l'Of'lIfl.0Ilfl1 Ilnuselzoll Aris-
" Tl1cfl'im:'lxllfp ll'lIl.f'lI IIIIIIFFS Ihr' lmxl nm'.vc fx Qflcn Ihr' nmsl Ilsqflllf'
Uh! Hello. who is it? Why. it is "B" who is a quiet. demure
little miss. with shining black curly hair. and nice rosy cheeks.
eoming to ask if she can help you when she finds out that you are
in need. She is verv conscientious about her work and always
tries hztrrl to get her lessons done on time. She generally sneceeds.
MlXl'lT'l'A FORS'l'I'IR "Nettie"
851 SUMMER STREET. NATICK.. Mass.
August 9, 1902
Fine Arts. Y. YVJV. A.. Glee Club K1 J 521.
"Her :rays are trays qf .s'u'z'eh1ess."
1Y0rryl Oh no. Nettie will turn it away with her pleasant
smile. If you want someone to help you she is always ready and
willing. As a lovely companion she has no equal.
ELEANUR St'0'I'T FRIEND '
24 Paosescr STREET. GLot'CEsTER. Mass.
llarch 15. 1901
lInu.v1'l10l'1 A rls
Fine Arts. l,elul-a-Hand. Y. YY. V. A.
" .-I f'0IlPIf!'lIIlIII't" in Il'lIl'!'lI rlil mee! .wzrzfrl rz'corrl.s: promz'.ve.s' ns sized."
Eleanor and her roommate are well matched: they both love
lovin'. We hope she will not have to serve many times on "cook-
shit't" during her life. "She isn't very well you know." Eleanfr
gets "all tore up" when things get out of their place and regardless
of how she feels she's ready to work at whatever she likes to do.
Her love for children will be a boon in teaching.
i W f A xn Qi
. . S E N I O R S 2 2,3 5
's YI 4?
-1-0 Viuzsfrmn Avr:xl'r:. W.xi.1'ii.xu. Mass.
October 29. 19051
Lend-a-Hand. Fine Arts, Y. YY. V. A.. Summer Sehool.
"Dorff do anyflziny fill you do il. onrl flier: irlzvn you lmrr flour' il.
.viop doing if."
, If there is anything to be done just ask f'K" and you- may
rest assured that it will be done right. "lx" is very mneh mter-
ested in club work and we all know that she will be a great sueeess.
ALIVE t'ATHEllINl4I GLAYIN "Al"
3 MoN1C.x Sriucrrr. 'l'.u'xTox. Mxss.
September Q1. 1902
A'Kempis. Fine Arts, Athletic' Association.
"Not 7l'lIClI' IIT gI.I'l', buf Il'1IlIf uv' sllurr,
For flu' gif! 1l'I.fll0Ilf flu' girer is lIlll'f'.u
This must be the ereed by whieh Alive lives for never was a
girl more generous, not only with her belongings. but also with her
time and self. lVho has ever asked her help or eooperation and
been refused? Aliee is a good sport and the best friend ever.
DOROTHY ETHELYN GOODELI, "Dot," "Dottie"
4518 NIAIN STREET, W,xL'1'n.xAl. Mass.
March 28, 1901-
Y. YY. f'. A., Fine Arts. Mandolin Vlub. Far-ulty Editor of ll1.x1,.
"Fr1'f'nfl.vl11'p !'0IlSI.Sf.S' nof in l11l1'1'ng rlfrfrrlrl, flllf in being ll4fl'I.l'llff.n
u .Here eomes "Dot," a bright smile on her faee. and a eheery
hlt in 'l'l9.l'.V0lC6. Besides being a good sport and fond of fun.
f'Dottle' is very industrious. Often you may hear someone say-
mg-"VVhat are you making now. 'Dot'? Some new pieee of
fancy work for your hope ehest. I suppose." Besides all this.
"Dot" is very musical. lYe know you better this year. "Dot,"
because you spend more week-ends with us than you did last,
May you always have as many friends elsewhere as at I". N. S.
"jx,-9 YT Aldlgg l
WILl,I.XMIX.X l"lt.YSI'IIl GRANT "Babe"
84 Exsriwzux .XvENt'E. Woncr-LSTER. Mass.
May 4-. 1902
Y. W. t'. X.. Fine Xrts. Athletic Association. Middle Junior Play,
Summer School. Yale Sub Team tl! t2l.
uD01I'f Il'0I'I'.Ij about what people say about you.
Tlzinlr rrlmf mighl lznpfen if lhey irere mimi readers."
"Uh dear. l'm so sleepvf' How "Babe" loves the musical
twinkle of the 6:30 hell! "Babe" is small but it can't be due to
lack of sleep. "Babe" is a true Scotch lassie and dances the
Highland Fling to perfection. She wins the hearts' of all who meet
her. by her happy smile.
MARION BEBNARDINE GREELEY
Sl XYEST STREET. BIILFOHD. Mass.
July 19, 1904
.YlKl'lllIJlS. Fine Arts.
"rl nmirlen mrulrnvf. mul .self-pos-.s'e.s'.serl
Ynuflrful. llfllllfiflll and slyl1'.s'h1y dressed."
Marion never did believe in studying but did you notice how
she always gets her work passed in on time. She has a large cor-
respondence and one can usually End a letter from Indiana await-
ing her. YYe wonder who it is. Marion is always right there on
style especially in the line of hairdressing. Yve trust. however
that this will not hinder her in any way from becoming a success-
BICTHENA ILDA GVPTILL liketty'
209 BIARKET STREET. Rot-xmxn. Mass. it
May Q0. 1902
Y. XY. t'. A.. Fine Arts.
"So Hgh! Qffoof. .vo lfyhf of spfril,
.-lurl hrighl fhe frierzflslzip of lhine eye."
.X friend with all the virtues ofa friend is Betty. If you ever
want anything done and done right just ask her. She is also
always right on hand with a witty remark or joke. Some people
think her dignified. but did they ever hear her tell those funny
stories about YYestboro?
ax- .. ,
.V . . f-.
sh, P V 4 at...
W il A
ELVY CHRISTINE GUSTAFSON
FEEDING HII,I,S. MASS.
June 3, 1902
Chairman General Prom Committee KQJ, Fine Arts. Y. W. C A.,
Athletic Association, Harvard Team 123, Sub Team C11 1251.
"I am sure mre's an enemy lo life."
Do you need advice or inspiration? Call on Elvy, the girl
with the best looking bob in school. She is the best kind of :1
friend one can have, one who is sincere and not afraid to tell you
just what she thinks. Although happy-go-lucky at times, she has
proven herself a good worker and always willing to help out when
needed. VVe'll always remember you, Elvy.
Q1 M.xmsoN AVENUE. BEVERLY. Mass.
November 10, 1901
Fine Arts, Y. WV. C. A., Athletic Association. Lend-a-Hand. Glee
Club fll C21 Cfil, Finance Committee Class Day.
"I f aughi Qf prophecy be H1 im'
Thou wil! not live in l'fl1.Il.u
When said of Georgia this prophecy is sure to be true. Be-
sides being one of our most capable she has a whole string of ac--
complishments such as-playing the piano. taking care of club
and class finances or being a jolly good pal to each and every one.
She's partial to Clark University, so we hear.
EDITH ANGELINE HALL "Edie"
SHELBURNE F.u.1.s, Mass.
September 8, 1903
Y. VV. C. A., Fine Arts.
" To stand by 0I1?lSfI'1.0Il!f.? to the uffern10.vf end,
A nfl Hgh! ll fair iight zrilh onefw foes,
Never to quit mul never fo Iwi!
And never 10 perlzlle 0Ilf'lS 'Il'0PS.H
Edith may be one of our quiet girls in 19Q3. but who ever
heard 'of her not having her notebooks up to date. Whenever
there is a call for notebooks, doesn't everyone run to Edie's
room. Don't forget your friends at F. N. Edith.
THE DIAL 'fi
ji i ii
fi Hol.L1s STREET, HCJLLISTIJN, Mass.
March 15. 1903
" The .szrcelesl Ioolfing. SIl'!'!'f!'Sf fenzperexl girl, eyes ever saw."
Here is Vath of the bright, handsome, dark eyes which might
be well-named laughing eyes. They smile at everyone but we all
know that they hold attractions for one in particular. If she
trains the young girls whom she has about her to be like herself-
what a success she will be.
MARJORY ELIZABETH HARTT , "Marge"
69 PLE.xs.aNT STREET, Fruxxux, Msss. i
July 20, 1903
Y. W. V. A., Lend-a-Hand, Fine Arts.
"To know her is fo lore her." K
Marjory is one of the few girls of whom it can truthfully be
said. "She is at peace with the whole world." Which one of you
has ever seen her angry? If any. speak, for whom has she offend-
ed? Me could never imagine Marjory angry for she believes in
the saying, "Smile, and the world smiles with you: weep, and you
weep alone." However, we have noticed that she often laughs
till she cries. Watch out, Marge, for there's an old rhyme,
" Laugh till you cry, sorrow till you die."
242 S.-UYYER STREET, NEW Bnnronn, MASS.
December 8, 1903
Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association.
"Anil some Ilzaf smile have in their hearls,
Ifear, .llillions of l7Zl.SC,ll'0fS.n
lYe all thought Amy was quiet, but when we knew her! In
her Junior year she got next to nature and brought in more speci-
mens than anybody else in Miss Gardner's class. when you want
help Amy's always willing. Drawing is quite her specialty. There
is no doubt of Amy's success as a teacher. It just comes natural.
9' .G n . Aggie +4
i SENIORS is 92,351
i i YT 4?
HELEN ALMA HONEN
AIAYN-UID Rom, SOUTIIVILLE, NI xss.
lflebruary 27. 1905
Commuter's Club, Athletic Association. A'Kempis.
"Every morning seems to say
Somelhing happy's on ils way."
Helen is one of the happiest and wittiest members of our
Senior Vlass. when we see her come swaggering down the hall
trying to suppress an ever present giggle we all look around to sei-
what new trick Helen has been trying on some poor unfortimutc
victim. As an effective preventer of gloomy grinding there is
none better. Nothing can ruffle her calm serenity and care-freeness.
GERTRUDE MARY HOWE "Gert"
98 Noam NIAIN STREET, Nonrn Bnookrmrn, Msss
May 8, 1902
A'Kempis, Secretary and Treasurer lfib, Secretary X. P. K. IQI,
Lend-a-Hand, Glee Club C11 C21 631, Athletic Association, Fine
Arts, Alumnae Editor of DIAL.
"A banlf of crerlif on which we ran rlrau' s11ppl1'es rj POIlflIll'llf'l',
counsel, sympafhy, help, mul lore "
Gert is a friend in every sense of the word. always ready to
help anyone out of any difficulty. And what would we do without
her ever ready wit? If you have the blues, the real "dark blues."
Gert will chase 'em away and you'll wonder if you ever really had
'em. She's musical too. We'll never forget those many nights in
Crocker with Gert at the piano and us in the chorus, will we?
JANICE A. HOXIE
November 1-1, 1901
Regular Class Prophet
"lVherz she zrorlrs, she uiorlrs,
lVhen she plays, she plays."
Everyone who knows Janice knows that she never neglects
her -work. If she has a piece of work to do she does not feel at ease
until it is done. This does not mean that Janice never plays, how-
ever, because she plays at the proper time. We know that Janice
cannot help being successful.
rs 92, B THE DIAL . .
Q 3,9 ,
YT 4f,1f'i I 4
ALIVE Rl,lZABl'fTH HVXT "Al"
26 Vurrox STREET. AVORFESTER. Mass.
August 8. 1901
Y. W. V. A.. Fine Arts. Lend-a-Hand. Glee Vlub QI 531. Summer
"0 frnc in ll'0I'fl. and fricrl in 1ff'efl."
Alice is a friend to everyone. Who has ever looked to her for
assistance of any kind and found her wanting?-and how many of
us have found her holding out a helping hand when we most
needed itl She cheers us as well. and loses sight of her own
trouhles. in trying to make others' easier to hear. Here's to Alice,
a faithful worker. conscientious student. sincere friend. and last
hut not least, jolly pal.
HARRIETTE HFNTIXG . 'iHarry"
3 HARRISON STREET, CocHiTL'.xTE. Mass.
Vocnfiozml Honselzolrz' Arts
Y. W. lf. A.. Fine Arts. Lend-a-Hand. Summer School. Vocational
.-I keen mind of an 6'.l'l'I'1lf1.l'f' bent
fl0llSf'l'FIIfli0ll.S', I'f'Ili!lIlf and z'ndf'pcnrlc'n13
A fllilllillillg cyc of lfinrlly blue,
Tlzis is u girl zrhose nzefal rings Irue.
Nothing can ruffle Harriette. She is always calm, dignifiedg
perhaps sometimes a little righteous indignation makes its ap-
pearance. She possesses a bottomless fund of sympathy. sincerity
and charity. and so is an excellent example of one's ideal of a
friend. She performs all her tasks quietly, steadily, earnestly,
with no wild appeals for aid or sympathy.
66 HIGH STREET. AYAREHAM, Mass.
October QS. 1903
Y. Wi. V. A.. Fine Arts. Lend-a-Hand. Athletic Association
u-4ff1'0IlS speak Ionfler than morris."
Here's to the girl from the Cape. She's-a loyal member of
our class. a hard worker. and a jolly companion. We know she
will reach the top ol' the ladder.
N r W
1 ' 46
FRANFES MARGARET JORDAN "Fran"
May 4-, 1903
A'Kempis, Maqua Delegate HJ.
" To lrnou' hm' l'.V Io lore lll'l'.u
Fran is one ol' the quiet members ol' our c-lass. But who
doesn't know her! Just the lovely expression ot' those eyes. and
the timid smile c-:in win. for her, admiration wherever she ma-x
go. The little Fran does say betrays her strong -nind. her wonder
ful character. and her loyalty to all. With these eliarac-teristies
together with a love for small children, who can doubt l"ran's
success as a teaclier ol' youth?
CATHERINE MARIE KEEGAN "K"
til UPLAND Remo, Uxmrxnlnfzlc. Msss.
IY0f'Hf1'0Il!l1 H011.w'lzoIrl Arm
Fine Arts, A'Kempis. Summer School, Vocational Editor ol' Dui..
"Smile ll little, smile u little,
.-is you go along,
Not alone 'zrlzen life is plmmlrzl
B111 ll'lIt"Il flIl.Ilg.S' go 11'ro11g."
This might be C'atherine's motto for it surely applies. Al
Ways happy, smiling and full of the kind of cheer that radiates-
she is a real friend with all the virtues ol' a friend-thoughtful and
always ready to help in varied ways. And as to tear-hing-just
watch her Closely when you ask about her "teaching experience"
in Fall River and immediately you can predict tremendous sur--
eess in her future.
ANNIE MARGVERITE KELLEY "Ann," "KelleyKid"
874 Essr STREET. W.u.PoLr:, Msss.
March 13, 190.3
A'Kempis, Fine Arts, Athletic .Assoc-iation.
"Laugh H1111 the 11'orI'1 laughs 'llifll y01l,' Il'?l'p 111111 y0ll weep rllorzrff'
Y This is surely Ann's motto and she carries it out well too.
She might be called the girl with the "perpetual smileu: for is not
Ann always ready to see the humorous side of anything even il' the
rest of us fall to see it? A good time going on. and she is always
there. If she were not one would surely know someone was miss-
ing. However, Ann is one of the best in Senior in her
lessons. Never mind Ann, we just know wherever you go you
will suef-eed -ind make manv friends with your smile ind ha J mv
. . . ' L - - ' 1 ' I I .
Z., THE DIAL
F51 .45 .-
1 e l imi
MARTHA .IUSEPHINE KENEFICK "Kenny"
8 IIoi'1,I-3 S'rum:T, Xonwooo, MASS.
Uctoher 9, 1903
A'Kempis, Fine Arts.
"If fx irc!! fo po.v.s'f'.x-.s' ll qzlirl, inrurizzblf nnluref'
Yes. Martha is quiet. hut in spite of this fact I think she needs
no iutroduction-this year, at least. Last year, every Friday
Martha made a hee lille home on the "6:l5 Tunaville Trolley."
No. we'll take that hack. she did stay here two week-ends. But
this year, Martha is with us most of the time and so we all know
her and are not sorry for it.
HAZI-fl, Gll,l.IES KENT "Kentie"
Q06 B.x11.EY ST., L.xwRExf'E, Msss.
October 20, l90Q
Houselzolrl A rls
Y. W. V. A., Fine Arts. Lend-a-Hand, Athletic Association.
"Oli, blcsf irifh temper zrhose unrlourlerl ray
Fun mulfc fonzorrozr ax cheerful as today."
YYho doesn't know and hasn't enjoyed Kentie's gift of telling
funny stories which she illustrates so aptly with accompanying
gestures! Hazel is one of our cheerful, conscientious students,
who works well herself and is always ready to help her neighbor:
always well-dressed and ready for a good time when work is done
and certain lengthy epistles have heen duly penned.
lll'II.lCNl'f GEItTRl'DE KING
QI F.ulu'IB1.D Avi-:Nm-2, HOLYOKE, Mass.
October 8, 1902
A'Kempis. Fine Arts.
".-1 reurly .vn1ilc, ll cheery zrorrl. ll sunbeani in fhis world of strife."
Everyone likes Helen for she's a good pal. a good sport, full
of fun and a willing helper. lYhen she laughs the world laughs
with her. As for studies Helen never worries but when the time
comes'she is there with her work up to date. Her sunshmy dis-
position and readiness to do a kindness, make her many friends.
i Q YT 4
MARION ISABEL KN.-XPP "Snappy"
IH6 l'NIoN AVENVR, l'lliAMINKiH.XM, Mxss.
Y. VV. C". A. Valminet Ml. Maqua Delegate tll. Student Yolun-
teer, Fine Arts, Girl Scouts.
"For wrong limi n1'r'l.s' rz'.v1'.vlum-rg
For fhe l'flIl-YI' flmf lrlclrx 1l.v.v1'.vlr1r1r'r',
For fha' 11a1l'n1'ny in Ihr' 1l1'.vf11nr'f'.
.-lull Ihr' goo! lllul I run JIU...
Who is that tall individual we see frantically distributing
mail before Vhapel, mornings? Who could it he hut "Snuppy.
YVe'll have to hand it to her. she has the "reach" and the Ngo.
Did anyone say argument?-not unless Marion was around to
help them out! Marion is a faithful friend, :1 conscientious work-
er, and a loyal member of the class of 'Qty
EDYVIDGE LAVOITTIYRE "l'lddie"
June ll, l90Q
Houselzolrl A rfs
A'Kempis, Fine Arts, Summer School.
" Tlzerels' a sunny sirlf' Io the ll'IlI'ln'l'.Yf rom!
0:1 the rlifculf journey of life."
"Ada! Hurry up!" Who could that he hut "Eddie"?
"Eddie" is a mighty good sport and when it comes to a good time
she is right there. Van anyone resist the funny way she expresses
things? She is also a ready, willing worker and can he depended
on to do her share at all times and then some more.
ELTZABETH PAMELIA l,.xI5I'E "Lib"
68 f'H.xTuAM STREET, xv0lK'FIS'I'ER, Mxss.
April 8. 1092
Y. YV. F. A., Maqua Delegate, Fine Arts, Lend-a-Hand, Girl
Scouts, Summer School.
"She is so faiflz f ul and goozl,
A girl no! of 'zrorrls buf of !lf'fli0IlS.N
Lili is one of our quiet girls. You hardly know when she is
around but you surely miss her when she isn't. She is one who
can do her own work and yet always find time to help others. You
may be sure that anything she starts out to do will he successfully
THE DIAL 3
Q H WS
JEANETTE BEVLAH LAKIN "Jean"
326 FOREsT PARK AVENUE, SPRIXGFIELD, Mass.
March 26, 1900
Y. YY. V. A., Athletic Association. Lend-a-Hand, Fine Arts.
" And lhen, as now. Ihe day prepared
The daily burden for lhe back."
Did you ever hear that laugh of Jeans? If so you know there
is a good time coming because Jean is always full of pep although
she never goes to class without her lessons being perpared. She is
fond of athletics and is always ready for a game of tennis or of
basketball. We wish you the best of luck, Jean!
Rl"I'H l.0I'lSE LANG "Bobby" "Imps"
Lou'E1,L ROAD. CONCORD, MASS.
May ll, 1909
H 0ll.S't"hOlll A rlx
Glee Vlub 121, Mandolin f'lub, Fine Arts, Y. AY. C. A.
" To see her is fo lore her,
To lmou' her is fo lore her more."
"Imps" by name and imps by nature. Ruth is inclined to
hold herself in reserve but when she lets go she certainly is right
there with "pep." Not that she never smiles, quite the opposite,
she seldom frowns. f 'an she sew? Well I guess. Whatever she
attempts to make is attractive and well done too.
ANNIE GVSTAYA LETHOLA "Anaerobic"
October 1, 1902
Y. YY. V. A.. Fine Arts. Lend-a-Hand. Yale Team KU C21 CSD,
Vaptain Senior Basketball, Middle Junior Play, Secretary Ath-
letic- Association. Mandolin Club CBJ, H. A. Class Historian!
"E1'erylhing is po.vs1'bIefnr him who possesses courage and
Where is Lethola when anybody needs help or a substitute?
Shes right there. Some say that she is absent-mindedg some, who
know her better, say that she is fond of both dreams and booksg
and we all can say that in playing basketball she is second to no
2' , .f'
'fgff . cf frf'
ADA MYRTLE LOVETT
August 5, 1901
Y. VV. f'. A., Girl Scouts Ili, Fine Arts. Athletic Association.
" Beautiful lzmzrls arc lhcy lhaf do
lVorlr fha! is Imnexf and brave and fruc
.llomcnl by moment lhe whole day flzrozlglzf'
Will some one do this for me? "I will. " comes the answer and
we all know it is Ada. She is never too busy to help us out and
"good naturedw is her middle name. Ada can always be counted
onlto know her lessons too. Heros best of luck to a peach of a
FLORENCE RITA LYNCH "Flopsy" "Flop" "Pap"
1098 BEDFORD STREET, FALL RIVER. Mass.
July 15, 1902
Vocational Housclzolrl .Alrfs
A'Kempis, Fine Arts, Summer School.
"A rlauglzfer of Ihr gods, lfI'l'1iIIf'l.7j lull,
A ml mosf f11'1'1'nelyfr1ir."
Yes, this is Flopsy. Tall and slender she moves serenely on
her way with calm, unruffled brow. No wonder she is so much at
peace with the world since she has decided to forget about her
romance which research work in Textiles led to. Hard work at
Framingham for three years has helped Flopsy to overcome her
homesickness. By a glance at Flopsy one would know her to he a
good sport and true friend. As a confidant she cannot be sur-
passed. Flopsy will sure make a successful teacher with her rare
sense of humor.
RACHEL LYDIA LYON K'Ray"
13 PRATT COURT, Woncasnzn. MAss.
March 28, 1902
' Household .-1 rls
Glee Flub fll f2i mi. Y. VV. F. A.. Vabinet Hi 131. Marina Dele-
gate. Lend-a-Hand. Secretary fill. Summer School. Fine Arts.
Athletic Association. Business Manager Middle Junior Play,
"H a ppy lhou ar! as if 111011 hurlfvf picker! 1111 Il linrsmlzor.
Hear that merry laugh down the corridor? That's Ray who
hails from Worcester. For three years this happy-go-lucky girl
has been with us. proved herself to be a good sport. a true friend.
and one of whom we may say "to know her is to love her." Ray
is versed in many lines. She has proved herself a financier as
Business Manager of our play and as candy salesman. But her
pecialty is "gym,"
Q Lag 1
" L YJ 41,1 fig
l'1L1Z.XlSl'l'l'II M.xcDOX.XLD "Lib". "Libbo"
MoL'Nr.uxv11.1.E. 11.xxBrm'. Foxx.
March QI. 1902
Y. W. t'. A.. Maqua Delegate tll. Fine Arts. Lend-a-Hand,
" 1Vords arc easy. like llzf' ll'iIlf1
Fa1'fhf11Ifr1'c11d.v arf' hard fo find."
Has anyone seen Libbo? Oh. you say she is up on third floor
frocker. 1 wonder who it is this time. Lib came up from Dan -
berry in 1920 to try her luck at cooking and sewing. incidentally
to learn how to pronounce Danbury and a few other words. She
is one of our most sincere and most loyal girls and stands by her
motto. " I'1l try anything once."
GliR'l'RI'DE FRAXFES MANCIIHSTER "Gert"
122 B.mN.xIuJ AyENt'E. xv.kTERTOWN. MASS.
September 1. 1901
M.Nvl'I't'l' ifllc ll momcnf, but Ihrzifly and thoughtful of others."
What would Gertrude do without so many electrical appli-
ances! With Gertrude in the kitchen we are always sure of a good
meal. If anyone is in need of help here is a girl who is always will-
ing and ready to give it. She is very conscientious. and succeeds
at:-oniplisliing whatever she attempts. Here's to Gert and the
M.XRGl'ER1TE FRAXVES MARSHALL
PLE.xs.xxT STREET. IIOLLISTON, M.xss.
August 15. 1903
Y. W. t'. .L
"She rlocllz lilflr' lr1'nrlm'.v.v1'S.
ll'h1'r-I1 mos! Imrc unrlonr or :lm-pi.vr."
1Iere's to one we will remember as one of the best and most
brilliant girls in the class. Marguerite possesses many fine qual-
ities such as patience. perseverance. sympathy. cheerfulness.
humor. initiative. courtesy, and kindliness which will help her in
becoming the successful teacher we know she will be.
2,2 ... ,
v.' . ' .',
' ay, 54...
EUNICIC BESSIE MATTHISON " lvllicn
14- f'LAvToN AVENVE, A1ETHI'ICN. Nhss.
November 10, 1901
110u.veh0l'l .el rI.v
Y. YV. t'. A.. Vabinet til tfil. Maqua Delegate. writer nt' " Nlaqna
Land." Secretary Lend-a-Hand. Vhairman Girl Scouts. .ttlih-tic
Association. Summer School, H. A. Faculty Iiclitor ot' Dru..
Chairman General Fommittee ot' Middle Junior Play. tlrarhlation
" Lore, .v11'f'c'lr1e.vs, goo lrzrnvx
In her perxmi Sll1.IIl'l.n
Yes, and more-for who can forget " t'nie's" unique poems.
written for many occasions. As well as being a goorl. faitliful
student, Eunice has given untiring support to many Stlllitdlt
activities. To her. as chairman of the Meetings coniniiltce. we
owe our helpful and inspiring Y. YY. t'. A. meetings. Many think
her quiet, but those who know "Miss Methuen" well. know she
is full of life and fun.
BARBARA MAYO "liarli"
NIXUN Roma, I"n,xMINmi.x:u f'l'2N'I'ltl'l. Mass.
December 18, 1903
Fine Arts, Athletic Association.
"Fair can nolhing belfer send than fl lruc' nnrl l0'IjlIlfl"I.l'll1l.u
"Barb" spent her first year at F. N. S. as a commuter. and
we don't believe she ever got over the spirit of commuting as she
is very seldom with us over week-ends. We wonder what she'll
do when teaching in Western Massachusetts. She has always
been one of the leaders of our class. and is always ready to help
her less fortunate classmates.
BESSIE MCCULLOFH "Little one", " Macn
100 CLARK STREET. FnAMIxc:n.xM. Mus.
September 8, 1902
President t.'ommuter's Club, Y. YY. t'. A.. Fine Arts, Athletic
"A 11111011 fha! lzmfx for all lime mul r11'1'r'r 1'un.w fl0ll'Il.U
Efficiency + good nature X wit I Bessie. Ut' course we all
know Bessie. YYhenever anyone wants any information we hear
"Oh where's Bessie!" for she is always willing to help anvone out
when in need. Her hobbies are nature-studv, basketball. and
entertaining the girls by solving complicated jokes. None of us
would mind having her talent in drawing class. We all know
Bessie will be a success-in fact we all expect to see her on the
faculty some day. Good things come in small packages.
wage f . Y
Elgzbgll THE DIAL
. ,. ,,
fi' ' I , ..f?.'f
ALIVE MARION MQDUXALD
1.3 Pnosrncr STREET. AVESTBURO. Mass.
December 26, 1903
"Dcc'l.v url' hcllcr llmu zmrrlx urr.'
.'Il'f1.0lI.S' nziglzfirr flum l10a.v!z'ug."'
Marion hails from YYestboro. and a splendid representative
she has been. Although quiet and unassuming. Marion has proven
to be a helpful friend to all her classmates. Besides being capable
in her studies. Marion is an accomplished pianist fclassical music
being her specialtyl. IYe shall not be surprised if Marion leaves
our ranks to study at the Vonservatory of Music. However. as a
teacher or a musician we are sure that Marion will be a success.
ELIZABETH MARY MCDOXOFGH "Liz"
27 FOREST STREET, AYATERTOXYN, Mass.
June 30. 1905
A'Kempis. C'ommuters' Vlub.
"Geography is u .vr-imzrcf'
Van you read a map? Every Regular Senior should be able
to do so. Read this one. All together! To the north is a va st
highland plateau. containing many valuable minerals which have
yet to be discovered. From the top of the highest peak you can
look into an echoing cave from which is liable to issue at regular
intervals much sound wisdom. Vontrary to all human expecta-
tions. the features on this map will never change.
IREXE MARIE FRANCES McGI'IRE "Rene" "Pat"
July 20. 1901
A'Kempis. Lend-a-Hand. Fine Arts.
"el frivml is mu' zrlm lrnou-.v ull about you llul likes you jus! the
Feel downhearted? Need sympathy? -lust find Rene and in
two minutes you will be ready to make the world laugh. Every-
one is happy to say. "Yes, I know Irene. isn't she a peach!"
Where work is concerned there is no more willing worker than
Rene-and evervbody loves an enthusiastic spirit unphazed by
a bit of manual labor lcook shift in mind!! Here's to a good
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CHARLOTTE CHAMBERLAIN MCKENZIE "Spuddic"
18 ENDICOTT STREET, C'1.IFToNDALE. M.xss.
October 6, 1902
Y. W. V. A., Lend-a-Hand, Fine Arts President IIN, Statistician
of DIAL, Middle Junior Play.
" The joy of youlh and hcalfh her eyes rl1'.s'pIr1y'1I
Ami case of hear! her every look c0r1v1'y'd."
"Spuddie" is a good-natured, jolly, fun-loving girl, always
ready for a good time. Lately she has been going home every
week-end, but of course we know that is because of her practice
teaching. "Spuddie" plans to return to F. N. S. next year and
then be a dietitian. Whatever she does, we know she will be suc-
ALICE F. MCKEON
12 PROSPECT STTTEET, AVESTBORU, Msss.
"EarIhs nobles! firing - 11 wonmn pvrfcclcclf'
Miss McKeon is one of our "Specials," and to be a hit slangy
she is "pretty special." There are not many who would or could
carry the work Miss McKeon has carried for the last two years,
that is attending Normal School in the morning and teaching her
seventh grade at the Lyman School for Boys in Westboro in the
afternoon. She has not been able to take much part in the school
life at F. N. S., but a few of us, more fortunate than the rest, have
come to know her as a true friend in whom there is much help.
MARION CLAIRE MCMAHON "Mac"
118 CHACE STREET, CLINTON, Mass.
August 27, 1903
A'Kempis, Athletic Association.
"Speak gcnflyg if is beflcr far
To rule by lore than by fear."
Don't worry, Marion, it's all over but the cheering. Remem-
ber the "back-stair" socials we used to have and the "solemn"
vows we "Shifters" took up in the students' room? In memory of
gurlgood old times here's wishing you the best of luck in the pro-
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ANNA YERONICA MCNALLY "Ann." "AnnaMac"
231 HEALEY STREET, FALL RIVER, Mass.
August S. 1901
Vocafimzal Household .-lrls
A'Kempis, Summer School.
"Goo'l rlccxlx arc crcr bmring fl'llI.f.S'.u
"Oh Raspberriesf' lYho else could this be but our Anna!
Here is one who is always ready to lend a hand and help a person
out. If you want a marcel. a shoe-shine or help in preparing
dinner for a Prom, Anna is right there and she certainly lives up to
her motto. Right now she is probably doing a good deed for
someone. Your cheery disposition is worth a lot, Anna. keep it to
brighten others as you have ours at F. N. S.
DOROTHY ADELAIDE MEADER "Dot"
IIOLLIS STREET. HOLLISTON, Mass.
llarch 25. 1904
"A friend in need
Is a friend indeed."
Now allow us the pleasure of introducing "Dot." one of the
prettiest and most ambitious girls in the class of 'Q3. Dot never
thinks of going home early-not even on Fridays-my, how she
studies! As a "friend in need" how quickly and in what a be-
coming way she comes to the rescue of those who unconsciously
lose the pitch in music early Monday mornings. No. indeed. we
won't be surprised to hear of Dot making extensive tours through
the country singing grand opera since she has such a wonderful
soprano voice. Her great aim in life is to teach singing and danc-
ing in the schoolroom.
ETHEL MARY MEHIGAN
46 Pnocron STREET. Ifrtxnlxouan. Mass.
February 11, 1903
.X'Ke1npis. C01l'1Illl116I"S Club.
"She docs no work by l1r1Iz'c.x."
Nor does she make friends by halves either. Ethel is a quiet
girl but she does like something exciting once in a while. Shall we
ever forget the time she saw a mouse, or rather what it had no!
eaten. in her bag in the locker room? I guess not. Ethel is
studious. too. and is always ready to help someone else at the last
'-'.'ft'. . 'Ztifi'
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LILLIAN PEARL MORSE "Jill"
108 EssEx STREET. SNYAMPSCOTT. MASS.
November Q4-, 1901
Y. XV. V. A., Yale Team ill fQl fill. Athletic Assoc-i tion, Fine
Arts, Middle Junior Play, Summer School.
Thoseiwho have ever seen "Jill" know. from just looking at
her eyes, that there is nothing slow about her. She is a mighty
good basketball player as all the Yale girls will testify, but that is
not the end of her accomplishments. lYhere she obtains all of her
information. we are not sure, but she always has something to say
no matter what the topic of conversation may be.
IRENE VERONIFA MVLLEN "Mullen"
71 SOUTH STREET. XVESTBORO, MASS.
May fn, 1903
Commuter's Club, Charter member of Athletic Association.
"Her eyes are like the lzeareus 111110.
Like fhznzrlerclourls her hazr.
That's Irene, all right. It's a shame that the poet didn't
mention rosy cheeks. for then there could be no doubt but that it
was Irene about whom he was writing. "Mullen" is one of the
quietest but one of the jolliest girls in our class. She has a keen
sense of humor and keeps us all goodnatured. We'll remember
her long after we've gone out from dear old F. N.
EVELYN THEODORA NORDSTRONI "Nordy"
247 CHERRY STREET, VVEST NEwToN, MAss.
November 25, 1903
"Circ her lm! Il pencil mul S110 will flfflll' Il man."
No class has ever been "boresome" to Nordy. that is if she
could locate a pencil. Opening her notebook she would sketch
therein a life-like portrait of Rudolph Vase-lino. or perhaps the
teacher who was delivering a lecture. Yes, Ev was practicing
something that was to help her become the Art Editor of our
DIAL. Art is like second nature to one of our dearest, peppiest
'ff Q iQ
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HELEN MARY 0'llRlEN
35 AYASHINGTON STREET. X,xTIcK, Mass.
April 13. 1903
" To kllflll' liar is I0 lore her."
"Uh. Mama!" 1Yhy. who's that? It's Helen. of course.
Do we all know her? 1Yell. 1 guess we do. .Although she is quiet
in all outward appearances. everyone l'iI1OYVS slIe is always ready
for fun. uBll1Sl'l6Sn aren't becoming! Helen surely is the ex-
ceptioII to this rule. We all know they will attract the children
the way they have us 31111 make them love her too.
HELEN MARIE 0'KEEFE I
45 :ABORN STREET. PEABODY, Mass.
March Q4-. 1902
Fine Arts. MandoliII Vlub, Fhairman Senior Prom. A'Kempis
I.end-a-Hand. Girl Scouts. Athletic Association, Summer School.
Her career C1ll'IllifS her."
1Yhether it is a stunt for the Pop foncert or a senior Prom
you Illily depend on Helen to manage it successfully. Helen has
always excelled in sewing. She always has time to do one thing
more and do it well for Helen does not believe in doing things by
halves. Helen has the choice gift of making many friends and
keeping them. She is a true friend who Illily be depended upon.
MAE DOROTHEA PAIGE "Maizie"
17 DEMOND STREET. SPRINGFIELD. M.xss.
May 25. 1902
.A.K6111IllS President fill. Lend-a-Hand, Fine Arts. Athletic Asso-
ciation. Harvard Sub Team flfl 191 581.
"Ef7'ic1'm1cy Ivins the f'.S'ff'l'7ll of all frue llll'll.n
Maizie is truly efficient for she not only has time to get A's
in her subjects. play basketball and tennis. assume the responsi-
bilities of President of A'KeInpis. but she also has tiII1e for fun.
Who in from-ker can forget Friday nights and week-ends when she
has chased our cares away? After observing her teach her prac-
tice class not one of us can doubt that she will meet with nothing
but success in the future.
?. W r I XII QI
- - S E N I U It S lfl 2, 5
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RFTH ELLA PARKER "l'arkic" I
lt. I". D., No. l, I"i'rc'iiiu'm:, Mus.
Scptemlxcr 10, 1901
Ilo14.w'l1olfl .-I rl.:
Fine Arts, Lend-a-Hand, Y. YY. V. A., Athletic Association.
Middle Junior Play, Maqua Delegate.
"So I l1'1n1df'r. und ll'fllIfll'I' along
.Inrl -f0I'l'I'l'I' bzjforr' mr' yIl'!lIlIS
The Slllilllillg cily of .vony
In ilu' Ilfllllfliflll lnnzl of 1lrmn1.v."
Do you ever "snap out" of your dreaming? And are your
eyes always going to he cloudy with things you classmates cannot
see? You always wake up enough to give us a helping hand how-
ever. Athletics, hats, clothes, "sandwiches" of all kinds. are your
specialties and we helieve you are not averse to the thrill of a
KATHARYN MARIA PAYNIC "Katy"
ll IYINDHYRST Avrsxri-:, EAST Picovinicxca. It. I.
June Q4-. 1902
Fine Arts, Y. XY. C. A,
" We may build splezulnl llflblifflflbllx,
F ill our rooms iriflz pa1'11f1'ngs and irifli sr'11Iplurv.v,
Bllf irc cnnnof
Buy irillz gold Ihr' old as.wocz'uf1'or1.v."
A short while after Christmas Kay came to Framingham.
Although she came a half year late, she very soon hecame one ol'
us, and was ready to join in all our good times. lYhat would we
do in East YVing if Kay didn't spend her week-ends with us? YY:-
know Kay will be as good a teacher as she is a friend.
MARY GICIITRFIJIC PAYNE "Gov IYhiz"
N.-mar AYENVE, Qrlxcv. Mass.
July us, 1902
Glee Club CSJ. President Musical C'lul:s lftl, Lend-a-Iland, Ath-
letic Association. Fine Arts, Y. VY. C'. A.. Middle Junior Play.
Yale Sub Team lll IQP. Yale Team HH, H. A. Grind Editor IIIAL.
".-1 fare iciih a snzfle, and ll story of zrif,
Allllllf' Ilia long hour xlzorlf'
Our Mary made a prominent appearance as leading lady in
"Happiness ' and played her part well as she does in everything.
Many a night's fun has been provided hy her jokes, and songs:
hut underlit all we sziw as good a student as may he found. Her
hard playing soon won her a place on the haskethall team, thus
"capping" her as a happy all-around girl.
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1'HE DIAL K D
21 SOUTH STREET, J.a:s1.1.Ic.x Pram, Mass.
September 15, 1901
Fine Arts, Summer School.
" To be lrue in hear! alzdjusi in act are fllefirst qualifies for the
elerafion of l11zman1'fy."
Fannie is blest with both these qualities and many others
which make her fellow-workers happy. If anyone wants help in a
piece of work they always find Fannie a willing helper. With this
motto we know that Fannie will find success awaiting her in
whatever she ehoses for her vocation.
LAURA IRENE PERKINS " Perky "
NORTH GRAFTON, Mass.
October 20, 1901
Y. 1Y.f'.A., Fine Arts.
Laura is one of our most dignified girls at F. N. S. She is one
of tl1e most generous girls, and what is there that Laura wouldn't
do for one? 1Vhoever saw Laura when she wasn't spic and span?
Who said Laura couldn't take a joke? We have all enjoyed her in
our midst and will certainly miss her.
ELIZABETH YYHITING PERRY "Lib," "Libby"
LINCOLN STREET. HINGHAM. Msss.
February 19. 1904
Y. W. C. A., Fine Arts. Regular Historian.
"She shapes lzer speech so silver fine,
Because she Iorcs it so:
And her ouvz eyes begin fo shine
To hear her slories grow."
"Going tonight? Lib is going to read." iYhat better in-
ducement does anybody need? How we all love to hear Lib tell
us a storv. Lib was never known to be at a loss for an answer.
She is sniall but in many ways she has endeared herself to the girls
of Senior C and to the rest of the school.
e as , H
5 at it
- Q S E N I O R S 5 Z, H
L ' H34
ANNA TYRA PERSON "Ann"
117 STANTUN STIIEET, Wolcclcsfrnn, Mass.
January I-l-, 1902
H01l.w'h01rl rl rls
Y. VV. K". A., Vahinet Ml, President t3J, Maqua Delegate fll Nl,
Fine Arts, Lend-a-Hand, Glee Vluh CSD, House President, Horace
Mann CQJ, Student founcil CQJ, Middle Junior Play, C'hairman
Ring Committee, Summer School, Yale Toastinistress IESJ. DIAL
"Imp11Is1'1'e, earnfnvl, prompt fo acl."
A flash of sunny gold hair, a smile to match it, and 5 ft. 5 in.
of energy-Ann streaking across the campus in her husiness-like
way. Then another Ann, heralded hy that laugh. hrim-full ot' lun
and ready to ntry anything once." Ann can always put things
over, from Food and Die exams to arousing Maqua spirit. with the
enthusiasm which characterizes her, and without which "nothing
Worthwhile was ever done."
FLORENFE LORD PETTENGILL "Flop"
6 SPRING STREET, SALISBFRY, Mass.
June 16, 1909
Houselzolzl A rls
Y. W. C. A., Fine Arts, Glee Vluh, Middle Junior Play, Harvard
Sub Team CSD.
"J0y! Joy! in freerlom, worship, lore! joy in Ihr rr-.vfusy of life."
Fun, frolic and athletics were meant for Flop and can her
love for and skill in dancing he excelled? Flop is one ot' those
girls who has the art of wearing clothes and looks well in every-
thing from a "middy " to and evening dress. She is a good student
but rarely worries about work.
ADA CAROLYN PITMAN
17 SUMMER STREET, ANDOVER, Mass.
Fine Arts, Orchestra, Y. VV. V. A., Athletic Association.
T he man that has no lIIZlS'l'f' in lI1.III.S'l'lf
Nor is not morerl zcifh concord of .wwf .vouml.v,
Is fiffor treason, slrufagenzs and .s'pnz'l.e."
YVhere's that music coming from?l Oh, it's Ada playing her
violin up on the top stair. Wve sometimes wonder why she chose
the teaching profession but just the same we know she'll succeed
whate'er she does because Ada is righl there, a good all-round girl.
If one wants a good friend, lots of fun and pep, she'll find all this
and more in Ada-just ask -- anyone.
2, THE DIAL
5? A M i
ALICE WILLIAMS PLACE "Al"
566 Som-:user Avrzxrs. Tarxrox, Msss.
BIBTCII 26, 1902
Y. W, C. A.. Fine Arts, Lend-a-Hand. .Athletic Association. Har-
vard Cheer Leader fill. Middle Junior Play, Class Will.
".lIy hear! is clothed in mirth."
Many a time Al has chased away "the blues" by her perform-
ances in the living room and she proved her talent as an actress
in "Happiness" Her pep and enthusiasm made her the "best
ever" as Harvard Cheer Leader. Although full of fun, she is always
ready and willing to help anyone. We know she will find hap-
DOROTHY WHITTREDGE POOL s'Dot"
51 Bno.aDw.xY, ROCKPORT, Mass.
January Q3, 1901
Y. W. C. A.. Fine Arts, Lend-a-Hand. Summer School, Class
Vice-President 525, Crocker House President CSD.
"Here is a dear and true irwlzzslrious frz'enrl."
Did someone say. "W'here's Dot?" The answer is, of
course. "With Sue!" Just ask Sue if the above quotation isn't
correct. For Dot is always there with a helping hand and the
ever needed ready sympathy. And yet when it comes to f un, Dot
isn't as quiet as she looks, as many on third floor of Crocker can
testify. Here's to our House President!
ALICE ROYLE PCLESTOX "Al"
923 Roex STREET, FALL Rlvna, Msss.
January 16. 1903
Y. W. C. A.. Fine Arts.
"ml frierul may well be reckonerl fhe masferpieee of nalure."
Listen! I hear it whispered that Al has just received another
box-will it be doughnuts or fudge? As usual, everyone is wel-
come to Al's room. so let's go! Al is a mighty good sport, and
there are few things she can't do well. from playing tennis to
'V Vxflg 4
H 2,3 E
, QQ 4
GRAVE MARIUN Pl'TNAM
Oetober IO, 1902
Athletic' Association. Y. YV. C. A., Maqua Delegate. Fine Arts.
"A merry heart nzakelh ll rlzvvrfill !'01lIlff'IlllIIl'l'.ii
Yes! It is Grave, always ready and willing to work. faithful
to her studies,-and what a lot she does. A smile goes with it all,
and that means a lot. All those who know her could never ask for
a friend more loyal and true.
MARY AGNES QUINN "Quinnie"
80 CENTRAL STREET, NATIFK, Matss.
April 27, 1903
A'Kempis, Commuter's Flub, Athletic Association.
VVho says that bobbed-haired girls haven't any brains? The
reverse of this statement has been proved by this popular class-
mate of ours. "Quinnie" always has a smile and a cheery hello
for everybody. Although she is full of fun. and always ready to
laugh, she is there with an answer in Class.
RUTH EVELYN READY "Ruthie"
366 BROADXVAY, C.xMBR1DoE, Mass.
June 2, 1904-
Y. W. C. A., Fine Arts.
"Pelz'fe 'in size, - great 'in mind
A sweefer girl ymfll rmzier find."
yVhat a true friend .is Ruthie: a proof that size has nothing to
do with value. Never will we forget how her light did shine among
us during our few happy years at F. N. S. CYes even after ten,-
especlally win twight Hawk Alley.l Ruthie's mail is a popular
subiect. bhe IS firm when her mind is made up, so we know she
can do nothlng else but succeed.
. . l 'fig it
'1H1+. DIAL u 2,33
lllCSTER1SHERMAN RIFH "Richie"
I2 HARTI-'ORD STREET. BEDFORD, Mass.
October 9, 1904
Y. YY. C'. A.. Fine Arts. Glee Club lil. Athletic Association.
" Tlzerefv not one arise man among flrenly fha! will praise himself."
This is Hester Sherman Rich. Never got acquainted with
her? Well. it may take a long time but you'll never regret taking
her away from knitting a sweater. How easily she gets disgusted
and yet what a sport she is! Were glad that Hester is one of the
few girls who is going on with "learning the profession."
HAZEL NICKOLINA ROHDIN - "Nicky"
ll Om FORT Roan. NEXVPORT, R. I.
April 7. 1902
Y. W. V. A.. Fine Arts. Mandolin Club. .Assistant Business Man-
ager of DIAL.
"For if she urill, she will. you may rlepeud on'l,
But if she u-on'f. she u'on'!, and tlzerefs an end on'f."
Hazel. as we have all found out, is a girl with a will to succeed.
Xothing troubles her, she just goes right ahead. She's a jolly
good sport. too. lVhether we want to study. hike. or go to the
movies. she is with us and always willing to help. lVe are sure she
will make good in the teaching profession. as she has shown her
ability in class. We are proud to have such girls as Hazel enter
F. N. S., and still prouder to have them go out as ambitious and
capable as she.
BICATRIVE MAE ROSSMEISL "Bea"
Q2 Wssnixcrox PI.xcE, NORTHAMPTON, Mass.
May ls, 1903
A'Kempis. Fine Arts. Harvard Team fll Hi. Athletic Associa-
tion. Yice-President Ml. Regular Grind Editor DIAL.
"Pleasure and action zrlzererer lllou gnestf'
This can well he applied to Bean lYhenever she is around
things just naturally move. Van you imagine having the blues
with Bea near? No wonder she is one of F. X. Sfs most popular
girls and loved by everyone. We know Bea that your future .will
he a success. for whatever you do, whether it is jazzing the piano
or reciting in history, you do whole-heartedly.
Q., .-1-. -
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W I SENIORS
F11 192,23 El
IRENE RVSSELL "Rene," "Rusty"
50 AnAMs STREET, XYINTHRUP, Mass.
February Q6, 19031
Class Vice-President f2J. Assistant Editor Dui.. Af-XY. V. A..
Vabinet KQ1, Lend-a-Hand, Fine Arts, Alllltttll'ASS0l'1Ztll011.
".-1 courage' In emlzzrf' and fo obey:
A hate of gossip purlancz' ami Qf.w11'uy."
Irene? Why, she is the best everl If a thing is to be done and
done well, ask her. She will Carry it through till the end, doing it
to the best of her ability. No person could wish to have a more
sympathetic and loving friend than Irene. She is one of Fra-
RUTH DELILAH SANFORD
161 Wnsfr Srnmzr, AVARE, Mass.
February 16, 1901
Y. VV. C. A., Cabinet K31, Maqua Delegate tll, Fine Arts.
"All good lzeforlznze you, and erery rluy
Some my of golden lighlfall on your way."
Three years ago Ruth came to the "school on the hill" and
chose Household Arts for her course, knowing that it would be use-
ful whatever her future work might be. She has been a good
student and has excelled in sewing. During the second year
Ruth's frequent visits to Worcester seemed to have 1-hanged her
mind as to her future. So we all wish her success and happiness
as mistress of a " Love Nest."
MILDRED RUTH SARGENT "Mil"
193 AVACHUSETT STREET. Foansr IIIILS, Mass.
August 27, 1902
A'Kempis, f'ommuter's Flub, Athletic Assoeiation.
lVIil is one of the happiest girls of the large group of eom-
muters. Although Mil must rise at 5:30 a.m., she appears at
school in the best of spirits and shames those who complain about
rising at 71:01 a.m. Mil is particularly noticeable in the gym
where she is eonstantly being ealled upon to demonstrate various
EXEFCISSS. M1l's byword is "I'm unprepared." as you will realize
when you ask her a question. She really is a great help.
all l imi
THE DIAL 1
BEATRIVE MAY SVHADEE "Bee"
Q5 ORLI-:ANS STREET, SPRINGFIELD, Mass.
May 16, 1903
Y. W. V. A.. Lend-a-Hand, Fine Arts.
"If is basl lo be lzelorel by many fl'1.6'Illl.S'.u
One just can't help liking Bee to the uttermost-she is all
you could hope to expect in a friend. Happy Coh. mv. that
laughl. a good sport fremember those hikesj, capable-could there
he any doubt as to her future? We only regret that Springfield
is so far away, Bee.
EILEEN FRANCES SHANNON
62 AYASHINGTOX AYENUE, NATICK. MASS.
September 12, 1903
"Happy am I, from care 1.711 free.
011, lflly aren't you all conlenferl like nw."
Eileen is one of the Natick girls who is always jolly and happy
except when someone tries to boss her. Eileen is generous and
always ready to lend a helping hand if it is needed. We are sure
that you will make a great success of your teaching, Eileen.
EDITH AVDRIA SHAPIRO "Edie," Hcllillii
162 IQNION STREET. FALL RIVER. M.xss.
August 10, 1903
Athletic Association. Fine Arts, Y. Wh F. A.
" Raflzcr be small an'l .s'l11'ne, than great and cast a Sl1f1d0ll'.0
Edie needs no introduction as everyone at F. N. S. knows the
little lass with the pretty smile and curly bob. Remember her
brilliant answers in history class? Was anyone more willing to
lend whenever we needed an outfit for a party or dance, than
Edie? She was the girl to go to. and she never refused. Chap has
high ideals so we are confident she will succeed.
. r X m
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. .. S E N I O R S H Z, H
7 Q 3-ff
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NATALIIC SHEPARD "Nat H
WEST S'l'l'Ilt,l,1NG. Mass.
January 29. 1901
l'or-rzliorml IIOIINFIIOIII .lrl.v
Middle Junior Play, Fine Arts. Y. XY. V. A.
" lVlIl'Il uv' .vhull fake one 11ur'L'11'r1rfl look off ymnlrr u'lu'r1' l1IIl'jHlII'lll'4l1
I pray fha! you shall br' as glrlfl as I fhrlf wr' Il'l'I'l'fl'l'I'Il'lN,u
Nat came to us from Vl'est Sterling. lt may not be on the
map but there is always a ehanee for a good time whenever you
are in that town. Ask Nat-she goes home almost every week-
end. WVhen you went to Fall River teaehing. we all missed you
because there was no one to go to when in diffieulty over the right
answer to a puzzling question. especially Food and Die.
MARY ARDIS SIIERIN "Al'll.H "Sherry"
27 l'I.xsT S'rnif:I-JT, Av1!l'1'INSY11.l.E, Mwss.
June 23, 1903
A'Kempis. Fine Arts.
".all11-nys 11'1'll1'ng fo help."
Ard is faithful, eonseientious and loyal. When in doubt as lo
an assignment just eall on Ard. she always has it and has it done.
Her motto is "What you can do today never put oil' until to-
IRENE SLINEY "Rene"
97 C'n.xni.l5s STM-:I-:'r. INI.xNs1-'Ii-31.11. Mwss.
November 7, 1902
A'Kempis. Fine Arts.
"Sha is Nfl"flflfllSf mul I1I'IllllI'l'.N
Irene is always ready to do something to help others. When
anyone eomes upon a hard problem in arithmetic- Rene's room is
the place to go for help. Although she appears to be very quiet.
we all know what a good sport and how full ol' fun she is. when it's
time for fun. You are very modest. Irene. but you ean't hide
your capability from us.
THE DI AL
Ye YT "life
M 4, 54 .
he nk 4553.-
RI'TH YIOLA SMIDDY "Rufus"
November 29, 190-1-
" .-lnrl flzc best ire can finfl in our frarels is an llOIlf'Sl.fT1-f'l1f'l.-i
The class of '23 numbers in its fold many celebrities, some in
name, others in deed. Ruth is of the latter type. Few indeed
would refuse her their vote as one of those untiring in her efforts.
eager and ready to learn, and a sunny disposition coupled with the
desire to help everyone. Honesty, courage and industry are the
qualities which Ruth possesses in the greatest degree and we know
that these will bring her the best that life holds.
BEATRICE ZOMA SMITH I "Bee"
Q60 C IRCCIT AvENL'E, OAK BLUFFS, Mass.
October 4. 1904
Class Treasurer fill, Y. W. C. A., Fine Arts. Regular Statistician.
"High rzafurc. amorous of flu' go0a','
Bu! Iouclfd with no ascefic gloom."
Bees witching waves are the envy of every girl at school.
She is not only sweet but studious as well. If anyone wants any
notes. her notebook is always up-to-date. Bee is popular at our
masquerades. For what is a masquerade without a "man"? In
spite of the fact that Bee is a busy lady. she is a good sport.
whether it is taking pictures or entertaining Sunday afternoon
visitors. We know that Bee will be a successful teacher even
though cupid hovers near.
DORIS ZIQLEME SMITH "Dot," "Dottie"
June 16, 1902
Y. W. C. A., Fine Arts, Lend-a-Hand.
" lVlu'n llzerc is lore in the lzearl, flzerc' are rainbows in llze eyes. 1l'l1I.f'h
corer black clouds zrilh gorgeous hues."
Did someone ask "Who is the girl that always smiles when
you meet her?" Ivhy. that is Dot Smith, H. A. Senior. She
always is ready to make friends but never forgets the old ones.
We all wish Dot much happiness in her future profession. Did
someone ask what it was? Can't you guess. with a letter coming
W I' SENIORS
HELEN VVEBSTER SNELL "Hel," "Smelly"
101 NEWBVRY STREET, BROFKTON, Mass.
July 97. 1902
Class President 135. Vlass Secretary 113 123. Yale Team 11,1 121
131, f'aptain 111 125 13l, Athletic Association. Student Vouncil 121
135, Fine Arts, Lend-a-Hand. Y. W. F. A.
"Love, ,fr1'm11lsh1'p, honour. all rm' Ihinc.
Thy country and Ilzy duly."
The fact that Helen was chosen our class presidentvto guide
us our last year speaks for itself. When one thinks of X :ale team
she always thinks of Helen "on guard." none hetter at F. N. H.
Helen never gets anything above an "A" on her report card.
Although she studies and has other duties she is always ready with
her witty remarks.
CHARLOTTIE sxow --ciiatf'
December 1, 1900
Y. W. C. A., Fine Arts, Business Manager t'onnnuter's Lunch
"Her voice is erer genlle mul lou-."
For two years Chic commuted from Mansfield. hut House
Practice made her leave the Commuters to live with us in 1'roc-ker
Hall. We wonder what home holds in store for her that she de-
serts us for Mansfield every Friday night. 1'hic is a girl who en-
Joys a good time and is always ready with good advice. To know
her IS to know a lovable girl whom you may call a friend.
GLADYS EYELYN SPRINGER
Q4 GARDNER STREET, WALTHAM. Mass.
November 15, 1909
Y. W. C. A., Fine Arts. Orchestra.
"Une goorl friend is not fo be 1l'e1'gl1efl !Iff1ll'lINf all fllrjrznflx
of Ihr' earth."
lvhen in doubt, ask Evelyn. You'll he sure to find her husy
for she is always doing something for someone when not occupied
with her own activities. which are many. She is popular in ath-
letics and plays in the orchestra. She is studious and conscien-
tious,-incidentally her "A's" are many. She is loved by all who
know her, but loved most by those who know her best. for she
possesses a quiet charm not to be resisted.
fmfgg I . Y
m+19z,El THE DIAL
Q 3,3 K
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RYTH HYELYN STAXXIS
NORTH STREET. Gmrrox. Mass.
March 9. 1904
Vice-President fl0lllIl1lll9I'iS Club fit.
" lVilh l1f'1p1'ng huml and rlzrrry Smile.
Ruth .scrrfiers SIIIISllilIl' all the ll'lIiIl".-l
She is one of our good all-around girls. and she is always
ready and willing to do something for someone. Will we ever for-
get how she always took care of the "kiddies" on the 8:30 trolley?
Never! If it weren't for her there would have been lots more
tardy marks. We all know she'll make a fine teacher.
XYIXIFRED THIRZA STEWART "Win "
February 125. 19054
" Tlzcrrfw for us aplenfyg Ilzrrc ure tuslnv for us' fo do.
But life is zrorflz the 1l.l'I.IIg. 11'l1z'r1frie11'lsIi1fz' ' lVin ' are lrucf'
Yes. that is Win Stewartl She is always ready to lend a
helping hand. Any commuter can tell you that! lYin has surely
shown us she could teach and be an honor to F. N. S.. but we won-
der how long she will have the "inner urge."
MARGARET ISABEL STOCKMAN "Peg"
62 XVINTER STREET. F.xx.L RIVER. Mass.
May IS. 1904
Y. YY. V. A.. Fine Arts. Mandolin Vlub. Orchestra ill fir.
".l.v merry as the :lay is long."
Who is there at good old F. X. S. who doesn't know and love
our little. curly-headed Peggy? She is always ready for a good
time. especially going to the movies afternoons with her friends:
and as for music-. who is her equal? Don't forget all our good
times on East Wing. Peirce second Hoor and "fun" after lights.
Best luck always whether it be teaching or-but then Peggy
cau't decide which to choose.
rt .4 . ,-T.
, . 4m+
x ,Q 34
ARABELLE JOSEPHINE STONE
April 20, 1904
iiEJ'l'l'!'f1-Ilg 1l'1'.sc, fair spoken, mul pc'r.vuarliuy."
To introduce Arabelle. If there is anything you want to know
about any subject just ask her. From where and whence she
gathers all this information we haven't yet discovered. I must
disillusion you immediately if you think she's a grind. Arabelle
is the best of sports. We shall always remember her by playing
the piano for the dancing down in the "gym" at lunch time. To
know Arabelle is to know a very sincere and lovable girl, who has
a wealth of counsel, sympathy and love for others.
LILLIAN BLANVHE STI'AR'l' "Lill"
October 29, 1902
I1 on sch 01 fl A rls
Y. VV. C. A., Fine Arts. Lend-a-Hand, Summer School.
"lVlzen she works, she works:
lVlll'Il xllc plays. she plays"
Here is a girl who makes good use of every hour of thc day.
VVe often wonder how she finds time for all of her extra work. She
is quiet-but not all of the time. Lillian can laugh and make
others laugh, too. She has been very much interested in her
Canning Clubs and they have given her good experience. Our
best wishes, L'llian.
HELEN JANE SVVAINE
55 XVEST PINE STREET. AUBl'1cNDAL1':. Myss.
April 2, 190Q
Iy0l'l1fliOIlllf Hozlsclzolrl Arts
Y. VV. C. A., Fine Arts.
"To haw' a lfflifllff is fo be mic."
Helen will never lack friends because she is such a splendid
friend herself. Always willing to help and in on all the fun. One
of Helen's outstanding qualities is her faculty for getting things
done ahead of time. The saying is, "Time and tide wait for no
man." VVell, they will never even catch Helen. VVe see little of
her on week-ends. She has a great fondness for home and it takes
a big event like the Harvard and Yale game or a wedding to keep
her with us.
.7 Rf- A--'
. st, .-..,.,
' H L W
Q 36 l A J Q .
MARY AGNES SWEENEY "Agnes"
IIICE STREET. M.xIu.BoIco. Mkss.
June 1. 1904
.'A.K6lllIJlS, LlOIllIl1lllCI"S Vlub, Athletic' Association.
"Her lifflr fmzgur IIYIN lIl'l'l'f .still
Tullf if must mul lallf if Il'I.ff...
lYho has ever seen Agnes when she was not talking or arguing
with someone? Agnes has many outside interests. She does not
however. let these interfere with the preparation of her lessons
We all feel safe in saying she will make a very capable teacher.
HELEN FRANCES SWENSUN
8.3 BRIDGE STREET. l".xIIzn.xv1ax, MASS.
February 25. 1902
Lend-a-Hand. President lfit. Y. YY. K". A.. Fine Arts. f'hairman
Y. NY. V. A. Bazaar. Athletic Association. Club Editor of DIAL.
"Tho fulvnl Qf szirr-favs is zzoflzing more than doing ll'0ll
Irl1uff'z'f'r you lla."
How II1llCll this sounds like Helen, always willing. Capable and
at her best in everything she has done for us. Helen Caine to us
from New Bedford High School and brought with her love. joy
and good fellowship. She stands out among our best.
JESSIE D. THOMSON "Jess," "Jettie"
BIAIN STIIEET. l'oc.xssI:1'. Msss.
March 23, 1902
Y. XY. V. A.. Fine Arts.
"Her l'l'Ilffff ll'2'f mul r'l1c'f'ry .w1I1'le.
Proelainz fo ull 8110.8 ll.fl'l.l'Ild Imrllz Il'llfff'.u
"Girls! I wish you woI1ld go to your rooms." It was the
voice of tlIe first proetor of " Night Hawk Alley." Few can boast
of a combination of wit and brains equal to that of Je-ssie's for she
is one of our II10Sl brilliant students-but when she was appointed
to get us to bed!!-that was a huge joke. Just keep your wit and
humour. Jessie. and you'll Continue making people happy-and
may you always be "YYal" CSD Hower.
Q.. vga- f
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GRACE BIVKNELL 'l'IltItEI.l. iUFi1'l'0illlu
71 IYIAIN STREI-IT. N.XNTl'L'KI4I'F. Mass.
December QQ, 1901
Fine Arts, Y. W. C. A., Treasurer CQJ. Lend-a-Iland, Athletic
" Befler be small and .vliirzc
Than big and crm! u SllIlf10Il'.l
VVhom does thislproverh fit? No one more than Grace. who
hails from Nantucket. Grace is small in size just like her home
island. but even if they are small they have proven their worth.
If we ever wanted to know what the assignment was. we had only
to ask Grace. She always knew. Here's to Grace, a girl whom we
shall never forget.
HELEN VOUK 'I'I'I't'0MB "'I'itmouse"
42 CHALONER STIIIQI-ur, FALL ItII'I-gn, Mxss.
l'0!'flf'1.0II!ll llonselzolrl .rlrtx
Orchestra 121, Glec ffluh ISP, Y. YY. V. A.. l,lAl, Staff.
H,lIIl.S'1.!' llllfll cllrlrlrzxf'
Helen is a small. dignified girls who says little hut does a
great deal more. As to her musical ability. you should hear her
sing and play the violin to appreciate hes' talent. Here's to your
success, Helen, whether as a famous musician or a sweet little
46 Rocky HILL Row, AMEs.BI'nI', Mass.
November 1, 1901
Household A rts
Lend-a-Hand, Y. W. C. A., Fine Arts. Summer School.
"Her words are Irusfy herzzlds fo lzer mind."
"Dot," rings the call down the corridor. Yes, that is K
calling for her "Dot ". 1Yhere one is seen the other is seldom far
behind. K is one of our cheerful girls and worries pass over her
small head like a cloud. She is as skillful with the needle as she is
small and we are suretllat unless Fred intervenes Kwill make
a very successful teacher.
Q? QQ , . K
H Z, El T H E D I A L ' 5
Q 3 49 . A . W 4455: l
l'IltNHS'I'IXE MAE TI't'Kl'IR "Mae"
Q HI1.LcREs'r AVENUE. LYNN. Mass.
Xovember 22. 1900
Y. YY. V. A.. Fine Arts. Athletic Association.
" Dcc'l.v are bcflcr things llzruz ll'0NlS.
Acfiozzs Illllgllfllgl' flzarz boc1.s-flags."
What could apply better to our Mae? When one has a trial
or care she always knows just how to sympathize, not always with
words, but by kind deeds. and with her sympathetic smile. When
Mae has something to do. she does it with a will. You need only
to glance at her neat, orderly notebooks to see the excellence of
ELEANOR DAVIS YPHAM "El '
April ll. 1902
Y. XY. V, A.. Maqua Delegate WJ, Fine Arts. Glee Vlub tll CQD
".1lu.vz'c is flzc proplzefs arf:
Among thc gffls thu! Gm! lzullz scnl,
0110 of flu' mos! nzagrzzfccrzff'
I-Il is one of those girls who is seldom seen around here week-
ends. Rutland or Worcester is more of an attraction at those
times, Music is one of Eleanor's strong points but when there is
studying to be done or notebooks due Eleanor "sticks to it " until
the work is done.
MARIE .IOHANNE VAN WIEREN
- June 24. 1903
Fine Arts. fl0llllIllltE'I'.S Vlub. Athletic Association.
" A l7lU1.!ll'Il .s-llc. bolh milf! and mcflr.
Szriff fo lzmr and slou' fo spczllcf'
If it's about birds. flowers or anything connected with Nature
you won't think she's shy. I'nless you know her very well. Marie
won't impress you as especially loquacious. However. her pupils
will be sadly disappointed if they think such a quiet person can't
have discipline. Marie is strong and quick in her actions as more
than one of us knows.
I X 'i 'Q
SARAH ALFOTT YARRELL "Sally"
4-9 M,x1cKi4:1' S'rur:n'r. .'h1XI1CiHI'RY, Mass.
August QQ. 1902
Glee Club HJ 121 131, Fine Arts. Y. 1Y.f'. A.
"AI1f1n'r flllillg-V llllI'l' 1101 krpl uloof
Nor zrurzrlcrcl 11110 other 11'uy.v."
As we recount the many gifts of this fair duvghter ot' .Kines-
hury, our eloquence fails us. We only know that Sally invariably
looks for and finds the silver lining. For Sally we predict a friend-
ship list that grows larger each year. But we of 1923 envy not
these favored mortals, for we may say: "Thrice happy days.
those moments when we worked and played.
BERTHA HELEN W.-XHL "Buddie," "Bert"
87 Bruxcu STREET, f'I.INToN, Nhss.
April 16, 1905
Y. W. C. A.
"Sweet prom pfings 111110 ldnrlcsf deefls zrcrc in lzcr vcry look."
Bertha seems a very denture little girl until you see the
sparkle in her brown eyes. Beneath that calm exterior one finds
a kind hearted person. She has a charming personality and as you
come to know her hetter, yo11 find her to be a kind and true
friend, willing to help at all times. Bertha is very capable and we
are assured that she will make a successful teacher.
MIRIAM NIFKERSON WASHBURN " Mend "
1 Annrsow AVENVE, E,xs'r LYNN. Mass.
March 31, 190Q
Class Vice-President 111, Lend-a-Hand, Vice-President 133,
Y. VV, C. A., Fine Arts.
"Size has so men-y fr1'cr1c1s."
All the honors of "Cider Cideu are yours "Mead" when it
comes to dancing, monkey faces and burying thc dead. " Mead"
is one of our good students and we all know that Principles of
Education is the subject in which she is most interested. 1Yhen-
ever you want to borrow anything Room 105 is sure to have it
If it is not there "Mead" will try her hest to find it for you. Hera-'s
to a good pal at all times.
+439 'le '
ELIZABETH MAY YYATERS "Lib"
36 LEE STREET, CMIBRIDGE. MASS.
August 21. 190Q
Y. W. f'. A., Lend-a-Hand, Treasurer CD, Fine Arts. Secretary
til. Treasurer X. P. K., Athletic Association.
"lf I hare not fhf' opporfzmily fo 110 a great Ihing,
I 1-an do a small Ihing greallyf'
Here is a good student who can also be a helpful classmate
and a jolly friend. All that Lib is ever asked to do is done well
and she has shown her business ability in handling X. P. K., and
Lend-a-Hand finances and keeping Fine Arts Club minutes.
MARIOX G. WATSON "Mira"
780 XVINTHROP AvENL'E, BEACHMONT 51, MASS.
November 10, 1901
Does she seem quiet? Listen again. Outside of class you will
find an abundance of fun beneath her quiet manner. No matter
what you may ask or say you will always be answered by some re-
mark both witty and clever from Marion. One of her favorite
sayings is. "What do we have to do for to-morrow?" All those
who know her think she is a good all-round sport.
CATHERIXE M. YYHALEN HK"
116 Baowx AvENUE, ROSLINDALE, MASS.
November 24. 1902
A'Kempis, Commutefs Club, Treasurer CQD, Athletic Association.
NSIICCESS is the ireszilt of cheerfulness and courage."
Everyone knows her-that girl who justs delights to dance,
sing. and make merry. No one ever feels blue when she is near,
for her sunny disposition makes troubles disappear. But don't
forget that a light head does not go with that light heart. for
capability is K's middle name. No matter what the task. she
goes at it with a will and does it.
, In ,
, . "9 +
EWS. I . 9
AMELIA L. WIVKE "IYim-ks," "Healy"
11 EDEN Sr., S,xi.mi, Nlxss.
February Hi, 1901
IY0!'llf1.0Illll llrzllxcllfrlzl ,lrls
Vlass Treasurer Ml. Y. YY. V. A., Vahinet 121. Nlaqua Delegate
ill. Harvard Huh Team 113, Fine Arts. Summer School, Girl
" Lfr III!'1l.l'l' in u lzousr' 11yllm.v1'dc Qfflu' rmrl, unrl lu' fl-,.I'l'l'Iltl In nm 11. "
In 1920 there came to I". N. S.a fine girl with rosy cheeks and
auburn hair-named Amelia. She quickly entered into thc school
activities, always living up to the ideals of Framingham. Amelia
is such a good companion that week-ends at I"ramingham are
lonesome without her. And no wonder for she possesses that
magical, intangible "something" which makes us all like her.
But best of all she has the qualities of a true friend for she is
thoughtful, helpt'ul, and unselfish.
DORIS Ii. WII,I3I'R "Dol"
6 VINE S'rnm1'r, Ammsmwfr. Myss.
August 21, 19044
Y. VV. V. A., Fine Arts, Lend-a-Hand, Girl Scouts.
"Lei us' flzcn 111' up and doing
1Villz a lzmrf for any fate."
"Thanks loads"-someone has managed to do a favor for
Dot while she dashed wildly around the dorm with a helping hand
for one and a smile for another. Dot seemed so quiet when we
first knew her, hut she was just a series of delightful surprises as
we went through the days together. As she goes out next year, we
know there will be one more good teacher on the market.
ANNA LAI'RA IVILVOX
21 l'oL1.EoE STnEE'r, SPRINGFIELD. Mftss.
November 14. 1900
Y. IV. f'. A.. Lend-a-Hand, Fine Arts, Athletic Association.
" .Al full, rich IlllfllI'f', .frrc Io trust,
Trufhful and almosf .vfcrnly just,
IIII11Il1.S'l'l'0, eczrlzesl, prom pf fo arf:
A1111 make her gl'lllfI'0lI.N' thought fl fuel.
Keeping Il'l'f1l many fl Hgh! 1l1'.vy111'.s'0
Thr secret of .S'f?U'-Slll'l'Iifif'l'.u
Quick to see the good in others and to lend a helping hand.
Anna promises to he a worthy teacher. A loyal friend. a true
sport, we wish l1er success in her work.
t i n
PHE DIAL K J
. r A .Q ff
I, 1.11 ' jig' ,j- f ,idi Z-
MARGARET GEORGIANA YYINGATE "Margaret"
ESQ Manta: AVENUE. XYEST Nmvrox. Mass.
November 28. 1903
"Easy goingg erer elzeerfulf'
How many know our Margaret? Raise hands! Isn't she
just the nicest kind of a girl! Everything seems to move on oiled
wheels for her! She gets along without half trying. Yvhy? We
could present it as an enigma, thus: Because sheis llargaret.
But since it is explainable, we will explain. It's because she doesn't
let trouble trouble her and what's more she won't trouble trouble.
HELENA BLANFHE WOMBOLDT "Lena"
47 JACKSON Roan, NEWTON, Mass.
February 1. 1904
"lVor1ls are lilfe leares and u'l1ere they least abouna'
.lluelz fruit of sense beneath is often found."
And so it is with Helena who is a very keen observer. Being
quiet and attentive to others, she is less of a talker herself: but
when her opinion is requested. she is right to the point. Helena
is jolly and friendly to all, and it is, perhaps. because of her un-
assuming ways that she has made herself so.
VHARLUTTE ABBOTT YYOOD "Charlie,'
T19 BRo.aDw.n', FALL RIVER. Mass.
Rlarch 9, 1903
Fine Arts, Y. YY. C. A.
" Thou as Heaven arffair and young.
T lzine eyes like fu'z'n sfars .S'lIliIll.IIg.u
"Charlie" with her sunny smile has won a place in inany
hearts. Although studiously busy during study hour, after 9
o'clock she joins in all the pranks of X0 Mans Land: A good
sport. a true and generous friend. always ready to and in any
difficulty-we know that her pupils will love her just as much as
W.. .-is -
W IT 1
314- x- - . ,
RUTH HELEN WURSNII'
January 4-, 1901
Y. YV. V. A., Fine Arts. Athletic Association.
"Say irlmf you flzink,
Never lIl'l.Il!1 irlzul your neiglzlzor Il11'11k.s-."
Can't you just hear Ruth saying this? We have found her
opinion helpful many times. If you don't know her. you may
think her very reserved, but on further acquaintance you discover
beneath this a keen sense of humor. Fresh air is good for you,
Ruth, and a blanket of snow will keep you warm. However, we
thought Peirce Hall was heated.
WINNIFRED FONSTANFE WRIGHT "Winnie"
218 FRANKLIN STREET, IIOLYOKE. Mwss.
January 11, 1904-
Y. W. C. A., Fine Arts.
"A hand that follows 1'nfeIlf'r'l ran ll!'h1'Pl'l'.H
VVho is that rushing down through "No Mans Land?"
YVhy, it's Winnie bubbling over with merriment as ever. It isn't
an unusual sight to see Winnie standing with both arms raised
high in the air and lowering them slowly in a deep Salaam. Her
hobby is reading and one can always find her perched in a com-
fortable position reading anything from Tennyson to a deter-tive
story. Perhaps it is due to this that Winnie is always in demand
to write poetry for us, which she can do to perfection. When you
go to Bridgewater next year, Winnie, take along our best wishes
" To gain a siumlurzl for fha ll pprer-z'11I1'on of ofhfr IIIFIIQS urnrlu
and the rr1'ficz'.s'nz of 0110.8 01l'Ilf'f0 lose 0nesr'U' in HPIIFFOIIR vnlhu-
S1.US7ll.S', and co-operalr 'with oflzvrs for common enr1s,'- flzcse ure the
rdurns ofa college for flu' best years of one's life."
. . he M g ' Q .1 ff
ng wi SUMMER SCHOOL 1922
"If you want to know how to can or to jell
Stop off at our SUIIIIIIPI' School just for a spell.
For there you will learn just what you want to know,
It's the very best place on earth for you to go."
F you will just read over this little song, you will get an idea of what July, 1922.
meant to 32 would-be Seniors. lVe worked all day long, for as you probably
know, We had to pick the beans before we could can them. But it was enjoyable
work, for the girls were agreeable and loyal.
Besides performing our various duties, writing songs was in order. Of course
we sang while we worked anyway, but for a few days all were composing as well -
and then the "Contest Night" arrived, with a chorus and real judges. 'l'he honors
went to Louise Baker.
Before the closing of the three weeks of work Dr. lleier gave ns a day off and
took us to City Point. lvhat a day. and what a lark! Some other things we won't
forget are fire escapes, mosquitoes, breakfast-table expositions, pantries. dates and
Miss Fuller and Dr. lNIeier - we appreciate all that you did to make our three
weeks so happy and profitable.
"There,s a place I'm thinking of when summer time draws near,
When trees are green and flowers bloom, and skies are blue and clear.
It's a place that proves for sure the stuff of which you're made.
VVhere you see Opportunity and follow in her lead.
Oh, if you're not afraid of working
Or of hot sun or rain:
If you'd look where success and failure
Teach us how to play the gameg
If you'd find out where friends are truest,
VVhere team-work is the rule,
There is just one place where we'll direct you V
It's our Summer School.
Hdel M. Grad Ruth M. Heidenreich llary R. Oillalley Arline Poole
Dorchester. Mass. Dorchester. Mass. Dorchester, Mass. Auburndale. Mass.
Ellen ff Quinn Daisy M. Richardson Yiolet L. Russell Helen M. Warren
New Bedford. Mass. Beverly, Mass. Dorchester, Mass. Dorchester. Mass.
lYe. the eight Vocational Specials,
As we lay our tasks aside.
Feel a touch of hidden sadness
Mingled with our joy and pride.
With the faculty and classmates
Vordial thoughts will linger still,
.Xnd in years to come we'll cherish
This one year on Normal Hill.
D. M. R
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VVe are Middle Juniors proud
VVe must proclaim it good and loud.
So that y0u'll see what we can do
Our history we'll give to you.
Oh, how well we can rememher
On the fourteenth of Septeinher
The friendly greeting, gay hullo -
Or maybe some one's tale of woe.
Then to increase our Hall of Fame
The following girls we c-hose to name -
For our high and mighty leader
VVe wanted to have Miss Mildred VVeaver,
Then for Yiee-President Bliss Hartman we chose
And to Miss Riee, our secretary, we rose -
Then for the one to keep the money
VVe elected Miss Farpenter- isn't that funny!
The day Called Halloween was here
And the poor Juniors - O - 0 - oh dear!
A sad and horrihle tunnel lark
For them in the spooky. scary dark.
The time flew quickly, with skirts to plait
And charts and lessons to mar our fate.
Till soon arrived the day of days
When eat-h and all in hest arrays
Ate and dan:-ed the evening long
At the Middle Junior Prom.
And in athletic-s we heat them all
Espeeially in haskethall.
We have all others quite afraid
lieeause we'ye won eat-h game we've played.
The play we chose to give this year
Is eertainly fitting - as you hear -
You see it is "The Vharm School " true
That's something like this. l think. don't you?!!
And now our year is drawing nigh
So with good will we say "Good-hyef'
Z, IHE DIX1
at at it il
.Q YI 4:.,3
,, , ,U . .
I.. s Z. x 'Afg-
Ashley. Bertha li.
Baldwin. Louise R.
Barwiek, Margaret A
lleeinan, Ruth F.
Billings, Beatrice E.
Bilton. llyrtle Y.
Bird. fatherine L.
lilandin. Alice E.
llliss. Dorothy M.
lloyd. Hope H.
Varlzee. Ruth M.
Vhapin. fharlotte KI.
Cole, Gladys A.
De Voste. Elsa
Dodg0. Dorothy A.
lianies. Hazel M.
Findlen. Helen M.
Freneli. Hilda A.
Gould. Viola li.
THE MIDDLE JUNIORS
-13 Stevens St.. Danbury, Conn.
56 Elm St., 1Yindsor Locks. Conn.
AYilton, N. H.
1.33 Word St.. Naugatuck, Conn.
-l-3 Botolph St.. Atlantic
16 School St.. Lynn.
29 Chester St., Watertown
Prospect St.. East Longmeadow
39 Granville St.. Dorchester
R. F. D. No. 1. Xorthheld
5 Maple Ave., Natick
14 Wetherell St.. AYorcester
4-3 Banks St.. Avaltham
R. F. D., Buzzards Bay
30 Lexington Ave.. Bradford
1-0 Sanderson Ave.. East Dedham
Q0 Playstead Road, Dorchester
100 State St., Framingham Center
Hollis St., Holliston
63 Franklin St.. AYatertown
S1 Grand St., Springfield
66 Avarwick St., Lawrence
15 So. Blain St.. Baldwinsville
18 Maplewood Ave.. Gloucester
178 Green St., Athol
10 Hall St.. Nashua. X. H.
13 AVest St.. AYesthoro
15 Summit St.. Framingham
4-S J. St.. Turners Falls
Hooper Road, Dedham
55 Columlria St . Fhicopee Falls
State Road. fhilniark
28 Allen St.. Lynn
335 Cornell St., Roslindale
0 Inman St.. Hopedale
f 1 9
MIDDLE JUNIORS H 92, H
L ,Q 34
Graves, Ruth .1.
Griggs, Mildred P.
11all, Sara L.
11artman. .Xda S.
Hays, 11elen G.
Horne. Lillian M.
Howe, Marguerite K.
Irish. Alive K.
Joslin, Marion 11.
Kay, Louise R.
Kilroy, Agues L.
Kittredge, Vlariee S.
Ladd, Marion 17.
Larson. Rlanehe T.
Leland. Margaret 17.
Lester, Sylvia L.
Lovewell. Miriam R.
Loomis, Elizabeth K.
Lundergan, .Xuua M.
Lyneh, Lois G.
Marshall, 17. Madeline
MaeDougall, S. 1Yiuil'red
Maek. Helen Rita
Madden, Mary 1'1.
Meyette, Florence A. M
Missal. Adeline R.
Morland. Ruth G
Morton. Helen YY.
Murnan, Helen A.
Murphy, Anna L.
Murphy, Mae F.
Nic-oll, Dorothea 15.
11 Met-hanie St.. North 1'1aaton
-1517 1Yalpole St.. Norwood
1 Vlieatuut St.. Holliaton
1-Q01Yillow St.. 1Yaterlmury. Vonn.
16 Linder Terraee. Newton
1711 Tremont St.. Newton
11- 1'1111l0I' St.. llarttord, Vonn.
32 Maple St.. Florenee
3.3 Glenwood St.. Lowell
17.3 1Yashington St.. Marhlehead
R. F. 11. No. Q. Rarre. Vt.
SH- Main St.. 1Yinthrop
5160 11roadway, No. .Xttlelvoro
193 Belgrade Ave., Roslindale
72 Tyler St.. 1Yollaston
1832 So. Main St.. Fall River
Maple Ave.. R. 1". 11., Rutland
1106 So. Main St., Fall River
QQ Jenness St., Lowell
46 1Yhittier St.. Andover
So. Quinsigamoude AVC.,S11I'CWSllllI'Y
47 Rurnap St., 1"itc-hhurg
S1 Highland St., 1Yare
124- Silver St.. Greenfield
18 Vharles St.. Dauvers
61 Vamlmridge St., 1"all River
511- Pine St., Taunton
70 Field St., Rroeliton
112 Gratton St., Vhieopee Falls
Grafton Place. Georgeis Mills. N. H.
Badger Ave.. South Natiek
H8 1'nion Park St.. Boston
15-1 High St., Bristol. Voun.
Varroll Ave . 1slington
19 flyfton St.. Plymouth
83 1Yaterville St.. 1Yate-rlvury. Vonn.
4- Grove St.. Natick
898 Adams St., Dorehester
10 Montague St.. Arlington Heights
H Z, El '1 H In D I A L . .
Q 3 4,1 Q
-. YT 4.155 ' ' ...gif
I B H B
Xewhonse. lflliel B,
Urdway. Dorothy li.
Padelford. Hazel I.
Parker. Fatherine S.
Perkins. Marjorie P.
Pfersick. Elsie J.
Potter. Marjorie H.
Pratt. Dorothy V.
Puller. Alice L.
Quinney, Doris A.
Boss, Annie L.
Russell, Ruth T.
Sanborn. Hmogene A.
Sanderson. Pauline M.
Sherin. Ruth Eileen
Simmons. Nettie H.
Stretton. Ada V.
Svedeman. Selma J,
'l'hompson. Mildred C
Toye. Louise A.
Travis, Constance R.
Waugh. Annie li.
NYaugh. Grace L.
Weaver. Mildred if
Weeks. Helen Louise
XYood. Laura YY.
Wright. Lilias S.
Young. Alice L.
Zink, Florence G.
12 Sargent St.. Needham
Q0 High St., Haydenville
40 Lincoln St.. Hudson
205 Highland Ave.. Fall River
QT Hayward St.. Attlelioro
21 Somerset Ave., Winthrop
8 Beckford Court. Lynn
Deerfield Road. Deerfield
8 Holland St.. Worcester
22 Linden St.. Framingham
I5 Walnut St.. Brattleboro. Vt.
101 Huntington St.. Brockton
3 Pickering St., Danvers
103 Winter St., Haverhill
Kellogg St.. Framingham Ventre
135 Waterville St., Waterbury. fonn
98 Dennison Ave.. Framingham
Pleasant St., Hingham Centre
l08 Maple St.. Lynn
School St.. Townsend
-LS Main St.. Norway. Maine
Florence St.. Andover
Elm St.. Baldwinsville
76 Elm St.. Worcester
741' Reed St.. Dedham
65 South St., Fitchburg
li Davis St., lVobnrn
336 Savin Hill Ave., Dorchester
Q0 Leonard St., Adams
360 Andover St.. Lawrence
21 Market St.. Brockton
IT Belmont St.. Lowell
46 BllllllCI'I'j' St., .Xttlehoro
257 Park Ave.. NYorcester
.300 Washington St.. YYl1itman
4-08 Windsor Ave.. Hartford. Vonn.
1 Breckenridge St.. Palmer
568 Lnion Ave., Framingham
51 Pearl St.. Clinton
T15 State St., Springfield
Ulf Center Bridge Road. Lancaster
I x " 45 'X "
' ' MIDDLE JVNIURS lj Z, 5
.. , Q -34
Donorm' ORnw.n', 1,I'FSI-Ilfllf Y1m:1N1.x Riffic. Sn'rf'fnry- Trans-1n'f1r
IIAZIQ1, I'.xn1aLifonn Mirnnicn WEAVEIQ
T has been a pleasure to all the hliddle Juniors to know that lhere is a plac-e where
they may go and c-ook to their heart's eontent, as they r-an in the X. P. K.,
trying out new rec-ipes. performing experiments, and making fudge for their own
parties and for gifts.
The plans originated last year for the Il12lI12l,S.I9IllClll of the little house have been
carried out very sneeessfully this year.
The X, P. K. proved to he an ideal plaee fora Prom dinner party, when a group
of Middle .Iuniors had a most soeial time on January Qofh.
IYith the new equipment we hope that the girls will continue to use it even more
and more as the years roll hy.
+429 QQ '
H Z, 5 THE DIAL
AUTG AP S
XX 5 P R X 5 lf! f
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.-, V - .,,-,.-.. . F ., 5
S rc rr! u r y
urvr, l"AVrn TAYLUH
T was at the meeting for the election of Class Officers early in October that we
found who our class-mates really were. Even from the very first, the Junior
Class showed a remarkably co-operative spirit, which has continued throughout the
year. Lost and frightened as we were in this conununity, the democratic spirit of
the whole school soon set us at our ease. The Acquaintance Party was our first
taste of social life here at school. This started the hall rolling. The Faculty Recep-
tion, coming soon after, enabled both teachers and pupils to coine into a closer re-
lationship. How could we ever forget the Hallowe'en party with its weird thrills and
scares? The Harvard-Yale Game and the Uhristnias Party and Banquet are among
our fond memories of the Junior year. Nor must we fail to mention our Prom. that
one big social affair of the class. Our Junior year - may we never forget it!
vmsf, , is
K THE DIAL
Q 54,1 4 in
Alley. Mary Elizabeth
Anderson. Leila Isabel
Batchelor. Ruth M.
Baxter, Sarah A.
Bernard. Marion Y.
Blakeley. Dorothy Emma
Boucher. Sarah A.
Brennan, Alice F.
Briggs. Anna G.
Brown. Alice M.
Burns, Eleanor M.
Byam. Hazel E.
Vahill, Alice B.
Vallahan, Ruth Paschal
Panty. Mary F.
Varroll, Lillian G
farter, Ruth Harriet
ashin. M. Theresa
Vhild, Mildred Frances
Vollins, Frances Louise
Follins, Mary Louise
Vonklin. Martha K.
Vook. Margaret L.
Vraig. Kathleen E.
Vyr. Rosamonde P.
Daigle, Rita M.
Daniels. Sybil L.
Dermon. Elise G.
Devlin. Vatherine A.
30 Sidney St., New Bedford
119 Vhestnut St.. Andover
64 Langsford St.. Gloucester
P. 0. Box 3. Mendon
183 Battles St.. Brockton
6 Humphrey St., Swampscott
103 Elm St., Amesbury
55 Baltimore St., Lynn
21 Varlton St.. Holyoke
Washington St.. West Boxford
Montfort St., Boston
Q9 Vhester St., Watertown
Farmers Row. Groton
5 Warren Ave., Plymouth
285 Washington St.. Malden
Riverside Ave., Pottersville
52 Ranney St.. Springfield
52 W'illow St.. Mansfield
2 B, Adams
16 Grove St.. Middleboro
QI Park St.. Medfield
East Ventral Ave.. Onset
39 Prospect St.. Whitinsville
15 Stockton St.. Dorchester
73 Franklin St.. Watertown
35 Bank St.. Ware
30 Washington St.. Monson
69 Gilbert St., Framingham
18 Vasino Ave., Vhicopee
921 Main St., Worcester
71 Dakota St.. Dorchester
Q69 Winthrop St.. Taunton
132 Pleasant St.. Arlington
11 Nelson St., Framingham
Maple St., Sherborn
242 Green Lodge St.. Dedham
29 Irving St., Waverley
16 Pond St.. fochituate
10 Everett St., Medford
Elm St.. Hopkinton
T0 Rockland St.. Fall River
67 W'est St.. Milford
Linden Vourt, Sherborn
111 Haffords St., Fall River
I-Idgell Rd.. Framingham
24 Winthrop St., W'inthrop
' , YL'
yi W I 1
- - JUNIORS ffl Z, 5
L I Q
Dolliver, Frances ll
Durgin, Ruth li.
Dyer, Hope A.
Eckherg, Ehha E.
Ellis, Dorothy li
Farrar, Evelyn M.
Flumere. Mildred Mary
Forbush. Marjorie T.
Ford, Eleanor Frances
Gaffey. Dorothy J.
Gates, Olive F,
Gibbs. Doris E.
Gillette, Mildred E.
Grant, Mildred L.
Griffin, Gertrude V.
Hall, Vera M.
Hart, Margaret Marie
Haskell, Alice Winthrop
Higgins, Dorothy M.
Holly, Beatrice V.
Holman, Theodora Rachel
Holt, Orville Granger
Howe, Marjorie P.
Hunt, Ruth C.
Hurd, Ida L.
Kelleher, Helen E.
Kelly, Leslie M.
Keneally, 1Yinit'red F.
Kennedy. Elizaheth Grace
Kenney, Margaret R.
Knudsen. Frances V.
Kopena, Elizabeth A.
Kyte, Varolyn A.
Lapham. Hazel Scott
Leach, Esther L.
Leitch, Gladys M.
Leland, Leota M.
08 Spruce Sl., 1Yatertown
Qt.: lloward ht.. l'1'2llllll1j.Il12l1ll
501 l.owell St.. Lawrence
Q80 Green Lodge Ht., Dedha
TQ Empire St., Lynn
QI- .X Lakeside .Xye.. Marllio
HSQ Federal St., Greenfield
Q9 Loker St.. l'l1'il1l1lIlg2flltl1l1
Winter St.. Barre
11 Gilhert St., l'lI'2t1llll11.fl1iI111
Main Ht., Norwell
Maple St., Hhcrliorn
7 Beach ltd, Salisbury
-1Summit Nyc., Salem
Nlillll St.. Sll1't'1VSllll1"X'
Main St., l'etersham
S0 Pleasant St., Holyoke
10 Hates Road. lvatertowu
7ti 1Yest St.. 1Yare
IQ Deacon St., tlllllltill
Village St., Medway
0 Johnson Ave.. Winthrop
0Q1 No. Main St., .Xttlehoro
15 Maple St.. Marlhoro
Oakland St., Medway
1-5 Moseley Nye.. 111-st Sprii
1831 lvalpole St., Norwood
100 Main St.. Andover
0 t'ochranc St., Methuen
UQ Windsor St., XYorc-ester
Q0 Hawthorne St., Watertown
105 Oakland Ave.. Metlmen
10 'Faconic St., Pittsfield
10 lvllllltdllily St.. Natick
f1Q River St., Brookfield
Q0 lYinthrop St.. Medway
UQ May St.. Worcester
1- Triangle St., Amherst
Q33 North St.. New lledlord
.31 Maple St.. Vhicopee Falls
lt. F. ll. No. 4-. Atllelioro
Q0 Aldrich St.. ltoslindale
11 1YeSt St.. Hadley
210 Fairmont St.. Malden
IQ Forest Ave.. Natick
North Brookfield. Mass.
8 Barnum St.. Taunton
Q00 Beethoven Ave., 1Yalman
1Q Main St., Gilhertville
Box 102. Northlroro
Q' I x
.- 1 .LJ
1. L- -I
L ,f . -
Littlefield. Dorothy L.
Loftus. Eileen Gertrude
Long. Mary P.
Lynch. Helen C. S,
Lytle. Ellen Lillian
Maguire. Mary G.
McCulloch. Alice F.
McDermott. Rita A.
Miller. Doris Viola
Miller. Teresa C.
Morrill. Grace Florentia
Morrell. Mary M.
Morris, Edith G.
Morse. M. Elizabeth
Murray. Ethel M.
Klusgrave. Blary F.
Nesbit. Ruth W'ilson
0'Brien. Mary Alice
Oxley. Hazel Mae
Papen. Gretchen 0.
Parker. Lillian S.
Parmenter. M. Elsie
Patterson. Marion R.
Peach. Dorothy M.
Pickett, Katherine M.
Poor. Martha L.
Reddy. Mary E.
Rhodes. Eloise A.
Rice, Katherine C.
Rix. Evelyn E.
Santosuosso. Elizabeth A.
Saunders. Alice J.
Scanlan. Mary A.
Searle, Ruth E.
Sharp, Nellie Gertrude
Shields. Evelyn M.
Shumway. Sara S.
Silverthorn, A. Ethelwyn
Smalley. Katherine M.
Smith. Bertha E.
Stanley, Charlotte J.
Staples, Marian B.
Stenbeck, Adelle R.
166 Essex St.. Marlboro
15 Reynolds Ave., Natick
61 Cambridge St.. Fall River
Q4 High St.. Methuen
1419 Commonwealth Ave., Brookline
-1-9 Ardale St.. Roslindale
97 Maple St.. Ware
21 May Ave.. Braintree
102 Ballard St.. Fall River
100 Clark St.. Framingham
137 West St.. Milford
Barre Plains. Mass.
119 Washington Ave., Winthrop
176 Dover St.. Brockton
11 Elm St.. Natick
-1-4 Parks St., Ware
Q24 Main St., Spencer
6 Concord Rd.. Marlboro
10 Trask St.. Gloucester
97 Allston St.. Medford
150 Pritchard St.. Fitchburg
1-3 Winthrop St.. Marlboro
1066 Main St.. Walpole
-1-0 Newbury St., Roslindale
66 Perry Ave., Whitman
-13 Quincy Ave., Quincy
18 Elizabeth St.. W'orcester
S8 Montclair Ave.. Roslindale
21 Newton Place, Framingham
36 Porter St., North Adams
65 Main St.. Framingham
5 Lake St., So. Bellingham
10 Rhodes Rd.. Worcester
School St., North Brookfield
23 Balfrey St.. Watertown
126 Freeman St., Attleboro Falls
25 Fair View Rd., llilford
4-03 Andover St., Lowell
33 So. Main St., Milford
22 Munroe St., Somerville
3 Bryant Ave., Methuen
Booth Hill Rd.. North Scituate
Q2 Webster St.. Barre, Vermont
305 So. Main St.. Monson
61 W. Main St., Westboro
278 Green St., Cambridge
Winter St.. Northboro
1 Fulton St.. Methuen
83 Church St., Mansfield
254 Main St., Concord Junction
'W . . 4539 gr
- JUNIORS H 2, H
Stowc-ll, Rlllll ll.
Sutcliffe. Klurjoric U.
Swift, Hlrloru Bl.
Switzer. .'xIlRlSlilSl2l Bl.
IvIlIl?l'lllll. Doroilwzl l". Ii
Yulente, Grace Loretta
Yan Irlerstinv. lialitll
YYvlm'll, flt-'l'll'll1ll' R.
xvt'lI'll. Mary 111.
Woodbury, Mzulf,-lille .L
fil llznwvs hi.. bpringlis-lal
ll l'l lb QI lllblllbll
. . . 1 .
ll, l . D. Bl. lfnllnll
ll- lYt'lllllg,1'lnll Sl., llI'm'liln!l
In-rliolfl Sl.. l"oXlrol'1m
itil l'm1rl Sl., XL-wton
23515 H1151 Ht.. l.volninslvr
ii? llnrsons SL. WX-sl Ne-Winn
Jlvy Sl. xY0l'l'l'Sll'l'
-vllnlliv St., l"oxlmoro
I!! C lmrlvs Si.. l'll'illlllII,QlliIlll
27 lYllli'llQ'Sl0l' llil.. Xvwloll
.14 llnstings Sl., W4-lla-s
. v w ' .
hl lll0I'llIlllil' Et., I
TU llrzullorel Sl.. l'rovinc-vto
llll liiwr St.. Wcst Newton
lUl llivvr Sf.. WX-sl Nc-wlon
flli flrova' Sl.. l'lzlll RlV0l'
TU lla-nnison .KW-.. l'll'ill1llIIQ.'lllilll
50 l4illll'l'l .KV1',, ll!
2, Ei THE DIAL
:,,1 . Y
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Lcnd a Homcl
Y W C A
fil - y um,
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THE STUDENT COUNCIL
Miss Suu L. .XIINISTHOYKP 1"c1c11lfy .llcmbcr
Lovisrz BAK!-:H . . IJI'F3'I'dFIZf
I.1L1,1.xN C,xnRoLL ..,. Secretary
G LA1JYs DOANE
HE tirst point of our purpose - "To promote school spirit hy the co-operation
of all classes. " and to this the Vouncil has striven. from the Hrst mass meeting.
when the Juniors were introduced to some of the customs of the school and shown
what constituted Franiinghain spirit. on through the year with a Song Vontest and a
"c-onnnittee for dead week-ends." not forgetting the arousing of spirit during " Book
The second point e "To he a connecting link hetween the principal and
students " was manifested in one instance in theattenipt to maintain full attendance
at chapel. with the resulting special programs.
.Xnd to the third point. of suggesting iinproveinents regarding school life. we
have worked in developing the Point System of student activities. which is prohahly
the higgest thing accomplished hy the Vouneil of 19253.
THE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
EIRENE WHEELER . I,I'K'.S'l.flf'Ilf
BEATRICE Rossxmisi, . . I'17-c-l'rf-.w'1Im1f
ANNE LETHOLA . Secretary
TAIARGERY BREWSTER . . Trmsurer
" OLTNG in years hut rich in promise " is our Athletic Association. Although we
are the newest organization of the schoolethis is our first year-yet we
have an enrollment of over two hundred enthusiastic charter memhers.
The aim of the Athletic Association is to co-operate with the Department of
Physical Education for the promotion of the physical activity of the students.
The work this year has heen largely organizing the association and arranging for
games between classes. The first event planned was the Basket Ball Tournament.
which proved a very interesting and exciting contest. The Middle-Iuniors, with their
strong first and second teams. won the championship. although they were closely
followed hy the Juniors and Seniors. The volley-hall and tennis tournaments are
the next events planned, and if we can find a diamond hig enough for threehases and
a home plate, we are going to play baseball.
Although it is now impossible for us to enter into games outside of our own
school, we hope that in the future Framingham may have a school team to play
other schools and increase her glory along athletic lines. XYith the growth of the
association as years go on. we hope that it may he of real service more and more to
IIAIIYARD TEAM A
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fu ,il f , . L. ..-W 4-,Q YI 4.-:1
THE HARVARD AND YALE GAME
IIIIMEZ Afternoon of November Q5, 1922
PLACE: Gymnasium of Framingham Normal School.
Two graduates of Framingham are back to see the game. They are outside the
gymnasium watching the game through the window.
Harvard: I suppose the girls have been looking forward for weeks to this big-
gest day of the year.
Yale: And each team has, I suppose. practiced hard. Ijust know this will be a
food 'ame. Heard oufsirlc " .11 arch, nzczrclz on flown flu' 'z'If1, lf'1'f!1fim 'or El 1'." Oh!
. . .1 .l.
here come the Yale girls. Surely we'll win. How can the "true blue" fail!
fS1'ngir1g is ugrzflz lzcfarrl. "Sec how flu' I'r1'nz.wm lmrzrzezw fly. Hari: In 1110 .s-ouml of
Harvard: Yes, but now the Harvard girls are coming. Better watch flzem. I
think Harvard will win. Look! they are cheering the teams now. Oh! here they
Yale: Yes, see how anxious they are to begin, and I know both teams are de-
termined to win, if such a thing is possible. How still it is! I hardly dare breathe
Look! they have started.
Harvard: Yes! 1Vhere is the ball? Uh! Harvard has made a basket!
Yale: But Yale has made one now. Such passing and playing! I don't think
this gym ever saw such a good game. Oh! the third is over.
Harvard: And Harvard is ahead. Poor old Yale is drowned out by our cheers.
Yale: Now they're playing again. 1Vhat is tl1e matter with Yale? Harvard is
forging Way ahead.
Harvard: lNIy, the third is over and Harvard is ahead 12-6. " -Xl " can't hold the
Yale: But the game isn't over yet. Now they are back, ready to do or die. .Xt
last our girls have begun to really play. Harvard seems lost.
Harvard: Yes, but they are too late. Harvard has won the game 11-12. Look!
the Harvard girls are wild. And why shouldn't they be when they won for the first
time in three years.
Yale: Yes, but it was one good game!
Harvard: And now I suppose the girls are all looking forward to the banquet
and all its cheers, songs, and speeches tonight.
.Vote --- The two teams were coached by both members of the faculty in the de-
partment of physical education. Both teams were coached jointly until tl1e week
before the game, when lots were drawn, Harvard having Bliss Sutcliffe and Yale
FRAMINGHAM MUSICAL CLUBS
XUTHER year is nearly over and we feel that the llusieal Department of
Franiingham is growing.
In February the Glee Fluh. the Mandolin Vluh and the Orchestra decided to
eonsolidate and form one organization known as the "Framingham llusieal Club "
with Mr. ,Xrc-hihald. leader: Mary Payne. President: Dorothy Ordway. Secretary:
Virginia Bowen. Treasurer: Virginia Ric-e. Business Blanager: llr. Ried. Faculty
Manager: Louise Baker. Leader of the Glee Vluh: fllariee Kittredge. Leader of the
Mandolin Vlulm: and Marjorie Howe. Leader of the Orchestra. We feel that this is a
Imig step forward.
During the year we have had a joint eoneert with II. A. fl., dancing afterwards
in Horaee Mann living-room. we havesung in chapel. and we sang at one of the meet-
ings of the Frainingham YYomen's Vluh.
The Salem girls were entertained hy Framingham this year. and due to the
efforts of Mr. ,Xrc-liilmald and Mr. Ried our eoneert was the most successful one that
has been given.
We wish to express our appreciation to Klr. Archibald for his untiring efforts to
make the Aeluh a sueeess.
May the Musir-al Vlulm eontinue to sueeeed. and may we always keep a place in
our memories of the pleasant times we have had together.
GLEE CLUB MEMBERS
F1 mt Sopranos
R. FREIJERIC ARCHIBALD, Leader
RIARION SAIEDLEY. Pl'fllII'.Yf
N IRGINIA BOWEN. Treasurer
LOVIEE BAKER. Stmlcnf Lffoflcz
FAITH TA Y LOR
HELEN VVEEKS, Libruriorz
EDYTH E WA RREN
F11 st Altos
DOROTHY' ORDNVAY. H
M. VFHERESA CASHIN
FLORENI 'E PE'l"l'I'lN'GI LL
IXIARY PAYNE, I're.s'z'fle11f
.XDELINE KIISSA L
Ffrxl' I '1'oI Zilla'
ALICE X OI'NG
S a.1'o plzon C
CLARICE KITTREDGE. Leader
THE FINE ARTS CLUB
l'u.xieLo'r'r12 Mc'Kl5Nz11': Pras-ident
Rvru BELoNG,x , Seereiary
t',x1zoI,.x CHAIPBLLLL . . . Treasurer
lloucrruv BLISS . l'lm1'rnmn Program fl0IlllIlIiffl'!'
M.x1z.1o1n15 PERKINS . I'lzaz'rnzan Dranzafazs'
HE Fine Arts Vluh started this year very sueeessfully with an exceptionally
large membership enrollment.
The executive eommittee with the help of our faeulty advisers made out a very
Our first meeting in September was attended hy a large majority of the eluh.
The speaker was Mr. Royal B. Farnum of the Massachusetts Xormal Art School. ou
' Apprec-iation of Art."
In Uetoher, the suhjeet of the meeting was "The .Xrt of Our Forefatliersf' and
the speaker of the evening was iXIr. Dilloway.
In Deeeniher, we were very fortunate to sec-ure Mr. YYhitney from Salem Nor-
mal Sehool who gave us a lec-ture on "Indian Lore."
In Marc-h the memhers of the Fine Arts Club enjoyed a "l'hildren's Party."
This year will always he remembered as one of the most sueeessful in the his-
tory of the eluh and we hope that every nlember has received some benefit from each
THE LEND-A-HAND CLUB
HELEN SXVENSON I're.vz'1ImzI
HELEN BIORTON . Vzief'-Pres1'1le11l
EUNICE BIATTHISON . Secretary
ELIZABETH VVATERS . Trc'a.s'urcr
DOROTHEA NICOLI ,... ,lS.S'Ii.S'fllIIf Secretary
VEN though we love our sehool and our sc-hool work. there aretimes when we long
fora change from its routine. Our Lend-a-Hand Vlub affords us this change.
The meetings with Bliss Perry are never-to-be-forgotten ones. Here at the
Lighthouse on Tuesday afternoons, we sew and knit for hospitals and other charit-
able organizations. -
Our question box meetings broaden our outlook on life and help us see perplex-
ing things more elearly. Outside speakers once a month bring ns news from the
World and remind us that although eaeh member is "only one," still the world needs
all. Nliss Perry brings us information of eurrent events, happenings. new books
and worthwhile plays.
We have given money to the Red Vross, Student Friendship Fund. Smyrna
Relief Work, and other good causes. We feel that our year at the Lighthouse has
been well spent.
Slay each member take from our Lighthouse a little gleam of light that she may
keep shining in some dark eorner of the world.
HYELYX Buss .
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Y. W. C. A.
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IRLS. you have helperl to make 1922-1923 a mighty hig year with new purpose
and growing spiritual power for the Y. XY. V. -L
Framingham Normal F-ehool gives us a great deal. hut it cleinands mueh in re-
turn. Here at sc-hool we have a ehanee to give our best. And that is where Y. YY.
comes in. Blental training is of vast importance hut spiritual development must
not he forgotten. To grow spiritually - that is our aim: to grow in breadth of mind.
in eapaeity for service. not only "Bigger meetings" hut " Bigger lives."
':'l'he Doings of the Dollarn opened the membership clrive. llany Juniors
heeame memhers and have since hec-ome enthusiastie workers.
lYill you ever forget the parties. 'iyveenie roasts" and c-oneerts that the Social
Vomniittee gave you on your free week to keep you from getting lonesome?
f s +45 Q
I ORGANIZATIONS lisa H
.. , Q '34
,v:: f 'S ' -s-fr YT 'iii
And the money from the Social Service boxes placed on the tables in the dining
hall at Thanksgiving time. Did you realize that many poor families in Framingham
enjoyed delicious Thanksgiving dinners because of them?
The f'hristmas Bazaar was a wonderful success. The proceeds were divided
among the Social. the Vonference, and the Social Service Vommittees.
The Social Service Committee as a result of their efforts made many poor chil-
dren of Framingham happy with toys and useful gifts. Small gifts, and fruits. and
candy were taken to the Home for the Aged.
This year we have had only one YYednesday afternoon meeting each month but
always there has been some inspiring speaker to give us help. Besides this meeting
there were three regular meetings a week. Un Sunday nights we gather quietly
together and gain inspiration for the coming week. The Cabinet meeting comes on
Monday afternoon, and all the Association business is discussed. On AYQ-dnesday
:vening we have Bible Study with many interesting discussions.
All of which makes you feel of some use! That is why Y. W. appeals tomost of us.
It has been a wonderful year and we hope 1923-IQQ4 will be the biggest year of all
for the Y. YV. C. A., standing firm for the great international aim -"to deepen the
Christ-life among the students."
MAQUA- A Parody
ND the N. E. Student f'onference Committee spake unto Framingham
Y. XY. V. A., saying "Send thou girls, that they may search
the land of lNIaqua. which I give unto them. of every class of
the school, shall ye send girls."
And our YAY. f'abinet by the commandment of the North
Eastern Student Uonference Fommittee, sent a delegation.
And they were sent to spy out the land of Maqua, and it was said unto them,
"Get you up this way northward. and go up into Maine.
"And see the land, what it is, and the girls and leaders who go there, the courses,
the inspiration. the spirit that pervadeth the place. And be of good courage and
bring back the fruit of the land."
And they came unto the place which was called Maqua. the Indian name for
oirches, and they saw that it was good. The contact with others reneweth strength.
the knowledge gained increaseth wisdom. the inspiration acquired inspires to ser fice.
And they returned from searching the land after ten days. And they came back
LO Framingham Y. XY. C. A., and brought back a good report and showed the fruit
of the land.
THE A'KEMPIS CLUB
ITH the opening of sehool in September the Thomas A'Kempis Club began
its sixth sueeessful year. The offieers eleeted for the year were:
Rlcv. Du. 0.clONNfJR ....... l'lzapIaz'n
BIAE PAIGE '23 . . Presirlerzt
:XNNE HEFFERNAN 'Qi . . I'I.C6-PVPS1'lIF71f
GERTRl'1JE Hoxvr: 'QS . Secretary and Treasurer
RVTH K.eKL'LBEC'K 'Q-L ...... Fm7e1'uf1'on Delegate
The elub this year has been the largest ever, having on its membership roll
every Fatholie girl in the sehool.
We began the year by entertaining the Junior members at a tea in Crocker Hall.
ive have tried to make our meetings interesting with sueh speakers as Father
Fharles C'unningham whom we are always glad to welcome. and Hlr. James Fee,
Vhairman of the l'hild Guardianship Board of Hlassaehusetts, who told us many in-
teresting things about llassaeliusettss negleeted and dependent ehildren.
Our elub is mueh indebted to Miss Mary J. Blackie for her kindly interest and
lVe of IQQS leave our elub to the elasses that are to eome and wish them every
sum-ess in the furtherance of its ideals.
Y .L L
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- - CALENDAR H 2, El
I ' Q 34
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SOCIAL CALENDAR 1922-23
X quunt nce I' ity
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Royal B. Farnmn, ".Xpprer-iation of Art."
Faculty Rec-eption of Juniors.
YVQ-enie Roast and Hike.
Senior Ref-option to Juniors.
Reeeption to New Members of Faeulty.
Hlr. Dilloway. "The .Xrt of Our Forefath
Hliclniglit Froc-ker .Xttie Party.
Y. YV. V. A. Tea for New Klelnlmers.
:xDI'2ii1H.ll1 Linz-oln Reading.
Block Man Dance.
Harvard-Yale 1:81116 - Banquet.
Y. YV. ff A. Bazaar.
III: Yvhitney, "Indian Lore."
Christlnas Dinner to H. .L Senior .X Division.
llidflle Junior Prom.
Concert: Blyrtle Jordan Trio.
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Fel :rua ry
Joint Conert: KI, A. ff-F. N. S.
Valentine Party in Peirr-e Hall.
Peiree Hall Masquerade Party.
Edith lYinn Vonc-ert.
fanning School Party at Dr. 1Ieier's.
DIAL Social and Drive.
First Game in Basket Ball Tournament.
Corinna Shattuck Day. '
Last Game in Basket Ball Tournament.
Auction: Benefit of TJIAI..
Joint Concert: Salem and Framingliam.
Ben Redden Concert.
lliddle Junior Play. "The Charm School
llrs. Hopkins, "Travel Talks."
llr. Giles. "Rec-itations"
Fine Arts Meeting.
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DOROTHY PooL, Pl'6.9l'CICI1t
ROVKER HALL ! that dear old, rambly, homely, lovable place. How much
it means to one who has lived there. No other place on Normal Hill comes so
nearly spelling " home." lYe love it from laundry to attic and from kitchen to front
Life in Crocker Hall means hard work, but most of all it means ever so many
good times: good times ranging from midnight parties in the attic to just singing in
the living-room after dinner.
lYho will ever forget that endless night before her first practice class or those
cook-shift days when the meat didn't come, and you had to eat tuna fish?
Living in Crocker Hall has meant having the dearest. best "house-mother" in
the whole world to take care of us and also Sometimes to make us behave.
But Frocker is not just good timesg we have learned to live with each other, to
love each other. and to appreciate many of the better things in life.
PEIRCE I HALL
Evianvx Buss. 1'rv.w'flvnf
EPTEBIBER and the day of arrival. lYe soon learned that our matron was
lNIiss iNIcLellan. At our first house meeting we chose Evelyn Bliss our house
president and during the year she made us proud of our choice. After a month
Miss Day was introduced as our assistant matron. and we grew very fond of her.
A victrola was placed in our living-room and has heen enjoyed hy everyone.
VVe had a masquerade party which furnished loads of fun. During the evening
we found that we had two very suspicious looking strangers in our midst. hut when
the time for unmasking came, we discovered they were from third floor east.
At Christmas time. each corridor had a party and tree. with distrihution of
gifts. VVe gave a party and entertainment to raise money for records for our Vic.
The rules as read to us at our house meeting were rarely. if never, hroken. it was in
the middle of the year hefore we realized some of our girls did not know candy was
not "For Sale" in Horace Mann after ten o'clock. How ahout it Ruth and Ard?
I am sure that every girl in Peirce Hall feels the deep appreciation for the untiring
efforts of our matrons in giving us one of our happiest years at F. N. S.
HORACE MANN HALL
BIARION Lum, I'rm1'1If'11f
N the youngest dormitory at F. N. S. the season of 1922-23 opened with a general
hurry and scurry accompanied by noisy words of greeting on the part of the
Middle Juniors, while weary, homesick Juniors, bold. c-arefree Juniors happy-go-
lucky Juniors wandered aimlessly through the corridors whit-h later became as
familiar as home to them.
Dormitory life went on quite tranquilly until Halloween when all the Juniors
in their gym suits assembled in the living-room for their first real initiation i11to the
WVe next started the fund which we intend shall be continued and shall in the end
bring a vic-trola to Horace llann Hall living-room.
Our Christmas party which was held in the living-room was a great suc-cess.
We had a tree, lots of presents. and a Santa Claus too.
After Christmas we were all very busy people lespec-ially the Middle Juniors?
so only corridor and "bunch" parties were enjoyed. YVe had some fire drills and
improved greatly in speed! It took us quite a while to become serious, however.
I think we all had too much faith in Hora:-e Mann's fire-proof walls?
Everyone agrees that Horace lNIann Hall is a "good place." The Middle Jun-
iors hate to leave it and the Juniors look forward to another happy year there.
BIARY BE'l'TI5NL'Ol'RT, P1'c'.s'1'de1zl
HERE isn't a student in Framingham Normal who does not envy the life of a
Vocational Junior for a Vocational has the reputation of living in one contin-
uous houseparty from January to June. But one must work for the good things,
mostly "eats," if one wants to he a Vocational and a happy one.
XVe live in the Vocational House, now most sumptuously remodeled, on the side
of Normal Hill. Here sixteen of us have that well known wonderful time from seven
in the evening. or earlier. until ten at night. If you are the one to make the popovers
and omelettes for sixteen hungry girls you will rise at 6.00 a.m., if not 6.30 is a nicer
hour. And we work from eight to nine every morning and then make a wild dash to
chapel. CYou will find us in the seats nearest the chapel doorsj
If one could join our week-end parties one would find more life here than in any
dormitory. We get together, Bliss Sturtevant and Bliss VVeeks included. and play
"Spoof" until we fairly hring down the house. And then we "top off" with sherbet
The pride of our family is our balmy sister, Betty llay. who came to the house a
year ago. when only a few weeks old. Xow she is quite a young lady. able to sit up
in her high chair and greet you with a gay "Hello" every morning.
-. 1' . .'
. i f- e r H 2, B
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IN THE VILLAGE
SlNIITH HOUSE - 2 MAIN
O a passer-by it looks rather grey, but to one who knows it from the inside it
loses all its grey appearance and brings back fond memories.
VVho can ever forget those dignified notices which appeared in one certain room
from time to time, or those fudge parties made with our latest invention. 1Vhat does
the one word " Squelehed " mean to you? 1Vould you laugh if you should see a white
gowned matron stepping out of a pony cart, or an old lady driving a horse?
Those good old days are gone forever, but we will always have the memory of a
dear old House-mother and Q Blain.
THE STONE HOUSE
'Twas in the year of nineteen twenty.
1Ve came to Framingham with life aplenty.
The 'Spebbles' we were promptly "dubbed"
For soon the "Stone House" we all loved.
The eight that lived there strange stories recite,
Of fun and frolic, and good times after "lights"
Still study we did -and at times frolic was rare,
But we all agree, we're glad we lived there!
N the fall of 1920. nine homesick girls found a home at llother llacfs. Because of
her motherly kindliness many happy days soon followed. At nine o'clock on
cold winter nights we could be found around her kitchen Hre, drinking cocoa.
"Happy lNIemories" - Ye old wheelbarrow i Billy Cand mascot D-"soo" M
Mother lNIae's birthday party M Dancing in the hall at nine - Suitcase escapade -
Goodies from home - Broken stair.
1Vith lots of love and very best wishes to Mother Mac from "her girls."
YVILL THE ROGERITES EVER FORGET?
1. Our first night. 2. '6Ain't it a beautiful day?" 3. Vlimbing the back hill.
4. The night "Lib" picked up her bed and walked. 5. 1Yaiting at the dogcart.
6. The night Louise made cocoa. 7. Do not enter, death lurks here. 8. 'twill ye
be gettin' up? 9. The jig in the parlor. 10. 1rene's trips to the Tape. 11. Kitch-
en Conveniences in "Dot's,' 1'00l11. 12. The little girl in the Attic. 13. The
night we Went house hunting. 14. Chem. charts and black coffee at midnight.
15. Catherine's visits and performances. 16. Our departure for home.
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Like a dove sent down from Heaven.
Hringilig peace to a human heart.
So bestow, 0 Lord. thy blessing
On each one. before we part.
May we seek the good of others.
Fasting out all greed and hate:
May we still press onward. upward,
Learn to labor and to wait.
May we all. like little Children.
'Frustiug where we cannot see.
Find our work and gladly do it
With the strength that c-omes from Thee.
IVOI'fI.S' by Ei'N1c'E M,xTT111soN
S14 NIUR LII+1
K' 3 1 43 H E
H. A. SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
JUNIOR YEAR l9Ql
HE history of the illustrious class of H. A. Seniors 1923, began on a memorable
day in September. 1921. According to the law of primacy and vividness,
which we have since learned. this is one of the days that we shall always remember.
Gracious. but didn't we feel small and insignificant when we first came up Normal
Hill: saw the large buildings. which were innnense if one happened to come from a
small town: became acquainted with our class-mates whom we found to be much in
the same state as we were - misery loves company - and then met the upper class-
men who, with serene and happy confidence, tried to inspire the same in ns. as though
even for a moment we could ever forget that we were hundreds of miles from home.
and then. oh death, it RAINED a whole week!
Sunshine always comes after rain. and it was true this time. Things began to
change for the better, because, as we thought at the time. they conldn't have been
much worse. After the first clouds of confusion and waves of home-sickness passed
with the help of our new friends and lovely weather - the sun must have felt peni-
tent - we really began to see what a perfectly beautiful time we were going to have
after all. 1Vith a hearty good-will we plunged into our work. struggled cheerfully
along as the teachers led us on deeper and deeper into the mysteries of chemistry and
physics, sewed and ripped and sewed to the best of our ability, and learned all the
other things which make an H. A. student what she is.
1Vith real enjoyment we entered into the good times planned for all. Such fun!
Who will ever forget that gruesome trip through the dark and fearful tunnel on
Hallowe'en Night! VVe thought the ghosts of all former graduates had come back
for the occasion to assist the Seniors in giving us a "good time." Then our first
Harvard-Yale Game. "1'Vhich were we?" was the prevailing question of the hour.
At last came the day, and the exciting game with the deafening cheers of loyal sup-
portersg then Yale Went wild for she had won: then the wonderful banquet and the
"end of a perfect day". Too many to relate here were the events and little things
that occurred day by day which made our life here happy and full. 1Vith tl1e coming
of June. We began to make preparations for the summer vacation, at the same time
regretting that our Junior year was almost over. Our Junior year. may we always
ri 2,3 a - A . .
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MIDDLE JFNIOR YEAR
HU could mistake as other than lliddle Juniors those cheery. smiling girls.
tripping lightly 011 their after-dinner walk, gayly greeting every one with
laughing "Hi-s". YYho would ever think they carried weighty problems beneath
that appearance of cool, calm, unruffled serenity. Yet, tomorrow you may see them,
still cheery and smiling, but trudging along burdened with the "impedimenta " that
goes along with their work: Bifiex notebooks, text books, and sheafs of notes galore.
sewing baskets and mechanical drawing boards, and Kjeldahls and beakers which
figure prominently in Chem. experiments and a particular bill with which each girl
is presented at the end of her chemistry career. Spasmodic sales of bond paper occur
at frequent intervals in the Centre and then the light cuts begin, for note books,
shirt-waists, and charts are all called in, one right after the other.
But all is not work or we fear there would be few left to continue in the meta-
morphosis of the timid and unsuspecting Junior into that highly respected and dig-
nified person, the Senior and eventually the Teacher.
tYhat fun it was to feel that you really belonged and that you could welcome the
new Juniors as warmly as any Senior, make her feel at home, and instruct her in the
customs and spirit of Framingham.
The big events of the year we will always remember with a thrillg the joy of
making new friends at the Acquaintance Party: the keen interest we felt in the Jun-
iors having just as "fine a time" as we remembered at the last Hallowe'en Party:
the intense excitement over the Harvard-Yale Game, when friendships, sorely tried
for the time being, were saved by good sporting spirit: the glorious Banquet and
Alumnae Game afterwards: the fun, work and distinction of giving a playg and last
but not least, the thrill of our first Prom, with the horrible fear that "he" can't
come. for though men are not exactly scarce, " the man " is only singular and can not
be easily substituted.
Every now and then came welcome respite in the form of vacations. Eagerly we
packed, cleaned our rooms, and left for a "visit to our parents", as the home town
paper announced. Finally after winding up our year's work with the Chem. Ex-
hibition, the collecting of autographs for one's own particular DIAL, the days of
hectic packing and the final farewells, with assurances to meet next September, we
went home for the summer vacation.
in Qs Cf,
f 1 479 Q
EE 5 SENIOR LIFE 5192, H
. Q 34
-,figs ii l YI' 4 t.'. jij:
T last we are Seniors! Nothing makes us realize it more than our privilege of
living in Crocker, which is the goal to be attained by every H. A. girl. How
wonderful it was to come back, how happy we were to meet all our old friends and
to make new ones, to wait anxiously for the trunks to come so we could unpack, and
to actually have a room-mate all our own.
After we all knew about our neighbors' vacations, we had time to look about us
and get well started upon our new duties. Soon we were seeing careful and elaborate
packing of bags on iVednesday and Thursday nights. YVhat did that mean? Oh,
only that our friends in A Division collected all the alarm clocks available, spent a
sleepless and anxious night, got everybody up hours too early, carefully dressed, again
took inventory of the contents of those bags, scorned the sympathy of B Divisioners
Cwhat did they know about it anyway?J, gave one last, despairing look at friendly
Crocker, and launched forth upon their teaching career.
hleanwhile, B Division experienced similar symptoms of confused and dis-
ordered minds, as they were introduced to the mysteries of housekeeping and began
their career in Crocker Kitchen. hlany were the things we learned as we lived and
worked together in Crocker. Then after the day's work was done, how Vrocker
echoed and re-echoed with the singing and laughter, as we gathered in the living-
room for a short while before mail time and study hour arrived.
The Halloween Party came with all its ghosts and we had the Juniors antici-
pating "an especially unique trip" through the tunnels, which proved to be quite all
they expected and "just a little bit more. "
The Christmas Dinner when B Division entertained A Division and the f'arol
Singing afterwards, as we sang, tramping miles and miles through the snow and
white moonlight, coming back to Crocker to enjoy hot chocolate and cookies, will
always be one of the dearest memories of our Senior Year.
Time flew by all too quickly, we becoming more and more learned, efficient and
experienced, until it was time for the Divisions to change. Excitement ran high as
teaching assignments were given out and A Division became acquainted with the
various shifts. As spring came on, with the appearance of new dresses and hats over
which we labored so many hours, we began to realize that our days were numbered
and preparations for our last Prom and for Commencement began in earnest.
Those of us who are coming back next year will have another wonderful year to
look forward to, while those who plan to take up their chosen work. can look back
to Framingham for inspiration. In the hearts of all of us will always dwell the
memory of these three happy years spent at F. N. S., where we learned "to live to
the truth". ANNE I,ETHoL.i.
THE VOCATIONAL BABY
HE dearest of lmahies is Betty May. She came to us last year a wee infant nine
weeks old. XYe well reineinher the day she arrived. Our exciteinent was
great! Through the winter we cared for her, noting with interest each step of her
growth and development.
Betty Slay is a great favorite. Joyfully we ,welcomed her hack when she re-
turned to us last fall. Betty had her first Christinas tree this year. and such a
shower of gifts as was heaped upon her!
We can hardly call her a "little balmy.. any longer. for she walks alone now.
But she is still our sweet Vocational Baby.
' ' it
HISTORY OF THE VOCATIONAL CLASS
NE bright September day in 1990 saw fifteen girls arrive at Vocational House:
some lonely and tearful, others cheerful and eager to begin on the work they
House practice started almost at once. Vooks, housckeepers, and waitresses
all Worked energetically for the good of the family, as we soon came to call ourselves.
By October 16th we were ready for our first picnic. So on Saturday afternoon
with Mr. VVorkman and Bliss Banks to escort us. we went to a woods where we built
a jolly fire and enjoyed an admirable picnic lunch Cwe were expert cooks by that
timel. Long after dark we sat around the fire, playing games and telling stories.
Our first picnic was a great success!
But life at Framingham wasn't all a picnic. One week-end in particular. we
were tearful and discouraged for we had just learned about those toboggan slides
which Juniors might take if they weren't careful.
Youthful spirits soon recover: and so did ours. By Christmas time we could
enjoy a nice party given to us by our Middle Juniors.
Vocational girls will know how to make use of their spare moments. All
through the winter we were earning money to buy a victrola. HIany were the gar-
ments We dyed in the laundry classes. Think of it - girls bravely dyeing for the
sake of a victrola!
At last came the fruits of our labors. How well we remember the night of
"The First Vocational Ball " when we celebrated the arrival of our hard-earned vic-
trola. by dancing to its music.
Would you believe it ifI say that among other excitements the Vocational House
witnessed a Wedding? A mock one, of course, but interesting. nevertheless.
Thus the days of that first year flew by - eventful days: faculty member to
dinner and to those nice Thursday luncheons fThursdays we had cooking classl.
special dinner parties for the Middle Junior and Senior 'S Proms": and the luncheon
for the New England Home Economics Association, when we made coffee in the
wash boiler, "Chicken a la King" by the bucketful, and butter balls by the hun-
dred-until June, when we said "good-bye" to Framingham: only to return,
as it seemed to us, a Week or two later to begin our year as llliddle Juniors.
The days were busy and happy ones, and a certain excitement prevailed until
one day we simply " let loose". I'll tell you how it happened:
445' TQ ' '
E913 T H E D I AL
Q 3 -ef, ,
From the classroom window we saw an auto go over the back hill. As soon as
the gong sounded we rushed from the room. bounded down the corridor and out the
door, leaving Mr. Ried to gaze in astonishment as we sped over the hill. Upstairs
we breathlessly crowded around the nursery door. The Vocational Baby had
arrived! One by one we tip-toed in to take a peek at the child. What a darling she
More duties were now added to our already busy days. lVe were up nights. we
were up mornings early to get the baby's bottle. fearful as we cautiously scuffed to
the kitchen at 6.00 AAI., lest we meet Uncle Kim. There were narrow escapes. as
the nurses and breakfast cooks can tell you.
When we left Framingham for our Christmas vacation. our life at the Voca-
tional House was over. Those last days spent in moving to Horace Mann and
Peirce Halls were confusing and exciting ones. Would we ever get used to living
We did, for January found us a scattered but still jolly class. We had to go
visiting in those days. and we made many new friends.
No house practice then, but luncheons upon luncheons to keep us busy.
Then came our eagerly awaited "Prom" and the excitement such an event
always brings. There was the Stunt Show with a victrola concert as our part.
With warm weather came the chemistry and sewing exhibits. and closing events
of our lliddle Junior year.
The autumn of 19Q2 witnessed the uniting of "The Happy Dozen" on third
floor Peirce. How nice to be a Senior. No more house practice, no more chemistry
charts, but the real thing at last. How exciting it was when we sent our first girls to
Fall River for their practice teaching.
And trade work, oh yes. Ask one of our number about her experience in a
Memorable was the stormy evening we boarded the train for lVestboro to at-
tend the wedding of one of our former Vocational teachers. A pretty wedding it was
and what a lark to be "out after ten."
The year speeds on and will soon come to a close. Then our days at Framing-
ham Normal will be over. As we leave her for fields of useful service we will bear
with us her motto "Live to The Truth."
HELEN C. TITCOMB
by J. Hl11'l1rj11 IlI1lIIIlI'I'.S'
PI'0S0llf0f1lDy tho Miclfllc' Junior Flaws. April IQ. 1992.
PHILIP CIIANIIOS .
A BOY . . .
MISS PERKINS .
A GIRL .
AN ASSISTA NT
AN APPLIf',x NT
PLAY COMMITTEE .
. Anna POPSOII
. Louisc Baker
. Ruth Pzlrker
. Mary Payne
. Rzic-hcl Lyon
TQ ' x F' ig
H Z, 5 THE DIAL
Q 5 .gy I
ff- 7'x YI ' '
HISTORY OF THE REGULAR SENIORS AS
TOLD BY THE SUN DIAL
HE Dial is very wise. He is much wiser than you or I, or CSh!l even the Fa-
culty! He has gathered all this wisdom because, for years and years, he has
stood on the top of Normal Hill where he has watched all that has gone on. And the
Dial has consented to tell the history of the Regular Seniors.
" Know, Ignorant One, that those whom you call Regular Seniors of 1993 began
as Juniors in 1921.
"1Vell do I remember the day I first saw them toiling up Normal Hill. I knew
them by their subdued air and furtive glances and because many traveled alone and
were plainly timid. I longed to speak a word of cheer to them, but the word was
spoken for me by the iNIiddle Juniors and the Seniors of other years.
"That year passed swiftly for many things happened. First of all, they had to
become acquainted with each other. and that was accomplished almost at once be-
cause each girl told a little about herself and her home town in 1NIiss Gerritson's
class. and thus, the ice was broken. Then the Upper Classmen had an 'Acquaint-
ance Party' for the Juniors, too, and they mingled with them, and everyone knew
everyone else in an amazingly short time.
" The getting acquainted part being over and the school work well begun. along
in October, I overheard the Juniors talking excitedly, in a fashion somewhat like
this, 'VVell, I guess we'll get out alive. Other classes have, but, Gee! I sort of am
afraid!' 1Vell did I know the significance of such remarks. The Hallowe'en Party
was pending. And sure enough, the Juniors went through the tunnel and came out a
sadder and a wiser lot, but initiated at last.
"Thus, time flew by. Many a thrilling report of the Harvard-Yale game came
to me: I could even hear the cheers and clapping from the gymnasium as clearly as
if I had been there myself. Yale won. After the game came the banquet where,
amidst speeches and toasts. and a feast of good things, the victor and the defeated
"Then came the Thanksgiving vacation and soon Vhristmas with its banquet
and corridor parties.
" The event of the Junior year which created the most excitement, however. was
yet to come. Hitherto, I have watched NIiddle Juniors. and Senior girls planning
and executing a 'man dance' once a year, but this privilege had never been ex-
tended to the Juniors. Dr. Vhalmers, however, granted the Junior f'lass of '21 a.
SENIOR I IFF
s ,- . -
Htl l I i
- - . , I U 2,3 H
i I Q YF
Prom, a real Zllmz Dance of their own, and then the fun began. Of course, I had
witnessed Proms before. but never a Junior Prom and the shadows never slipped
more quickly over the hours on my face than clid they on that night of 1NIay 13.
"I have told you mostly of the play times of these Juniors, but you must not
think they did not have work to do, also. IVork is the secret of happiness and F. N.
S. wants its girls to be happy. I heard much talk of place names, of 'communica-
tion,' of the parts of an automobile engine, of special topics for practical science.
of habits and neurones, and a thousand other things. Une day the girls stood very
near me and sketched the school grounds: another day they drew all the trees on the
campus.- Yes, the Regular Juniors certainly worked and enjoyed their work and
"On June 9, I watched them go down Normal Hill on their way home for the
summer vacation. I thought of the joy that first year at F. N. S. had brought into
their lives and knew just how happily they would look forward to their next year
here with all its work and its play.
"The summer seemed very long and quiet, but at last fall came. And soon the
Juniors were become Seniors. Know thou that to become a Senior means to
ascend to the height of wisdom and honor. Knowthou, also, however, that to become
a Senior means work and means, also, growing up. It 111021118 practice teaching for a
third. It means real thinking. It means, in fact, becoming professional and putting
away childish things.
"And yet, strange to say, the Seniors of '23 had just as much fun and play. nay,
more, than did the Juniors of 'QL The Harvard-Yale game was just as thrilling as
before, and this time as Harvard won for the first time in several years, excitement
was increased twofold.
"Then, Christmas gave to the Seniors of '23 one of her most beautiful memories.
No one ofthem will ever forget thelong miles through the white night and the f'hrist-
mas songs of peace and good will to men: nor the return to Vroeker for cookies and
hot cocoa and then over to Peirce, tired. but loving F. N. S. in a new and more beau-
'gVVith June will come the parting, and because I have learned to know and love
all of these Seniors of 'Q3, the shadows will fall darkly upon my face when they leave
Normal Hill. Yet, I know they will be going out to succeed, to practice all the
principles that the school has so firmly inculcated in their hearts, and so, I shall
whisper a benediction to them as they go and ask the Sun to guide them upon
The dial has finished his story of the class of '23 for me- and for you.
ELIZABETH W. PERRY
' W r ' 4,,- '-" -U1 1 'Epi
W5 I is if
. . K' J H El
, , H ' 0+ H 42
fltl, the class of 1993 of the State Normal School at Framingham, conscious of
the fact that we shall soon receive our walking tickets, hereby do revoke
and annul all wills and codicils heretofore made, and, with deepest sympathy for our
successors who will blindly stumble along this rocky path to wisdom. we do declare
this to be our official legacy.
Our real estate, value unknown, we distribute as follows:
To the Juniors the privilege of knowing all and everything.
To the liliddle Juniors we leave our ability to waste time, and above all our
Our bequest to the faculty is a 11ew outlook on life.
Vile leave the matrons the exclusive privilege of eating with the students and
To Tony, our thanks. since we know he did his best.
To Mr. Archibald we leave a new stock of slang phrases to use in chorus.
lve leave Vrocker Hall free from leakage up the back stairs.
lVe suggest that llliss Day share her speed with Miss Gerritson.
A metabolized edition bound in guinea-pig skin of Prof. Sherman's complete
works, we leave to lNIr. Foster.
Ten pounds pressure for twenty minutes is our legacy to Miss Gardner.
To hliss Armstrong, a Book of Knowledge to be used by future H. A. Seniors.
lVe leave llliss Hunt. a little sarcasm and some mercy for the Middle Juniors.
A new pair of ice creepers we leave to Miss Greenough.
To llliss Newton, a phonograph which will automatically play "Home Sweet
Home" when she takes the thermometer out of your mouth, and save her the
VVe give and bequeath to hliss French and Miss Hall, ear-trumpets, the better
to hear next year's quiet inmates
The privilege of addressing Bliss Coss as " Dearieu we leave to the next Daisy
that comes along.
To hliss "Grace Head hlatron Dean of lvomen Carden" we leave our pro-
fessional dignity. since we know she will make the best use of it.
Vile would like to suggest that the office of the sewing department be turned into
a radio broadcasting station, with Bliss Voss as the broadcaster.
Vile leave no charge of all the extra time Dr. hleier has kept us.
To hir. Reid a student body who will appreciate him to the full.
lVe leave hliss Ramsdell her own perfect image of lNIrs. Van Loon. '
lVe leave an ever available crack for the victims of Miss Suteliffs glances.
is A 'I li
f'-A YI 4' fi: ' ,aft
- ' '- '-'-'-' .Jiri
Our personal property of inestimable value, we divide as follows:
Louise Baker, we divide equally between Alice Billings and Adeline Missal.
" Briggie's" good disposition we leave to Blarion Smedley.
Since position is everything in life we leave ours to Alice Saunders.
To Faith Taylor. we bequeath a trail of "ever faithfulsi' that will last till she
gets her B. Ed. which will stick, forever.
Mary Payne's excess youth we leave to one we feel sure will use it, the Infant,
alias. Hazel Lapham.
Cashman's "Book of Etiquette" we leave to a few of the Juniors.
lYe leave Kampbell's Kockroach Killer" to future Krocker residents.
To Lucretia Battles we leave the school library, for we think she can make the
best use of its contents.
We give and bequeath Irene Russell's height to Ruth Bassett and we wish her all
success in stretching.
We leave somebody to kid Ethel hlurray along when the Seniors are gone.
To Florence Zink we leave llarian Cashman's "quiet reserve."
Helen Amy Dean's neatness we leave to no one in particular, but we think sev-
eral could use it to good advantage.
We leave a new supply of giggles to Elsie Erhart.
Grace f'rosby's independence we leave to whoever needs it most.
Ruth Parkers ability to rob the cradle of its tender males we leave to Constance
To Dorothy Ordway we bequeath Lillian Stuart's "bulletin craze."
lYe leave Issy Alden's gift of gab to whoever feels capable of fulfilling it.
Dorothy Eames' saving qualities we leave to next year's cook shifts.
lYe leave the privilege of returning a day late from vacations to those students
who will enjoy a trip to the State House.
To Crocker attic the loving memory of the fifty odd ghosts that invaded it at
midnight of October 31.
To f'ider fide, a new supply of mice to act as companions for the 'Smidnight
Fond memories of Timothy Tulip we leave to all B division, H. A. Seniors.
lYe appoint our honored friends, John Dewey and Prof. Sherman. as executors
of this. our last will and testament. Signed,
Cnass OF l9Q3
Signed in the presence of the following witnesses. this thirty-fourth day of
November, nineteen hundred and twenty-three.
Tiuvis AND CUNNINGHAM
THE CLASS OF 1919
' V P
A0 Q E
H f N
, y fr
,Ti 4 T
THE FOLLIES 0F'1955
1- to A l
S'r.ir:ici.,xxo Iimrouz Sir-Please tell
me what has het-ome of the leading lady
who played opposite Larry Seaman in
"A Life in Feeding Hills?"
Miss Gustafson. the well liked heroine
of "A Life in Feeding Hills" has signed
a contract to play with the Dean Cooper-
ation. Her next appearance will he in
"The Lost Night Slipperu starring op-
posite Vharlie Vhaplin.
Sir-Please tell me with what film
corporation our latest film favorites.
Shadee and Greeley are playing?
Shadee and Greeley are now with the
Quinn 0'Brien Film Corporation.
Sir-IYho made up the east in Mc'-
lIahon's latest production "Every Time
is Train Time."
lYingate. Stannis. Mehigan. Downey.
Shannon. Medder. and Mc-Donald fall
commutersl composed the cast in "Ev-
ery Time is Train Time."
Sir-Kindly inform me as to who took
thc leading role in "Exit Lights."
Palma Vaterina starred in "Exit
Sir-lYho played the part of Lillie'
lim in "l'nc-le Tom's f'ahin?"
Amy Hathaway appeared in "I'nc'le
Tomis f'ahin,U as the charming young
heroine, I.z'ffli' Era.
I-Ser' Junior llixlory 119
"Get what you Now in If you want to
want through Our Beautiful know how .to
my eloquence" NEW HOME win popularity
Vote for Swenson ' Vote for
Helen O'Keefe Avery , Louise Baker
Democratic Sanford l Co. Republican
Congress wo- Dowd Congress-
Open all hours especially during
"Sandwiches of all sizes and kinds
If you trade from a place like
"Applied My Aid to Beauty
by Rouge-Ow-to-Kis. A little
Professor H. Honen
DON'T MISS IT
First and Last
Her new laughing
Book, music and
DON'T MISS IT
I here and there is all that is
Ow-to-Kis Face Powder-Fine,
soft, delicately flavored.
To use Ow-to-Kis specialties
you must enjoy them.
Elizabeth La Due and Marjorie
A NEW SIREN
"An Apple a Day keeps the
Doctor away "
THE SWEENEY TALKING
Keegan, Hoxie. and
THE CLASS OF 1923
TIAIE FOLLIES UF 19555
Proprietor and Manager ,.... . , ....... , ..4,. .... , . . . . ,Irene Russell
Notice - The Follies of 1935 are the greatest ol' their kind ever produced by Amateurs. lt is ad-
vised that every one choose the Exit nearest her seat in case she has to rush out early and get hubbv S
Supper. Week beginning Monday. March 5.
Matinecs 1Yednesday and Saturday.
Music by Eleanor llpham and Beatrice ltossmeisl.
Entire Production Staged by Jessie Thomson.
Vostumes designed and executed by Mademoiselle
Books and lyrics by Eunice Matthison.
Scenery by Shepard.
Mechanical EH'ects by Lynch and Nordstrom.
Orchestra under direction of Helen Titcomb.
Miss Bookworm KI
Miss Auctioneer. . .
Miss Society ...,.,
Miss Popularity. . ,
Y amp ...,.,,
Song - " You've Go
The Bride .r......
Miss A-Quaint. . .
Miss Suburban. . .
Miss Manager tof
.Xt "1' I
Sexism I - YVasting Time
What 1Ye Fell For in 19253
orff A'IIOIl' hon' if really is flour' buf in lzookx lllry do fl llzfs ll'Iljf.l
ff . .
Innocence ,...... .....,.....,......,..., .,.,...,,.....,.........
t the Notion."
SCENE II - Try and Do It.
Yvhat Were 1Villing to Fall for in 193.3
ll in 1 housel ....
. , . .Anne Lethola
, . ,Lillian Stuart
. , . . .Ann Person
. . .Sarah Yarrell
. . . . Doris Smith
Floor VValker ....,.,......,......... 1Yinitred Stewart
Society Leaders -
Miss Vanity ,,.,,,,,, ..., 1 luth Parker
Miss Club ....,......,. ,fharlotte YYood
Miss Afternoon Tea .... . . .Alice Glavin
Miss Coquetry ....,...... ,.,,.. 1 Edith Hall
Miss Social Climber .,.....,.. ,... 1 Iiriam YYashburn
Song- "I Just Adore Parsnipsf'
ScENIc III - A Lab. at F. N. S.
Noir. "The Ballad of Foods."
A custom of the Vhemistry Lab. compels the future F. N. S. student to submit to "The Test of
Foods." As the legend runs. the foods are made from materials of our instructors' selection. Five foods
are made, each of which is supposed to cast a spell -one of "K'arhol1ydrate." one of "Fat," one of
"Protein," one of " Mineral Matter," and one of "Vitamines." If the prospective student possesses power
enough to cast off the four temptations and succumbs to the "Test of Yitaminesn she is considered
worthy to bean F. N. S. graduate.
Future F. N. S. student
Instructors ,,...,,.,.., . . .Gertrude Manchester
I-LASH-INE A This attractive, black.
cm.....,.'s flexible-covered book
Get a bottle today Boy I explalns proper table manners.
A SPECIALTY - HOWE'S EYELASH Bu , it H W
MASSAGE 5 on .
f.,-1 and become acquainted with
Appointments only ,,. A 2
Personnal Society's New Book
THE LATEST JAZZ RECORDS
"The Irish Jig" - Sung by Adelia Alderman.
"Take it Slow and Easy." -Sung by Virginia Bailey.
"All for the Love of Jim." - Sung and played by Rachel Lyon.
'UWay down South in Philly.
Banjo Selection by Grace Putnam
"We can assist you to accomplish the
llvhere You Bot the Hat!
DOWD AND CONNELLY
for nervous feet
For burns, sprains, bruises.
Forget Your Troubles
Let K. Fuller the great burden lifter
take care of them.
Washington Framingham Boston
BOWEN 8: HUNT
HIS MAJESTY "NUTRITION"
Any time Any place
MAE D. PAIGE
BIODERN DANCES SPECIALIZED
In dances of today the lady must lead
correctly and must follow well in order to
acquire that perfect poise and ease of man-
ner so indispensable to a beautiful dancer.
Assemblies Every Evening
Phone B.B. 6782
Every evening 7-30-11.45 P. M.
Lacouture Revue X McGuire's Famous what if it that is at any Phe?
30 in the cast with 3 Lacouture's Orchestra at all tlmesf and keeps you m
The Famous Babe Grant The best ever heard in a good humor?
in her F. N. S. Dance 5 Country Place A - A Pl e
A graceful interpretation 1 Framingham dinner ns' ac
of F. N. S. dancin E De Luxe 52.50 fno cover ch.l REAL ESTATE AGENT
rhythm l Reserve Tables Now. Framingham Boston
"A book a day. read by ear-ll one,
lYill llelp to keep us very young."
Honesl flllffllllfl, by Helen King.
Up in Dofs Room, by Elizabeth lllzu-Donailcl.
UOTZSCI-C'7lI'f' I S flu' Guide fo I'1'm'se, by Fannie Pearl.
Hou' io S11r'ce.s'sf'1llIy .llanczyv I',IIlI'!'11 Sov1'r1l.s-, by Isabelle Alden.
A ,llanual of Home Laulzflffriny, by Tena Bishop.
The Fall of file Telvplzorw - A lllystery, by Minetta Forster.
The Young Pe'opIc"s' fv1l!111f'I'07If', by Ruth Lang.
Adzwzrzeefl Ifiology. "A book all young ehilclren should read," by
l'Vlzy Girls Leave Normal Srlzool, by Dorothea f'lal1ane.
How fo be Happy Though .lIHI'I'Z'f'fl, by Bertha Bishop.
A 1.717 ,YlIfIlI'6' Grandf, by Alice lNIeKeon.
Uncommmz Sense, by Helen Conroy and Hlurguerite Almsllall.
Don't stop to yell
That dinner is served,
Just ring a Bell
That is here for you reserved.
TRY OUR BELLS
True Company "
Use WlLBUR'S Dental Cream
Fine for school And home use!
Write for free pamphlet on "Tooth Brush
Drill in the School."
SAY IT WITH LlLlES"
L. Bilton Florist
Carry an EVER-READY foot stove with you to Monday morning classes.
Avoid cold feet in Room 41
READY and VAN WIEREN
Try SPECIAL SALE 1 s. s. coucn DROPS
Miss Knappis Week end cases i ,
uSNAPPY1v only I Don t have colds 1 use
Ginger Snaps Worsnip and Wahl 1 SMITI-l'S
Send today for 'free sample "Take DALE-Y Walks
of to the Practice school
McDONOUGH'S LINIMENT and
rSure cure for enlargement of the funny keep that school girl complexion"
bone.l M. BURKE
Sell 24 Packages of onion seeds and receive in return one FARRAR'S
FREE CODY of Complete gStory Telling
"THE HOME AND SCHOOL GARDEN" Course
PAYNE AND DOUTY
i SARA CONE BRYANT
The l"onrls '
i'arlJol1ydrate ,... Lydia Darhy
Protein ,,,,., ..., D orothy Cramer
Fat . . ,. , ,.Jeannette Lakin
Mineral Matter . .... Lillian Morse
Yitamine , ,. .... Grace frosby
Miss A-Teinpt . . i.... Ada Lovett
SUENI-3 IV. - Perfect Foolisliness - " Raise Hands"
llbrldis lfunniest Acrobat ....., . ., , ,,., A . ..,,.,.... ...... H azel Kent
Sleeping Beauty ..,...,,i
In and Out .... ,......,.. . .
Bliss Runital ,
lYnrld's Most Noted Athletes
. , .
SCENE Y. - Little Bit of Hverytliing
" Nothing To It "
Nliss l'2lSlllOll a la Paffc
Nliss Greenwich Village tthe poetessl. .
Bliss Speed . ..., .
Nliss Folly , . .
The Nlissionaries. .
Song 'A Finale f " You Made l's lYliat We Are Today - l". N. S "
, . ,Amelia Wicke
. . .Effie Barnard
. . .Dorothy Pool
. . .Winnie Wright
, . . .Miriam Cohh
. .Beatrice Fiske
, . . . .Louise Brightman
Charlot ie Snow
STYLISH S'l'0l7'l' OUTSIZES
Boots, Pumps, Oxfords
Stylish Stout outsizes
Catalogue Sliney I
upon Sherin - Co.
req uest G uptill l
From Davis and Barnard
Get RICH Quick
Grapes can be turned into raisins
Why can't raisins be turned into grapes?
Address Misses Elizabeth Perry
Miss Mullen Private tutoress
ACQUIRE THE GEOGRAPHIC FRAME OF
Tel. No. 23
"We use all our superHuous crust"
SARGENT, WHALEN, DALEY
"HOME FOR AGED SCHOOL MA'AMS
only NORMAL ones
Kenefick and Calnan Matrons
Give him a
NEVER SHARP PENCIL
Mayo, Hamilton and Puleston, Inc.
Ask for TlRRELL'S
Tirrell's "Worry and Grow Thin"
Tells you the scientific way to REDUCE
MISS RUTH SMIDDY
Instructor of Musical Gymnastics
Best Quality NOTE Paper
Look for the
Springer Detective Agency
SALE ON IVORY
BANNISTER AND STOCKMAN
Dealers in IVORY
"SELL US AN ELLIS"
Finest map ever produced
Shows FIRST the WHOLE THEN the
SOFT DRINKS SOLD HERE
Barr and Bucknam
Special .........,,. Hot Lemonade Sc
i ve is
H 92, en THE DIAL Q .
Q 54 .
ft YT '55 ' '
A tra ged
THE WILD ROACH CHASE
y based on C'rocker's endeavor to keep ahead of the advancing enemy
The wicked wily villain
Division A K B and Miss Hall
TDIE . ........ After Dark
PL.xci: . lip and down Crocker back stairs and kitchen
THi:V1LI..x1N ...... Cock Roach
CITIIER AIILLAINS . Various and Sundry llice
IhxisEL ix IDISTRESS . . . Carola Campbell
THE HERo , . There isn't any
'l'i1EHI4:Ro1NrL . , "Briggie"
Tail JEsT1-:iz , . "Al Place"
Sona or THE Pvasrrzas:
The Detective , . Miss Hall
The Detectives Assistant Jean Lakin
A HELPLEss INFANT . . . '6Babe" Grant
AN Oxrookmc . . Ruth Sanford
Ask Miss St'TcL1F1f12:
Can you start a fire with a baseball match.
Or mend your glove with a cabbage patch?
Do they call it a strike if you bat your eye.
Or give you a base if you "swat a flyn?
Is a tennis racket just the noise and c-latter?
If you broke the home plate. could you use a
Is the pitcher made from silver or glass?
Are the golf links iron or gold or brass?
Is a "caddie" used for storing tea?
ls a locker simply a great big key?
Is a foul a chicken or is it a bird?
Do they arrest a player for stealing third?
. ,,. 1,
-. . N
SONGS WI'l'IIOI"l' WORDS
S1111-lf'.S' S Bliss Rznnsdell
Blllc'-fn'1'fl, IVl1f'rz' .Irv You? S Bliss flaiwliiei'
All arm' .Yoilziny uf .Ill S Bliss Grceiiougli
To-nzorrrm' S Bliss Gerritson
f'o11'bf'll.s- S Blr. Uonei'
lVl1o'Il Tulsa Bly I'Iur'z' IV11011 I'm Umm? S Blix Rival
Tzwls Mc' in Sleep S Bliss Blc-Vlcllan
IXYIIHPII on H10 Keys S Bliss Tzirhox
.lI11.v1'f- Bm' S Blr. .Xrf-liilmalcl
Parfait' of 1110 IIYOUIIFII So1rl1'c'1'.v S Bliss Drzilio
T110 Slmilf S Blix BVOFIQIIIZIII
Leave flle IPIIIII cz Snzilcf S Bliss Cushing
lVl1m'e Do IVF Go from Hare? S Blix Lyinun
Sonic' Sunny Day S Bliss Day
Home Su-ve! Home S Bliss Newton
Tulfc' it Slow and Ifczs-y S Dr. Bleier
Roclr-a-by Ally Baby S Bliss Sturtevant
Drink in Me only zvfflz Thine Iffycfs S Bliss Ilunt
Two ac-qiiailitanc-es inet on the strc-ct one clay.
"How han you?" said the first.
" I han well. How han you?"
"I han well. I han ll12il'I'l6ll.H
"BIa1'1'ied? Dot's gootf'
"Not so good. Bly wife han lmvo ten f'llilllI'Pll.H
"Not so had. Shcfs got Q1 inillion rlollau's."
"Not so goot. She won't spcnfl it."
"Not so had. She's got ai house. I pay no rent."
"Not so ggoot. The house han lnirnc-ml."
"Not so had. Bly wife sho hnrn with it."
"I7ot's goot. "
"Yes, dot's gootf'
hi, ' In '--ia-I . -
-if' is ' I V
H 92, H THE DIAL - .
fa 34 .
ft If ' '
FAYORVIIE PASTIMES. - H. A.'S
ALIIEN - Getting ncws.
ALIJERAUN - Mimicking the Irish XY2lSllW0ll12lll.
ARENOvsKI - Making friends.
l,OI'IsE BAKER - Retiring at l0:00?
M. BORIJEN H Sending telegraius.
M. BRIGIIAAI - Getting ads.
C. f'.uIPIsELL - Reducing.
M. ENsIc:N - Exercising vocal apparatus.
ELEANOR FRIEND - Traveling to Gloucester.
ANNE LETHOLA - Rounding up a basketball team.
DOT POOL - IVriting to Sue.
IIILLIAN STUART - Sending for bulletins.
AI.Ic'E HUNT - Darning Stockings.
IAIARY PAYNE - Looking for Helen.
HELEN SXVENSON - Looking for lNIary.
K. IQEEGAN - Making fudge.
LIB M.xcDoNALD - Making various and sundry trips to third Hoor-Crocker.
fiERT HOwE - Consuming Page and Shaw's.
IAIAIZIE PAIGE - Introducing the latest steps.
IN HOUSE PRACTICE
You SR.: Did yoII ever notice how Miss Sturtevant sweeps the roon1 with a
.ANNA BIC. Czriflz rzzcuunz clmzzerj: A lot of help that is to me.
SENIOR: How Inany lectures do you have a week?
K. KEEGAN: Three not counting the one I get from Miss S.
Miss AYEEKS Cdzzring lcssozz on Baking Powder Bl..9f'IlI.f.?lZ You may need face
powder to get a man. girls, but you'll have to use Baking Powder to keep him.
Miss STI'RTEvANT: IYhy do you use a Inoderate oven?
POLLY Down : I don't know. I'm using it because the recipe says to.
MR. IYORKAIAN: Anybody in the class that weighs Inore than Miss Wicke?
l,OI'IsE BRIGHTMAN: I weigh 150.
MR. AYORKNIAN tjoyfullyj: That's the figure I want.
I v 4,9 Q
IDBI. A .M
FAVORITE PASTIMES. A RICGIIAHS
BEA SMITH S Smiling.
:ARDIS SHERIN - Singing.
AL GLAYIN - Visiting on third.
AL BA'l'l'HELDER - Learning to play the mandolin.
ADA PITMAN - Making Posters.
LAURA PERKINS - Going Home week-ends.
EVIE SPRINGER - Playing the violin.
JEssIE THOMSON - Listening l?l to I+Ivie's music-.
AL PULESTON - Reading the Bible after ten under the exit light.
MARGARET STOeKMAN - Trying to dec-ide which o1Ie she likes hest.
BERT BISHOP - Wlriting to hi1n.
BEE SCHADEE - Reading letters from hini.
H. ROHDIN - Waking up the I-orrider.
K. BANNIsTER - Arguing.
H. CONROY - Talking.
E. IhIC'DONOITClII - Amusing the c-lass.
H. RIK'II - Trying to reduce.
M. HART - Studying.
BERTHA TVAHL B Keeping lIer l'0lllp2iIly.
GRACE TIRREL - Trying to outdo Marjory and Bertha.
INIISS ArnIstrong's class hard at work rec-iting psychology: Junior enters and
takes two erasers and is about to walk out with them.
JUNIOR: lNIay I horrow these erasers?
MISS ARMSTRONG: Apparently.
VVhen handing iII English papers to lNIiss Gerritson please hand in an extra
t for comments. KA large Inargin Inight he left.D
Mlss SUTCLIFFE: Have I give1I you that list of hone diseases: riekets, etc-.?
INIISS INIAYO: Oh yes, we had it in Hygiene.
INIISS SUTCLIFFE Cside remarlfj: VVe'll have Hygiene removed from the eurri-
INIR. LYMAN: That reminds IIIe of a little story.
INIISS GERRITSON: That's a eireuinstanee yon'll have to contend with.
Mlss RAMSDELL: You've Inissed the point.
INIISS DRAKE: III a very few words. give a snininary.
MR. ARCHIBALD: lNIarion, will yoI1 keep those triplets lllllllllllllg?
ud'Qb7""" if'w" W
1 OJ- U
,. 1,1 ' 1
4 -5 183' . 1
335 1, 'Q
A A "
if 'Q Iv.
Q-fr.-L-A,A J- 1 ... .-Q-,414-lx.,
V' W , , Agnes'
' e ' Q- miegfi
WIC WANT T0 KNOW
The mystery of Blr. Ried's marking system.
Bliss Gardner's milliner.
VVhere Bliss Harmon huys her hairncts.
VVhat Archie is like outside of class.
Blr. VVorkman's Dressmaker.
Bliss Greenough's photographer.
Bliss Drake's hairdresser.
lf Miss Tarhox uses 3 in 1.
Miss lVhiting's carfare hill.
How long it takes Bliss Gerritson to get thcrc when she sl arts.
How Bliss Blcllellan selects her favorites.
How Bliss Hall sees so much.
VVhen Blr. Foster is going to puhlish a dictionary to explain his lectures.
What Bliss Newton would do if she hroke her thermometer.
lvhat would happen if Blrs. Hemenway had to change her car ticket hours.
How Bliss Childs feels when she is on time.
If Bliss VVeeks had as hard a time at Summer School as Bliss Fuller did.
If Suttie has heen teaching Bliss Drake Sarcasm.
A French menu as translated hy the chef for Bliss Hall. who had requested
that the menu he printed so that she might know what she was eating. This is what
Soup at the tail of the calf
Salmon in curl papers
Chest of mutton to the littlc peas
Ducks savage at sharp sauce
Charlotte at the apples
Turkey at thc dcvil
ODE T0 THE FAf'L'l,'l'Y
Silently one hy one.
On the infinite hooks of our teachers
Come the little zeros
The forget-me-nots of the Seniors.
W'H0'S WHO AMUNGST THE X.A.'S
Mos'1'CAI'An1.E? Who but Louise Baker should
have first place with Anne Person and Helen
Swenson close seconds.
Mosr Porrlnxu? Helen Snell by all means.
Brzsr LOOKING? The honors were divided be-
tween Polly Dowd. Anne Person and Carola
Mosr .ATTR.XCTIVE? Elvy Gustafson has first
place with Polly Dowd and Miriam Washburn
tied for second.
Bssr ALI.-Anorxn CQIRL? We all agree that Mar-
jorie Brigham should have first place.
SLI-IEPIEST? 'Tis spring, the birds are singing -
A. W'icke. Miriam Cobb. and Sally Varrell.
Cl'TI1s'r? Mary Payne with Marjorie Borden
Brzsr Bonnowsn? Miriam Washburn has Hrst
place with no competitors.
Bicsr LENDER? Marion Cashman comes first
with Marion Arenovski second.
MosT ARTIsTIc? Wvhat would we do without
Miriam Cobb and Polly Dowd and Carola
,XTIILETI-3? All honors to Anne Lethola.
Gaixn? 'Tis hard to tell for there are Helen
Titcomb. Fannie Pearl Zilld Lib Waters.
CALAAIITY JANE? We just know that Dot
Eames. Jean Lakin and Helen Appleton are
going to come to grief.
Bnsr Dnnssmo? Honors are even - Dot Pool
a11d Marion Arenovski.
Mosr LoQI'AcIoI's? Place. Parker. Caslnnan.
Mosr ARGL'MENTAT1vE? Who should have it but
Mosr INDEPENDENT? Rachel Lyon.
Mosr DELIBEILATEP Lib LaDue, Louise Bright-
man, Betty Bradley.
Jmsrzn? Alice Place.
WITTIEST? For she hatha witty tongue -Helen
Snell, Gert Howe.
HAPPIEST? Just naturally Briggie.
Mosr BICSICAL? Gertrude Howe.
Mosr DIGNIFIED? We are three. Anne Wilcox,
Harriet Hunting and Bea Fiske.
FUNNII-:s'r? Hazel Kent with Al Place a close
MOST ORIGINAL? Mae Tucker and Eunice
BOSSIEST? Jean Lakin and Charlotte McKenzie.
SwEIa'1'Es'1'? Eunice Matthison and Helen
FAcL'L'rY PET? Anne Person seems to come first
with Louise Baker following.
Mosr CONSCIENTIOl'S?f Eunice Matthison.
XEATEST? Xeatness is next to cleanliness-
Anne Wilcox. Dot Pool and Eleanor Friend.
PRETTIEST? Here's to you! Sally Yarrell.
BEST BLL'Fl"ER? It's a tie between Miriam
Washburn and Grace Crosby.
BCSIEST? Is Louise Baker ever idle? We think
LAZII-IST? Ginny Bowen and Ruth Sanford.
BEST DANCER? Carola Campbell in the lead
with Miriam Washburn and Elvy Gustafson
BI.-KN HATER? Grace Crosby takes the lead.
FLIRT? Peg Ensign. here's to you, with Flor-
ence Pettingell closely following.
Mosr ABSENT IIINDED? L-Il2lIlll110llSlj', Anne
Crocker had a little roach
And she did tame it well
For where that first one found a home
Ten thousand since have dwelt.
X Vgffip, Xu Q., 1.
A 4 -
WHO'S WHO AMONGST THE REGULARS
MOST CAPAIILE? Bessie Mcf'ulloch we consider
the most capahle girl in our class.
MOST POPULAR? Of course Irene Russell is
most popular hut Beatrice Smith and Beatrice
Rossmeisl are close seconds.
BEST LOOKING? Marion Greeley held honors
MOST ATTRACTIVE? Beatrice Smith headed the
BEST ALL-AROVND GIRL? Who hut Beatrice
Rossmeisl could we have?
SLEEPIEST? Wake up, Hester Rich, don't you
hear us calling you?
CUTEST? No one could dispute this going to
BEST BORRONYI-IR? Bertha Bishop.
BEST LENDER? Alice Glavin is always there
when it comes to lending.
MOST ARTISTIC? Dorothy Clahane and Evelyn
Nordstrom headed the list for this.
MOST ATHLETIC? Beatrice Rossmeisl holds first
CLASS GRINDS? Evelyn Springer and Marjorie
CAILAMITY JANE? Marjorie Hart gets this.
BEST DRESSED? Who could it he but Alice
MOST LOQUACIOUS? Yes, Margaret Stockman
MOST ARGUMENTATIVE? Marion Knapp has
MOST INDEPENDENT? There is no douht in our
minds as to whom this belongs - Hester
MOST DELIBEIIATE? They say- Marion
WITTIEST .IND VLASS -TESTER? Who could help
choosing lflizaheth McDonough for these?
MOST TJIIIGINAL? Winifred Wright always has
an original saying or idea.
H.xI'I'IEST? lYho ever saw Sarah Bent when she
didn't have a smile for some one?
MOST lh1I'SIl'AL? Yes, this is where Dorothy
Goodell fits fine.
MOST DIGNIFIED? Betty Guptill is dignilied,
hut Oh My!
FFNNIEST? XVI- didn't have to think twice for
who could it he hut Marion Watson.
BOSSIEST? Vlose competition hctween Jessie
Thoinson and Marion Knapp.
SWEETI-IST? lve all thought of llelen 0'Brien.
l"AcI'I.'1'x' PET? Grace Tirrell has the honors.
MosT flUNSi'IENTIOl'S? One guess-Janice
NEATIGST? Divided opinion he-tween Vatharine
lYhalen and Margaret Bucknam.
PIQETTIEST? C'atherine Hamilton, who else
would it he?
BEST BLPI-'I-'Elt? Jessie Thompson.
BUSIEST? Arahelle, who ever saw her idle?
BEST IJANCER? Tie hetween Ada Pitman and
MAN IIATEK? Marie Yan Weieren.
FLIRT? Just look at Edith Shapiro's eyes!
MosT ABSENT-MINDEIJ? It seems to be Sarah
BIOYIE FAN? Going to the Inovies this after-
noon. Alice Puleston?
Fuss QTOSSIP? Did you hear that-Grace
BEST STUDENT? All honors to you, Evelyn
Cmss BABY? Little Ruth Ready.
The speedometer said sixty miles an hour.
The constable said it was ninety.
The townspeople said it was a crime.
She said it was the life: but -
His friends said it with flowers.
.Q 4. ,O O
A Al am
':.A I 4 , :,- L!-
' ' - :fi Q'
A FAMILIAR SCENE
A deepening silence.
A lurking suspicion.
Stolen glances -the dawn of understanding.
Questioning eyes and inward quaking -
Nodding of heads - "I told you so" broadcasted - S. O. S. calls.
Rising emotions. beating of hearts -
Tense. electric silence - and then a quiet voice "Take out a piece of paperf
Joy gone W hope dead - despair and gloom.
Tolling of bells,
Funeral march softly and sadly.
Two microbes sat on a pantry shelf.
And spoke in accents pained.
As they watched tl1e milk man filter the milk,
"Our relations are getting strained."
VFIEAVIIER AT NORMAL SCHOOL! This is no place for a lady to smoke.
ATISITORZ That's all right. I'm a college girl.
Don't wash in the bathrooms after 9.45, because Miss Mcflellan hears the
water running all over the dorm. Look out girlsg don't get your feet wet!
BOTH TRUTH AND POETRY
Miss HUNT: "Two so full and bright. Such eyes."
MR. FOsTER: "A fairy finger touched him. and he slept."
MR. YYORKMAN: "Moulded by God. a11d tempered with the tears of angels to
the perfect shape of man."
Miss TARBON: "All things here are out of joint."
Miss SPARROXYZ "Even in tl1e rain all day, still chirped the English Sparrow."
Miss GARDNER: "Looking like a summer moon half dipped in cloudsf,
HEARD IN BASKETRY
MR. Ruin lf'lIHlill!1l'0HlZ Miss C?
Bmcsnr f'LAss: She's in the other room soaking.
Bliss IDAYI How can we dispense with CO2 gas?
BRIGHT JUNIOR QU: l'se Yeastcakes.
t il I
br ,,'llw"'3 -3-'A ,, A..
f on A of ' X
ll ltlhsfl ltgltgll
in ,f H Axis X i 1 Q -.-
Eff Wir - ,a f e . .Av I.
Jil jg" .I QR TAM- pil
when the Senior-5 cavv-J home 'Hweir dress -Forms
Miss SwENsoN: I am soliciting for the poor. lYhut do you do with your old
INIR. HARDUP: I hang them up carefully and go to hed. Then I put them on
again in the morning.
How doth the gentle grapefruit,
Arise in righteous wrath,
And give the helpless eater
A morning shower bath.
"Here's a fine opening for a nice young: l11Zil1.N said the grave-digger as he
threw out the last shovelful of dirt.
INIR. F.: VVe shall now take a homely example, lNIiss Ensign, please rise?
lNI1ss NEXVTONZ It's nothing to worry about -just a little boil on the back of
your neck. But you must keep your eye on it.
fam f X ta
2,E THE DIAL
Q 34 1 4 Z jg
AYUVLIDNQT IT IIE FVNNY IF!
Helen Barr didn't get up at 6:00 every morning.
Elsie Jessup stayed in her owII room.
llargaret Bucknain didn't comb her hair every five minutes.
Helen Uahnan stayed i1I on Sunday night.
Martha Kenefick ever hurried.
AIR. A. tin suppIz'cat1'ny roicej: Girls, will you look at me a little bit? Otherwise
I may just hold dowII a chair the way the other teachers do.
Bllss HARMON tfo.s'f11l1f'I1fD: Er-er let me see, a one egg cake? How many
eggs does it call for? '
STUDENTS' HANDY DICTIONARY
Especially compiled for the use of Students at F. N. S.
FIIAPEI.: A place in which to enlarge on our philosophy of life.
VHEMISTIIY: A complaint caught early iII the Junior year. Unless a strong
constitution, its evil effects are apt to be lingering.
C'HoRI's: As ye cut so shall ye visit the office.
C'LAssEs: Something to be cut XVl19I1 possible Zlllfl endured when necessary.
VRUSHES: The IIIore violent the attack. tl1e shorter the duration.
F.xCt'LTY: A group of assignors.
REPORT c.xRDs: A document. may be death warrant or joy promoter.
LIVING Room: A place for refilled recreation.
Noriinooxs: Something to be written in just before the close of the semester.
REc'RE,xTIoN: Very little is known about this as yet.
SHowEIzs: To be taken after a hard day's work done in forty minutes.
T0 THE J FST GRADUATED
Youth of tlIe bounding ambition,
Out iII the strenuous mob,
Shall you Accept a Position,
Or will you Hunt for a Job?
"I got five cuts in gym this morning."
"How come? Five cuts in one day?"
"Yeah I fell off a trapezef'
GRINIJS H 92,65
'Twas in a ehorus period.
Mr. Arr-liiliald was there.
But there was a visitor eoniing
Of whieh no one was aware.
Said visitor was long and slim.
,.., I. sy T
f Winllv, mm Q
His feet we never saw. KA ii
He c-hanged his suit just onee a year.
He made that rule his law. R
Our Mr. Archibald seated girls. 9 1
From his exalted station.
Upon the platform high he stood. I X '
And then - sueh eonsternationf X
J s f is 5 f,
X I T ie '
Q Q tfkfif i
The visitor had wriggled in,
And straight across the floor,
Staid Seniors screamed, and sereamed.
And then they screamed some more.
The girls jumped up upon the ehairs.
There from the visitor saved,
VVhile Nlr. Arehihald stood on high,
And raved and raved and raved.
.Xfter the tumult had died down.
lYe looked at our teaeher hrave.
lYho'd not been forced. his valiant self
From the threatn'ing snake to save.
But each girl looked at her neighbor
And wisely nodded her head.
" lve wouldn't he seared if we were there
Away from the snake." she said.
Q9 YI 431
. l im
THE K. K. K. AT F. X. S.
.Xll during the year of 'QQ
And some of '23,
In the rooin right near old "4-1 "
YYhat queer. quaint sights you'd see.
For the K. K. K. had started
Vp here in F. X. S.
And that was the real reason
For all this husiness.
Bessie llcfulloch was the Chief One.
Of the organization here.
She worked unceasingly and long
And tried to persevere.
Gert Downey. Agnes Sweeney.
And Evelyn Nordstrom. three.
Tried hard to inake this little club
Successful as ever could be.
YYith the money obtained from the candy
They hought food for the connnuters' lunch,
And saucers. and dishes. spoons and all.
To supply that inotley hunch.
Hot soup. chop suey. and cocoa,
The connnuters have every day.
Thanks to the pluck and earnestness
Ut' the girls who started the "K".
Here's hoping that in the days to come
.Xt F. N. S. there-'ll grow.
Another K. K. K. worth knowing
That'll serve "Good Hot K o Koe!"
HELEN E. Coxnor
4 A n al!
Wy, iff w
1' I ll I l 1 1
y , w
lil If 'I
I I I lr I
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mn - --111, .111 f A 'gf
M ,,,, ,ug - ., :rg 9? ,El
H 2, El THE DIAL
.- 'v - .
'Tj Z YT Afoff' 9521
0 the Alumna. she who is "lost now in the wide. wide world N is it given to appreciate to a far greater
degree than is in the undergraduates power. the worth of her Alma Mater. She thereby serves as a
continual source of encouragement to her younger sister. who sees in her the fruition of many long hours of
study. and an example which she may emulate.
Our Alumnae cannot but look hack with pride to the fact that. even though lacking the facilities of
our modern education. they have achieved their successes. And the student of today. realizing the in-
creased facilities can only be spurred on to an appreciation of them. .
So through the years the spirit of loyalty shall he noticed wherever a true Framingham girl may he
found. And with an unending devotion every success shall he referred to the School upon the Hill.
FRAMIXGHAM NORMAL SVHOOL
Xllss ELLEN Hi'DE. 1862 . Prrsiflcnl Emeritus
MR. HEXRY XYHITTEMORI-I . . , . Presidenf
MRS. DELIA Bluolrxxr VOREY. 1879 . . First Ivfff'-P7'l'.S'fdFI1f
DR. JAM1-is l'1i.xLMERs . . . Second Vice-Prwiffellf
Miss BIARY Moons, 1872 . . . Sccrelary
Mas. Ssmn 1-'Islas XVI-IITE. 1865 Auditor
Miss ANNE B. PEXNIMAN, 1903 . . Treasurer
Miss SARAH I-1. PRATT 1874 Miss Lovin G. RABISDELL 1902
Mus. Sixruu Biuv I,l'DLEY 1893 Miss Lui' NIAY ELDER 1902
Miss GRACE CARDEN 1918
' ' Af' iss
if AI.mIN,iI: I-1 92, H
,I , Q 54
It 'L ' are H Af..
SOME OF THE DISTINGUISHED GRADUATES
OF THE ELEMENTARY DEPARTMENT
1X'1,xnY SXVIFT Mins. EDIVIN Lywsowl e 184-0
Teacher and Bio,qI'aplIcr ol' Laura Bl'l4l1.f1'lllilll.
IIUCRICTIA l'IcocKIcII - 1850
Supervisor of Boston Schools.
HIIRIIIET B. Roolfzns - 1851
Pioneer teacher of speech to thc deaf and first IJI'lllK'l1ltli ol' Vlark Institution for Deal'-Hlltes at
LoIIIs.x P. Srosic QMRS. .Ions IIUPKINSQ W 1853
First woman supervisor in Boston Schools.
ANN.-x C. BIIACKI-:'rT - 1856
First woman to hold position of :I principal ol' Ili Normal school.
ELLEN HYDE - l86Q
Principal of F. N. S. from 1875-1898.
Developed training school to high degree of efficiency.
AMELIA D,xvIs - 1864
Honored and beloved teacher in oIIr school for forty-thrcc years.
Assistant Principal from 1898-1914-.
CLARA H. H,xI'Isoon Olns. I"IcI':I1IcIIIcK Nrxsul - 18.36
First woman lawyer in Nlassacluisetts.
JENNIE E. How.xIcIJ - 1866
Founder of first Normal School in South Anierica iII Buenos Aires. Argentina.
SOPHIA E. FAULKNER - LADY VMIPBELL - 1867
VVhen Sir Francis Campbell was knighted for his distinguished work for the Blind in the Royal
College in London, it was justly said that Mrs. Vaniplmcll had done much lo earn the honor l'IlI1f01'I'0ll
upon her husband.
f'oRIxN,x SH,vrTUc'K - 1873
Missionary to Turkey. Known iI1 America. Europe, and Asia as the "Heroine ol' Oo:-fa,"
OLIVIA Dsvmsox, NVIFE or Boomzn T. TVASIIINGTON - 1881
Co-founder of Tuskegee Institute with Booker T. xY2lSl1lI1Q'I011.
MRS, LUCINDA Pmxciz - 1886
Founder of First School of Salesmanship.
BICRTIIA CASWELL - 1879
Librarian of VVellesley Vollege Library
25 E f -
H 92, H THE DIAL .
Q -54 . ..
2.9 21 ' ' '
SOME OF. THE DISTINGUISHED GRADUATES OF
THE HOUSEHOLD ARTS DEPARTMENT
l,oi'is.x A. NIVIIUIASS - 1890 - Boston Normal Sr-hool of Household Arts
Principal Boston Normal School of Household Arts - 1891-1898.
Instructor Drexel Institute Spring and Summer 18991
I'lI'ill1l1l1gIl1i1111 Normal School - 1898-1923.
1':S11il,1N1-1 li. Totem-:Y - 1886
In the firft class in Boston. Did pioneer work in Home Er-onomies in Pennsylvania. Xliehigan, and
.losizrnixiz Momns -1888
Supervisor in Home Eeonoinies in Boston.
l'lTTA Pnovron Fume: - 1892
Supervisor of Home Economies, Los Angeles. f'alit'ornia.
Author of "A Handbook of Home Economics."
AIIXXIE A. Sroxsn - 1893
Has held position of Dean in aeveral eollegew in the Middle 1Yewt.
ALIDA Ifiuxm-Es PATTEE - 1894
Dietetic Bureau. New York City
Author of "Practical Dietetics."
AoxEs Doxiuxr - 1894
Author of "Spending the Family Income."
.ALIVE Pi,or:t'B12RT NORTON -1896
Editor of Journal of Home Economic-s.
Organizer of Home Economies work in Rohertw Vollege. Constantinople.
.AMY L. IIANIELS -1897 Ph.D. Yale
Vhild Welfare 1York -- lvniversity of Iowa
1toBERT.x ftmiixus - 1898
Received a medal of honor from the French Government for YYar service.
l'I1,1z.xBETu Sf RAGUE - 1898
Scientific- Research 11'ork
KIILDRI-ID Bmxruzr - 1902
Editor of Home Department of Good IIo11.w'ka'rp1'11g
l"I.o1u Roar: - 1903
Head of Home Eeonoinic-s Department at Vornell 1'niversity.
NI.xm:L Run - 1909
Singing in Grand Opera
First Dean of 1Yomen at Framingham.
' my P
.W I ,,
'fi S la,
W W i Y
Nothing grrat is lightlg won.
Nothing mon is lost:
Eurrg gooil hrrh, nohlg hour.
will rn-pug Ihv root.
Irma' to 7!'Iraurn in hnmhlr trust,
All gon will to ho:
Ent, if gon onrrrrh, gon must
Iiahhlr gon: onm ranor.
-Sarah K. Bolton
311 io huro for no io ronovg in a frm moths our aporrrintton
for thr orrg grnrrono patronage that mr hnor eniogvo from
Ihr Qllooo of 1923
Uhr Glokrll Svtnino
Framingham Normal School
THE FINE ARTS CLUB
invites all students to join and make it possible to have
men and women of national reputation explain their
interpretation of the Arts:
Ma5z'c, Drama, Fine and Appliea' Arts
We have had
Royal B. Farnum, Prin. Mass. Normal Art School
Cyrus Dallin, Sculptor
Frederick Whitney, Author and Teacher
Vesper L. George. Designer
Theodore Dillaway, Director of Art, Boston
and many others.
Get Belzina' the Club
" Teamwork Wins "
A MUTUAL SAVINGS BANK
Offers SECURITY for your SAVINGS
A Deposit of ONE DOLLAR in a MUTUAL SAVINGS
BANK can be made the foundation of Success
DEPOSIT BY MAIL
FARMERS AND MECHANICS
F RAIVI IN GHAM - - - MASSACHUSETTS
SAMUEL HOLMES FRANK W. HOLMES J. FREDERIC HOLMES
SAMUEL HOLMES, Inc.
Wholesale and Retail
Poultry and Game
Stalls 10, 12, 14, 16. 17 and 19 FANEUIL HALL MARKET
Basement No. 3 South Side
BOSTON , MASS.
T 1 ph 708 709
SILAS PEIRCE 8: CO., Ltd.
"Sujfolk" Bram! Food fproducts
A F R I E N D
Chocolate Cocoanut Bar
and Big Tim. Great favor-
ites. Big Tim is foil wrapped.
and the famous Chocolate
Bar is packed in a distinctive
blue and red carton. Also
try our famous Cocoanut
Biscuit. Purity and whole-
F. B. Washburn 81 Co.
'-I-he cover for
was ere ated by
THE DAVID j. MOLLOY CO.
1857 NXVLSTERN AVE. CHICAGO
. Q- "ff .,
-,J . y,'
Miss J. A. Collins
Of course, our store is in
your mind when you think
of beautiful wash textiles to
fashion the loveliest of the
new Spring frocks. And not
to disappoint you, we have
gathered an assortment
which, we believe, to be the
largest and most alluring
that ever graced the coun-
ters and shelves of this store.
Wm. H. Lowery 81 Co.
H. W. Peters Company
Third in the United States
1 T T ' S KATUR
YOUR CLASS RING AND PIN
Pd5fEZlTl.Z6d Mz'lk and Cream
Shattuck 85 Jones
Old Center Store
Frammgham Centre FWS!! FZ Cwmf
128 Faneuil Hall Market
E I s Alf dF S
Boston 9, Mass.
QUKIPLIMLN FS OI
Regular Senior Class
1 9 2 3
Sl'1l00!S if L'11ll11Q1's
20 CHILTON STREET
liing Hung Blum Gln.
CHINESE AND AMERICAN
OpQ1m'Qry1111y1' 1-., 1 11 1 I
1'L'lt'f7lI0I1f'.' 0 V
CONCORD STREET COR. PIONVARD
Bates 85 Holtlsworth 0.
School Supplies Sporting Goods
Corona and Remzhgton Yporiobles
We Sell and Repair Waterman's and Moore's Fountain
J. Stanley Hunter, D. NI. D.
gsuaw . ,
FRAMINGHAM - MASS. and
ie most precious treasures o
are memories that never fade
Commencement photographs by
become priceless with the
Special Rates to Students of
Tlyl R"l 11461
OSMON C. BAILEY, President
81 Bailey Co.
69, 71 and 73 Clinton Street
The New Walkover
Oxfords and Strap
Pumps are Finer than
S 0 If I
I i .c ee ur 'inf ou's.'
X il New sty es every little
In il while.
V ,,,f ,ff Prices are a little lower
X Q "'l IQ than last year-quality
'Q much higher.
IPAQ 0 , pn
37.00, 57.50 up to 359.00
The new Crepe Sole Sport Oxfords are
White Shoes for Graduation
Harding's Shoe Store
Irving Sq., Framingham
Finest Drug Store
E. J. ROBBINS
Best Place in Town for
ICE CREAM SODAS and
Travis 81 Cunningham
The Rexall Drug Store
Thr Only Siorz' Qf' fix Kimi
I RYI NC SQUAR li
Telephone Framingham 1370
ll fgfz Cracfr' fIfDf7lII'l'f
f07' rlfl'rs1s'1',v lllllf
AT POPULAR PRICES
26 CONCORD ST.
ECAUSE BETTY WALES' repu-
B tation as a designer and maker of
lovely dresses for women and girls has
drawn to her, year by year an ever in-
creasing host of devotees, upon Betty
Wales now devolves a great responsi-
bility. She must be more than a de-
signer,f more than a creator. She must
also be the unerring forecaster of the
styles of tomorrow.
Sole Agents for Framingham
DRY GOODS COMPANY
Charles E. Lockhart
85 Concord St. Framingham
WILLIAM A. DOE CO.
BEEF, PORK, LAMB, VEAL
FISH, BUTTER, CHEESE, EGGS,
OILS, OLIVES, SELTEX,
Faneuil Hall Market, Boston
34 MERCHANTS ROW
Telephone Congress 7020
The 68115155 uf
ELBIN F. LORD, Manager
162 Howard St., Framingham, Mass.
Cliareful Ylaunherers nf SZIII
THE LARGEST AND BEST EQUIPPED LAUNDRY
IN FRAMINGHAM OR VICINITY
Our Specialties-Best Food
Candy Ice Cream Soda
Papers Magazines Cigars
Is the Best Place to Get Your
Batchelder Sz Snyder Co.
POULTRY DR ESSER9
Beef Mutton Lamb Veal
Pork Lard Hams Bacon
M 6 al S Poultry Game
Butter Cheese Eggs
Best of Sefme Gwen Fresh, Salt and smoked Fish
24 Concord Street Blackstone Sr. ak North Sr.
Framingham - Mass. B 0 S T O N
Framingham - Mass.
The HALLMARK Store
o 0,0 eggs
R T0 A u. o'mY-V'
,Nmw Holter ,ii .lny Price
DW NELL:WRlGHT C0.. Principal Coffee Roasters
BOSTON AND CHICAGO
The Junior Class
FI-Iue ANDCJVER PRESS
gf I fa,
. ' 'H
I xl -U
'lf I Y. :
SCI-IOOL and COLLEGE ANNUALS
Press Budding .:. Andover
COMPLIM ENTS OF
John G. Stockrnan
FALL RIVER, MASS.
The Highest Award given by the Mass.
Charitable Mechanic Association
A Superior Article for removing Grease.
Fresh Paint and Ink from Woolen Fab-
rics, Clothing, and Carpets. Removes
gloss from Black Silk and cleanses Black
Not InH mmable
For Sale by All Dealers
THEO. F. RICE. Druggist
24 CONCORD ST.
" THE BAND BOX"
71 HOLLIS STREET
XVINTH ROP BUILDING
F1TTs Bicos., INC.
Good T lzingr
015132 flllusiral Ciluhs
S. J. GODDARD, FLORIST
37 Main Street. Framingham, Mass.
Telephone 175 '
HOME OF FRAMINGHAM FAMOUS FLOWERS
The Shepard Stores, Boston
The Shepard Co., Providence
Barnard, Sumner 85 Putman Co., Worcester
Meekins. Packard 81, Wheat, Inc., Springheld
FOR el C ,lEt.SFUL
the right ehoiee of baking powder is essential-a baking pow-
der that, in addition to raising the dough in just the proper
manner, adds nutritive Value to the food. XYhen you use
"The Wholesome" s
B KI G POWDER
everything you bake will be more wholesome, more delicate
in texture, more delicious in taste than ever before.
RUMFORD always produces the same perfeet results at
RVMFORD restores to line wheat flour the nutritious and
health-giving properties removed in the proeess of bolting.
REMFORD niakes bake days an unqualified delight
to thousands of sueeessful, happy housewives, because
REMFORD results in REAL BAKING PERFECTION.
Ezzefz fem C'07ZZ'fll.7Z5 an order for ez Practical Cook Book,
compiled by the Pzwzezfpal of the Boston Cooking School.
THE RUMFORD COMPANY
PROVIDENCE, R. I.
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