Framingham State University - Dial Yearbook (Framingham, MA)

 - Class of 1925

Page 1 of 232


Framingham State University - Dial Yearbook (Framingham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1925 volume:

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' '- x . U4 .,,, x . . f I ff g ,, n 1 'H Ng: -L1 'N"'-4,9 J' Q'-" .C fi f I-'1RCHFvES V Framingham State College Framingham, Massadmm sf-fx. 'nv 'K' ,.f ,Af 1 'Q-,J Q .,-'Aw V . S fig, + A" Q.. fv- A.-f 9' rf-' ' 4' 'K U-f, f adn:- '-'-'51.2'5.f" ,E . . -,wif-, .-- .., - ' '- - iff? .'5'i552'H'15f'L?l'f"3 - LII, wa ,--M-4: ,,,,,,-1. 31-2-T-Y?-' A-H? 'Kea-'asi r-H,-W' '- X., 1142-D If sy , L Q .J 5.71: it-. f A 6' X 1:2532 rf 5' I, f x '. Q11 t-wg .. ,,. . ,Q fvi' .Lv g, M :hm 3. bv'-I '. ' x. gr'-pf: ' ' "1 ix ',-' 41, ' ,' YZ - 'Ez' .-7' T 35- iii! 7'-1 g , ff-, 'Q . JJ? 4- i- . j? -, :ffl gr. -f , A ,535 ' -4'R J-1 - :ca .fa 4: QQ -'-ki - 'G gf' 1: - 5' I ,' 2 -12,-5, . 1- 1 'L . ' 4 'Z-55 234:-5-, - -, T pg: , -'wfwrz 1:13 ' 5131? -:gf ri. " ' , K' ,' :zQ1f:f::f!:Q.455. .4- Q: J: "f ',--- 'f':':.f:- 'ii' A - --L ' 441- Fin.-gli! -xj -f " """3-951325.-,-' THE DOH STI-Oli NORMAL SCHOOL FRAMINGHAM MASSACHUSETTS PROLOGUE The Caravan hath started on its journey, The Goal is still beyond the Vision Dim: ' The Pen is at the Top of That Which Follows And the Spirit moving, we rnust now Begin. ABCDEFG I-HJKLNNO PCR STV DEDICATION The Class of 1925 affectionately dedicate' their Dial to the two weiadmire most l I I and love best i Cut Mothers and Fathers Their sacrifices, interest and true love A F ll make it possible for us to realize Our Dreams T i - A--Z! 3. JAMES CH.-XLMERS. AB.. PHD. D.D,. LL.D., PRINCIPAL A SONNET By DR. JAMES CHALMIQRS Written for the Dial as a Benediction to the Class of 1025 When all man's days are numbered with the past, When the sun of life is sinking in the West, And fast the falling shadows speak of rest, When care and toil and pain are o'er at last, And Gabriel with his trumpet blows the blast That starts the waking wretch and calls the blest Alike to judgmentg then at His behest Who rules the world and made the heavens fast, May thou receive the plaudit of t'Well done, Thou good and faithful servantf' And may none Who make the world seem brighter by their stay, Be aught but stars revolving round that Sun Who taught to man that "He and I are One, And who believes shall have eternal day." HONOR-XRY MEMBER 1025 CLASS To the Class of 1925 "As a rule we like the man who thinks the weather is going to clear up, better than we do the one who is sure it has set in for a long rainy spell." -NIXON WATERMAN. Px 'U E -'-2 v: an -'Z -A x as 'B N N VK. D Q A branching elm star-proaff' K. Q S 94.4 w Q. la E 4 P. Q "x 5 Ihr 1'f'11zc'nzln'f111uvI rl 1z.j I 2, pai 0 ret urn, hu I I AVO Ever charming, ever new, When will the landscape tire the view?" 'This is the place. Stand still, my Steed Let me review the sfcne And summon from the Shadowy Past The forms that once lzzrue bran." HELEN LYNCH BIARY SCAXLAX . Ii.-XTIIILEN CRAIG . ESTHER ALLEN . AGNES CI-IALLIERS FAITH TAYLOR . LEONIE BERTRAND LEILA ANDERSON . EDITH FENTON . DOROTHY GAFFEY BI.-XRY BETTENCOIIRT GR.-XCIE PARAIENTER IRENE PARSONS . BIARION HALE . XVIX ITREO IQEXEALLY GRETCHEN PAPEN EILEEN WHALEN . ALICE MASON . LUCRETIA B.-X'1'TI.ES ELSIE ERHART . RIARION STAPLES . THE 1925 DIAL STAFF Editor-in-Chief RUTH W. NESBITT Assistant Editor DOROTHY H.ARX'EX' . . Business Manager Assistant Business Jfanager . H. .-1. Faculty Editor . Regular Fafulty Editor . . Club Editor . H. A. Statistician Regular Statistician H. A. Grind Editor . Regular Grind Editor . Alumnae Editor . H. A. Art Editor Regular Art Editor . . H. A. Historian . . Regular Historian . Vofalional Historian and Faculty Editor L1-LJ Vorationa! Prophet and Grind . . H. A. Prophet . Regular Prophet . Class Will . .-lthletifs . Dormitories 7 Q PS RF .-I N '----'I-I ? 2:1255 .- 4. Q '- -' . 'I 1 N . I- g - -- 9 . Q 2 'm. "" " - 3 Q " Q . I V 4 'Il , ul ! I 9 i E Q IN NIEMORIAM ....,.... 16 , FACULTY .......... 17 SENIORS ........... 35 SOPHOMORES . 91 FRESHMFN . 97 CLASS BABY . . 106 SENIOR LIEE . . 107 ORGANIZATIONS . 131 ATHLETICS . . . 143 . DRAMATICS . . 147 E I ENG.-XGED PAGE. . 152 3 DORINIITORIES. . . 153 HALL OF FAME . . 163 ALUMNAE . . 167 GRINDS .... . 169 ADVERTISEMENTS . . 195 N s A L-J X ,,. gl L? .ig C" 4 .ilu emurrzrm FLORA M. GREENOUGH Framingham, Massachusetts "Believe in your mission, greet life with a cheer: There's big work to do, and that's why you are here? The above is the last message Miss Greenough ever gave to the girls of F. N. S. She came to Framingham in 1914 as a teacher of history and civics in the Regular department. For ten successive years the school was fortunate enough to have her on the faculty. A true believer in "There's big work to do . . .," she planned an exten- sive European cruise for the summer of 192-4 to better fit herself for her profession. The trip was taken after years of planning and anticipation, and those who heard from her could tell us how happy she was during the trip. After her return to U. S. late in the summer she became ill, and though we expected her return to F. N. S. soon after school opened, such was not to be. In September Miss Greenough took the Last Journey from which there is no return. Beneath a rather strict and perhaps stern exterior was a loving heart, sympathetic and helpful, as only those who really knew her found. F. X. S. can surely regret the loss of such a teacher whose last journey in life was taken so that she might be able to tell us about the things we would enjoy and the knowledge of which would help us grow. l16l if I, ', 7 xg! f wc 753557 Nz J' Ni! ,M K' 1 77 A I4 sf W NWA xx f '09wy, NS! xt H Ugg K lllL'I'-I - ll ,l ' 5 wx f X 1 ., 1 Q Ss X 9. 1 -. SW: 1 I ' : ---i its P : ' s , 7-f' X f 4 ff I v 1 , W VK N I' up ,Zf'v,- 4 9 V 'L 4' O. I 'S ,Lf f s'ff !A'l1!,'LLX 'rlr f,f 1' f 4,1 ,u 'f1' ,', I, f nf '1, ' 14' 5 Z 97. X 54' '- ' ' . I I 9 .L ' I lu.. . !g'?4 9 .,' ',' f, if S- 51 fy f ,,,. X ., f -f j,,, 4. ,f ff 54' tt' ' . Av- 1 ME:-xff'-X .N ' Lu' 'W - ,lf AL" I Q' '-I iff x Q gs Q ' ku" Z' I 13" ,A I A 17- -s X' 1 Q X fll'lE1lDlAlLf 4. . v I MARY H. STEVENS 198 Union Avenue, Framingham, Massachusetts French and English Began teaching in State Normal School at Framing- ham in 1891. To the Class of 1925: "A vaillants coeurs rien d'impossible." LOUISA A. NICHOLASS 29 Swam's Pond Avenue, Maplewood, Malden Supervisor of Practice Schools and of Teaching of Householdzlrts Boston Normal School of Household Arts, 18905 courses at Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Har- vard University-Summer School, chemistry certificate, 18925 Cornell University-Graduate School. Principal of Boston Normal School of Household Arts, 1891-18985 Instructor, Drexel Institute, 1891. Began teaching in State Normal School at Framing- ham in 1898. To the Class of 1925: "But the wisdom that is from above is first pure, then peaceable, gentle, and easy to be entreated, full of mercy and good fruits, without partiality and Without hypoc- risy. And the fruit of righteousness is sown in peace of them that make peace."-JAMES. FREDERICK W. ARCHIBALD 24 Greenwood Lane, Waltham, Massachusetts' Music Tufts Summer School, Harvard Summer School, Normal Music School. Supervisor of Music, Public Schools of Eastern Massa- chusettsg Supervisor of Music, Salem State Normal School, Instructor in Boston University Summer School. Baritone Soloist and Chorus work. Began teaching in State Normal School in Framing- ham in 1898. To the Class of 1925: "There is music in all things if men had E8I'S..,-BYRON. l18l fran nm FREDERICK W. RIED 2 Ayr Road, Brookline, Massachusetts Drawing, Handiwork, Methods, Activities Diploma, Massachusetts Normal Art School, Industrial Relations Division, U. S. Shipping Board during warg Teacher at M. A. C. Summer Session for twelve seasons, Contributor to numerous art publications, Member Eastern Art Association, Vocational Education Society. Beachcombers of Provincetown, etc. Began teaching in Framingham in 1909. To the Class of 1925: "You certainly face a great opportunity in a world that stands facing the sun. Make the most of it." CHARLES E. DONER King Street, Littleton, Massachusetts Penmanship Diploma, Zanerian School of Penmanship, Columbus, Ohio, Hettley School of Commerce, Brooklyn, Spence- rian Commercial School, Clevelandg Editorial Staff, Business Journal, N. Y.3 Penmanship Associationg Mem- ber of New England Penmanship Association, Member of National Commercial Teachers' Federation, Zanerian Penmanship Association. Began teaching in State Normal School at Framing- ham in 1909. To the Class of 1925: "Bare hands grip success better than kid glovesfl WILLIAM H. D. MEIER 177 State Street, Framingham, Massachusetts Head of Department of Biology Diploma, Illinois State Normal University, A.M., Ph.D., Harvard University. Teacher rural schools, principal high schools, and superintendent city schools in Illinois, Instructor Botany, Harvard University, Author "Herbarium and Plant De- scriptions," "Plant Study," "Animal Study," HSchool and Home Gardens," and "The Study of Living Things." Began teaching in State Normal School in Framing- ham in 1911. To the Class of 1925: 'tThey that stand high have many blasts to shake them." l19l 4 flllllilllzl bint.. kg LINWOOD L. WORKMAN 17 Church Street, Framingham, Massachusetts Household Physics, Social Relations A.B., Colby College, 1902, Tufts College Summer School of Biology, Harpswell, Maine, Instructor at Colby Academy, Wakefield High, Watertown High, Principal of Higgins Classical Institute, Principal of Southboro Highg Harvard Graduate School of Educa- tion. Began teaching in State Normal School at Framing- ham in 1912. To the Class of 1925: "Trifies make perfection, but perfection is no tritief' -NIICFL-SEL ANGELO. LOUIE G. KXMSDELL Framingham, Massachusetts Geography, .lfodern European History Diploma, State Normal School, Framingham, Ph.B., University of Chicago. Member of the National Association of Geographers. Began teaching in State Normal School at Framing- ham in 1912. To the Class of 1925: "Success is the result of persistent effort." MILLICENT M. COSS 164 State Street, Framingham Centre, Massachusetts Szzpervisor of Practice Teaching of Sewing, Clothing and Jlfillinery A.B., Indiana State University, B.S., Teachers College, Columbia University. Began teaching in State Normal School at Framing- ham in 1914. To the Class of 1925: "Self-reverence, self-knowledge, self-control, These three alone lead life to sovereign power." -TENNYSON. l2Ol A flllllillli DHA MAUDE B. GERRITSON 22 Orange Street, Waltham, Massachusetts English Language, Literature Diploma, State Normal School, Framinghamg B. S., Teachers College, Columbia University, M. A., Teachers College, Columbia University. Began teaching in State Normal School at Framing- ham in 1916. To the Class of 1925: "Square thyself for use. A stone that may Fit in the wall is not left by the way," Persian Proverb. SARA M. ARMSTRONG 19 Church Street, Framingham, Massachusetts Psychology, Education A.B., Tufts College, A.M., Columbia University, In- tructor, Danbury Normal School. Began teaching in State Normal School at Framing- ham in 1918. To my friends of the Class of 1925: "Everyone who clings steadfastly for an ideal is the better for it." -A. MAURICE Low. GRACE BROWN GARDNER 33 Milk Street, Nantucket, Massachusetts Biology, Bacteriology, Nature Study Diploma, State Normal at Bridgewaterg A.B., Cornell Universityg A.M., Brown University, Primary Schools, New Bedford, Harrington Normal Training School, New Bedford, Head of the Department of Biology, B.M.C. Durfee High School, Fall River. Began teaching in State Normal School at Framing- ham in 1918. To the Class of 1925: "I find the great thing in this world is not so much where we stand, as in what direction we are moving." -OLIVER W1-LNDELL HOLLIES. l21l 4 flllllilllil DHA A X 3 O EDN.-X M. STURTEYANT 76 Columbus Avenue, Somerville, Massachusetts Resident Sztpewisor nf Vocational Household Arts .-LM., Mount Holyokeg Simmons College, Teacher of Cookery in Newburyport High School, Plymouth High School: Home Demonstration Agent, Massachusetts Agricultural College, New Bedford, Massachusettsg Hyannis Summer School. Began teaching in State Normal School at Framing- ham in 1010. To the Class of 1025: 'AAs a rule we like the man who thinks the weather is going to clear up, better than we do the one who is sure it has set in for a long rainy spell." -NLYON WATERMAN. CASSIUS LYMAN 310 Edgell Road, Framingham, Massachusetts Supervision of Practice Teachers, Arithmetic Ph.B., Yale University: Principal of Grammar School six yearsg Principal of High School tive years: Teacher of Geography, Salem State Normal School: Superinten- dent of Schools in Massachusetts towns twenty-tive years. Began teaching in State Normal School at Framing- ham in 1919. To the Class of 1925: "So live and teach the ideals which you believe, that your pupils will live these ideals." HELEN M. ALLAN 40 South Street, Medfield, Massachusetts Assistant, Practical Arts Department Graduate Massachusetts Normal Art School: Courses at Museum of Fine Arts, Simmons College, Practical Arts School, and Boston University. To the Class of 1925: "Men do not attain perfection by strixing to do some- thing out of the common. Perfection is acquired by doing common things uncommonly well." l22l A fll' lElllDllA ESTHER B. SUTCLIFFE 1142 South Michigan Boulevard, Chicago, Illinois Physical Education University of Chicago, Ph.B., Wellesley College, Dc- partment of Hygiene, Instructor in Brimmer School, Boston. Began teaching in State Normal School at Framing- ham in 1920. To the Class of 1925: "For manners are not idle, but the fruit Of loyal nature and of noble mind." -TENNYSON, 'tGuinevere." EMMA A. HUNT North Charlestown, New Hampshire Hygiene, General Science A.B. Wellesley 19145 Summer sessions, Massachusetts Agricultural College, Summer sessions, Teachers Col- lege, Assistant Biology 1914 and 19155 Teacher Biology and General Science, Framingham High School. Began teaching in State Normal School at Framing- ham in 1920. To the Class of 1925: "Those who have never entered upon scientific pursuits know but a tithe of the poetry by which they are sur- rounded."-SPENCER. CORINNE E. HALL 16 Linder Terrace, Newton, Massachusetts Household Administration Diploma, State Normal School at Framingham, Denver University, A.B., Supervisor of Domestic Science, Dan- bury, Conn., Teacher of Cookery in New York City, Manual Training High School, Denver, Colorado, In- structor in Foods, Denver University, Massachusetts Agricultural College. Began teaching in State Normal School at Framing- ham in 1920. To the Class of 1925: "It is not doing the thing we like to do, but liking the thing we have to do, that makes life blessed."-GOETHE. l23l flmauana X HAZEL HARMON 655 Broad Street, Meriden, Connecticut Household Arts Diploma. State Normal School, New Haven, Simmons College, B.S., Cornell University, Teachers College Summer School, Instructor Household Arts, Meriden, Connecticut. Began teaching in State Normal School at Framing- ham in 1920. To the Class of 1925: "A learned man has always wealth in himself." MARGARET H. DAY 55 Lee Street, Marblehead. Masachusetts Chemistry A.B., Boston University, 19215 .-LM., Boston Univers- ity, 19223 Asistant in Chemistry, Boston University, 1921-1922. Began teaching in State Normal School at Framing- ham in 1922. To the Class of 1925: U.-in aspiration is a joy forever, a possession as solid as a landed estate. a fortune which we can never exhaust and which gives us year by year a revenue of pleasurable activity." -ROBERT Lovrs S11-:vENsoN. LUCILE G. FRENCH 10 Whitneld Road, West Somerville, Massachusetts Household Arts, Practical Dietetics Diploma, Framingham Normal School, Special Diplo- ma in Supervision of Household Arts and B. S. degree, Teachers College, Columbia University, Assistant in Science, Framingham Normal School, Instructor in Foods. Teachers College, Director of Foods and Nutri- tion, James Milliken University, Decatur, Illinois, In- structor in Foods, Pine Manor School, Wellesley, Maxa- chusetts. Began teaching in State Normal School at Framing- ham in 1922. To the Class of 1925: 'tHappiness must be earned."-.-XRABLAN NIGHTS. tm ' A fll'llrlllE DHA MARJORIE SPARROW Chestnut Hill, Massachusetts English Composition, American Lilcrrzlure Brookline High Schoolg A.B., Radcliffe Collcgeg Spec- ial Work at Wellesley and Wheaton College. Began teaching in State Normal School at Framing- ham in 1922. To the Class of 1925: "Trouthe is the hiest thing that man may kepef' -CHAUCLR. DOROTHY E. WEEKS Auburndale, Massachusetts Cookery, House Care, Laundering Diploma, Framingham State Normal Schoolg Summer Course, Hyannis Normal Schoolg Teacher in West Springfield High Schoolg Newton High School. Began teaching in State Normal School at Framing- ham in 1922. To the Class of 1925: "For life is a mirror of King and Knave, 'Tis just what we are and do, So give to the world the best that you have And the best will come back to you." LOUISE KINGMAN Main Street, Framingham Centre, Massachusetts Expression, Folk Dancing, Director of Dranzatics Diploma, State Normal School at Framinghamg Rice Summer School of Spoken Word, Oak Bluffsg Leland Powers School of Spoken Word, Bostong Columbia Col- lege of Expression, Chicago, Illinoisg Columbia Normal School of Physical Educationg Grace Hickox Studio, Chicago. Teacher of Expression in State Normal School at Framingham in 1917 to 1923. Leave of absence in 1923. To the Class of 1925: "The only way to have a friend is to be one." -EINIERSON. l25l trim nm N FLORENCE E. AMIDON 106 Austin Street, Newtonville, Massachusetts Dre55makirz,g, Textiles Teacher of Dressmaking, Xewton Yocational High School, Newtonville, and Womens Educational and In- dustrial Union, Boston. Began teaching in State Normal School at Framing- ham in 1023. To the Class of 1025: "The orifzinal of the fairies sung by poets was found, and is still, among those amiable mortals who knead bread with energy, mend rents with cheerfulness, nurse the sick with smiles, put witchery into a ribbon, and genius into a stew."-CHARLES VVAGNER. MURIEL C. BUCKLEY 151 Massachusetts Avenue, Arlington, Massachusetts Diploma, State Normal School at Framinghamg teacher in schools of East Hampton, Massachusetts, Columbia University, Summer Session. To the Class of 1925: "A faithful friend is a strong defense, and he that hath found such a one hath found a treasure." -Tm: Wrsoosr OF THE Sox or SIRACH. EDITH A. SAVAGE, DEAN 117 Richmond Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts School Lunch Room and Institutional Management Diploma, State Normal School, Framingham, teacher, social worker in Boston, special course at Simmonsg Y. W. C. A. secretary, Holyoke. Began duties in State Normal School at Framingham in- 1023. To the Class of 1925: "I am not bound to win. but I am bound to be true, I am not bound to succeed, but I am bound to live up to whatever -light I l'l3.VC."--ABR.-KHAKI LINCOLN. l26l fran nm ,SN ELLA C. RITCHIE Endicott, New York Librarian, Library Instrzzrtiou, Graduate Centenary Collegiate Institute, Hacketts- town, N. J., Simmons College, B.S.g Courses in Boston University, Librarian State Normal School, Bloomsburg, Pa., Air Service, War Department, Washington, D. C., Cataloguer Free Public Library, Endicott, N. Y. To the Class of 1925: 'tIt is chieiiy through books that we enjoy intercourse with superior minds, and these invaluable means oi com- munication are in the reach of all." fCHANNING. FLORENCE I. ROBBINS, RN. Avon, Massachusetts School Nurse Diploma, Framingham Hospital. Began duties in State Normal School at Framingham in 1923. Greetings to the Class of 1925: "The worlds in which we live, at heart. are one, The world 'I am,' the fruit of 'I have done,' And underneath these worlds of flower and fruit, The world 'I love'-the only living root." DEBORAH M. RUSSELL 4 Hudson Street, Worcester, Massachusetts Chemistry Diploma, State Normal School, Framingham, Head Dietitian, Boston Floating Hospital, Summer courses, Columbia University, B.S., Teachers College, Columbia University. Began teaching in State Normal School at Framing- ham in 1918. To the Class of 1925: "The truth shall make you fI'66.l7-ST. JOHN 8-32. l27l fll"lllllE um N MARGARET GILL Chattanooga, Tennessee Household Arts, Practifal Dietetics Diploma. Cornell University, BS., Columbia, .-LM., Certificate for Dean of Women from Teachers College at Columbia, Graduate Work at Harvard. Began teaching at Framingham 1924. To the Class of 1925: "Education for fuller livingf' MARION M. MACDONALD S2 Rosewood Street, Mattapan, Massachusetts Head Matron of Peirre Hall Diploma. Framingham Normal School, Boston Uni- versity, B.S., A.M. Began duties at Framingham 1924. To the Class of 1925: 'lWhen courage fails and faith burns low, And men are timid grown, Hold fast thy loyalty, and know That Truth still moveth on." MARJORIE E. SKINNER Fall River, Massachusetts .elssistanl Matron. of Peirce Hall Diploma, Framingham Normal. Began duties at Framingham in 1924. To the Class of 1925: "Those men who try to do something and fail are in- finitely better than those who try to do nothing and beautifully succeed."-JENKIN LLOYD JONES. f28l A THE DHA IESSIE S. WEAVER Allston, Massachusetts Diploma, Prince School of Education in Salesmanshipg Special Courses at Columbia University. Began duties at Framingham, 1924. To the Class of 1925: 'tWhat do we live for if it is not to make life less difiicult for each other?"-ELIOT. MABELLE G. SULLIVAN 724 Bridge Street, Lowell, Massachusetts Assistant Matron of Vocatirmal House Diploma, Special course at State Normal School at Framingham. Began duties in State Normal School at Framingham in 1925. To the Class of 1925: "To speak kindly, wisely, and pleasantly is the first of duties, the easiest of duties, and the duty that is most blessed in its performance."-Sr12yeNsoN. DORIS M. HEIN 12 Euclid Avenue, Pittsfield, Massachusetts Household Arts Diploma, State Normal School at Framingham, B.S., State Normal School at Framingham. To the Class of 1925: "True Worth is in being, not seeming,- 1n doing, each day that goes by, Some little good-not in dreaming Of great things to do by and by." -ALICE CARY. l29l Grub in All.. ,gg SARAH S. CUMMINGS 35 Cambridge Road, Woburn, Massachusetts History and Civics A.B., Colby College 19073 History Instructor, Lynn English High Schoolg Head of Girls' Department, Lynn Continuation School. Began duties at the State Normal School at Framing- ham in 1924. To the Class of 1925: WTO be happy ourselves is a most effectual contribu- tion to the happiness of others." sn-We Swine I UI A Saas Q Und 1 37:13 . -2 A ' if Nw 5 Seated within this body's car The silent self is driven afarg And the tive senses at the pole Like steeds are tugging, restive of control. And if the driver lose his way Or the reins sunder, who can say In what blind paths, what pits of fear Will plunge the chargers in their mad career." E301 Y' vi X45 MRS. EVA HEMENWAY, 9 Warren Road, Framingham, Massachusetts Secretary and Treasurer UA good name is rather to be chosen than great riches." -PROV. xxii-I. f311 JONATHAN MAYNARD FACULTY LENA CUSHING, BS., A.M., Principal ALICE E. JOYCE . EDITH C. AREY . ROBINIQTTE YVARD BI.-XRY L. CAUNT . RUTH S. DENNETT . ALICE V. XVINSLOW . LOUISE F. THACHER . MARIA E. HAWIES . ETHELYN Y. NICIQERSON JENNIS L. GREY' . . I3-21 Eighth grade Seventh grade Sixth grade Fifth grade Fifth grade Fourth grade Third and fourth grades Second and third grades Second grade First grade 4 GPH-111133 DIAL GONE BUT NOT FORGOTTEN While at F. N. many that we admire have dropped anchor for a while but like ships that pass in the night" they have drifted beyond our port Leaving behind them Their Their Their Their desire to help others, words of cheer, clear vision and EDITH M. CHILD . . GRACE CARDEN . MARION S. WI-IITING . . STUART B. FOSTER FRANCES T. WHITTAIQER . LOUISE A. BAKER . MARION A. BRYANT MARJORIE RosE . . high ideals-as inspirations to us 1922-1923 1918-1923 1920-1924 1921-1924 1923-1924 1924-1924 1923-1924 1923-1924 1 l:5xa::'4 of T ' ' ' ' " I IT'-cis: r f we rev.. f -lr :.- ewa- . D .Fmt " xl? . Q- I ml h , - - Ea m K 4- I6 X 1-Qaisp 6' 1331 34 P E, X -li f li Nj DlQS Ml E DTM.. AH RUTH EVELYN BEEMAN "Beernie" 43 BOTOLPH STREET, ATLANTIC March 14 Lend-a-Hand 13,43, Athletic Association 12,3,43, Class Basketball 143, Maqua 123, Y. W. C. A. 11,2,3,43, Fine Arts 11,2,3,43, Home Economics 143. Can "Beemie" play basketball? I should say she can, and guard mighty well. Since she works as hard as she plays, she will always be successful. RUTH HARRISON BELONGA "Ruthie" 16 SCHOOL STREET, LYNN December 27 Fine Arts 113, Secretary 123, Chairman of Program Committee 13,43, Property Manager of Class Play 123, Athletic Association 12.3,43. Y. W. C. A. 11,2,3,43, Fine Arts 11,2,3,-13, Lend-a-Hand 143, Costume Manager for "Monsieur Beaucaire' 143, Home Economics Club 143. Ruth will trace anything from embroidery patterns for her "sisters" hope chest to the mysterious disappearance of Jane Fales. This spirit of helpfulness is the keynote to her four years' popularity. CATHERINE LOUISE BIRD "Birdie" "Kitty Bird" 39 GRANVILLE STREET, DoRcHEsTER May 10 Athletic .Association 12,3,43, Y. W. C. A. 113, Fine Arts 11,2,3,43, Secretary of Fine Arts 133, Class Day Play 133, Yale Team 143, Yale Sub. Team 133, Class Basketball 143, Home Economics 143. "Birdie," someone small and fair, Dimpling smile and "brownie" hair, Friendly, helpful, and truly kind- Quite as nice as you'll ever find. ALICE EUGENIA BLANDIN HAI" 5 M.APLE AVENUE, N.-XTICK May 15 Y. W. C. A. 12,3,43, Lend-a-Hand 13,-13, Fine Arts 11,2,3,43, Athletic Association 123, Student Home Eco- nomics Club 143. "Al's" even temper and calm sweetness should help her in a successful teaching career. Her many true blue qualities make one proud and happy to call her friend. l36l 4 flllltllllil DHA DOROTHY MAY BLISS "Ula" 19 WETPIEREI.L STREET, WORCESTER - May 14 Yale Sub. Team CZD, Champion Tennis Doubles l2l, Fine Arts President CSD, Chairman Program Committee CZJ, Class Day Committee 639, Chairman Promenade 123, Lend-a-Hand C2,3,4J, Fine Arts C1,2,3,4J. Y, W. C. A. f1,2,3,4J, Athletic Association f2,3,4J, Student Home Economics Club 143. Ever a conscientious miss This one we love as "Dottie" Bliss, With a. bit of mirth and a dash of fun, There's never a day with her hhumdrumf' CLARA MINA BRONSON 40 SANDERSON AVENUE, EAST DEDHAIXI November 17 Y. W. C. A. C1,Z,3,4D, Athletic Association C2,3,4J, Lend- a-Hand Q3,4J, Fine Arts Club C1,Z,3,4J, Home Economics Club 145. Clara is one of our fair-haired, rosy cheeked lassies. Her ready smile and generous spirit make her a friend to all. The best of luck be yours in the future, Clara! LYDIA MAE DARBY 34 WASHINGTON AVENUE, NORTHALIPTON September 29 Y. W. C. A. C1,Z,3,4l, Fine Arts Q1,2,3,4iJ, Lend-a-Hand C3J, Summer School CZJ, Athletic Association C2,3,4l, Home Economics Club 643. It will be hard to find anyone more generous of her time or herself than Lydia. We wish her all kinds of good luck after she leaves here. MARGUERITE FARREN "Dizzy" 48 I STREET, TURNERS FALLS April 3 Fine Arts C1,2,3,4D, Athletic Association C2,3,4D, Y. W. C. A. C1,2,3,4D, Girls' Friendly C3,4j, Home Economics 147. For a good, cheerful, willing Worker for any job we recommend "Dizzy" For her we shall always wish- the best. T371 EDA A HELEN MARGARET FIXDLEN HooPER Roan, F IXDLEX September 23 Class Day Play 435, Fine .Arts 445, Captain Class Bas- ketball 42.-l5, Tennis Doubles Champion 42,35. .Athletic .Association 42,3,45, Yale Sub. Team 43,-15, Yale Team 425, Fine .Arts Play 445. Middle Junior Play 425..Athletic Association Yice President 435. .A'Kempis, Y. W. C. .A. Lend-a-Hand, Home Economics 445. Helen is one of our clever basketball girls, but she is just as clever in her studies, for she is one of our chem. sharks. Best of luck to Helen. .ALETA LINWOOD FLANDERS "Al" C HILIAI.ARK, BIARTH.-YS YINEYARD , March 9 Lend-a-Hand 445, Y. W. C. A. 41.2,3,-15, Fine Arts 41.2,3,45, .Athletic .Association 43,-15, Yice President of Class 445, Economics Club 445. "Al" is a jolly companion, a better friend you could never find. We wish you the best of success that is sure to be yours in the future. OLIYE FLOVVERS FOSTER "Oliver Sherman" 56 CURTIS STREET, AVEST SOIXIERVILLE May 7 Glee Club 43,-15, Y. W. C. .A. 41,2,35,Lend-a-Hand 42.35, Fine Arts 43,-15, Class Play 425, XPK President 425, Basketball Sub. Team 435, Summer School 1018, Class President 435, President Framingham Home Economics Club 445. .According to Dr. Meier it's a big wonder Olive sur- vived home demonstration work to come back this year -but. one and all, we're mighty glad she did! MILDRED PEARL GRIGGS "Griggsie" 1 CHESTNUT STREET, HOLLISTON October 17 Y. W. C. .A. 41,2.3.-15, .Athletic .Association 42.45. Student Home Economics Club 4-45, Fine .Arts 415, Commuters' Club 41,25. "She has a voice of gladness and a smile of beauty." Not forgetting those brown eyes which have made friends with us all. i3Sl 4 fllllllllli lD3lI!-X ADA SARA HARTMAN 179 TREIVIONT STREET, NEWTON November 22 Fine Arts 11,2,3,43, Athletic Association 12,3,43, Lend-a- Hand 1Z,3,43, Home Economics 143, Girls' Friendly 143, Y. W. C. A. 113, Secretary 123, Cabinet 133, President 143, Middle Junior Play 123, Class Day Play 133, Class Day Committee 133, Class Vice President 123, Class President 143, Class Basketball Team 143, Class Orator 133, Yale Cheer Leader 143. Ada, our class president, is a most capable and popular girl. Her winning smile and charming ways have won her a host of friends. Best wishes to Ada! HELEN GERALDINE HAYS "Helen Geraldine" 14 ELINIER STREET, HARTFORD, CONNECTICUT February 9 Class President 133, A'Kempis President 143, A'Kempis Secretary 133, Fine Arts 11,2,3,43, Student Council 133, Secretary 143, Athletic Association 12,3,43, Student Home Economics Club 143. She is a cheery, helpful, efficient, all-around girl from Connecticut, known as Helen Geraldine. How can she help but make good? FLORENCE CATHERINE HUNTRESS "Si" 8 DEXTER STREET, HAVERHTLL February 14 Fine Arts 11,2,3,43, A'Kempis 11,2,33, Class Treasurer 143, Home Economics Club 143. "Si" came back a stranger to many of us, but by her quiet yet winning way she has been a friend to us all. May happiness be hers in her future successes. RUTH GERTRUDE KAISER 1'Kizzy" 558 LAGRANGE STREET, WEsT Roxaurzv July 21 Athletic Association 1Z,3,43, Y. W. C. A. 11,2,3,43, Lend- a-Hand 12,3,43, Girls' Friendly 13,43, Fine Arts 11,2,3,43, Students' Home Economics Club 143, Class Day Play 133, Class Day Committee 133, Vocational House President 123. "Kizzy" is one of our sweetest and most capable class- mates. She is studious and yet always has time for fun, even to chasing taxi cabs! E391 THE um N LEONICE KENWORTHY "Lee" 23 CALHOUN STREET, SPRINGFIELD November 11 Y. W. C. A. C1,2,3,-lj, Lend-a-Hand Q3,-H, .Athletic As- sociation C3J, Fine Arts Q1,2,3D, Home Economics Club C-H. Leonice is always a busy girl. She has other fish to fry than those in the commuters' lunchroorn. Success will be hers! MARGARET DURKEE LELAND "Peg" "Peggity" 47 BURNAP STREET, FITCHBURC. September3 Fine Arts C1,2,3,-U, Y. VV. C. A. C1.2,3.-H. .Athletic Asso- ciation Q2,3,4J, Home Economics Club C-15. "Peggity," as we all know, is one who enjoys and is always ready for a good time. May she always have just the best of luck. ELIZABETH KATHERINE LOOMIS "Beth" 124 SILVER STREET, GREENEIELD December 16 Fine Arts Club C1,2D, .Athletic Association C3J, A'Kempis 11.235, Home Economics Club C-H, Y. VV. C. A. Q-U, Glee Club C1,Z,3,-tj, Manager of Musical Clubs CSD, Class Day Play C3J. We are glad to have Beth with us this year. Always ready with her studies! A quiet. conscientious student, yet very witty. May success be hers wherever she goes! ANX MAE LUNDERGAN 18 CHARLES STREET, DANVERS October 22 A'Kempis C1,2,3,-15, Fine Arts f1,2,3.4J, .Athletic Associa- tion Q2,3D, Lend-a-Hand C-13, Home Economics Club 447. Ann is a classmate well worth having. She is capable and cheerful and is always ready to furnish us with music. The best of luck to you. Ann! E401 4 THE DIA ALICE MILLS "Al" 35 RIVERDALE Roan, WELLESLEX' FARMS February 12 Y. W. C. A. C1,2,3,4J, Fine Arts t1,2,3,4J. Lend-a-Hand 143, Athletic Association f2,3,-lj, Girls' Friendly t3.4J, Home Economics Club C-lb, Dial Statf C3J, Class Day Play C3D, Class Basketball Team C-ll. She may look quiet, but is she? Oh no! To those who know her "Al" is always ready with the wit and fun, and right there to lend-a-hand. RUTH CHRISTINE MORLAND CARROL AVENUE, ISLINGTON November 15 Glee Club C1.2,3,4J, Mandolin Club C3,-lb, Y. W. C. A. C1,2,3,4D, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet C45, Lend-a-Hand CZ,3,4J, Lend-a-Hand Secretary 133, F. A. C. C1,2,3,-lj, Fine Arts Play 145, Class Play 133, Home Economics 449. Ruth is a girl in our class Whose name is known all aroundg She sings, acts, paints and talks, And in her a genius we've found. ANNA LORETTA MURPHY "Anne" 4 GROVE STREET, NATTCK April8 Fine Arts Q1,2,3,4D, Athletic Association CZ,3,-ll, A'Kempis C1,2,3,-15, Home Economics Club Q-lD,President A'Kempis CSJ, Federation Delegate C-U, Secretary Home Economics Club C4J, Commuters' Club C1,-43. Anne certainly is at the top Of those who are known as clever, She'll leave us soon to make her mark, But shall we forget her? No, never! MARJORIE HOLBROOK POTTER "Marnie" 22 LTNDEN STREET, FRAMINGHAM July 13 Student Son Leader C35 Y. W. C. A. C2,3J, Y. W. C.A. g y Cabinet t3J, Home Economics Club 449. The friends we make at school Are the lasting ones and true, So, Marjorie, since you've proven one Here's to you. E411 fll'lHIlE DIA ALICE L. PUFFER f-Al" 161 HLTNTINGTON AVENUE, BROCKTON June 2 Fine Arts, Y. W. C. A., Home Economics C-U. Whats the big attraction in Brockton over week ends, we wonder? All joking aside, "Al's" a good scout and never leaves her job until it's done. ISABEL STEWART PUTNAM "Izzy" 3 PICKERING STREET, DANvERs December 22 Y. W. C. A. C1,Z,3,4l, Fine Arts C1,Z,3,4J, Athletic Asso- ciation C2,3J, Girls' Friendly C3,4J, Lend-a-Hand C3,4J, Home Economics Club Q-U, Mandolin Club CID. "Izzy" still maintains her reputation for being the best natured and most obliging of friends. We Wonder how she will exist without t'Dizzy" next year, but here's suc- cess to her! VIRGINIA FRANCES RICE 'tjinnyw 10 FREDERICK STREET, FRAIXIINGHAIKI January 25 Athletic Association 137, Secretary Athletic Association I-11, Class Secretary CZD, Student Council Board C3J, Business Manager Musical Clubs C3J, Grind Editor of Dial 637, Secretary and Treasurer X.P.K. CZJ, House President C31, Chairman of Dramatics of Fine Arts 433, By-laws Committee Athletic Committee CZD, Middle Junior, Class Day Play GD, Fine Arts Play C-15, Y. W. C. A., Horne Economics Club. In 'tjinny' we all find a friend. Popular, capable and ready for fun at all times. We wish you success in your work 'tjinnyul DORICE SHEPARDSON ELM STREET, BALDWINSVTLLE May 17 Fine Arts, Athletic Association, Y. W. C. A., Middle Junior Play. Lend-a-Hand, Home Economics C-ll. Dorice, with her winning smile and cheery disposition, has won a warm place in all our hearts. "That inexhaustible good nature, which is in itself the most precious gift of heaven." I42l A KIPHE omit, A NETTIE HARRIETT SIMMONS 74 REED STREET, DEDHAM April 28 Basketball Team C4D. Sub. Yale Team C3,4D, Y. W. C. A. C1,2,3,4D, Athletic Association C2,3,4J, Fine Arts Q1,2,3l, Home Economics QLD. Cheerful! Who could doubt it? N0 one if they have heard Nettie whistle some of her favorite tunes. She is as cheerful in work as in play. SELMA JULIET SVEDEMAN 336 SAVIN HILL AVENUE, DoRcHEsTER December Z3 Fine Arts CZD, Glee Club C1,2,3,4J. Y. W. C. A. C1,Zl, Athletic Association CZJ, Girls' Friendly Society Q3,4l, Lend-a-Hand C2,3,4D, Assistant Harvard Cheer Leader C4J, Middle Junior Play, Class Day Play, Home Eco- nomics 145. Selma is our handy man when it comes to making clever posters for advertising. As she is also our Glee Club soloist she has given us much pleasure with her singing. RUTH FREEMAN WALKER HANOVER October 2 Y. W. C. A. C1,2,3,4l, Home Economics Club C47, Class Basketball CZ,-17, Fine Arts C1,2,3J, Captain Class Base- ball CID. Walker, Walker, lank and lean, With great knowledge in your 'tbeanug Almost missed knowing you well, Almost missed the stories you tell. Lucky for us you joined the Degrees Since you're the type who aims to please. GRACE LOUISA WAUGH 'LGracie" SOO WASHINGTON STREET, WHITMAN October 1 Y. W. C. A. C1,2,3,4D, Fine Arts Q1,2,3D, Lend-a-Hand C3,4J, Home Economics Club C4D, Athletic Association 43,43- Quiet, conscientious, obliging and sweet Is the little girl whom we call Graceg She is one who is always neat, And we surely do enjoy her smiling face. E431 Ili 15 f I 'Y' l i 1 i i friian A kg HELEN LOUISE WEEKS "Weeksie" PALMER March 12 Y. W. C. A. C1,2,3,-43, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet CZJ, Middle junior Play 625, Mandolin Club C2,3J, Librarian Glee Club fZ,3,4D, F. A. C. C3,4J, Athletic Association 133, Class Day Play CSD, Class Treasurer C3J, Class Secretary C-H, Lend-a-Hand fZ,3,4J, Home Economics Association C-1J,Commuters' Club C-15. A conscientious student who has plenty of time to make others happy with her keen wit, her sense of humor, and ability to write poetry C?D. A true friend and corking sport. l441 4 fll' EDHA MARY PATIENCE ALDRICH UXERTDGE August 25 Regular Y. W. C. A. C1,2J, Lend-a-Hand Q29 Mere words are poor at best, but two just fit our Mary, and they are "good nature." Her middle name, by the way, is Patience. It fits. ESTHER MARY ALLEN "Allen Kid" 4666 N. MAIN STREET, FALL RIVER October 6 Regular Lend-a-Hand 629, Fine Arts C1,ZJ, Y. W. C. A. C1,Zl Dial Staff Esther, our little cutie from Florida, is well known by all for her curly, wavy bob, expressive eyes, and winning smile. A pal worth having and a friend so true. MARY ELIZABETH ALLEY "Farina" 119 CHESTNUT STREET, ANDOVER May 15 Household Arts Fine Arts CZD, Athletic Association C1,2l, Y. W. C. A. Q1,2,3J, Lend-a-Hand CSD, Student Economic Club 132, House President C33 "The most manifest sign of wisdom is cheerfulnessf' Singing "Nobody knows the trouble I seell is misleading, Popularity and good sportsmanship are spelled by the words Crocker House President. LEILA ISABEL ANDERSON 64 LANGSFORD STREET, GLOUCESTER November 12 Household Arts Lend-a-Hand C3l, Y. W. C. A. C1,2,3J, Fine Arts C1,2,3,l, Chairman of Refreshment Committee of Mid. Jr. Prom, Chairman of Mock Man Dance Q3J, Dial Staff "There are souls in this world which have the gift of finding joy everywhere and of leaving it behind them when they go." E451 OPERA MIRIAM HALE AKTELL "Memie" NORTH STREET, GRAFTON March 22 Regular Commutersl Club C1,2J, Y. W. C. A. 417. Who are those girls standing together in the locker room? Oh, that is Axtell, Lane and Company. Some- thing will happen in a minute-it never fails! ALTHEA BANGS "Flip" 293 I'IUlXIPHREY STREET, SXVARIPSCOTT August Z7 Household Arts Y. XV. C. A. C1,2,3D, Fine Arts C1,2,3D, Lend-a-Hand 137, Mandolin Club C2,3J, President X.P.K. CZJ, Athletic Association C2,3D, Home Economics Club C3D, Chem. As- sistant t1,2.3b, Class President CSB. "So I wander, and wander along, And forever before me gleams The shining city of song i In the beautiful land of dreams." BESSIE GERTRUDE BANKS "Bess" NORFOLK STREET, HoLL1sToN April 17 Regular Commuters' Club C1,2J. l When you think of Bessie Banks T You never think of pranks, l For 'tis to Bessie that we go ,f, 1 When our lessons we would know. I I DOROTHY BASSET "Dolly" l 55 BALTIJXIORE STREET, LYNN i February 6 Household .-Irts l 4 Y. W. C. A. C1.2,3D, Fine Arts f1,2,3J. Home Economics Club CSB. Athletic Association C1,2J, Lend-a-Hand 437. "Never idle a moment, but thrifty and thoughtful of others." I 1 l46l 4 fl' EDHA LUCRETIA FRANCES BATTLES "Lu" "Cretia" 183 BATTLES STREET, BROCKTON February 7 Household Arts Class President CZJ, President Fine Arts 635, Middle Junior Play, Y. W. C. A. C1,2,3J, Fine Arts C1,2,3J, Athletic Association, Student Council Q2,3J, Home Eco- nomics C3J, Dial Staff. What could be more inspiring than 'tlives of noble poetry" read by Lucretia? She is a girl with talents- and if Lu is there to "push,U no one need to worry. ESTHER LEORA BENJAMIN t'Buster" "Bus" ASHFIELD March Z8 Regular Fine Arts Club CZJ, Y. W. C. A. C1,2D, Senior Dramatics. Happy, jolly "Bus" Is a friend to all of usg She's a sport, good and true To Whom much honor is due. ELIZABETH FREDERICKA BENSON "Lib" WASHINGTON STREET, WEST Boxroizn July S Household Arts Y. W. C. A. C1,2,37, Fine Arts C1,2,3D, Athletic Associa- tion C2,3D, Lend-a-Hand 637. Lib's even disposition will make her successful wherever she goes after leaving us. Where's Lib? Gone home for the week end, of course. LEONIE EVELYN BERTRAND 'tLee" FOREST STREET, NORTH BROOKFIELD August 10 Regular A'Kempis Club CID, Fine Arts 113, House Secretary CZD, Dial Staff. A pleasant smile and a generous disposition, that's Leonie, but not all. Leonie has the keenest sense of humor along with an almost professional ability to im- personate. l47l Z 4 fllllhlllil DIA Y A..- MARY BETTENCOURT 30 SIDNEY STREET, NEW BEDFORD September 28 Vocational Household Arts Fine Arts Club C1,2,3J, A'Kempis C1,2,3J, Y. W. C. A. CSD, Athletic Association CZJ, Home Economics Q3J, Vocational House President CD, Advertising Manager of Middle Junior Play QZD, Decorating Committee Prom CZD, Secretary of Fine Arts Club C3J, Dial Staff. 'AA ready smile, a cheery word, a sunbeam in this world of strife." The Fates dealt most kindly with us when they sent us Mary. ALICE WEBBER BILLINGS "Al" 29 CHESTER STREET, XV.-XTERTOVVN October 16 Household Arts Class Secretary ill, Class Basketball Captain CID, Yale Team C1.2,3J, Athletic Association C1,2,3D, Secretary Athletic Association CZJ, Y. .W. C. A. C1,2,3J, Y. VV, C. A. U. R. C2,3l. Fine Arts C1,2J. Lend-a-Hand C2,3J, Student Council C1,2,3J, President Student Council C3J, Middle junior Play 429. "Impulsive, earnest, prompt to act, And make her generous thought a fact? ALICE CHRISTINE BIRMINGHAM "Al" S7 CONGRESS STREET, INIILFORD July 17 Regular Commuters' Club C1,2J, A'KempiS Club C1,2J. She certainly is good at doing favors for people. There is no cause of being sad when she is around, for things are kept moving. Best of luck, Al! ISOBEL BIXBY "Izzy" GROTON May 18 Vocational Household .4 rts Fine Arts 133. Y. W. C. A. C35. "Kind hearts are the gardens, Kind thoughts are the roots, Kind words are the blossoms, Kind deeds are the fruits." i481 A THE io A DOROTHY BLACKMER "Dot" t'Dotty" 5 WARREN AVENIJE, PLYIXIOUTI-I May 17 Household Arts Fine Arts 11,2,3b, Athletic Association 1l,2J, Lend-a- Hand 12,3D, Class Vice President 123, General Prom Committee 12,3l, Y. W. C. A. 11,2,3b, Committee for Middle Junior Play. "Great are the sea and heaven, Yet greater is her heart." GERTRUDE MAY BLAKNEY "Gert" RIVERSIDE AVENUE, POTTERSVILLE February Household Arts Y. W. C. A. 11,2j, Fne Arts 11,2j, Athletic Association 127. "What we call Luck Is simply Pluck, And doing things over and over, Courage and will, Perseverance and skill Arc the four leaves of Luck's clover." MAXINE MARY BLANCHARD "Max" 52 RANNEY STREET, SPRINGFIELD October 3 Household A rts Y. W. C. A. 11,2,3D, Fine Arts 11,2J, Athletic Asocia- tion 11,2J, Lend-a-Hand, Home Economics Club 133. She sews, she cooks, she dances, She's also neat as wax, She loves to shine in studies. Who does? Why, Max! ALICE PATRICIA BOLGER L'Pat" "Patsy" 2 B STREET, ADAMS October 22 Hausehold Arts Y. VV. C. A. 12.39, Fine Arts 11,2,3J, A'Kempis 11.23, Chairman Prom Committee 123, Class Treasurer 123. Popular with one and all, Chic from shoes to hat, Witty, pretty, capable- Thesc make up our Pat. I49I lf? -J 4 A THEDA X, 1 1 ff- L, . 1 ,A.YY T SARAH ANNE BOUCHER "Sally" 16 EAST GROVE STREET, M1oDLEEoRo June 13 Household Arts A'Kempis f1,2,3b, Fine Arts Club C1,2,3J, Athletic Asso- ciation C1,2,3J, Y. W. C. A. C1,2,3J, Home Economics 135, Yale Sub. Team 123, Fine Arts Club Treasurer C3J, Class Baseball QZJ. "I still rind each day too short for all the thoughts I want to think, all the walks I want to take, all the books I want to read, and all the friends I want to see." REBECCA BRAY "Becky" 45 ALLYN STREET, HOLYOKE September 1 Regular Fine Arts CZJ, Glee Club CZD, Athletic Club C1,2l, Base- ball Team CIJ, Y. W. C. A. C1,2J, Treasurer of Senior Class. HBecky," our genial treasurer, a girl of ine spirit and a good sport, is a most popular girl, She knows what's what, but is rather timid, taking life most seriously. HELEN AGNES BRENNAN 18 PARK STREET, MEDETELD November 13 Regular Helen is a jolly and a kind-hearted girl. "To know her is to love her." ALICE MATILDA BROWN "All, 41 PROSPECT STREET, XVHITINSVLLLE May 4 Household Arts Y. VV. C. A. C1,2,3D, Fine Arts Ql,2,3J, Lend-a-Hand 62.39, Athletic Association Q1,2,3J, Home Economics Club C3l. Al heads the line for being good-natured and a good sport. Who doesn't envy her eyes? Does she use "Lash- browine-"? We wonder. Isol KIFHEDA MURIEL ALLENE BROWN t'Mid" 36 CLINTON STREET, FR.-XIXIINGHAIXI October 8 Regular "Mid" did not join us until this year, but we all know that she will make as line a friend of matrimony as she has of us. Good luck, "Mid." ' LUCIA BUCK "Burley" 36 WENHfXLI STREET, J.-HXIAICA PLAIN July S Vorational Household Arts Y. W. C. A. 11,2,3D, Fine Arts 11J, Lend-a-Hand 139, Home Economics 135. HI will believe thou hast a mind that suits With this, thy fair and outward character." We know that this is true of our Lucia. ELEANOR MARGARET BURNS "Ellie" FRANKLIN STREET, W.NTERTOWVN April 28 Household Arts A'Kempis 11,2,3D, Athletic Association 11,2D, Fine Arts 11,2 33. Wherever Ellie is, so is her pleasing personality. We never found her too busy to help others. We all wonder why Tufts is so interesting. JANET ELIZABETH BURT "Jan" 66 PINE STREET. PITTsE1ELD November 22 Regular Class President 115, Class Vice President 125, Student Council 11,2J, Y. W. C. A., Sub Cabinet 115, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 12D, Fine Arts 11,2D, Lend-a-Hand Club 123, Glee Club 11,2J, Leader of Senior Carol Singing 121, Chairman of Y. W. C. A. Bazaar 125. "The secret of being loved is in being lovely, and the secret of being lovely is in being unseltishf' This is our 'tjanf' 1511 fll'lHllE1DA HELEN FRANCES BUTLER BOSTON Ro.xD, SOUTHBORO March 9 Regular Commuters' Club CID, A'Kempis C1,2J, Fine Arts CZJ. 'tSlow but sure" is Helen's motto, but she gets there just the same. She sure is a shining light in geography. Best of luck, Helen. HAZEL ELVIRA BYAM 35 B.ANK STREET, XVARE September 6 Household Arts Y. W. C. A. Q1,2J, Fine Arts C2,3J, Lend-a-Hand C3J. That contagious giggle from our good-humored class- mate assures us that she'll never frown, no matter what her fate. 5 MARIE CAHILL "Rie" "Rica" WEST PINE STREET, MILFORD Commuters' Club C1,2l, A'Kempis C1,2J, Treasurer of A'Kempis 125, Senior Dramatics CZJ. One glance to convince us of the mirth in "Rie's" de- mure-looking hazel eyes. A vivacity ever bursting forth, yet a seriousness tolerating the more intimate things of life. RUTH INGEBORG CARLSON "Potato" "Rufus" 26 BRYANT STREET, WAKEFIELD January 27 Household Arts Fine Arts C1,2,3J, Y. W. C. A. C1,2,3J, Lend-a-Hand 637, Home Economics C3J. We'l1 all remember Ruth by her ever present giggle and her violent "crush." What makes her stick so closely to Crocker? Who or what is "Shennie"? T521 A fll"lHIlElDA Fx MARY THERESA CASHIN "Terry" STATE NORBIAI. ScHooL, FRAINIINGHABI May 16 Household A rts Y. W. C. A. C1,2l, A'Kempis C1.2,3J, Orchestra t1,2,3J, Athletic Association C1,2l, Fine Arts t1,2,3l. Terry is a friend to all. One of her hobbies is music -symphony especially. We wonder why? Her supply of ever ready jokes always tends to drive away the blues. AGNES CHALMERS 'tAg,qie" 100 STATE STREET, FRAIXIINGHAIXI June 13 ' Regular Secretary of Entering Class, Assistant Librarian of Glee Club CID, Librarian of Glee Club 427, Senior Dramatics, Lend-a-Hand 423, Y.W. C. A. KZJ, Prom Committee 629, Dial Staff. Active Capable Good-looking Humorous Neat Athletic Energetic Lovable Sympathetic Merry Easy-going Rosy Soulful These make up 'tAggie." "Tootin' right." MAE CHAPMAN WEST MAIN STREET, WESTBORO November 8 Regular Commuters' Club, Senior Dramatics. Mae is one of those quiet people we simply couldn't live Without. Some day she is going to surprise us all, the way she did in English Comp. MILDRED FRANCES CHILD "Millie" 269 WINTHROP STREET, TAUNTON March S Household Arts Y. W. C. A. C1,Z,3J, Fine Arts C1,2,3J, Athletic Associa- tion, Lend-a-Hand C2,3j, Treasurer 433. We all agree Millie is quiet, for with her thought she is never free. But once your friend, always your helping, willing and loyal friend is she. E531 arnie nm N ELIZABETH PICKARD COBB "Betty" 128 PL15.xsANT STREET, ARLINGTON February 2 VocalioualHo11selzold Arts Fine Arts Club C1,2,3D, Mandolin Club C1,2,3D, Lend-a- Hand C3D, Y. W. C. A. C1,3D, Business Manager Middle Junior Play, Treasurer of Home Economics Club C3D, Senior Prom Committee C3D, Class Baseball CZD. "The inner side of every cloud Is ever bright and shining, I therefore turn my clouds about And always wear them inside out." How true of Betty, who is so jolly! MARY THERESA COMMOLLI 'tBuster'l FRAINIINGHAIXI Regular A'Kempis C1,2D, Commutersf Club C1,2D. Mary is the girl with the happy-go-lucky disposition. She is just like a radio, you can hear her at a distance when you can't see her. MARTHA KATHERINE CONKLIN "Mattie" "Mag" 242 GREENLODGE STREET, DEDHAINI August 13 VOC1lfl07lGlHOZlS6lZ0ld Arts Y. W. C. A., Fine Arts, A'Kempis. Martha, with her bountiful supply of good nature, has been a welcome member in our midst. Constant cheer- fulness is her motto. What would we do without Martha's ever ready stories? KATHLEEN ELIZABETH CONNELLY "Gunnie" HATFU-:LD February 20 Regular Athletic Association CID, A'Kempis CID, Fine Arts CID, Lend-a-Hand C2D. A sunny smile, a cheerful disposition, a pleasant word for everyone, are a few of Gunnie's assets. lTwould have been a great regret not to have known her. l54l fll"lHIlEi DHA CATHERINE AGNITA CONROY 44 LINCOLN ROAD, NEWTON March 13 Regular Comrnuters' Club 625. She was brought up in a convent. Yes, that's true! But, oh my, ask Kitty about any fellow and she's abso- lutely sure to know him. KATHLEEN EVELYN CRAIG "K" "Rastus" 10 EVERETT STREET, MEDFOIQD July 13 Household 'Arts A'Kempis Club C1,Z,3D, Athletic Association C1,2,3J, Fine Arts Club C1,2,3J, Middle Junior Play Committee, Property Manager Fine Arts Club Play C3J, Home Eco- nomics C3J, Dial Staff. Her witty and sparkling discourse is very frequently heardg she possesses that rare combination, laughter and common sense. ROSAMONDE DOUCET CYR 1 81 STAFFORD ROAD, FALL R1vER April 14 Household Arts Glee Club C1,2,3D, A'Kempis C1,ZJ, Y. W. C. A. C1,2,3D, Orchestra C3J, Athletic Association t1,2,3J, Home Eco- nomics Club 135. Rosamonde is a whizz of a piano player as well as one of our best dressed girls. She's always so quiet we won- der what she thinks about: books, clothes, or men? NELLIE DEAN "Dean of Crocker" 111 HAEEORDS STREET, FALL R1vER April 16 Household Arts Y. W. C. A. C1,2,3l, Fine Arts C1,2,3l, Athletic Associa- tion C1,2,3J, Home Economics 133, Class Baseball 129. Middle Junior Play. 'tThat inexhaustible ood nature which is in itself the 3 most precious gift of heaven." "Good morning, the corri-door!" ISSJ friiia ii ai.. my FRANCES LOUISE DICKINSON "Fran" LEVERETT STREET, ABIHERST September 20 Regular Fine Arts 123, Lend-a-Hand CZJ, Y. VV. C. A. CID, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet CZJ, Glee Club C1,2j, Mandolin Club C1,2l, Athletic Association C1,2J, Leader Senior Class Carol Singing l2J. "Fran" may look quiet and demure. but ask those who know her best! She stands out as one of Sr. A's "Goldi- locks" and an all-around pal. ADA DI GIANNANTONIO t'Di-Gi" 17 FREE STREET, MILFORD June 18 Regular Glee Club C1,2J, A'Kempis Club C1,2J, Cornmuters' Club t1,27, Assistant Librarian for Glee Club CZJ, Di-Gi. That's her. The girl with the golden voice. The song bird of our class. Ever ready and willing to help all in the music class. Good luck to you! FRANCES HELENA DOLLIVER "Fran" 98 SPRUCE STREET, ANATERTOYVN August 26 Household Arts Fine Arts C1,2h, Lend-a-Hand C3D, Athletic .Association C2,3 b, Y. W. C. A. C1,2,3D, Musical Clubs C2,3D, Secretary Musical Clubs 139, Home Economics CSD. "It's the song ye sing, and the smile ye wear, That's a-making the sun shine everywhere." NELLIE LOUISE DONEILO "Nell" SHELBURNE FALLS October 25 Regular A'Kempis C1,2h, Athletic Association C1,27,FineArts QZJ, Senior Dramatics 621. Class Team C1,2J, Captain of Class Baseball Team 425, Yale Team QZJ. Athletic, studious, a game sport! Nellie welcomes any- thing from a geography test to buying a Ford racer. A few of her loves are tennis, riding, Buicks, dancing, and Greenfield. E561 4 fllqlll'lllE D X HOPE ADELAIDE DYER "Hopus" "Hopie" S01 LoWE1.L STREET, LAVVRFNCE August 2 H0t1lSf'lZUlll Arls Y. VV. C. A. C1,2,3l, Fine Arts C1,2,3J, Lend-a-Hand C2,3l, Athletic Association t1,2,3l, Home Economics Club CSD, President of Lend-a-Hand 633. "The joy of youth and health her eyes displayed, And ease of heart her every look conveyed." KATHERINE BARBARA EHNES BRIDGE STREET, MEDEIELD May 29 Regular Commutersl Club CZJ, Fine Arts Club C2l, Senior Dramatics CZJ. Worcester Normal lost her, We welcomed her at F. N. S. If she is as conscientious a teacher as a pupil-well, the line of superintendents will please form to the right. EBBA ELIZABETH EKBERG "Eb" 289 GREENLODGE STREET, DEDHAIXI September9 Household Arts Girls' Friendly t1,2,3J, Fine Arts C2,3l. Y. W. C. A. C1,2l, Athletic Association C1,Zl, Captain Class Base- ball CZD. A keen mind of an executive bent, Conscientious, reliant and independent. A twinkling eye of kindly blue, This is a girl whose metal rings true. DOROTHY BRADFORD ELLIS "Dot" "Dottie" 4 SPRING STREET, MIDDLEBORO October 2 Household Arts Fine Arts t1,2,3J, Fine Arts Program Manager 136, Athletic t1,2,3J, Y. W. C. A. C1,2J, Lend-a-Hand 133, Class Basketball Team CZD, Class Baseball CZJ, Home Economics t3l. "The talent of success is nothing more than doing well whatever you do." l57l 4 true nm A X E GRACE EVELYN EMERY 25 Ebrnrcorr AVENUE, MARBLEHEAD November 9 Household Arts Y. W. C. A. f1,Z,3J, Fine Arts Q1,2,3D, Athletic CID, Lend-a-Hand C3D. "They might not need me-yet they might. I'll let my heart be just in sight, A smile so small as might be Precisely their necessity." ELSIE BURDETT ERHART "Phebe" 162 FEDERAL STREET, GREENEIELD june 10 Household Arts Athletic Association C1,2,3J, Athletic Association Presi- dent CSD, Y. W. C. A. C1,2,3J, Middle Junior Play, Fine Arts Club C1,2J, Yale Team CZ,3l, Yale Captain f3J, Class Team f1,2J, Captain 625, Home Economics Club CSF, Dial Staff. In Elsie we find ability, popularity. a most successful teacher, and above all, Eli's star center. She is one We are happy to know and fortunate to have for a friend. EDITH FENTON "Stub" 73 STRATEORD An-:NrfE, PITTSFIELD June 5 Regular Fine Arts Club C1,2J, Y. W. C. A. C1,2J, Member Stu- dent Council, Dial Staff. "Stub" is a great girl. She is always there whenever there is any fun around, yet she never neglects her work. How about the prom, "Stub"? Who was he? MARY LAURA FITZPATRICK M.APLE STREET, NORTH BELLINGHAMI April 9 Regular A'Kempis C1,2j, Fine Arts CZD. Laura is one of our quiet workers. Nothing seems to worry her, but then why should it, for soon she will be leaving our profession for one all her own, l5Sl Q4 THE nm HELEN CLARE FLANAGAN 132 BROWN STREET, FALL RIVER January 9 Regular A'Kempis Club C1,2J, Musical Club C1,2p. A good sport and a good student! When the roll call is taken among Sr. A's veterans twenty-tive years hence. We fear Helen will not then be "Miss Flanagan." MYRTLE VIVIAN FLYNN t'Mert" WINTER STREET, BARRE April 18 Household Arts Y. W, C. A. C1,2,37, Athletic Association C1,2J, Fine Arts C1,2,3J, Girls' Friendly Q2,3D. Mert has a way Of gladly smiling through the day, Perhaps she thinks she's going to get A letter from-Well-a man, We'll bet. AGNES FREYER 7 BEACH ROAD, SALISBURY September 13 Household Arts T Athletic Association C1,2,3D, Lend-a-Hand 137, Y. W. C. A. C1,2,3D, Fine Arts CZ,3J, Class Baseball 125. A keen intellect and common sense, A cheerful mind-she never laments, A big heart and a big smile Are Agnes' strong points all the while. FLORENCE FULTON "Flossie" NORTH GRAFTON April 29 Regular Commuters' Club CZJ. Much was our delight when Florence dropped in from Worcester and enlightened us with her presence. She didnlt invent like Uncle Robert but she's gained her reputation through her personality. E591 flllfllllil lD3 Alb DOROTHY JOSEPHINE GAFFEY "Dot" "Dottie" 4 SUBIINIIT AVENUE, SALEINI September 19 Household Arts Glee Club 12,33, Glee Club Manager 133, A'Kempis Club 11,2,33, A'Kempis Club Vice President 133,Middle junior Play, Fine Arts 11,2,33, Lend-a-Hand 133, Home Eco- nomics Club 133, Harvard Cheer Leader 133, Class Cheer Leader 133, Dial Staff. Dottie, with her winning smile to Framingham did hail From Salem, where the witches grow, to tell a 'ifunny tale". She laughs, she acts, she cooks, she sings, And does a hundred other things. OLIVE FLETCHER GATES MAIN STREET, SHREVVSBURY December 16 Household Arts Prom Committee 11,33, Girls' Friendly 12,33, Fine Arts 12,33, Y. W. C. A. 11,2,33, Lend-a-Hand 133, Athletic Association 11,2,33, Home Economics 133. "It is easy enough to be pleasant When life Hows along like a song, But the one worth while is the one who can smile When everything goes dead wrong." MARY GRACE GIANFERANTE 391 CHERRY STREET, WEST NEVVTON November 11 Regular Commuters' Club 11,23, Fine Arts Club 123, Senior Dramatics. Mary is one who is true to her work, her word, and her friends. We shall remember her as a girl "always on the job." SARA WINNIFRED GIBBONS F "Sally', 4 HARRISON AVENUE, WESTBORO August 28 Regular Commuters' Club 11,23, Fine Arts 123, A'Kempis 11,23, Senior Dramatics 123. -Oh, SalIy's a "wizard" all the while, A leader is surely her style. In a hard situation She's a girl in a nation, And for everybody has a sweet smile. E601 fll"lHllEl D MILDRED ELIZABETH GILLETTE "Julie" 312 PLEASANT STREET, HOLYOKE Oetober4 Household Arts Glee Club CZ,3D, Athletic Association C2,3J, Lend-a- Hand C2,3J, Home Economies CSU, Fine Arts C1,Z,3J, Y. W. C. A. C1,2,3D. "He who goes into life giving a smile for every frown, a cheery Word for every cross one, and lending a helping hand to the unfortunate, is after all the best of mis- Sionariesf' MILDRED ADELAIDE GOODENOUGH "Goodie" 17 CHESTNUT STREET, WARE September 20 Regular Y. W. C. A. C1,2J, Fine Arts 625, Senior Dramatics CZJ. Play the piano? Call on our Mildred. Although she is a studious girl, Mildred always has a sunny smile and a, helping hand for those she meets. MARY GRAHAM 10 BATES ROAD, WATERTOWN December 29 Household Arts Fine Arts C1,2,3D, Y. 'W. C. A. C1,2,3D, Athletic Associa- tion CID. "She'S pretty to walk with, And witty to talk with, And pleasant too, to think on." MILDRED LEE GRANT 'tMil" 'lYaweob" MIDDLEEORO December 3 Household Arts Y. W. C. A. C1,2,3J, Fine Arts C1,2,3D, Home Economics Club CLD. Our Mildred is never idle a moment and what She undertakes she does. Never is she too busy to be thoughtful of others, and we love her for her friendliness. f61l 4 ar E DTM.. N EDITH MARY GREENE "Ed" STEWENS STREET, MARLBORO March 16 Regular Commuters' Club CZJ, A'Kempis Club CZJ, Quiet and timid as a "Door Mouse." Vile shall always remember your excellent acting in "Alice in Wonder- land," Edith. Your trade-mark will always be not "Quantity but Qualityf' MARION ELIZABETH I-IALE "Bobby" 295 NEX1'TON STREET, XVALTHALI August 24 Regular Y. W. C. A. C1,2D, Athletic Association C1,2J, Mandolin Club C1,2J, Fine Arts CID, Lend-a-Hand CZJ, Business Manager of Senior Dramatics, Dial Staff, Regular Senior Historian. Bobbie is one we all know, Especially since she "managed" the "show," As one who is capable, loyal and true, And a friend who will always be sincere to you. ALBERTA HARDY "Al" "Buddie" 131 HIGH STREET, XVALTHAIXI january 24 Regular Athletic Association C1,2J, Lend-a-Hand CZJ, Mandolin Club Q1,2D, Glee Club l1,25, House President CZJ, Senior Dramatics, Vice President Y. W. C. A. CZJ, Class Treas- urer C17, Student Council 113, Fine Arts CID. VVe respect "Al" for her integrity, untiring zeal and business ability. Certainly she has handled the affairs en- trusted to her in an efficient manner. DOROTHY GRACE HARVEY . "Dot" 29 FRANKLIN STREET, NIEDFORD May 28 Regular Y. W. C. A. 417, Glee Club CID, Lend-a-Hand 125, Assistant Editor-in-Chief of Dial. "Dot" is a real scholar, but when it comes to fun she's always on the spot. We hope your fortune will be as good as those you've told us. E621 A flll lEllDllIA ALICE WINTHROP HASKELL 9 JOHNSON AVENUE, WINTHROP February 17 Household A rts Y. W. C. A. C1,2,3D, Fine Arts f1,2,3D, Girls' Friendly C3D, Mandolin Club CID, Home Economics C3l, Chair- man Membership Committee. "A smooth and steadfast mind, Gentle thoughts and calm desires, Hearts with equal love combined Kindle never-dying fires." ETHELYNN WINIFRED HASLAM 'tHippo" 621 NORTH MAIN STREET, ATTLEBOR0 April 29 Household Arts Orchestra C1,2,3D, Glee Club C1,2,3J, Y. W. C. A. C1,2.3l, Fine Arts Club C1,2,3D, Athletic Association Q1,2J, Lend- a-Hand C3D, Prom Committee CZJ. Who can ever forget Ethelynn, the sunshine maker? She's always busy but ready to help anyone, whether it be designing a dress, touching up a landscape, or play- ing the sax. MARION JOHNSTONE HENDERSON "Manny" 36 CABOT STREET, WINCHESTER June 11 Regular Athletic Association C1,23, Fine Arts C1,2l, Y. W.C.A. QZD. What would we do without our Marion? She's always ready for a good time and has a smile for everyone. "You Little Devil." DOROTHY ELIZABETH HENNIS t'Dot" S27 HIGH STREET, CLINTON August 13 Regular Y. W. C. A. Q1,2D, Musical Clubs CZD, Senior Dramatics C23- Athletic Dot! Always taking hikes. Nevertheless her studies always came first and play afterward. Never mind, We always had good times in Division C. E631 fll'lHllE1 D Alb 99 MARJORIE DELPHINA HESELTON f'Marge" TOWNSEND April 30 Household Arts Y. W. C. A. C1,2,3J, Athletic Association C1,2,3J, Fine Arts C1,2,3J, Lend-a-Hand 133, Horne Economics 135. Everyone who knows Marjorie knows that she never neglects her work. Her great ambition is to be a dieti- tian and we know that she cannot help being successful. LOIS CHANDLER HEYWOOD "Lo" 68 PECK STREET, ATTLEBOR0 April Z8 Regular Y. W. C. A. CZJ. ' Why didn't you come to us sooner, Lois? Even now we don't see you much, but we know there is greater attraction down Boston way. MARY WINIFRED HOFFMAN Z2 HTLDRETH STREET, MARLBOR0 January 30 Regular Y. W. C. A. C1,2l, Commuters' Club C1,2J. Good natured, quiet, and jolly-that's Mary. She's ever ready for work or fun. Give everyone a disposi- tion like Mary's and-Presto!-International Peace forever! ORVILLE GRANGER HOLT "Oval, Square, etc." 57 BLANCHARD PLACE, GARDNER August 31 VOCUff07lGlH0ll581Z0ld Arts Fine Arts C2,3D, Y. W. C. A. C2,3J, Home Economics Club. "Knowledge is Power." Boys not admitted to F. N. S.! So Orville was told in reply to her application for admission. But she came and has certainly lived up to her motto. l6-ll fll'lHllEl DHA RUTH WHITTEMORE HOOK "Hookie" 6 COCHRANE STREET, METHUEN March 23 Household Arts Athletic Association C1,2,3J, Committee on By-laws ill, Harvard Sub. Team C1,2J, Harvard Team 439, Class Team C3J, Fine Arts Play 435. Another one of our conscientious, hard-working girls. Hookie is equally proficient in dramatics and athletics, for we all remember what a hit she made both on the Harvard basketball team and in the senior play, "Mon- sieur Beaucairef' MARJORIE PROCTOR HOWE "Jerry" "Marge" 62 WINDSOR STREET, WORCESTER February 10 Household Arts Orchestra C1,2,3J, Glee Club C1,2,3J, Y. W. C. A. C1,2J, Fine Arts C1,2,3b, Athletic Association C1,2,3.J "The man that has no music in himself, Nor is not moved with concord of sweet sounds, Is fit for treason, stratagems and spoils." Marge also enjoys the music of the telephone bell. MARIORIE ELLEN HUNT "Marjie" MAIN STREET, NORTHBORO August 16 Regular Commuters' Club C1,ZJ, Fine Arts CZD. Where's Marjie? Studying! Well, here's to a true friend upon whom one may depend at all times-for work and fun! "Success will be yours, Marjiel" GRACE ELIZABETH JANES "Beth" MBetty" 234 WEST STREET, MANSFIELD December 22 Regular Y. W. C. A. C1,ZJ, Athletic Association C1,2J, Fine Arts CU, Advertising Manager of Senior Dramatics, House Committee CZD. "Give me a Buick, The moonlight and you." Wonder why Betty is always thrilled with "Dinky" week ends? She should be a second Edison because of her Usatiable curiosity." i651 4 KTTHIE om Hx TERESA KATHERYN JULIAN "Tre" 11 H.xYw.xRp FIELD, MILFORD Q . May 23 Regular Commuters' Club C1,25, A'Kempis Club C1,ZJ. ."'I're'l is a mighty nice girl to have in a crowd. It may be hard to get her going but-when she does! Those good old exhibitions in Room 67! YIOLETTE PALMER KAY "Kay" t'Vi" 1836 SOUTH BI.-XIN STREET, FALL RIVER March 16 Regular A'Kempis C1,2J, Fine Arts CZJ. We all appreciate Violette's piano playing ability. What should we have done without her to play for our dancing? She was always ready to oblige us when we needed her. HELEN ELIZABETH KELLEHER "Blame" 62 MAY STREET, VVORCESTER March 13 Household Arts A'Kempis C1,2,3D, Fine Arts C1,2,3J, Home Economics C39- "A face with a smile, and a story of wit Made a long hour short." ROSE M. KELLEHER 36 HTKRRISON STREET, FRAJIINGHABI December 9 Regular A'Kempis C1,ZJ. Commuters' Club C1,2l. Quite, sedate, congenial and conscientious is Rose. Although a commuter. her untiring efforts for the best results are displayed by her presence in classrooms early and late. l66l THE D kg ELIZABETH J. KELLEY "Betty" 874 EAST STREET, WALPOLE ENovember 7 Regular A'Kempis C1,2D, Harvard Team CZJ, Athletic Associa- tion C1,2D, Class Team C1,2J, Fine Arts CZJ, Nominating Committee CU. Laughing blue eyes! Yes, that's Betty, well known to everyone because of her happy disposition, sunny smile, and readiness for a good time. WINIFRED KENEALLY 'tWinnie" 233 NORTH STREET, NEW BEDFORD June 24 Vocational Household A rts Fine Arts C1J,A'Kempis Club C1,2,3J, Y. W. C. A. 435, Home Economics Club 139, Athletic Association 129, Dial Staff. "These trees shall be my books, And in their barks my thoughts I'll character, That every eye, which in this forest looks, Shall see thy virtue witness'd every wherefl ANNIE MONICA KENNEY VILLAGE STREET, MEDWAY April 19 Regular A'Kempis C1,2J, Fine Arts CZQ. Can it be possible that Annie Kenney is going home this week end? She never does. just what is the at- traction, Annie? F. N. S. wishes you and Medway the best of luck. EDNA L. KILROY 'tEd" 53 WHTPPLE STREET, FALL RIVER October 7 Regular A'Kempis C1.2D, Lend-a-Hand CZJ. Noise and excitement. Yes, it's Edna as usual, enter- taining first floor East. Just the type of friend we all admirwgood natured, good sport and ever willing to help others. l67l ann niaitgg- kg FRANCES HOPE KIMBALL "Fran" 304 HIGH STREET, WEST MEDEORD August 24 Regular Athletic .Association C1,2D, Y, W. C. A. C1,2J. Lend-a- Hand 627, Fine Arts CIP, Harvard Sub. Team CZJ, Class Basketball Team CU, Mandolin Club QZD. Need a pen or a pencil Go to Fran, She always has things Right on hand. "Whatever the weather may be" Say we, A mighty good friend She'll always be. HELEN PAGE KIMBALL "Kirnmie" 12 YVASHBURN AVENUE, NEEDHAM September 2 Regular Senior Dramatics, Harvard Sub. Team 625. We've had her just one year, our "chic," attractive Helen, and we doubt if the teaching profession will have her any longer, either. Lucky Harvey! ELIZABETH KOPENA 'tBetty" Coxwav April 19 Household Arts Fine Arts 633, Athletic .Association CSD, A'Kempis Club f2l, XPK Committee 127. You will always ind Betty conscientiously at work. If you want a helping hand just ask Betty, she's right there. We are sure she'll be a success as a teacher. FLORENCE ETHELYN LANE ' NORTH BROOKEIELD August 21 Household A rts Y. W. C. A. C1.2,3J. Fine Arts C1,2D, Home Economics Club Q31. Yice President Home Economics C3J. "O the world is wide and the world is grand, And there's little or nothing new, But its sweetest thing is the grip of the hand Of the friend that's tried and true." E681 fruia bmi.. MILDRED PRICE LANE ASHLAND September 13 Regular Fine Arts CZJ, Commuters' Club f1,2J, Y. W. C. A. Cll, Senior Dramatics CU. With her jokes and stories Mildred succeeded in keep- ing Senior C a smiling division. Efficiency, love of her work and a cheerful disposition make up her personality. Best of success, Mildred. DOROTHY LOUISE LITTLEFIELD "Dot" MANCHAUG May 8 Hozzsehnld Arts Y. W. C. A. C1,Z,3D, Fine Arts C1,3J, Home Economics C37- "Her little tongue was never still, Talk it must and talk it will." MARJORIE RUTH LLEWELYN "Jerry" 'iMHfj" HOLDEN f April 8 Regular Y. W. C. A. C1,2D, Fine Arts t1,25, Y. W. C. A. Sub T Cabinet CID. 'Tm scared skinny"-but she doesn't look it, our , "cute" little "Margie Mumpsf' Ill tempered? Never! Isn't that unanimous? HELEN CECELIA SULLIVAN LYNCH . n- 61 -CAINIBRIDGE STREET, FALL 'RIVER - November 20 T Household Arts Fine Arts C1,2,3J, A'Kempis C1,Z,3l, Athletic Associa- tion C2,3J, Home Economics 433, Class Basketball CZJ, 5 Class Baseball CZD, Harvard Sub. Team C3J, Champion Tennis Singles CID, Runner-up Tennis Doubles 133, Business Manager Dial. , " 'Tis the front toward life that matters most,- J The tone, the point of view, ,',' The constancy that in defeat Remains untouched and true." f. ri I69l fl' E lDlIAlLf "H ELLEN LILLIAN LYTLE S STEVENS STREET, BIETHUEN Household Arts March 10 Y. W. C. A. 11,2,33, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 133, Maqua Delegate 11,23, Lend-a-Hand 12,33, Lend-a-Hand Sec- retary 133, Middle junior Play, Fine Arts 11,2.33, Athletic Association 11,2,33. Ellen has three weaknesses: 113 for chemistry, 123 for talking and 133 for a certain brilliant color. Next time you see Ellen, ask her why she wears a red dress. ELIZABETH COLE MACMILLAN "Mac" "Lib" 41 COLLINS ROAD, WABAN November 22 Household Arts Fine Arts 11,2,33, Y. W. C. A. 11,2,3,3 Secretary 123, Lend-a-Hand 12.33, Class Secretary 123, Student Council 123, Middle Junior Play 123,Athletic Axociation 1l,2,33, Home Economics Club 133. "By the work one knows the Workman." SUZANNE AYER MARSHALL "Sue" "Susie" 21 MAY AVENUE. BRAIXTREE April 10 Household A rts Y. W. C. A. 12,33, Lend-a-Hand 133, Fine Arts 11,23, Home Economics Club 133, Athletic .Association 123, Vice President 133. "To stand by one's friends to the uttermost end, And fight a fair ight with one's foes, Never to quit and never to twit. And never to peddle one's woes." ALICE ELIZABETH MASON "Al" "Arlice" 97 POND STREET, NATICK May 28 Regular Fine Arts 11.23, Athletic .Association 11.23, Harvard Bas- ketball Team 123, Class Basketball Team 113, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 123, Glee Club, Lend-a-Hand 123. With her musical talent and fondness for sports "Al" stands out as an all around girl. May these combine to aid in her happiness in the future. E701 NINA HONORA MAZZARELLI "Jazz" 'tZip" 71 EAST MAIN STREET, MILFORD September 6 Regular Commuters' Club C1,2D, A'Kempis t1,2J, Y. W. C. A. C1 21. :'Zip's" wide-awake mind, ready wit and habitual cheerfulness make her one of our most interesting girls. As a true and lovable friend she is assured of permanent popularity. DOROTHY FLORENCE MCADAMS "Daddy Long Legs" 1624 CENTER STREET, NEWTON HIGHLANDS October 25 Regular Orchestra CID, Y. W. C. A. C1,2b, Lend-a-Hand 129. Senior Dramatics CCostume Managerj. A low chuckle, eyes in which lurks mischief and a face beaming with fun, but when 7.30 comes we do not have the pleasure until Dotty's work is done. ANNA MARY MCANDREW 102 BALLARD STREET, FALL RIVER january 14 Household A rts A'Kempis C1,2,3J, Fine Arts C1,2,3D, Home Economics Club 135. 1 HA maiden she, both mild and meek, F Swift to hear and slow to speak." 7 1 1 HELEN ADELAIDE MCCAMMON , ' "Mac" "Bozo" t'Billy" 73 HARRIS AVENUE, LOXVELL November 2 Regular Y. W. C. A. C1,2J. No wonder we all laugh and grow fat When Helen appears on the mapg For barrels couldn't hold all the fun We find stored up in that one. . . I. 1 l711 As fll' E umm., ka 4 l l l J Z 4 I MIRIAM FLORENCE MCCARTHY "Mim" 9 COTTAGE STREET, SAXONVTLLE November 6 , Regular Commuters' Club C1,2D, A'Kempis Club CID, Senior Dramatics CZJ. Mim is a conscientious worker, A staunch, trustworthy friend, A soldier while her job is on, A good, all-round sport in the end. DORIS YIOLA MILLER "Peanuts" HVNTTNGTON January 3 Household A rts Fine Arts C1,Z,3D, Y. W. C. A. C1,2.3D. Shes a dainty little maid, As I have always said, She'll work, she'll play, And never has too much to say. She's sure a prize, DOROTHY ELIZABETH MISKELLY "Dot" t'Mickey" 119 WASHINGTON AVENUE, WYINTHRQPS - -V - July 25 , A ' " ' Household Arts Athletic Association C1,2D, Fine Arts C2,3J, Home Eco- nomics C3J, Student Council C1,2l, Girls' Friendly C1,2,3J, Missions Head 133. Some things we always want to remember about Dottie-sweet, sunny disposition, sympathetic, jolly, en- thusiastic, ready for fun. And we couldn't have kept house without the Victrolal GRACE FLORENTIA MORRILL "'Gracia" DOVER STREET, BROCKTON February 8 Household Arts Musical Clubs C1,2,3D, A'Kempis C1,2,3D, Lend-a-Hand CSD, Fine Arts Club C1,2J, Athletic Association C1,2J. Best of pals is "Gracia,l' with her good sense of humor, spirit of helpfulness, absolute reliability and untiring effort. Here's success to you! E721 Although of very tiny size. . ., Y x A flllllllllftl nm L MYRTLE PHILLIPS MOWER HMyrt" 106 HILLSIDE AVENUE, ARLINGTON HEIGHTS January 14 Regular Y. W. C. A. C1,2D, Lend-a-Hand CZJ, Yale Sub. Team C2J,1 Senior Basketball, Regular Senior Plays, Athletic Association KZD. ' ' "Myrt" is surely conscientious when studies or athletics are concerned, alwaysmheerful and full of pep-along with' her .sunny disposition, we are sure success will be hers. LUCY HANNAH MURPHY ' "Lu" "Luce" 4 LExiNCToN 'STi2Ei-iT, FRAIXIINGHAINI January 19 ' Regular A'Kempis C1,2Q, Assistant Business Manager CU, Presi- dent CZD, Senior Dramatics CZJ. Never a girl so willing, Never a girl so kind, Forever thinking and thinking New questions from her mind. MURIEL LINCOLN NEEDHAM 22 JEFFERSON STREET, TAUNTON April 15 ' :I - - - . Regular Fine Arts CZD, Athletic Association 123, Y. W. C. A. Muriel is well known by us all for her 'Bashing eyes l and loving ways. h ' ' , r . . MARY LOIS NELSON GLOUCESTER Household Arts Lend-a-Hand 133, Y. W. C. A. t1,2,37, Fine Arts C1,2,3J. We think she's quiet, we think she's meek, But we love sly blushes on her cheek. We know she'll be our best Uschool-rnarmf' With hidden humor and appealing charm. l73l ar E lllllAlLf ,NR RUTH WILSON NESBITT "Nebbie" 97 ALLSTOX STREET, XVEST MEDEORD january 30 Household.-lrts Athletic Association C1,2.3J, Fine Arts Club C1.2,3l, Y. W. C. A. C1.2,3J, Lend-a-Hand Club 635, Yale Sub. f2,3J, Class Team f2l, Middle Junior Play Manager, Home Economics Club 133, Editor-in-Chief of Dial. "The wealth of a man is the number of things he loves and bleses, which he is loved and blessed by." RUTH NEWCOMB t'Newc' 150 PRICLLARD STREET, FITCHBURG May 3 Household Arts Middle Junior Play, Athletic .Association f1,2,3J, Fine Arts C1,2l, Chairman Dramatics C3l, Y. W. C. A. C1,2,3J, Lend-a-Hand 635. Home Economics Club. "Her ready wit and cheery smile Proclaim to all she's a friend worth while." MARION ELIZABETH NICHOLSON ARNOLD STREET, SHELDONHLLE November 1 Regular Y. VV. C. A. C1,ZJ, Fine Arts CID, Lend-a-Hand CZJ, Head Usher Senior Dramatics. Here's to Marion Nich, The one we'll always pick As the girl with the pep, spark, and vim Who is ready to comply with our every whim. NELLIE HORTENSIA NORCROSS BRIIXIFIIELD September 27 Regular Y. W. C. A. CZD. What ever the day You'll find her the same way: A girl with a smile Whos always worth while-Nellie. I7-ll 4 flllllllllil DHA BEULAH NYMAN 44 CHURCH STREET, MARLBORO December31 Regular Y. W. C. A. C1,Z7, Commuters' Club C1,2J, Senior Dramatics 127. Beulah is a quiet, conscientious girl, always willing and ready to help anyone in trouble. We'll not forget the dear, sweet aunt of our Senior play. ANNA LOUISE O'HARA "Bouffa" 28 VILLAGE STREET, MEDWIXY October Z6 Regular Fine Arts CZJ, A'Kempis C1,27, Senior Dramatics CZJ. Bouffa hails from Medway, returns every Friday, nevertheless her work comes before play. May her charming personality and willingness to help bring her heaps of friends and happiness. HAZEL MAY OXLEY 10 MALVERN AVENUE, SOIXIERVILLE June 4 Q Household Arts Girls' Friendly C2,3D. Y. W. C. A. Q2,3D, Athletic Associa- tion C1,2J, Lend-a-Hand UD. She aims not to be wondrous wise, Only to be jolly in all folks' eyes. ELLEN W. PACKARD 17 EATON STREET, WAKEFIELD May 16 Regular Athletic Association C1,2J, Lend-a-Hand 627, Y. W. C. A. C1,2l, Fine Arts CID. The doors of F. N. S. are always open to girls like Ellen. She is a quiet, conscientious good worker-one of whom any Normal School would be proud. l7Sl Gl'lllllE1 omit. kk GRETCHEN PAPEN "Pape" 40 NEXVBURG STREET, ROSLIXDALE h ' ' November 19 '. Vocational Household Arts Y. VV. C. A. C1,2.3J, Fine Arts CID, Lend-a-Hand C3J, Home Economics Q3J, X.P.K. QZJ, Dial Sta-ff. "Smile a little. smile a little, V As you go along, I Not alone when life is pleasant But when things go wrongf. ' These words you've read are truly said of a girl like Gretchen. LILLIAN SARAH PARKER - f.'Lil" "Lilliana" 66 PERRY AVENUE, XVI-IITBIAN March 20 Household Arts Y. W. C. A. C1,2,3J, Lend-a-Hand C1,2,3b, Fine Arts f1.2,3j, Athletic Association C1,2,3b, Home Economics CSB. Lil-her middle name should be 'tChem." Where is fl she week ends? VVhitman, of course. Lil will be the honored lady of our classg at least we hear there is an "Earl" in the background. GRACIE BELL PARMENTER 'iGray" 43 QYINCY AVENUE, QUIXCY July 28 Regular Dial Staff, Fine Arts Play 125. There was a girl whose name was Gracie And people called her Gray, She was little, kind and dainty, And studied every day. IRENE EMELIA PARSONS "Rene" ' 18 ELIZABETH STREET, WORCESTER May 2 Household Arts Y. W. C. A. C1,2,3D, Fine Arts C1,2,3J, Home Economics Club CSD, Dial Staff. A live wire from start to Bnish, Her wit and zeal never diminish, A strong and independent mind, The type of girl you seldom rind. l76l friiio iota HELEN ELIZABETH PATTEN "Pat" 30 PINE STREET, TAUNTON March 23 Regular Y. W. C. A. C1,2D, Lend-a-Hand 625, Advertising Man- ager Senior C Plays CZJ, Glee Club t1,2J. A very jolly girl was Pat, Laughing and singing wherever she sat, Plus other good qualities We may agree That she a success in life will be. DOROTHY MAE PEACH 'iDottie" "Peachy" 88 MONTCLAIR AVENUE, ROSLINDALE February 11 Vocational Household Arts Y. W. C. A. C1,2,3l, Fine Arts 413, Home Economics CSB. "A bank of credit on which we can draw supplies of confidence, counsel, sympathy, help, and love." How true of Dottie, a true friend to all. DOROTHEA FRANCES POLLARD "Dot" "Polly" "Dottie" NEW BRAINTREE November 10 Regular Y. W. C. A. C1,ZJ, Fine Arts QZJ. Here's to our "Dot," With merriment she's right on the spot, But with studying quite the other way, She takes it seriously every day. MARTHA LASHAR POOR 428 HOLLTSTER AVENUE, BRIDGEPORT, CONNECTICUT February 5 Household Arts Athletic Association C1,Z,3l, Y. W. C. A. C1,2,3J, Fine Arts Q1,2,3J, Lend-a-Hand 633, Glee Club till, Mandolin Club CSD, Lend-a-Hand Assistant Secretary 135. Martha is quiet and reserved, but nevertheless she needs no introduction. We are assured of her success not only in all her school work but anything else she may undertake. E771 E fll'lEfllA MARJORIE ELIZABETH PORTER "Marj" 72 CENTRAL STREET, TURNERS FALLS May' Z1 Regular Y. W. C. A. C1,2J, Athletic Association CU, Fine Arts CID. To thirty words I'm limited here, So what I say must be short and clear. M-Merry P-"Preppy" A-Attractive O-Original A R-Render R-"Reformer !'l : J-Jovial T-"Talented!" ' E-"Eloquent l" R-Ready. MARY POZZI 36 PORTER STREET, NORTH ADALIS May 25 Household Arts Musical Clubs C1,2,3l, Musical Clubs President 135, House President QZJ, Lend-a-Hand C2,3D, Y. W. C. A. C1,Z,3l, Fine Arts C1,2,3J, Athletic Association C1,2,3J, Home Economics Club CCSP, Treasurer of Fine Arts CZJ. "She lives for those who love her, Whose hearts are kind and true, For the human ties that bind her And the good that she can do." ELIZABETH MONICA QUINN "Tommy" 123 NORTH MAIN STREET, SHARON February 22 Regular Senior Dramatics, A'Kempis C1,2J. Tommy, who never has a care! We hope you like teaching and stick to it. Let us know when you make up your mind between the two. HELEN ELIZABETH RHODES COTTAGE STREET, NORWOOD January 17 Regular Y. W. C. A. C1,ZJ, Lend-a-Hand CZD, .Athletic Associa- tion C1,2J. ' Who is that girl with the rosy cheeks? Why, thats Helen. If you are looking for help in anything, ask her. She will gladly help you. V781 1 DIA KATHRYN CAMPBELL RICE "K" "Izzy" 17 HACKEIELD ROAD, WORCESTER January31 Household Arts Fine Arts 43J, Y. W. C. A. 41,2,3D, Girls' Friendly 41,2,3J, Social Service Head of Girls' Friendly. "And when once the young heart of a maiden is stolen The maiden herself will steal after it soon." BLANCHE ELIZABETH ROONEY "Bandy" 5 HOLLIS STREET, MILFORD February 20 Regular A'Kempis 41,2D, Commuters' Club 41,2l. Do you know "Bandy," the girl with those big brown eyes and wonderful smile? Where there is life there is also "Bandy"-we wish you the greatest possible success. MARGARET ELISABETH ROWAN t'Peggy" 29 LAWRENCE STREET, FRAIXIINGHAINI November 9 Regular Commuters' Club 41,Zl, Treasurer Commuters' Club 423. A'Kempis 413. Efficiency comes first with Peggy, but a good time is where she shines. Peggy always liked school teachers, even at the Prom. How about it, Peg? ALICE JOSEPHINE SAUNDERS "Al" 403 ANDOVER STREET, LOWELL October 31 Vocational Household Arts Fine Arts 41,2D, A'Kempis 41,2,3J, Y. W. C. A. 425, Home Economics 435, Vocational House President 427, Assistant Harvard Cheer Leader 423, Class Secretary 433, Student Council 435, Prom Committee 435. "A daughter of the gods, divinely tall and most divinely fair? It is not only looks but a good disposition which have made our "Al" so popular at F. N. S. l79l flllllilllfil D Alb MARY ALICE SCANLAN "Scanloon" 22 lxIT.'NROE.S'1'REET, SOBIERVILLE January 22 Hozqsehold Arts A'Kempis 'C1,2:3l,' Fine-Arts C1,2J, Middle Junior Play, .Athletic Association C1,2J,rHome Economics Club C3J, Dial Staff. ' - - f ' - ' "Here is a dear and true industrious friend." Y BIARGARET BIARY SCULLY "Bob" 16' GIBBON AVENUE, BIILFORD it March 16 Y Regular f E A'Kempis-C1,2J,CCommuters' Club C1,27. A ' With a crash and' a bang she's here! Did -you say pep? 'But when it comes to bobs "Bob's" there, we'll say! And friends-shc's truest of all! DORIS E. SHERIDAN "Dot" 22 VINE STREET, H.AX'ERH1LL January 6 Regular To :ind a girl with a more pleasing personality would be like tishinz for goldlish in salt water. A happy girl is 'Dotf' always ready for a good time. . IRMA MARGARET SHERIX "Irm" "Chick" Z7 EAST STREET, AYHITIXSVILLE July 30 Regular A A'Kempis Club CZJ, Fine Arts Club CZJ. A good pal, a good sport, a willing helper. No wonder her friends are so numerous. As for studying-she never worries but she certainly can "do her stuff." l80l 4 fll' lEllDllA EVELYN MAY SHIELDS t'Ev" 22 WEBSTER STREET, BARRE, VERMONT November 19 Vocational Household Arts Lend-a-Hand C2,3J, Y. W. C. A. C1,Z,3J, Fine Arts C1,2,3J, Athletic Association C2,3J, Girls' Friendly So- ciety C2,3J, Home Economics Club C3J, Harvard Cheer Leader CZJ, Harvard Sub. Team C3J, Prom Decoration Committee CZD, Chairman Harvard Decoration Com- mittee C3J, Middle Jr. Play Advertising Committee QZJ. "The dearest friend, the kindest man, The best-condition'd and unwearied spirit In doing courtesies, Fair thoughts and happy hours attend on you." ANNIE ETHELWYN SILVERTHORN "Ethel" 61 WEST MAIN STREET, WESTBORO August 21 Regular Commuters' Club C1,2J, Y. W. C. A. 617. Who is that girl with the pretty light hair? Oh, yes, it is Ethel. Cheer up, maybe some day we'll go across the sea. HELENA STANFORD "Frisky" WESTBOR0 August 12 Regular Fine Arts CU, A'Kempis C1,2J. We all know Helena as the girl with the perpetual smile. She is noted for her friendliness and lovable dis- position. Best of luck to a prime teacher. MARION BERNICE STAPLES 83 CHURCH STREET, NI.-XNSFIELD February 24 Household Arts Y. W. C. A. C1,2,3D, Fine Arts Q1,2,3l, Athletic Associa- tion, Lend-a-Hand C2,3J, Home Economics Club C3l, Dial Staff. "When there is love in the heart there are rainbows in the eyes, which cover black clouds with gorgeous hues." l81l Grub DIAL ,N MARY STAPLETON 1516 CONCORD STREET, F RALIINGHALI July 1 Regular Commuters' Club C1,2D, A'Kempis Club C1,2J, Senior Dramatics. We all wish Mary might have lived with us at least one year. She always has a smile and a cheery word for everyone. ADELLE REED STENBECK "Dell" OT1s STREET, SCITUATE October 20 Household Arts Lend-a-Hand C3J, Fine Arts C1,2,3J, Athletic Associa- tion 115, Y. W. C. A. C1,2,3D, Home Economics Club CSD. "Dell" is a friend you can always depend upon. She is a good student as well as a "joy scattererf' One is always sure of seeing "Dell" at mail time. MARJORIE KILLIAN SULLIVAN "Marje" "Sully" 263 COURT STREET, DEDHAM July 14 Regular Accommodating? That's Marje. Good-natured? Thats Marje. Out for a good time? Yes, that is Mar- jorie too, an all around good sport. MARJORIE OLIVIA SUTCLIF FE "Marge" "Sutty" 14 WELLINGTON STREET, BROCKTON December S Household Arts W Y. W. C. A. C1,2,3J, Fine Arts C1,3D, Athletic Associa- tion C1,3J, Home Economics CSD. "I ind earth not gray, but rosy, Heaven not grim but fair of hue. Do I stoop? I pluck a posy, Do I stand and stare? all's blue." 1821 REGINA MARIE SWIFT 43 HIGH STREET, MILFORD November 28 Regular Commuters' Club Q1,2J, A'Kempis Club CID, Senior Dramatics. "Reggy" Swift-she sure was swift, too, always study- ing. Nevertheless, she always greeted all with her pleas- ant smile. She surely will make a wonderful teacher with her pleasing personality. FAITH TAYLOR ffphiienm' 236 WEST STREET, LEOINIINSTER December 12 Household Arts Fine Arts C1,2,3D, Athletic Association C1,2,3J, Glee Club Q1,2,3D, Treasurer of Glee Club 133, Y. W. C. A. tl,2,3J, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 125, Class Treasurer CID, Lend-a- Hand C2,3J, Class Basketball C3J, Sub. Yale Team C3J, Class Baseball CZJ, Dial Staff. "Happy am I, from care I'm free. Oh, why aren't you all contented like me?" ELIZABETH GERTRUDE THOMPSON "Betty" "Bettina" 31 RIPLEY STREET, WORCESTER August 1 Household Arts A'Kempis Club C1,2,3J, Fine Arts Q1,2,3D, Home Eco- nomics C3D, Middle junior Play Prompter. Daintiness of manner, affections mild, Neatness is her password, her nature's never riled. OLIVE ARGENTINE VALENTE 27 WINCIIESTER Roan, NEWTON October 21 Regular Commuters' Club C1,2D, Secretary and Treasurer Com- muters' Club CZD, Stage Manager for Senior C Plays 429, Fine Arts CZJ, A'Kempis C1,2D, Basketball CID. Quiet and reserved until you know her, then you tind her the best ever. As for her drawing ability just ask Senior C about it. l83l GPH DIAL 54 H.ASTINGS STREET, XVELLESLEY HILLS 5 July 30 Household Arts nomics C3J, Athletic Association QZJ. ' friendship." A'Kempis C1,2J, Commuters' Club C1,2J. help? Call on our "Miss Fix-it." ELEANORE IRENE WALKER "Babe" "Bunny" 142 COTTAGE STREET, Nonwooo February 24 Regular Fine Arts CZJ, A'Kempis Q1,2J, Glee Club CZD, Senior Dramatics. "Love was once a little boy' sang Babe when she was a clown. If she is as good a teacher as she is an actress -'nuff sed. MARGARET JEANNETTE WALKER "Peg" "Margie" 59 HENRY STREET, FRAMINGHAM June 9 Regular Y. W. C. A. C,1,2D, Commuters' Club C1,2J. "Peg" is intellectual and always has her work done on time. She likes children and we know she will be a conscientious, good-natured teacher. Best wishes, Peg! i841 , EDITH FLORENCE VAN IDERSTINE "Redie" T Y. W. C. A. C1,2,3D, Commuters' Club CZJ, Home Eco- "Many are thy gifts, but better than all gifts is thy HELEN VAUGI-IAN Hvaughnien 58 UNION STREET, HOLLISTON March 14 Regular Best of good friends is Helen, our little commuter. Good-natured, energetic Helen-on-the-spot. Need any A THE DHA GERTRUDE AGNES WALLACE "Gert" 100 SPRUCE STREET, MILFORD January 12 Regular A'Kempis Club C1,25, Comrnuters' Club C1,2J, Vice Pres- ident of Comrnuters' Club 125. Now who could help liking "Gert"? We just couldn't resist her happy, good-natured disposition and her seem- ingly quiet ways. Watch out for trolley cars, "Gert," when you are driving! MARY AGATHA WALSH t'George" 61 THORNDIKE STREET, LAWRENCE April 19 Houselz0ldArts A'Kempis Club C1,Z.3D, Fine Arts C1,2,3H, Athletic Asso- ciation C1,2,3D, Class Basketball 125, Home Economics C3L "There's joy for us a-plentyg there are tasks for us to do, But life is worth the living VVhen friends like you are true." "George"-"Yes, Mamef' EILEEN FRANCES WHALEN "Leenie" H 216 GROVE STREET, FALL RIVER A May 20 Household A rts Athletic Association C1,2,3D, Fine Arts C1,2,3l, Y. W. C. A. C2,3D, A'Kempis C1,2,3D, Yale Cheer Leader CD, Dial Staff. "She lives in that poetic dreamland of her thoughts, and clothes herself in poetry." HELEN GERTRUDE WHALEN "Whalie" 11 BAKER PLACE, WESTBORO February 22 Regular Secretary and Treasurer Commuters' Club CU, A'Kempis C1,2l, Business Manager Commuters' Club CU, Senior Dramatics. Who will ever forget our little Helen? Always danc- ing, laughing, and yet very conscientious. I'm afraid "Whalie" isn't for the school profession long. Beware of Flo Ziegfeld! l85l THE nm N BEATRICE MAE WHITE "Bee" 20 WELLINGTON STREET, ARLINGTON May 20 Regular Y. W. C. A. 11,ZJ, Marqua Delegate, Lend-a-Hand 11,2J, Senior Dramatics. "Still waters run deep"-"Bee" quiet and demure? Mischief's brewing you may be sure. "Bee's" sweet, lovable nature, ready wit and spirit of helpfulness have won all our hearts. RUTH WHITTIER 'tBil1y,' 70 DENNISON AVENUE, FRABIINGHALI September 2 Household Arts Fine Arts 135, Y. W. C. 'A. 135. "Billy", is just the kind of a girl that has made life at F. N. S. interesting and pleasant. She is different, stu- dious, clever, cheery, and sociable. MADELINE ADAMS WOODBURY 47 LAUREL AVENUE, BRADroRD December 6 Household Arts Mandolin Club 1l,2J, Leader 135, Lend-a-Hand 135, Vice President 123, Y. W. C. A. 11,2,3J, Fine Arts Club CLL3X "So well to know Her own, that what she wills to do or say Seems wisest, virtuousest, discreetest best." MARGARET MARIE YOUNG "Peg" 715 STATE STREET, SPRINGFIELD Q March 14 Regular A'Kernpis Club 125. Although "Peg, has been with us only one year, through her pleasing personality she has won the hearts of all. L86l fll'lHllE DHA FLORA MAE YOUNGSON "Flo-ah'l "Flo" 25 EINLINIONS STREET, MILFORD October 8 Regular Commuters' Club C1,2J, Y. W. C. A. C1,2J, Girls Friendly Society C1,2J, Senior Dramaties. "Flo-ah"! That's our little, dainty, light-hearted fairy ne look in her e es and "working "Columbine," O ' y ' brains" you'll see. Boy! Is there "anything at all' "Flo-ah" doesn't know how to do? w cf' ' f 'a 1, .1 1 13 X21 in ilu. 'lu ..u 1 XA ' - if N as 4-., A W , h ,f.4,afuf?x ' h!.15QE,-slr: ' ' A L 1 :Si 38-59: ' W IS7 lHllEi DIA N LILLIAN ELIZABETH CHISHOLM 333 BRIDGE STREET, LowE1,L December 7 Vocational Special Little Lil so quiet and shy, Says "sure" to this and "sure" to that. 'Tm with you all and I'll stand Patf, HELEN PATRICIA DERBY POND STREET, NORTH EASTON March 12 Vocational Special Fine Arts, A'Kempis Club, Home Economics. Helen, with her merry way, Quotes to us each day "Happy am Ig from care I'm free. EUNICE AMY ELDRIDGE 44 SNELL STREET, HOLBROOK April Z3 Vocational Special Class Secretary and Treasurer. Here is to "Unie," a favorite with all, Her cheery nature we'll often recall. SARA ELIZABETH FERRIN 30 KEND.ALL STREET, LAVVRENCE January 2 Vocational Special A'Kempis. On Wednesday night and Thursday, too, Sally goes forth to make a K'lid" or two. The hats are so becoming That the Naticks call them stunning. Pleasant, smiling Sally! ISSI Why can't they all be contented like me?" "Lil' I With a shake of the head and wink of the eye, "Unit: "Sally ana DIAL N ALICE CAROLINE GERARD 21 NEWELL ROAD, AUBURNDALE January 16 Vocational Special As a "modiste" Alice excclsg She fashions chic gowns beyond tell. Now her art she'll impart So that others may start To model the fashionable belles. JEAN MCKISSOCK ffxizzya 5 9 THIRD STREET, LDWELL Q December 1 ij lj: Vocational Special 5-E Calm and serene is our Jean, "Kizzy" doesn't jar her, For she knows it can't mar her, And to us it is plainly seen. ALICE MAY MURPHY 375 SUIXIIXIER STREET, NEW BEDFORD January 31 Vocational Special President of Vocational Special Students. In her H. A. uniform of white Alice is a pretty sight. Complexion clear and wavy hair, One seldom finds a girl so fair. CATHERINE MARY SCANLAN "Scanny" 22 MUNROE STREET, SOIXIERVILLE February Z4 Vocational Special A'Kempis Club. We're glad Catherines culinary talent will not be wasted in the future, but cooking is not her only accom- plishment-thoughts are her hobby, Here's to your suc- cess as a. teacher, "Scannyl'l . f"' ' "' if , .JA s- - 'Un g . , 'z '-f. lsol UPHUPIURES 1 fx 52 .!'f'X X Y. Z 71 L.L.noh a-ii! Y is fll"lHllE llll lIAlLf AN IF FOR CLASSES If you can saunter back in gay September, And bring with you your pep from Summer life, If you can plague the freshmen who are snappy And yet not overdo that fun at night:- If you can go without all Hallowe'en excitement And substitute the athletic craze, By scoring first at the fall tennis tournament, And second in the basketball games:- If, when Christmas bells are ringing And the snow comes flying fast, Do you listen to the carol singing, As the senior girls go past? 7 If you can come back from the holiday vacation And of serious thought give all the stress, By allowing Student Council to start sensation And give each girl a chance to do her best:- If you can go to class without forgetting That the real thing in the sewing line must be A suitable and up-to-date container, In order that good technique one can see:- If you can master all the chemistry analysis Without spending all your time in lab, And prove the cause of Oxidation or Hydrolysis And Hunk all tests without becoming sad:- If sometimes you should desire an emblem To prove your class quite worthy of a ring, Then as students you have mastered every problem And are worthy of all praises it may bring. THE CLASS OF 1927 l93l 7 fll'lEllfllllLf WHERE TO FIND THE SOPHOMORES Anderson, Lillian S. Andrews, Frances D. Baker, Helen H. Barker, Janice I. Belden, Anna N. Brayton, Catherine Breglio, Marjorie J. Bullard, Doris Bunker,Amy H. Burgin, Edwina Callahan. Elizabeth Campbell, Lemabel Chase, Elizabeth H. Clingan, Ruth L Copeland, Grace Crowley, Viola Currier, Katherine F. Curtis, Katherine Davis, E. Beatrice Davis, Harriet E. Deane, Elizabeth Dowden, Dorothy Elliott, Louise Evans, Mildred V. Files, Myrtle E. Gammon, Eleanor Goddard, Faith Graham, Gladys E. Grainey, Margaret Hale, Helen Hallett, Alice L. Harrington, Margaret G. Haven. Ruth E. Havener, Lucile Heywood, Helen Howard, Ruth G. Hume, Jane Hurd, Aletha Hyde, Florence E. Ingraham, Mary johnson, Jeannette E. Jones, Maxine E. Kennedy, H. Kathleen Kennedy, Louise Laidlaw, Ernestine E. Lawson, Dorothy W. Litch, Eleanor R. I9-1 185 Belmont St., Worcester Deerfield 126 Central St., East Bridgewater 173 Prospect St., Lawrence Bradstreet Belvidere Hts., Haverhill 26 Portland St., Springfield 18 Elm St., Wellesley Hills 25 Orchard St., Northampton 4 Brooks Ave., Holyoke 49 Juniper St., Winchendon So. Acton 61 Washington St., Islington King St., Littleton Forest St., Salisbury Plains 7 Pinehurst Ave., Natick 780 Main St., Haverhill Wood St., Woodville Off Maple, Framingham Ctr. 18 Temple St., Adams 25 Forest St., Whitinsville Sandwich Parton St., Leicester Pequot Springs, No. Natick Maple St., Vliilbraharn 133 Washington St., Lynn 201 Forest St., Arlington Hts. 42 Salem St., Bradford W. Main St., Avon 175 Kenoza St., Haverhill Centerville 52 Summerfield St., Fall River 16 Hackfeld Rd., Worcester 25 Englewood Ave., Worcester 121 South St., Westboro 218 South Ave., Whitman 530 Columbus Ave., Boston 62 Livingstone Ave., Beverly E. Brimfleld Plain St., Millis 216 Hanover St., Fall River 17 Ferdinand St.. Worcester 376 New Boston Rd., Fall River 106 Danforth St., Fall River 36 Howard St., Lowell 104 Summer St., Somerville Townsend Qfllllllil DHA A Lyons, Mary E. MacDonald, Mary E. Mahoney, Viola A. Marshal, Ruth R. Merten, Minna E. Metchear, Dorothy L Moberg, Ina C. Molony, M. Winifred Monroe, Madeline Moulton, Helen E. Nielson, Eleanor V. Olsen, Margaret M. Pieper, Josephine M. Proctor, Gladys M. Reardon, Catherine F. Robbins, Audrey Rogers, Gertrude Sebring, Rita L. Smith, Frances Smith, Mary C. Smithson, Ruth E. Snow, Alice G. Stowell, Evelyn S. Sutherland, Ruth M. Talbot, Esther M. Temple, Mae Tone, Dorothy M. Toohey, Honor L. Tracy, Eleanor Wilbur, Corinne l95l 35 Walcott St., Holyoke 483 Linden St., Fall River 105 Mystic Ave., Medford No. Brookfield 5 Farm St., Caryville 42 High St., Stoneham 4 Dybect St., Worcester Centerville 116 Boyd St., Newton 514 Hanover St., Fall River 35 Bailey Rd., Holden Laurence St., Pepperell 24 Thos. Pk., So. Boston 11 School St., Ayer 131 E. Central St., Natick Orleans 1065 Hancock St., Quincy 23 Pleasant St., Spencer 75 Commonwealth Ave., Springiield 466 So. Beach St., Fall River 604 Walnut St., Fall River Hyannis New Salem 25 Plymouth St., Bridgewater 68 Biltmore St., Springtield 34 Battles St., Brockton 56 So. Onota St., Pittsfield SOO Stafford Rd., Fall River 264 Lowell Ave., Newtonville 6 Vine St., Amesbury A GFIHUE DIAL HN AUTOGRAPHS I J u L, ,mi I l 1 X QQ fl JE mssumin ix' PK' 4- ' A ,gg 0l"lllllE to M.. by ENTERING CLASS E have settled down at last after having been hopelessly lost for some time. Our Senior sisters and the upperclassmen have been such a big help to us. How many of us have consulted our "Freshman Biblesu? But that is a secret. Do we regret Hallowelen night? Ask any Freshieeshe knows. just loads of excitement for election day, too, and campaigning! With the sutira- gette returns we had our new leaders. Note this hint that everyone should heed. Never ask a Freshie, even innocently, -"Are you working hard?" Dire results may follow. We Freshies even had representatives on the Harvard-Yale teams. Things prom- ised to be exciting for the class games. Christmas vacation and back to home and mother, But what is ten days? On our return, talk of Student Government spread and was tried in the C hem. Department, beginning with a representative council an' everything. The Freshmen began to play their part in the school activities. And then what sweet triumph it was when the little Freshies carried off, with flying colors, the class basketball championship.-Y ea, verily, g'Labor hath its reward." 73 Z5 V ' N lox' J, all X 1 'l it 'N ff x l L X 1 l99l flllllilllil D Alla WHERE TO FIND THE FRESHMEN Adams, Elizabeth Allen, Hilda M. Allstrin, Anna E. Anderson, Evelyn Anderson, Hilda M. Armitage, Frances Avila, Laura O. Bailey, Gladys E. Ballou, Susan E. Barlow, Alice B. Barstow, Eleanor Bates, Ella Bean, Lorna Berry, Agnes E. Bethune, Marian Blais, Louise Booth, M. Elsie Bosworth, Hope P. Brady, Mary Brooks, Clara H. Brophy, Evelyn F. Brown, Dorothy M. Brown, Grace F. Burnell, Doris E. Cade, Clara E. Cain, Dorothy R. Campbell, Gladys H. Campbell, Ruth Canning, Rose L. Carroll, Margaret M Chase, Velna M. Church, Cornelia B. Collins, Mary G. Connors, Elizabeth Costello, Margaret Cronan, Marion L. Cullen, Mary J. Cummings, Bessie M. Curran, Mary A. Dallagher, Margaret F. Davoren, Mary E. Dean, Grace M. Deplitch, Edith M. Dillon, Eleanor A. Doherty, Isabel Drown, Margaret C. Dupuis, M. Adeline Dwyer, Ruth E. Edwards, Rita Elliott, Ruth D. Fair, Dorothy A. Farnham, Thelma G. Finn, Florence A. Fitzgerald, Margaret P. Fitzpatrick, Rita K. Flynn, Regina E. Foter, Harriet B. Frost, Ella C. Gagliardi, Esther L. Gardener, Ruth 65 Shepard St., Worcester Leominster 15 Sixth St., Melrose 16 Alden St., Ashland Camp St., Milford 179 Maple St., Danvers 47 Lombard St., New Bedford 246 Beattie St., Fall River R. F. D. No. 1, Ware 66 High St., Milford Marshfield 103 Webster St., Rockland Ashland 152 Allen St., Springfield 10 Cobbett Place, Lynn 73 Russell St., Marlboro 7 Summitt St., Whitinsville Beechwood St., Cohasset E. Main St., Northboro Ashby 1815 Robbins St., Waltham 1 Orchard Ter., Swampscott 12 Spring St., Milford 62 Cypress St., Brookline 49 Greene St., Milford 22 Bay State Rd., Pittsfield P. O. Box 186, Brimiield 38 Sixth St., Lowell 53 Clinton St., Framingham 2 Maple St., Vlfhitinsville W. Falmouth Pine St., No. Amherst 7 Holliston St., Medway Wellesley St., Weston 271 Railroad Ave., Norwood 162 Elm St., Bradford 28 Winter St., Easthampton 65 Union St., Franklin 11 Bardwell St., Jamaica Plain 67 Shawmut St., Fall River 290 Main St., Milford 46 Alderman St., Springfield 664 Woodman St., Fall River 25 Beacon St., Framingham 25 Ashford St., Allston 54 Hope St., Hopedale 81 Oak St., Grafton 798 Second St., Fall River 26 Pearl St., Milford 24 VVhitney Ave., Beverly 14 Harvard St., Natick S40 No. Elm St., W. Bridgewater Southboro 28 Meridian St., Greenfield 312 Main St., Milford 128 Howe St., Marlboro 20 Washington Sq., Gloucester 7 Jefferson St., Attleboro Z4 Mechanic St., Milford 90 Marlborough St., Springfield frnn nm A Glennon, Helen M. Gomley, Gertrude O. Graham, M. Doris Grant. Elizabeth Gray, Marjory Greeley, Mildred E. Green, Cora M. Greene, Beatrice S. Haley, Georgia R. Hall, Eleanor Hall, Helen N. Hammond, Elizabeth Harlow, Helen Harrigan, Grace Harris, Margaret R. Harvey, Vera A. Hawes, Harriet H. Hayden, Ruth A. Henderson, Barbara Henry, Minnie Herrig, Rachel Hillen, Ethel A. Holder, Glenna W. Holder, Vera C. Hollister, Marion C. Hunter, Gertrude Hunter, Margaret E. Hutchinson, Ruth V. Hyde, Mary F. Ikonen, Julia A. Jeffers, Norma Jenner, Muriel Johnson, Elizabeth G. Kavanaugh, Kathleen P. Keliher, Margaret C. Kelleher, Anna H. Kelley, Mary G. Kimball, Helen F. Kingman, Frances Kirkman, Ruth Kunen, Fannie H. Ladd, Mary La Mountain, Valerie Langill, Vera B. Learned, Edna Leonard, Marion C. Leonard, Veda Levi, Evelyn Litch, Charlotte Little, Margaret H. Livingston, Dorothy Loud, Margaret Lovett, Mary D. Lynch, Mary A. MacDermott, Ellen A. Mahoney, Mary E. Mallory, Agnes E. Markham, Helena May, Margaret McAleer, Winifred I. McCarthy, Margaret M McCobb, V. Isabel McCulloch, Flora E. l101l 9 Marmion St., Jamaica Plain 8 Jackson St., Lynn 21 King St., Lynn 57 Chisworth St., Fall River 948 No. Main St., Fall River 12 Bruce Pl., Lynn Central Ave., Weston 693 E. Central St., Franklin Box 352, Bedford Dascomb, Rd., Ballardvale 111 S. Ave., Auburndale 18 Columbus Ave., Beverly Spring St., Shrewsbury 26 Richards St., Dedham E. Boxford 12 Winslow St., Gardner 73 Bromlield St., W. Somerville 355 No. Elm St., W. Bridgewater Chestnut St., Weston 162 Barlow St., Fall River 88 Powder House Blvd., Somerville 17 Perry St., Brookline 67 Market St., Lynn 3 Everet Circle, Framingham Hillside Rd., Southwick 650 Huron Ave., Cambridge 24 Parkman St., Dorchester 53 Ashland St., Taunton 130 County St., Attleboro Maple Rd., Oxford 8 Holton St., Peabody 143 College Ave., W. Somerville 4 Parkway, Stoneham 100 Elm St., Greenfield 18 King St., Taunton S60 Walnut St., Fall River 37 Goldsmith St., Jamaica Plain Acton Rd., Littleton 33 Main St., Framingham 9 Armory St., Lynn S6 E. Main St., Marlboro 667 Belmont St., Belmont 55 Elm St., Hatfield 190 W. Broadway, Gardner 129 Washington St., Wellesley Hills 608 Fall River Ave., Seekonk 51 Brooks Ave., Newtonville 139 Ashland St., Roslindale Townsend 16 Monroe St., Chicopee Falls 43 Highland St., Marlboro 10 Church St., Hopkinton Church St., Stockbridge 23 Rice St., Marlboro Clifton Rd., Milton 31 S. Main St., Natick 42 Coburn St., Lynn 35 Lincoln St., Stoneham 32 W. Tremlett St., Dorchester 40 Chestnut Ter., Newton Ctre. 15 Devens St., Marlboro 20 Gilbert St., Framingham 100 Clark St., Framingham fll' lE HAL McDonnell, Helen McGuinness, Katherine McKenney, Louise M. Merrill, Eleanor Milliken, Lucia B. Morehardt, Emma M. Morey, Eunice L. Morrill, Greta Moss, Ruth Mulligan, Agnes C. Murphy, Elizabeth Naphen, Louise Nelson, Helen Nolfi, Bernardina Norton, Rose A. Novick, Sarah O'Brien, Catherine O'Brien, Mary M. O'Hara, Ellen Olsen, Odlang B. Palmer, Dorothy Palmer, Mary E. Parmenter, Elsie Paul, Virginia E. Penell, Harriet F. Pickard, Gladys Pinney, Irene M. Prentiss, Dorothy Quinn, Elizabeth Racicot, Loretta Rice, Pauline V. Rich, Mary E. Richards, Marguerita C. Richardson, Helen A. Richardson, Lillian Rigby, Alice L. Riley, Florence Robinson, Frances Robitaille, Graziella D. Roper, Julia A. Russell, Hester M. Ryan, Margaret V. Sampson, Millicent R. Sargent, Alta M. Schueler, Louise W. Sennott, Virginia Shea, Anna L. Shepard, Lucie E. Sheridan, Doris E. Sibley, Clara Smith, Dorothy M. Smith, Mary E. Spurr, Blanche Stevens, Dorothy A. Stone, Marion M. Sullivan, Margaret Sundquist, G. Helen Swanson, Viola Tatro, Rosamonde Taylor, Eleanor Terry, Eunice H. Thurber, Katheryne Toohill, Mary E. I102l 8 Townsend St., Worcester 30 N. Main St., Whitinsville 58 Elizabeth St., Northampton 43 Oakwood Rd., Newtonville 259 Hawthorn St., New Bedford Washington St., Hanover 1 Haven St., Milford 14 Plain St., Natick 19 Richmond Ave., Worcester Cushman Ave., Revere 4 Lexington St., Framingham 45 Clark St., Framingham 4 Mendon St., Upton 27 Avery St., Dedham 31 River St., Hudson Village St., Millis 383 Lincoln St., Franklin 8 Beacon Ave., Holyoke 77 Petty Plain Rd., Greenfield Golden Cove, Chelmsford Pearl St., Upton 14 Allen St., Worcester 43 Quincy Ave., Quincy 32 Bromley Pk., Jamaica Plain 8 Maple St., Natick 68 Russell St., New Bedford 406 Pleasant St., Holyoke 7 Puritan Rd., Swampscott 123 N. Main St., Sharon, Mass. 152 Kingsbury St., Worcester 17 Freemont Ave., Chelsea 39 Oberlin St., Worcester 8 Standish St., Dorchester 8 Starkey Ave., Attleboro 44 S. Main St., Middleton 169 Wilson Rd., Fall River 25 High St., Somerset 21 Rogers Ave., Lynn 138 Sylvia St., New Bedford Princeton School St., Townsend 39 Newtonville Ave., Newton 21 Massasoit St., Fall River Boston Rd., Southboro 27a School St. Pl., Roxbury 185 Stimson St., W. Roxbury 113 Spring St., Springfield 4 Preston St., Worcester 22 Vine St., Haverhill R. F. D. No. 1, Woonsocket, R. I 36 Thaxter Ave., Abington 41 Walnut St., Natick Southboro Court St., Groton Harvard Rd., Ayer Oakland St., Medway 190 Robbins St., Waltham 15 Maine-St., Foxboro 94 Paridise Rd., Swampscott Maine St., Foxboro 1126 Meridian St., Fall River 16a Leroy St., Attleboro 3 Farwell St., Natick ,fe flrnie nm X Toomey, Helen P. Treadwell, Dorothy E Tripp, Doris Tufts, Grace Tuohey, Ethel V. Urquhart, Mildred Voorneveld, Madaline Wagner, Alma Wagner, Ruth M. Walcott, Margaret E. Watso, Ruth B. CMrs. Werner, Doris Whittredge, Ida C. Williams, Alice Williams, Elsie E. Winch, Ruth G. Wetherell, julia E. Woodbury, Hazel G. Young, Dorothy E. 7 25 Forest Ave., Greentield 70 Eddy St., W. Newton 146 New Boston Rd., Fall River 100 Main St., Andover 11 Cliffmont St., Roslindale 247a Maple St., Marlboro 28 Center St., Nantucket 258 Franklin St.. Fall River 38 Circular St., N. Attleboro Z2 Hale St., Leominster 46 W. Newton St., Boston 801 Longmeadow Sl., Longmeadow 34 Birch St., Cliftondale T3 Williams St., Concord 80 Madison Ave., Arlington Hts. South Rd., Templeton 78 High St.. Northampton 616 Cabot St., Beverly 12 Autumn St., Lynn AUTOGRAPHS l103l A firm DWL, I 1041 H4 mana DEAL FN CLASS BABY SHIRLEY TAFI REID December 6, 1021 HE Class of 1925 adopted Shirley as their Class Baby because, through her frequent visits to Xormal Hill, she has grown to be a great favorite and has completely won the hearts of all. We also wish to show appreciation for the many helpful and thoughtful things her Daddy has done for us while we were at F. N. S. l106l ,mf ara Ha Miami Q5 Jil. iff'-H EfHEFiiE'iiiE?F'i? eeiiilglllg-igjgilijggr iiiii iii if iii iii ft., ,745 Y l . lttfff W 6 l CLASS I-IYMN From our hearts, O Lord, we offer Unto Thee sincerest praise For Thy love which has upheld us, Glorifying all our days. Life has shown us naught to daunt us,- Purest joy, triumphant pain,- And we turn to Thee for guidance, That this courage may remain. So we lift to Thee our voices, Breathing low yet full of praise, That Thy love will never fail us, And will lead through unknown ways. Keep us humble, make us steadfast, Clear our eyes that we may see How the joys of life about us Are but shadows without Thee. 1FAITH TAYLOR. L 108 1 HAQ friiuo DIAL kg THE HOUSEHOLD ARTS TRAVELS N the fall of 1922 our class began its journey through Framingham Normal School. We were greeted and lodged in the big Horace Mann dormitory and in various village houses. To break the strangeness that perhaps we all felt, we were invited to an Acquaint- ance Party, where we became acquainted with all the dignified upperclassmen and found out that they really were human and friendly. The Hallowe'en Party came soon and in all our fright we were initiated. It was awful to pass through the black, ghost filled passages, but when we realized that this made us full-fledged Framingham students it wasn't so bad. In November the much looked for and annual Harvard-Yale game was played. The Harvard team won. Following the game came the banquet, which proved to be a delightful feast. Christmas week meant a glorious vacation for all of us, and we packed our bags amidst much fun and laughter. But, before we left for home, we had a splendid Christmas party in Peirce Dining Hall. After Christmas came the parade of F. N. S. Middy Blouses and Chemistry Charts. We, too, had to add our newly made ones to the public exhibition, so showed them off daily. These were two hardships in our travels, but in May the junior Prom came and 'drove away all cares and worries. Now again we come to packing bags - this time for a long summer vacation. With some surprise at how fast the summer had gone we straggled back to Fram- ingham in September, 1923. When the Hallowe'en Party came this year we were among the happy people that put the Freshmen through the initiation stunts. My friends, I am sure you will be glad to know that you can call upon any of our class when you wish for pattern makers or jugglers, for our Sewing Department drilled and drilled us on correct curves, lines and darts in drafting, while the Chemistry Laboratory turned out class juggling contests daily. This year at the famous Harvard-Yale game Yale was the victor. While speeches, cheers and songs were filling the program, the chef sent in a cake resembling a football field, with players and all. This showed that the chef was a good old friend of ours. Christmas and its sentiments called us home again to celebrate a few days. They passed much too rapidly and soon we were back at school hard at work. On February 13 we had our Md. Sr. Prom. Everyone was more than thrilled before the event, and after the dance no one could find words to express the ffmost thrilling prom. ever," etc. In March our class presented "Peg o' My Heart." The wonderful actors and actresses we never had known were in our class blossomed out in full and made our H091 44 frianni.. Ag Md. Sr. play a most successful affair. l'm sure everyone who saw it fell head over heels in love with f'Peg" and poor Michael. The Field Day at the Health Camp did not give the Md. Jr. Class any too many honors, but one thing can be said, "We sure amused the crowd with our Stunt." In June we packed and packed and sUH had toleave anne of our ueasuresin Horace Mann, so many things had accumulated during the two years at Framingham. Many of our class members stayed to help at Graduation, but most of us scampered home as fast as we could. In September we returned f'Really Truly Seniors." On the back hill we found many men digging away at our prospective athletic field. Then Dr. Meier took us out to Millwood Farm, where we had the best picinic ever. We certainly appreciated the work which the girls did in preparing the chicken and corn. My, it even makes our mouths water to think of those drumsticks now. The divisions were soon set to their tasks. The House Practice division began its job of dodging cockroaches to find kettles and pans in Crocker Hall. The teaching division wandered far and wide giving its valuable information to big and small chil- dren. The third division produced all of Paris's latest creations and were the envy of the whole big city of Framingham. A Afux rnany teas to facuhy and students the annual Block Dian IJance and Harvard-Yale game loomed into view. Once more Harvard was victorious and received the honors at the banquet which followed. A new division of girls came into Crocker now, and theirs was the task of planning and serving a Christmas banquet for all of us. Wasn't it a wonderful dinner? Every- thing tasted just great and such a good time as we had reading the favors which Santa Claus was holding. At the carol singing, which came that night, we all put into practice Mr. Archibald's training and received in return candy kisses from those to whom we sang. But good old Crocker had hot chocolate and cake ready for us when we returned from singing and this tasted better than chocolate ever before had tasted. One morning, early, early, the loud clanging fire bell in Crocker rang. Nightmares were forgotten and coats donned and my, such a wild scurry to get downstairs. Miss Hall greeted us with a smile and we at once realized it was only a. fire drill, so we crawled back upstairs, all talking about the scares and the sleep which had been so rudehfnnruded uponf The vacation which soon came was a welcome one, but we were glad to get back to school again in january, knowing that Prom came in February. On january 30, before the Prom, the Fine Arts Club presented "Monsieur Beau- cairef' It was their first presentation and proved to be a huge success. In years to come the F. A. C. will gain for itself a big name if the good work of this cast is kept up. The pretty, vivid, red decorations helped gladden the hearts and assured everyone that Valentines Day was here. After the February vacation and the starting of a new term we once more were terribly busy with House Practice, teaching, and class work. iiiol A entire lDJlIAlLf A On March 4, through the kindness of Mr. Workman, we were able to hear Presi- dent Coolidge's inaugural address over the radio and felt quite proud to say we, too, had heard the hrstinauguralever broadcasted. 'The Tech-Franunghani Concem.furnBhed us midi a rught of anuwenwnt on March 6th and proved to be a big success as far as the audience was concerned. Now we have only a short time left before our journey will be over. As we go out into the world let us remember all the wonderful things Framingham has done for us, and then, by doing our Work Well, we can help keep for Framingham its "Well-known and Widely Known Good Name." IRENE PARSONS. irish Kg X :ixy E xxldffv X Q ', XX dy, lllll fll'lHllE D lIAlLf kr REGULAR SENIOR CLASS HISTORY ,Tis the year of 1025, Hardly a girl is still alive CPD But remembers that morning two years ago When a hundred and seventy of us or so First met in Framingham. And, wasn't it strange? Not a face you knew, But it didn't last long, for in a week or two You knew me, and I knew you. That's the spirit of Framingham. With classes begun we surely did work, And my, how we studied till one day with a jerk The Seniors proclaimed that fateful day, Initiation We'll give them due credit, They did things up brown, Or should we say black? That better covers the ground. at Framingham Through that spooky tunnel from Crocker to May, It seemed forty miles on your knees all the way, That night at Framingham. Next, the Mock Man Dance And the Harvard-Y ale game. 'Twas Yale this year that made her name At Framingham. The banquet later, wasnit it great? Shall you ever forget the turkey we ate? Then the cheers, toasts and singing, too, And we called for the teachers, And they spoke, too. In fact, I guess they always do, In Framingham. I112I fll"lHllEl D HAL Later came the joint concert, Our glee club and Tufts'. How we enjoyed it! 'Twasnit half long enough. And then, 'fore we knew it, Christmas was here, The merriest time of the entire year. Then home from Framingham. When school started again Our projects began: Observation week followed, And then came plans For our very first prom At Framingham. At last it arrived, the 17th of May, Amid apple blossoms and streamers gay, First the dinner, then dancing the whole evening through Say, I had a wonderful time, didn't you, At that iirst prom at Framingham? Well! Well! A yearls gone. My, how time flies! It's time to pack trunks And make our good-bys. just think, when we return in the fall We'll be dignified Seniors, yes, one and all, At F ramingham! And so, in September, We gathered once more, Soon to be lost in studies galore, And isn't it fun to live in the dorms, Especially on Friday when there's a storm? Then I think of the time when we lived in the town, How, with laundry, books, and umbrella laden down, We climbed that hill in Framingham. f113l A wanna ,XE This year there's practice teaching, Lesson plans and plays. And methods, yes, in everything, These quite till up our days, But yet we still find time for fun. Let's see, our nrst event Was the Acquaintance Party, What fun for those who went! t'Two hundred girls of Harvard Want victory today," And this year they won it too. A good game, we'll all say, Was played that stormy Saturday In Framingham. In my mind there is a picture, What is it that I see? There are many, many couples, And they're gay as gay can be. Now, yes, now they're dancing to the strains of wondrous song. Yes, you're right, youlve guessed it, It's our own Valentine Prom, The Senior Prom at Framingham. Let's see, whats next? Oh, yes, I know: The Worcester Techmen came to show The Framingham Glee Club just what they could do, And together they sang a song or two, And I rather enjoyed it, didn't you, that night at Framingham? Now that our days here at Normal are oler, And as we delve back into memoryls store, We find that the many good times that we've had Somehow insist on outnumbering the bad. So this ends the story of our class, 'Z5. Say, girls, isn't it great to just be alive in Framingham? MARION E. HALE I 1141 THE DIAL AUTQGRAPHS r 1 A fllllljl-lE nm VOCATIONAL CLASS PROPI-IECY HINGS had been going wrong all morning at the shop, nothing seemed to fit right and nothing seemed to meet with anyone's approval. Happiness and dreams of prosperity gave way to discouragement and discontentment until the noon hour came, which meant leaving for home, as it was Saturday. As the day wore on it became hot and sultry, so I took a book and went down by the river to read and rest my mind from the thoughts of the gowns and clothes in the shop left unfinished. All at once it seemed as though I was drawing into the Chicago Stationg it seemed such a long journey, as though one would never get there. Pretty soon we were landed. Walking down the main street the quaint sign greeted me. It semed so familiar. MODERN AND FANCY DANCING IXIADAM O. G. HOLT Of course I knew Orville Holt, she was one of my classmates at Normal. To make sure, I entered her studio. She was surprised to fmd me in Chicago but was so glad to have someone to talk over the whys and wherefores of our classmates. She had kept in touch with each one and I was surprised to hear of their accomplishments. Isobel Bixby is traveling extensively for a club, lecturing to the younger set on "How to Escape the Perils of Being a Heart Breakerng through her popularity she has become efficient in this line. Mary Bettencourt has just completed a great painting, the greatest ever produced. It is to be unveiled at the Louvre in France. Lucia Buck is running several hair dressing parlors throughout Philadelphia. Martha Conklin is teaching new and advanced methods in hemstitching by the yard in the High Schools throughout the state. Betty Cobb has at last achieved great success and has lived up to the "Voc, title" as "First Lady of the Land." Winifred Keneally has achieved great fame among recent day Psychologists on her recent publication of 1'The Great Need of Psychology in Schools" Ca huge successj. Dorothy Peach is now head of a large information bureau connected with the radio broadcasting stations and broadcasts, daily, answers to any questions sent to the bureau. Alice Saunders is in charge of a '4Home for the Aged" in Mexico. Her teaching third aged her so that she felt it her duty to give her services to this line of work. Evelyn Shields is running a dressmaking establishment in Colorado. She turns out expert dressmakers by the score. Gretchen Papen is teaching millinery out in Nebraska. Suddenly a queer sensation came over me and I awoke to find that the sun had gone down and that my trip to Chicago was only a dream. GRETCHEN PAPEN. l116I 4 ft' is uint. mg TI-IE VOCATIONAL CLASS I-IISTGRY Olz! classes may come and classes may go From our sclzool of lziglz degree, But tlzere's never a class that can surpass The love we bear to tlzce. AST fly the wings of Time, and now, at the end of a pleasant voyage, the Ship of Destiny sails serenely into the harbor of Life with the Vocational Seniors as passengers. As I stood on the shore watching them, a sudden rush of waves brought to my feet, a black and gold book. Taking it out of the water I hurriedly opened it to the first page, in hopes of finding the owner's name. But, lol in gilt letters, to my great delight, I saw the words: f'Diary of the Vocational Seniors." Look on with me, interested reader, and we shall take a peep into the busy, happy life of the Vocational Seniors. A rainy September day ushered seventeen lonely girls up Normal Hill. We could be distinguished easily from the already established school malams by our timid and frightened expressions. But our courage was dauntless and it was not long before we became staunch supporters of Framingham. The ever-present spirit of friendliness which prevailed at Framingham soon made life seem much happier. In order to make us feel more at home the Seniors gave an Acquaintance party, which ended in many friendships. After the Christmas holidays we left the dormitory to spend a year at the Voca- tional House. How we shall miss the good times and the many friends we made! Would we like the Vocational House? Well . . . All doubts dispelled! House practice has started and everyone firmly declares that 'fthere's no place like home." For, you see, the Vocational House is the homiest spot on the campus. Our duties were numerous. We experienced everything from being a cook Cwho had to rise in the Wee hours of the morningj to 'fkitchen canaryf' and found in each task a new delight. Our house practice year was one delightful event, but I must not forget to tell you of the greatest attraction of the Vocational House-- our dear little Betty Mae, who won the hearts of all who knew her with her sweet smiles and lovable disposition. She has left us now but she will always be our "Vocational baby." Ragmen, farmers, beggars, and hoboesl What queer looking people! and what a rumpus! What can be going on? No wonder you ask. It's our poverty bail, and such fun as we did have at that ball! First prize to "Ev" and "Freddy," the seediest of hoboes. Our first Prom! An event that we will not wish to forget. l117l A- flllllllllil Dil After a happy summer vacation we came back f'home" again. Such noisy shouts of welcome assure you that we are not members of the 'fgreen" class. What is the honor of being a Middle Junior bringing to us? Work! work! work! Skirts, chem. charts, and special dinners. But, oh! what fun we have along with all our trials and tribulations which puts the latter in the background. Hot dogs, marshmallows, and coffee! When did they ever taste so good as at our First "Weenie" roast? A climb up the mountain, then, puff ! puff! You see we hadn't yet started on our 'fDaily Dozen" class. Games, races, and ghostly stories told 'round the fire contributed much merriment to the occasion. Who will ever forget Martha's memorable "home run"? One unforgetable occasion! Our silent dinner! A most uninviting table Cdishes and pans thrown helter-skelterb, and the guests, why, you never saw the like, relics of 1492 to jazz babies of the present day. A constant clang, clang of pennies dropping in a box fthe centerpiecel was heard throughout the dinner, a penalty for disturbing the silence. It was, supposedly, a silent meal, but who, when present at a dinner where such guests were being entertained and such antics going on, could possibly look on like a Sphinx? Utterly impossible, we all agree. Such sadness and grief was never beheld. We must leave our home, where many happy hours were spent, after a stay of such a short year. Why do good things always come to an end so quickly? But, when we leave, the memories of our happy times will come with us, never to be forgotten. Good-by, dear "Vogue House! " Our second Prom. More excitement this year, as a few more bravely stepped out to dance "the light fanstasticf! We shall always remember this happy night. We return once more for our last year on Normal Hill. But, although our num- bers have dwindled to eleven, we still remain a happy family. Can it be possible that we have attained the great height of a dignified Senior? But with the bestowal of this dignity comes separation. A few stay at school to peruse books, a few more are striving hard to initiate others in the arts of cooking and sewing, and the remaining few are doing trade work. How lonesome it seems, but not always, for what a joyous time we have when we do occasionally get together. Our Senior Prom! As always, the most exciting event of the year. As the close of our three happy years draws near it is with great regret that we think of leaving Framingham, where we formed many true friendships and enjoyed so many happy times. But as we go forth into the various walks of life it will be with new hopes and ambitions inspired by our school, loyal friends gained, and fond memories of the 'fschool that means so much to us." XVINIFRED F. KENE.ALLY. I1181 A QPHE UML ky AU'jI 'fQQCiRAPHS I 1191 E friiiio nm CLASS WILL We, the Class of 1925, of the Framingham School for Abnormal Girls, realizing that: The Bird of Time has but a little way To Flutter-and the Bird is on the Wing do, with utmost timidity and loathing, declare this to be our last Will and Testament. For the benefit of friends and relatives We do solemnly swear that our "I. Q." is per- fectly abnormal, and so we dare to leave and bequeath our very valueless estate as follows: To Hazel Harmon we leave our everlasting love and respect. To next year's Regular Senior and H. A. junior classes we leave our deepest sym- pathy and a hope for a thirty-six-hour day, so that they may have time to accomplish all the little tasks doled out to them. To next year's Crockerites we leave a few more leaks in Crocker's roof. It wouldn't be home without 'em. To Miss Prouty we leave a pair of rubber-soled shoesfwe feel that she could use them to very good advantage. HDoris Agnes Crocker" four catj we leave to Bill Bradley. The Sole Custody of the fire hose we leave to Mr. Johnson because he can take the best care of it. Miss Gardnerls popularity we leave to the next kindergarten class that takes Bacteriology. To the State House we leave the Yictrola record entitled: f'How Come You Do Us Like You Do Do?" To Miss Weaver we bequeath a primary arithmetic book and the sole privilege of making every day Saint Patrick's Day. We recommend that a trip to the C'Brook" be added to Dr. Meier's list of field trips. Miss Skinner's neatness and dignity we leave to the next assistant matron of Peirce Hall. To the next Regular Seniors we leave the key to Juliette's vocal apparatus, that she may disclose some secrets in 'fAnatomy.', Cjuliette is the occupant of a certain closet in Room 3, May Hall. There isn't much but bones to her now, but we know she has a past.j We leave to Miss Hall a road map for use in the Market District, and also a new suitcase to carry rubbers in. Lucia Buckls position as faculty hairdresser to Anna Shea. janet Burt's "natural timidity" to Muriel Jenner. The key to Crocker Cooky Closet we leave to the next installment of t'Coxie's Army." IIZOI A frigniap- HN Ethelyn Haslam's and Hazel Byam's giggles to Susan Ballou. To Doris Werner the f'Woolworth Elevatorw to take down a bit. We leave a soundproof room in Crocker so that the girls may play "Donkey" to their hearts' content. Doris Miller's heavy line we give to Irene Pinneywfwe think she can use it to the best advantage. By some unexplainable miracle the present Regular Senior Class has been more or less able to teach "Gym," We most certainly hope that this ability be inherited by the next Senior Class in order that they may be able to stand up before a Freshman Class and teachg talking loud enough to drown out the knocking together of their knees. To Jeanette Johnson we bequeath Marion Henderson's heavy line with the warn- ing: 'fUse it as a life saver but donlt hang on it." Dorothy Miskelly leaves her Victrola and Marion Staples leaves her reducing records to "Babel' Gammon and Mae Temple, for they think they will benefit most by them. To the next Regular Senior Class we leave the most desirable privilege of choosing the burial place of "Mr. Klappern and f'Mr. Sheridanf' long famous residents of Room 67, F. N. S. Grace Emery's speed we leave to Lemabel Campbell with the advice to f'Hold tight-here she goes." We leave UD" Division CH. A. Seniorsj hope that their spirit will be a lasting example for many years to come. Maxine Blanchard's love for Framingham Centre she leaves to Madeline Monroe and "Lee" Hurd. We leave to Crocker Hall a new clothes rack to hang the mops on. Martha Conklin's curiosity to Marion Hollister. HAI" Saunders' many crushes to whomever feels capable of preserving them. "Babel' Kelliher's and Ethelyn Haslam's recipe for baking powderless biscuits we recommend for Miss Hall's special recipe book. It's worth a lot. The fear of being washed away by overflow from the standpipe we leave to all the future "Freshies" at the "Voc." House. To Peirce Hall we leave a speaking tube in each room so that the girls may let Miss MacDonald know each time they go into another girl's room for 'fone minute." Last of all we leave no hard feelings toward anybody and with fond memories of our years on the hill. We appoint our honored friends, 'fRose" and "Pattee," as executors of this, our Last Will and Testament. tSignedJ CLASS OF 1925. Signed in the presence of the following witnesses this first day of April nineteen hundred and twenty-five: LAFFINGYET MULLIGAN, THOMAS ARNoLo, JOHN Locke. I 121 1 A stun nm ST. PETER AND TI-IE I-I. A. CLASS OF 325 2000 A.D. O this was the golden gate I had visualized and dreamed of all my life? Yet in my highest moments of exaltation I had never pictured such splendor. As I gazed around I heard sweet strains of music. Entering the gate I stepped up to give St. Peter my references concerning my senses of 'fresponsibilityl' and "honor." I spied Dot Gaffey singing a hymn as she strummed a harp. Picture my surprise upon seeing Dot, my old classmate, whom I hadnlt seen for years and years. Feature meeting Dot in heaven, acting as right-hand man to St. Peter. Right near by was an angel who drew me close to adjust wings on my back. Could it be! Yes, it was-Mary Pozzi, another classmate back in '25. "Has everybody got to heaven before me, Mary?H I cried. W as F. N. S. such a long way from heaven? I tried to think, because immediately after the end of the world I had left my place as Dean of dear old Framingham Normal School and made directly for the celestial kingdom. . After seeing Mary and Dottie fond memories of other dear classmates came back to me. I wondered if they were all up here in heaven. Now was my chance to see if I couldn't locate them. just then the heavenly bus rolled by filled with all the "Noble Noisemakersw from third floor Crocker, my Senior year. I was more than surprised and pleased to see that the bus driver was none less than my old pal, Elsie Erhart. Packed together, laughing as they tried to tell of all their experiences below, I dis- tinguished Pats, Lelia, Newc, Eleanor, Dot, Gertrude and Ellen. Oh! how I yelled and hopped in the bus with them. Elsie then drove us all through the kingdom. While riding we passed Marj Howe. They told me Marj was leader of the choir in heaven and, as usual, was doing great work. Mary Graham sped by us in a Packard. Mary had charge of the flower gardens up here. Dolly Basset, my old roommate, was captain of the ferryboat that navigated the river Styx. Nebbie, I heard, was driving the golden chariot, which catered to all faculties and famous people. - After seeing many of our old classmates we heard the bugle sound-Judgment. Once more we were to be judged. just then St. Peter cried, 'fSeeing so many H. A., F. N. S. girls of 'ZS are here, they may mount this chariot to jubilee, where once again, as of old, they will be judged together." As we assembled for Judgment I grabbed a silken cushion and seated myself at St. Peter's right. St. Peter then called each girl to testify. As each one tremblingly stood to tell what she had accomplished below, this is what St. Peter wrote: lf1ZZl A fran IIIAL N MARY ALLEY had become Fire Chief of the National Firemen's Association. Mary had many medals and badges to her credit. She thanked Crocker for her training as chief there. LEILA ANDERSON: Leila had taught, Leila had been an artist model, and finally Leila had married. Happy - of course! ALTHEA BANGS: Althea had become the first mayor of Swampscott and oh, how the inhabitants prospered under their leader! DOROTHY BASSET: Oh, Dolly! Fate had always held much in store for Dolly, but before she reached the pinnacle she fell -A in lovefmuch love, much children, much money and happiness. LUCRETIA BATTLES: Lukie had lived. We all knew Lu's executive ability and likewise her literary ability. Lu had written a sequel to "The Plastic Age" and later Specialized in poetry. ELIZABETH BENSON: Lib spent most of her life doing research work. Needless to say she found the right man. ALICE BILLINOS: Al had become White House cook. Famous? Why Al's recipes were known all over the world. Often the girls of 'ZS dined at the White House. DOROTHY BLACKMER: Dot had lived, loved and was satisfied. Life and friends had been in store for our Dot. GERTRUDE BLAKNEY: Gert had vocations and avocations --and tfvacations' through life. She had also made the famous hlilakney Blanket," having taken over the Beacon firm. MAXINE BLANCHARO: Max had enjoyed teaching, but House Practice opened her eyes and heart to what she really wanted - so she did. ALICE BOLGER: Al had traveled extensively. In fact she was the Irene Castle of the age, but Heinz CHinesJ 57 varieties proved too tempting. SARAH BOUCHER: Sally had become a world famous Home Economics Educator of which 'ZS might be proud. ALICE BROWN: Al had traveled with Lib -- research work again - for the revival of the old Division D. ELEANOR BURNS: Eleanor had taken New York, Paris and London by storm with her dancing, probably the same way she had swept Bob off his feet after '25. HAZEL BYAM: Hazel had taught the arts along with giggling and was successful. RUTH CARLSON: Ruth had traveled and had enjoyed herself and him immensely. She had followed the saying 'tSee America F irst." THERESA CASHIN: Terry had taken Kreisler's place when he sprained his wrist and after Terry - Kreisler never won back his audiences. MILDRED CHILD: Mildred was inspiring, as House Practice had proven. She had devoted her life acting as companion and adviser to Lucretia. KATHLEEN CRAIG: Kay had craved Institutional Management, so she had taken over the Old Ladies' Home at the foot of our hill. Had she been successful? Why, St. Peter, she made it co-ed. f1Z3i TTQOTAE ROSAMONDE CYR: Rosamonde had-no, yOu're wrong. She had taken Miss Gardner's place as assistant to Dr. Meier. XELLIE DEAN: Nellie, we all at Normal knew, was to be our model schoolmarm. She had proved it. How could she help it, with her generous spirit and loving heart. FRANCES DOLLIVER: Frances had taken over the Elizabeth Peabody House and later helped Miss Coss find "Normal Maids" to teach there. HOPE DYER: Hope ran the famous Winchester store and catered to all sport models. EBBA EKBERG: Ebba had come out on top. She had proved the success we all predicted for her as an Extension Leader. DOROTHY ELLIS: Dot had tried teaching but it was too mild a life. She then joined a chorus in a famous musical comedy. GRACE EMERY: Grace gave up the profession to marry a "dashing professorf' Grace became the leader of faculty "social life." ELSIE ERHART: Elsie had tried teachingvtried camp life-athletic life. She even made the "White Socks," but someone soon claimed our Elsie. BIYRTLE FLYNN: Myrtle had found the right man before she left F. N. S. and she never changed her mind. ' AGNES FREYER: Agnes had become a missionary with Doris, both Student Volunteers. DOROTHY GAEEEY: Dot had joined a circus, not "Ringling Bros? but "Gaffey's Own." She had brought the circus up on a basis with the other ffFine Arts." OLIVE GATES: Olive had spent her life at F. N. S. tutoring the girls in the art of "Have a Smilef' NIILDRED GILLETTE: Sweets had always appealed to Mildred so she had opened a "Sweet Shop." "Isn't that sweet?', MARY GRAHAM: Mary had become Head Dietitian thi at johns Hopkins and, consequently, instructor of all F. N. S. girls that trained there. MILDRED GRANT: Mildred had taken Miss Sparrowls place on the F. N. S. faculty for a time, but then left to chirp in her own Hlove nestf' ALICE HASIiEI.LZ Alice had written all famous love stories and romances of the age. F. N. S. had started her on the road to success - with thanks to Miss Sparrow. AIARJORIE HESELTON: Marj. had taken charge of the Womanls Industrial Union. She had made a hit in House Practice, you know. ETHELYN HASLABIZ Ethelyn had become rich by sharing her secret with the world. She had published it in the famous book "What Giggling Did for Me." RUTH HOOK: Ruth had become a co-worker of Mrs. Dunn a la Milford. She had made a hit while practice teaching and they couldn't go on without her. NIARJORIE HowE: Marj. had become leader of the famous 'iHowe's Original." They were rushed from one season to the next and often appeared at F. N. S. at the tea dances. l124l A QFHEDA X HELEN KELLEHER: Helen had become proprietor of a famous chain of Ugreen- houses." You know Helen had adored "Flowers" while we were Seniors. ELIZABETH IQOPENAI Elizabeth had become one of the social leaders at Caney Creek, Kentucky. She was beloved by all, for she worked unceasingly for their welfare. FLORENCE LANE: Florence had taken Miss Russell's place, both on the faculty and in the hearts of her pupils. DOROTHY LITTLEEIELD: Dot had gone South to See if she cOuldn't acquire a "real" southern drawl. HELEN LYNCH: Helen had taken f'Fall River" by storm with her advanced theories on Home Economics. ELLEN LYTLE: Our Ellen had first turned to missionary work, but she soon changed to take over a "Marriage Bureau." ELIZABETH BIACMILLANZ Elizabeth had become a great society leader. She had first started her social activities by having charge of our first UH. A.-Sr. C Tea." SUZANNE MARSHALL: Sue had taken Suttiels place at F. N. S. She had all Suttie's talents minus sarcasm. ANNA MCANDREW: Anna had taught and ta.ught and made much money and friends. She had started a famous fund for F. N. S. students. DORIS MILLER: Doris had become a Student Volunteer. We all knew it after her appeal in our famous lecture classes with Miss Sparrow's "B" pupils. DOROTHY MISICELLYZ Dottie had gone in the doll business and had made all the children of the land happy - even t'Santa Claus." GRACE MORRILL: Grace had taught the arts -for a while as teacher. She was indeed happy. MARY NELSON: Mary loved Gloucester, so needless to say she taught there- needless to add she was successful. RUTH NESBTTT: Ruth had not made much money but she had done a great deal in posing for pictures for the greatest scientific books of the age, written by none less than our Own Dr. Meier. RUTH NEWCOMB: Newc had married immediately after she received her sheep- skin. She had then put into practice what she learned on the hill. HAZEL OXLEY: Hazel had become Henry Fordls secretary. He had given her a little coupe to run around in while managing Wayside Inn. LILLIAN PARKER: Lillian had remained at F. N. S. to run 'tEarl's" Shoppe tnot our Earl's though, we regret to sayb. IRENE PARSONS: Irene had spent most of her time assisting Miss Hall to get h. . t ings straightened out and help run errands. MARTHA POOR! Martha had opened a Settlement House in Boston. Martha was loved by all for her modest and unassuming manners. MARY Pozzrz Mary had been asked to take Miss Savage's place, but our Mary refused, on the grounds that she had not trained for police duty. f1Z5l A QPHEDA kg Ii.-XTHRYN RICE: Kay had gone through life never understanding, but too "modest" and '4wise" to ask why. MARY SCANLAN: Mary had gone on the stage and was belle for many seasons. BIARIAN STAPLES: Marian had taken "Gyml' for life and was indeed contented. :XDELE STENEECK: Adele had become a very successful teacher and did a great deal in the home economics field. BIARJORIE SUTCLIEEE had specialized her three years at F. N. S. on 'tEnglish" - therefore she decided to try it for life. FAITH TAYI.OR: Faith had become the Socrates of the age. There was no limit to her knowledge, consequently she was added to Dr. Chalmers' list of Great Educators. ELIZABETH THOMPSON: Elizabeth had become famous with her correspondence courses in :Sarcasm - When and How to Use It." EDITH VAN IDERSTINE: Edith had become famous with her Bobbe Shoppe. Edith's perfect bob was the only ad. she needed to draw the crowds. TNIARY VV.-XLSHZ Mary became Miss Nicholas' first assistant. She first fell for Mary over in Milford and rushed her the remainder of the season. RUTH XVHITTIERI Billie had become manager of the "Bureau of House Parties for Pleasure Seekers." . AIADELINE WOODBURY: Madeline had become a drafter. Her patterns were used by the most famous and fashionable modiste in New York. EILEEN VVHALEN, 'Z5. 'R o . 'Q Y Y A M' l126:i friiis nm ,kg REGULAR SENIOR PROPI-IECY L HAD been waiting some time for Louis, one of my pupils, to return from the errand on which I had sent him. While sitting there at my deslcmy attention became fixed on my F. N. S. ring, and I wondered if all my classmates were having the same joys and trials and tribulations of teaching that I was. Presently the man in the seal stepped out and handed me a manuscript entitled "What the Regulars of '25 Are Doing Nowf' Ten years-what a long time since I had seen them all, but here at last was an answer to my own thoughts. As I carefully unrolled this priceless document the first name to strike my eye was janet Burt's. I expected to find jan the world's champion talker, but I was doomed to disappointment. She had written a book called "The Sublimity of Silence," which had been acclaimed a great success. Her roommate, Edith Fenton's interests are still centered in Providence, where she has a life job. Marion Henderson has a position demonstrating the rejuvenating powers of the Marvis products with Agnes Chalmers as a model. Mildred Lane and Sally Gibbons run a newspaper of great renown. Their subject of most importance is the competition between the Stapleton-McCarthy Bus Line and the O'Hara-Fitzpatrick Limited. Among our athletes I found that Betty Kelly and Nellie Donielo are giving courses in football to college men. Esther Allen helps to get recruits by giving nightly orations in public places. She is the greatest woman orator of the day. Rose Kelleher, pianist, and Helen Flanagan, violinist, are great favorites at home and abroad, while Ada De Giannantonio has tired of the opera and now leads a jazz band. Many of the girls I found had achieved great success. Dot Harvey has written a book which outrivals all the modern psychologists. It is entitled "The Harvian Method of Teachingf' Fran Dickinson and Mary Aldrich have become assistants to Mr. Archibald and Mr. Lyman, respectively. Dorothy Pollard owns a famous art gallery. I remember her fondness for pictures when at Framingham. She charges fifty cents admission and this money she gives to the reform school for boys run by Beth Janes and Elizabeth Patten. Gracie Parmenter is in charge of the Bureau of Interior Decorating. Anything new in the line of rearranging rooms may be had from Gracie by just writing to her. Others I found had stuck to the teaching profession. Among these were Helen Brennan, Mary Commoli and Theresa julian. Helen is still living up to her sisters reputation. Mary and Theresa have specialized in the courses of anatomy and music respectively. Irma Sherin has become a noted scientist. She has invented a substitute for Cod Liver Oil, guaranteed to be tasteless, harmless, and fine for children. I127l flllllilllil D Marjorie Llewelyn has been traveling the entire world to obtain specimens for her snake coHecdon. hlad has spentrnuch tnne on dns hobby of hers. rXsit B neady completed she is turning her attention toward training her little friends. Helen Rhodes is manager of a matrimonial bureau in Reno. Many flock to this worthy institution, and among those who have tried their luck are Alberta Hardy and Marion Hale, who are happily wed and live in twin houses. Marie Bagley and X ellie Norcross are efficient teachers in the "Xyman School for Perfectly Behaved Children." Mary Hoffman is there, too, though sometimes the reputation of the school is almost mined because of Mary's contagious laugh. Muriel Needham continues to do her UMiss Pollyanna" stunt and makes new friends wherever she goes. Marj Sullivan has become the proprietress of an unusually fashionable modiste's establishment. She has as one of her most popular mannequins none other than Tommy Quinn. Blanche Rooney, Margaret Scully and Regina Swift are in New York, running a beauty parlor. Their success is remarkable, due to their specialty, the "Eternal Wave," guaranteed to last forever if handled with care. They have employed as their demon- strator Lucy Murphy. 4 Mildred Goodenough has become affiliated with the Edwin R. Sage and Co. To my surprise I found Marion Nicholson had followed suit. Another inventor, Helena Stanford, has devised a folding bed, pocket size, which she would never be without. Fran Kimball conducts a children's shop. Her particular line of goods is Teddy bears. Fran always was partial to ffTeddies." Dorothy Hennis has become a nurse. It is surprising to find how many male patients there are in the hospital where Dot is. Lois Heywood is a famous kindergarten teacher. She has, by her tireless efforts, introduced kindergarten methods of discipline, which have been adopted by many nonnalschoolteachers Helen Kimball and Muriel Brown, after surviving the customary three years of teaching, have settled down to the peaceful and delightful occupation of home making. Flora Youngson and Nina Mazzarelli are famous historians. That which makes their fame undying is the book 'fHistory of the World in a Nutshell." Helen Butler and Bessie Banks are composers of many hymns used in countless normal schools. Katherine Ehenis has been studying impressionistic art. Several of her master- pieces have been accepted and placed in the Perkins Institute for the Blind. Rebecca Bray has won fame as a classic dancer, her most remarkable interpreta- tion being "Pierrot's F ianceef' Annie Kenney has become successor to Mrs. Hodgson. Now she can be in Med- way all the time, much to her delight. I128l friana gk, Mae Chapman founded an institution for invalids suffering from unbalanced brains, caused by overstudy. Peg Walker and Kathleen Connelly, greatest debaters of the present time, are having heated discussions as to whether or not most of the invalids are normal school students. Some of our classmates I discovered had formed a traveling stock company. The members of this Well-known group of players are seven in number. They are: Violet Kay, pianist, Helen Whalen, Peg Rowan and Alice Birmingham, unexcelled dancersg Helen McCannon, celebrated comedian, noted for her irresistibly funny actions and droll remarks, Eleanor Walker, an alto singer of Wide reputeg and Leonie Bertrand, the great impersonator. I remembered Leonie had quite a Ufacultyw for impersonating While at Framingham. Gertrude Wallace and Helen Vaughn are called the Speed Demons. They have had many hairbreadth escapes from death and policemen. Another who has achieved great success is Myrtle Mower, who is appreciated at Framingham as Mrs. Black was ten years ago. Peg Young has become a permanent resident of Framingham after several years of teaching. Ellen Packard has invented a clock which will get people to school, church or any- where on time. This clock is in great demand, and popular opinion is that Ellen's name should be placed in the hall of fame. The position of cover designer for the American Magazine was recently accepted by Marie Cahill. Her puppies are favorites with all. Katherine Conroy is much beloved by the children in the Fredonia Library as their story-teller. Many look forward to the L'Isn't This So" column of the daily papers, which is Written by Grace Valente. Olive is also interested in the newspapers, where she cheers the world on its way with her cartoons. One of the interpreters at Ellis Island is Mary Gianfrante, who does much towards helping Uncle Samls future citizens. Miriam Axtell and Ethelwyn Silverthorne are governesses for bothersome Beacon Hill boys who give them many moments of misery. Marj Porter, another authoress, has greatly benefited the world by her writings "Points in Reducing for Portly People." Esther Benjamin recently captured the first prize in an international cross-country hike. Edna Kilroy also Won fame for Framingham by coming in second. Sitchie Devlin is a successful farmerette. Her chief crop is "arples," while her avocation is making clipping books. Florence Fulton has recently graduated from the Conservatory of Music in Ger- many. 'tMusic" Written by her is an undisputed authority. Marjorie Hunt, a supervisor of English, is teaching successfully because of methods set forth by Mr. Sheridan and Mr. Driggs. l129l 4 friin nmitf kg Bee White, the globe trotter, has recently returned from Gloucester, where she has been teaching the natives how to rig a ship. Dot McAdams, I found, has devoted her life to the worthy cause of giving the younger generation lessons on "How to Get Exercise from Playing the Violin." At this point Louis returned, and when I once again turned my attention to the manuscript it had vanished, and the little rnan was once more in his customary place. ALICE E. MASON. 9 , " Q: - I. l'x5ii'i-E' "iff 'f'a'ia5f,' fffiss IIJ :69Q9'T r ,attain .q::5!Qi. . D, ! - G' l13Ol MiG1IlllIl5HQIwIllS STUDENT COUNCIL MEMBERS MISS SARA M. .ARMSTRONG . . Faculty ALICE W. BILLINGS, Senior . . President TTELEN G. HAYS, Degree Senior . . Secretary Senior Illembers Soplzomores F reslzmcfz ALTIIEA BANC-S ALTIIEA HURD HELEN SUNDQUIST ALICE S.-XUNDERS HELEN HALE ELLEN BICDERRIOTT JANET BURT RUTII SUTHERLAND DORIS GRAHAM FRANCES SMITH HE Student Council has been very much interested this school year in Starting a movement toward obtaining for future Classes a Student Honor System for the governing of Student business and the affairs of interest to the Student body. This has been one of its Chief objects, but it has not neglected its interest in all other student business. We extend to next year's Council our best wishes for a successful year with the hearty Cooperation and support of both faculty and students. l132l FINE ARTS CLUB LUCRETIA BATTLES . President MARY BETTENCOURT . . Secretary SARAH BOUCHER . . . . Treasurer RUTH NEWCOMB . Chairman Dramatics DOROTHY ELLIS . . . . . Chairman Programs "Let our aim be to interpret faithfully what is noblest and best in our literature ,' to teach the lessons found in the simple ballads of the hearth ,' and to find innocent en- joyment in representations of refined humor." -AGNES KNOX BLACK. HIS has been our aim in bringing to the members of the Fine Arts Club that which seemed most alluring to the enjoyment of beauty. In October our program began with a very artistic masquerade. In December Mrs. Hopkins gave an illustrated talk on 'tThe Appeal of the Masterpiece." Mrs. Hopkins is always a favorite at Framingham. 'tMonsieur Beaucaire," one of the most successful features of the school year, was presented by the club in January. In March Mrs. Agnes Knox Black entertained us with her dramatic recitations. We hope that each member has enjoyed the year's program, derived all its cultured benefits, and realizing our purpose will continue to appreciate the beautiful. I133l FRAMINGHAM MUSICAL CLUBS BI.-XRY Pozzr FAITH TAYLOR . FRANCES DOLLIVER . DOROTHY GAFFY AGNES CHALMIERS . ADA DI GIANNANTONIO FREDERICK W. RIED . FREDERICK W. ARCHIBALD MARJORIE HOWE . BIADELINE XVOODBURY . ELEANOR TRACY . HELEN H.ALE . President . . Treasurer . . Secretary Business Manager . . . Librarian . Assistant Librarian . . Faculty Adviser . Leader of Glee Club . Leader of Orchestra Leader of Mandolin Club . . . Pianist . Assistant Pianist HE year 1924-Z5 has been a very successful one for the Musical Clubs of Framingham. Although the Clubs have not given many formal concerts, they have given over their efforts to many programs of school interest. Through the efforts of the Club and Mr. Archibald, two concerts have been gn en by outside talent, the first one in the fall by the Myrtle jordan Trio and the second one in February by a string quartette. These concerts were supported by the student body. F1341 otitis omni HN The Combined Clubs were in charge of the Christmas concert under the direction of Mr. Archibald. Our F. N. S. Trio made its hrst appearance before the whole school, making this concert a great success. Other features of this concert were Christmas selections by the Glee Club, selections by the school orchestra, and a solo by Mr. Archibald. In March the Worcester Tech Clubs gave a concert here, our Glee Club assisting with a group of songs. We wish to thank the students and faculty for their help toward making this concert such a success. This year our clubs entertained the Salem Musical Clubs, and a joint concert was held here on the evening of March 27. We wish to thank especially Mr. Archibald and Mr. Ried for their interest in and faithful support of the clubs this year. .srP"' I ""-. will!!! !!!IeH Url' ..... 559.9 .... 9 .35 f135l LEND-A-HAND CLUB HOPE DYER . President MAE TEMPLE . . Vice President ELLEN LYTLE . . . Secretary MARTHA POOR . Assistant Secretary BIILDRED CHILD . . . ..... Treasurer HENEYER 'iLend-a-Handw is mentioned by a girl at F. N. S. you can tell by her very tone that those words have a gold frame around themg and why shouldn't they when she recalls the many golden hours spent at the "Light- house" with Miss Perry as "The Keeper." Every Tuesday afternoon the Lighthouse sends out its gleam to Lend-a-Hand members, inviting them to forget school for a time and find recreation by being re- created. Once a month it is an outside speaker who plays the role of Nthe gleam"g other times it is a book review or current events by Miss Perry: but the most recreating meetings are the ones when Miss Perry answers our perplexing questions or gives us new hopes and iaith by her inspiring talks on the joys and trials of climbing the "Mountain of Life." W e also do our part by sewing at every meeting on tiny garments which carry cheer to far away Labrador or into the near-by hospitals. The money we raise goes for other worthy causes. However, it is not what we have given but what we have received that is uppermost in our hearts as we face back up the hill again with the words of our club motto ringing in our ears: "Through love to light, through light, O God-to Thee." I1361 THE GIRLS' FRIENDLY SOCIETY Miss GRACE B. GARDNER . President MRs. ETHEL R. BROWN . Treasurer EDVVINA BURC-IN . . . Secretary DOROTHY MISKELLY . . . Missions Head HAZEL OXLEY . . Holiday House Head KATHERYN C. RICE . . Social Service Head EBBA EKBERG ........ Literature Head HE Girls' Friendly Society has iinished its second successful year and our one hope for the future is to have a more successful year than this. It is a pleasure for us to go to the weekly meetings of the G. F. S., which are held at the home of our friend and associate, Mrs. Brown. This year we have made and equipped comfort bags for the Sailors' Haven at Charlestown. We have also sent a missionary box to a girls, school in North Carolina. At the first meeting of the month we have our service, at which we have as speaker a clergyman of one of the near-by parishes. With our Work we have our play. Included in our social events are the Hallowe'en party and our birthday party, which is to be held soon. We all look forward to the closing event of the year, which is the annual May Tea in Boston. Here the girls of the G. F. S. of the Diocese of Massachusetts gather and have supper. Then all march to Trinity Church and have a beautiful, inspiring service. Our aim and ideal may be expressed by our motto: MBear Ye One Another's Burdens." l137l OFFICERS OF Y. W. C. A., 1925 :XDA HART1I.AN , President ALBERTA HARDY . . . . Vice President RLYTH NIARSHALL . .... Secretary FRANCES DIcIcENsoN . ..... Treasurer .ALICE BILLINGS . . Undergraduate Representative CORINNE WILBL'R . . Assistant Undergraduate Representative DORIS GR.-KHAKI . . . . President Sub-Cabinet FAITH GODDARD . . Program Committee ELLEN LYTLE . . Conferenfe Committee ALICE MASON . . . Music Committee EDWINA BURGIN . Social Service Committee RUTH BIORELAND . . . . Sofia! Committee LEBIABEL CAMPBELL . World Fellowship Committee JANET BURT . . . Publicity Committee MYRTLE FILES . . Students' Room Committee INCE establishing Y. W. C. A. in 1917 as a school organization, each year it has come to mean more and more to those who have come within its influence. Our first social function of the year was the Acquaintance Party, given in the Assembly Hall. This was especially for the new girls, that they might be made to feel one of us. There was no occasion to go to the city to do our Christmas shopping, for here on the hill was held a bazaar, where we came early and went home late. We are happy to feel that outside of our good times we have been able to bring pleasure to others through our Christmas Party for a number of poor children in and about Framingham, and our occasional "Sings" at the Old Ladies' Home. I138l A flllllllllil D lIAlLf X The Cabinet has met each Monday and, under the leadership of Miss Ramsdell and Miss Hunt, discussed subjects as thought to be of interest to the girls-from this individual discussion groups conducted by the members of the Cabinet. Through these groups many girls have been brought closer together. Delegates have been sent to Y. W. and Y. M. C. A. Conferences and have brought back with them ideas that have been of great value in strengthening our organization. Our Sunday evening Vesper Services have been conducted by outside speakers or by the girls themselves, and have been a source of inspiration to all. The Sub-Cabinet has been so successful during its second year that we are sure the third year will bring even better results. All of these things we are able to do because of your cooperation. Y. W. C. A. hopes that it has been able to give you something that will remain with you after leaving F. N. S. MAQUA EXTRACTS FROM A NY" GIRL'S DIARY June 10-29, 1924, CAMP MAQUA, POLAND, MAINE. " UST jumped off the truck at the Lodge: have got to go in and register but am stopping a minute to jot down my first impressions of Camp Maqua. The serene lake, the white tents dotting the field and the swaying birches everywhere make me glad this is the first day and not the last of Y. W. conferencef' WEDNESDAY, 10.30 P.M.--Under the lantern. "Who would believe a conference could be so inspiring, yet so jolly? Shall I ever forget Dr. Arbucklels ghost story, 'The Fighting Paciiist'? Hikes, swimming, etc., to say nothing of the uplifting talks, discussion groups and thrilling speakers. How sorry I'll be when the Z 9th arrives." MONDAY-OH the train for home. "It's all over now, but what a renewal of faith in people and life the conference has given me! How many new friends I have made in such a short time! These things I shall never forget, nor will any of us ever forget: 'fTrips to washhouse, The Loon, Ruth shutting the tent flap in the thunder storm, Bee's Special Delivery boxes, Ellen's red bows and Al's giggles, and Midnight Talks and Walks! " I 139 l A'KEMPlS CLUB HELEN HAYS . . President DOROTHY GAFFEY . Vice President BIARIE CAHILL . . . Treasurer ALICE BIRMINGHAM . . . Secretary ANNA MURPHY . - Federation Delegate ATHOLICISM is represented at Framingham Normal School by a club called t'A'Kempis Club? The name given to the club is after a Catholic priest and writer of the fourteenth century, Thomas A,Kempis. At the first of the year the club met to organize, and new members were admitted. Our first social gathering this year was a get-together party held at the Rectory. This helped us to become acquainted with each other. Among our social activities were musical entertainments furnished by members of the club. Other well-attended busi- ness meetings were held during the year. Our club joined with the Y. W. C. A. in giving Christmas baskets to the poor. A delegate was sent to the New England Federation of College Catholic Clubs. Many of the club members attended meetings held at the Senecal in Brighton. The club has always had willing workers and we hope, in years to come, every year will make it a little stronger. l14Ol l THE COMMCTERS' CLCIS LUCY NIURPHY . . President GERTRUDE W,xLL.xCE . . Vice President OLIVE YALENTE . . . Sccrettzry-Trvaszzrer Mfxnofxrcm' RowfxN . .l.vsi.fft11zf SCl'l'K'flII"V and TI't'llSIlI't'l' HELEN WH.iL14.N . . Hzzsiness Jllumfgcr lVlARY DAVOREU . . .lsxisfmzt Bzrsiucss flIt1lItIIQCl' DIEAN EDITH SAVAGE . . . . .fldztiser HE Cominuters' Club, while yet in the process of becoming established, has been building a firm foundation for one of the strongest clubs of the school. Since our main object is the skillful and profitable management of the Com- muters' Lunch, our lunchroom was opened in the early part of October, with Dean Savage and the Degree Seniors cooperating with us in our ehforts. Our social life has not been entirely confined to our noonday meetings, which certainly have played a large part in our school life, Early in November Dean Savage entertained us at an informal tea at Horace Mann Hall. ln the latter part of February the Y. W. C. A. made us their guests at a tea in the Students' Room. We shall always look back upon both occasions as among the happiest moments we had. On the sixth of May we held our hrst annual social, which proved a gratifying success, and was thoroughly enjoyed by all. VVe of 1025 place our faith in those who follow, for we feel sure they will continue that which we have carried along thus far. And in so doing we wish them success in their undertaking. ll-ill OLIVE FOSTER ..... . ..... President FLORENCE LANE . . Vice-President ELIZABETH COBB . . Treasurer ANNA BIURPHY . . Secretary THE STUDENT HOME ECONOMICS CLUB HIS year has seen the formation of a new club at Framingham which is quite dif- ferent from all other clubs at school. The Student Home Economics Club intends to help the Household Arts students get acquainted with their profession before they graduate so that they will be stimulated to an active interest in Home Economics Associations wherever they may be located after graduation. This club is affiliated with the State, New England, and American Home Economics Associations, and is entitled to be represented at all meetings. We want every girl to feel that it is just as important for her to belong to a club of her profession as it is for a doctor to be a member of his medical association. With this sort of a goal in view the club was organized in November, 19245 a constitution was drawn up, and oflicers were elected. All members of the two upper classes in the Vocational and Household Arts Departments are eligible for membership. Four meetings have been held since Novemberg two business meetings and two educational and social meetings combined. We are indebted to Dr. Alice F. Blood, Director of Home Economics at Simmons College, and to Miss MacGregor, President of the Student Club at Simmons, for their valuable assistance in helping us to organize. We hope that the club will always appre- ciate that it has an obligation to fulfillg namely, that its members learn, both before and after graduation, the value of professional associations in Home Economics fields. f142l II ' l "WI gp' Q- I Fa ll ll ll lla t fll HARVARD TE.-XM M. IXGHAHAM. Captain. s.c. S. MARsH.xLL. f. C. XYIIBTIR, f. A. MASON. gr. R. Hook. f. E. KELLY, 5.1. M. Exzxxs. j.c. Subs: E. Shields, f.: F. Kimball. f., H. Lynch. fr.: H. Baker. 51.4 H. Kimball. j.c.g M. Monroe, s.c . , YALE TE.-XM E. ERHART, Captain, jr. X. DONIELO. f. A. Buuxcs. Q. K. BIRD. s.c. L, SHEPARD. f. R. St'TH13RL.xXn. Q. Subs: H. Findlen. f.: N. Simmons. f.g R. Nesbitt. Q., M, Newton, Q., M. Mower, j.c.g F. Taylor. s.C l 14-ls l A fruh lDJlIAlLf pxg THE HARVARD-YALE GAME OVEMBER 24, 1924, dawned rather uncertain-the big day of the year, the day of the Harvard-Yale game of basketball. Harvard and Yale rushed here and there waiting for 3 P.M. to come. The clock finally struck three, with the deafening singing of t'March, march on down the held," led by our faithful i'bull" and Lene. Then t'Two hundred girls of Harvard want victory todayfl Such vim, such spirit as only could fill the old gym. Harvard with its vivid red and Yale's live blue teams balanced the old floor. Cheer on cheer, and then the whistle. On the floor came the teams, with hoots and cheers from the sidelines. The whistle soundedAsilenceg up went the ball, Harvard has it- now Yale. Score 2 for Yaleg now Harvard. Such teamwork and such passing! Eyes marveled at the playing of Mary and Nellie. Everyone was spellbound. The whistle sounded--silence. Score-Rah, rah-Y ale ahead. Cheering fills the gym. D. Gaffey's squad then Lene's filled the old room. On the Hoor rushed the teams-the game Went on. First Yale ahead then Har- vard. Whistle. Such a short quarter. Yale ahead now. Back for the final quarter came the red and blue. Not a sound. Everyone knew how short the time would be. Harvard stepped ahead. Now the whistle. Score. Harvard 32, Yale 29. When has the old gym rung as it did on November 24, 1924? Then, with a rousing Cheer for the coach, the gym cleared and all looked forward " fhe banquet. I 145 l ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS ELsIE ERHARI . . President SUZANNE BIARSHALL . . Vice President DIARY INGRAH.-mr . Secretary VIRGINIA RICE . . . Treasurer Miss SUTCLIFFE . . Faculty Advisor HORTLY after school opened the Athletic Association began its new year with an enthusiastic mass meeting in the old gym. Preparations were immediately started for the traditional Harvard-Yale game. After the Thanksgiving recess the class basketball teams were organized and six well-matched games resulted. Our second annual Field Day was held May 16. Everyone participated and the day was certainly a fine one. The big awards were decided this year and awarded to those having the largest number of points in athletics. More work has been accomplished on the point system and the award to the winning class at Field Day was decided. To Miss Sutcliffe's untiring etforts the Association extends its appreciation. l146l r X ,Ja NL Q r fro , ug an W ,, fi - K' ll f 4 4 R ll K I I L, 4' PEG O' MY HEART " Z M X li':'p - 'fl . , , xi -A-, NY - ' '. ggi V . X K-F E' 1 bf :QQ R, , UN Q . I lr I -A 5' 54 by J. Hartley Manners Friday, March 28, 1924. CHARACTERS MRS. CIILCHESTIQR ..... . Mary Scanlan JARVIS fa footmanl . . . . Elsie Erhart ETHEL QMTS. ChicheSter'S daughterb . . Ellen Lytle ALARIC CMTS. Chichesterys Sony . . Alice Billings CHRISTIAN BRENT . . Ruth Newcomb PEG . . . Dorothy Gaffey lXlONTCfOMERY HAWKES . . . Nellie Dean BENNET fa maidj . . Elizabeth MacMillan JERRY ..... . . Lucretia Battles Duet "Peg o' My Heart" fMinuetJ . . Grace Morrill and Mary Pozzi CHAIRMAN or DRAMATICS . . . . . Ruth Nesbitt STAGE NIANAGER . . Dorothy Blackmer BUSINESS Bl.-XNAGER . . Betty Cobb PROPERTY IXIANAGFR . . Ebba Ekberg COSTUME BIANAGER . Mildred Gillette ADVERTISING NIANAGER . Mary Bettencourt HEAD LTSHER .......... Eleanor Burns l14Sl A flllltllllil DHA X MON SIEUR BEAUCAIRE F A I - R N .. T E y s By Ethel Hale FI'l'l'H1lllL Under the direction of Miss Louise Kingman and Mr Frederick W. Ried Cast of Characters Monsieur Beaucaire ..... Duke of Winterset.. . . Mr. Molyneux .... Harry Rackell ..... Captain Badger ..... . Beau Nash ....... . Lord Townbrake. .... . Henri de Beaujolais.. . . Marquis de Mirepoix. . . . . . . .Laura Avila , . .Ruth Morland . . . . . .Helen Findlen . . . . . . . .Alice Rigbey Elizabeth Callahan . . . . . .Ann Allston ......Ruth Hook . . . .Greta Morrill . . ..... Evelyn Stowell Product Chairman of Dramatics ....... Ruth Newcomb Business Manager ..... Stage Manager ..... Property Manager .... . ..... Ruth Sutherland .......Aletha Hurd . . . . .Kathleen Craig Francois .. .. Victor ..... Servant to Beau Nash ..... Lady Mary Carlisle ..... Lady Malbourne ...... .. Lady Clarice. ........ .... Lady Baring-Gould .... . . . . . . . .Mary Lovett . .Evelyn Andersen . .Rosamond Tatro ... . .Doris Werner . . . . .Virginia Rice .Louise McKenney .Dorothy Dowden Estelle ............. ..... J anice Barker Marie . ............ . . .Gracie Parmenter ion Managers Electrician ..... Dorothy Bliss Head Usher.. . . . . .Grace Deane Costumes . ............ ....... R uth Belonga Advertising Manager. ...... . .Selma Svedeman I 149 l 4 KIFJHUE DIAL kg A KIIIIB IIIAL. RH REGULAR SENIOR DRAMATICS DEPARTMENT OF EXPRESSION Under the direction of Miss Louise Kingman Marna. . . Joan. . . Trena .... Mrs. Mitchell .... Mrs. Fullerton ..... Miss Dyer ..... Mrs. Blair. . . Pierrot ..... Pierrette .......... Pierrot's Mother .... Business Manager. . . . Stage Manager ..... Costume Manager. . Advertising Manager ..... Head Usher ......... Richard Butler ..... Florence Butler .... Marietta Williams .... Anne Fisher ....... Devlin Blake .... Katie ........... Business Manager .... Advertising Manager. . "LISTENING" By John Redhead Floome, jr. CAST . . . ......... . . .... .MAE CHAPMAN . . ..IIil'l.XTRICE WHITE . . . .AIARY STAPLETON "JOINT OWNERS IN SPAINU By Alice Brown CAST . . . .BIIRIAM NICCARTHY .. . . . .DOROTHY HENNIS . . . .NIILDRICD GOODENOUGH ..................... ............5INNAO'HARA "PIERROT'S MOTHER" By Glenn Hughes CAST . . . . ..SARA GIBBONS . . . ..REBECCA BRAY . . . ..MILDRED LANE .--.- PRODUCTION IXIANAGERS . . . . ..ALICE MASON . . ..OLIVE VALENTE . . . . . . .IVIAE CHAPMAN . . . ..ELIzABETH PATTEN ..........,..........................LAURAFITZPATRICK "THE TEETH OF THE GIFT HORSE" By Margaret Cameron CAST . . . . . . . . . .ELIZABETH QUINN . . . . . ..LUCY MURPHY . . . . .BEULAH NYMAN . . . . .HELEN IKIMBALL . . . . .ALBERTA HARDY . . . .NIARIE CAHILL . ..... MARION HALE . . . ..... ......... G RACE JANES Head Usher .......... ........ . . .NIARION NICHOLSON l1511 .ix ,.."I'.'3x X lliil J -1-l,,.1. g W XX i ,L - 7 .--f'f lllllllllu 959310 Kkg 'Qi' . l f-1 - f1- E I, X g in 1 M f X 1 K f J NiDORIDlf6RlE AQ ,-,ff Xlffff S E CROCKER HALL DIARY ALLEY, H ousc President EPTEMBER 13th and the day of our return. Crocker opened with noisy words of greeting on the part of the new H. A. Seniors. An onlooker would have thought it to be Umoving day in Bingvillef' to see the steady procession of boxes, bundles, baskets, lamps, etc., being carried from Horace Mann to Crocker, with now and then a head peeking out in a desperate struggle to see the way. After every one became settled, dormitory life went on in the same old way. A house meeting was called and officers were elected. We started off the first of the year with Miss Hall as f'House Mother," and Miss French and Miss Foster as our matrons, but, to the regret of all, Miss French had to leave. It wasn't long before Miss Hein came to live with us, and we soon became acquainted. Life within old Crocker Hall is not all hard Work, for there are the many good times, ranging from Hallowe'en parties in the attic to the midnight parties. Our Christmas party came before we went home for our vacation. At this time all the H. A. Seniors gathered in Crocker dining room for a "wonderful feedf' The Crocker girls certainly showed how speedy they were when it came to fire drills. "Fire drill to-night, girls, get out your coats!" Everyone agrees that Crocker is a wonderful place to live in, and how we hate to leave it! I 1541 PEIRCE H.-XLL A HARDY, Hnuse President I f d ldP H H p zzle to help INIEI us recall. TA M551 Il CL F, I NA S A U R I.. L, TE D .iq L L If A B I-IORACE MANN HALL ELEANOR GAMMON, House President Listen, fair readers. and you shall hear About Horace Mann Hall in our Sophomore year. X 'Twas back in the fall of '24 That we entered its famous front door. We went to the cellar our trunks to unpack, Carrying luggage upstairs 'most broke our back. Our rooms were soon fixed with banners and books, After much use the latter had very poor looks. Although we studied with all our might VVe were always ready for fun at night. In the corridors we had many a party, And "some peoples" appetites were always hearty. When the inmates on second were hungry and tired, A message of hunger up to third was wired, Then the "old oaken bucket" was let down on a string, And cookies to the starved ones it did bring. H561 Light cuts in January were had by all, Those "containers" caused such things in our hall. And Chemistry, too, was as hard as could be In the Laboratory, we could spend all the time we had free. Miss Robbins, our new matron this year, Was always ready our troubles to hear. We all admire and love her, too, To us she's been a friend true blue. Miss Savage, our dean, is a friend of ours, too, And she tells us the correct things to do. She guides and helps us along the way, With us we hope she'll always stay. Oh, Horace Mann within those walls of yours, You have kept us night and day. We regret going from your doors Within which we were always gay. VOCATIONAL HOUSE MARGARET HARRIS, House President T was with a feeling of suppressed excitement and pleasure that the Vocational Freshmen took the places that the Sophomores left vacant on that memorable January S, 1925. We had the thrill of choosing roommates, drawing for rooms, and finally hearing the announcement of the first cook shift, but the real thrill came when we finally found ourselves the mistresses of the Vocational House. Our one disappointment was that we could not have Miss Sturtevant live with us, but we are all very happy with Miss Weeks in charge, and Miss Sullivan has proved to be a very popular assistant. In February we were hostesses for the first time when we gave a Valentine party to all the girls in the Vocational Department. We all enjoyed entertaining so well that now we are looking forward to the time when we may have a similar opportunity. Of course studying has to be done just the same, even if we do have house practice, but, despite our busy days, I am sure that the time spent in the White House on the Hill will mean many happy memories for each Vocational Freshman. f157l L Quinn omit. A VILLAGE HOUSES HTHE BUNGALOWH FOR RENT SEPTEMBER, 1925: Bachelor girls' apartment, 15 Maple Street. Boudoir, living room, excellent storage space, kitchenette, containing modern equipment for late breakfasts, afternoon teas, and Sunday suppers. Apply to HAI, Ada, Kizzyf' MRS. COLLINS'-176 STATE STREET 176 State Street holds pleasant memories for ffthe threel'-Ella, Grace and Helen. In the fall of 1924 we came here, bag and baggage, to take up our new course of life. Mrs. Collins made it very pleasant and homelike for us. The house was deserted week-ends, but Sunday nights found us all back again, often drinking cocoa and eating sandwiches. The 'fvicl' gave us lots of entertainment, as well as did pranks after ten o'clock. We shall never forget the nightly phrase 'fEverybody in?" nor all the little kindnesses that Mrs. Collins showed us during our first year stay on the sunny side of Normal Hill. BOYNTON'S VVOOD TERRACE-ALIAS RIVER BANK-SOMETIME HIGH TIDE Things to be remembered: 1. The first night. 2. Telephone calls from home. 3. The first week-end. 4. Our own original guessing game. 5. Witty one act plays. 6. Delightful walks over the back hill on stormy days.C?J 7. Our private feasts at 10.00 P.M. 8. "Strawberries.i' CPD 9. land then the hammock fell." 10. f'There's mice in the room! 2" MRS. ROGERS' HOUSE- Z6 MAIN Girls-Will you ever forget--Miss Kingman's light, those cups of hot cocoa Mrs. Rogers brought up on cold winter nights, and the concertina concerts? Our roll call changed often but we all say-f'Three cheers for the shining white house and the good times we had theref' Lissl A fiiiin DIAL A THE BEST HOUSE IN THE VILLAGE In case we forget, let's remember OlNeill's at No. 29 Salem End. Our most beloved house mother And her lovely parties for us. E---'s baby 'tGretchen." When we kept house. The mail some one else was always getting. That 6.50 alarm clock. Who'll answer the 'phone? The lending closets. Most important of all, 'LWho'll be in bed first?" THE KINGMAN FAMILY It was in the fall of 1924 When four strange girls were welcomed at Kingman's door, The friendly spirit to appreciate, The homey house to initiate. There was C'judy" and HUniel' and Doris and Ida Who'll always remember That homesick September, In this home down under the hill. SEARS' HOUSE--7 VERNON ST. The 12th of September, 1922, And to tell the truth we were surely Hnew,', When nine of us to the Sears' house came, To make the place quite far from Htamef' Who knows about- "One Exciting Night"-at rat? Ask Alice and Mickey. '4It's Three O'Clock in the Morning." Ask Marian and Vel. "I Stood on the Stairs at Midnight." Ask Nellie. "Who had all the heavy bills to pay?" Ask Marian. t'Why didn't 7 Vernon Street become a barber shop?" Ask any one "Who served us :afternoon tea' regularly?" Ask Grace. For any further information, ask Alice or Floppy. l1S9I A fll'lllllE lDJ llAlLf WELCHS-46 MAIN ST. Home of the "Big Four," one member of the "Three Musketeers" and Mary of Medway. Local news of "Blue Kimono Corridor." 1. f'Landing of the crew." 2. First acquaintance party. 3. Rioting before each vacation. 4. Alarm clock episodes. 5. Tuesday night conferences. 6. Yelling contests. 7. Discovery of "movies" 8. Slipper messages. 9. Absentees-heat-hot water. UB.-XGLEY HOUSE" Here we find three degrees Al, Dizzy, and Izzy. Although through the day they are never to be found, but call on them at 10 P.M. and then some. EMERSONS TUMBLE INN Pauline, Velna, Dot and Sue, Here post these warnings to you. Don't fail to set your alarm, you know, For the rooster might forget to crow. Donit use the broom too often, You might wear the bristles out. Don't laugh too heartily, You might rout your neighbors out. Donlt start the barber business, Until you've learned the trade. Don't stay more than one week end, Or all your joys will fade. "THE STONE HOUSE" The proof that variety is the spice of life is well shown in our "Happy Family" by our heterogeneous fiock of Degree Seniors, Regular Juniors, Vocational Special and at one time an H. A. Freshman. Of course the Stone House could still hold its reputation by supplying the Fresh- man President! Here's to our efficient Helen' Familiar sayings: Any mail at the House? Did you know this is "Hot Water Day"? Who's going to breakfast? Remember: The private shower of the Waltham girls. Beemyls breakdown going up the hill. What made "Al and Beemy's" room so popular. l16Ol friiia pmt! A WHAT MCCARTHY GIRLS WILL NEVER FORGET 5 Degree Seniors 8 O'Clock breakfasts on school days. tThanks to our housemother!l M innie and Millie A certain remark by "Kissy"--'member the party? I t's half past six, girls." N ettie's door decoration. Cl S hanta. T wo jolly specials. MRS. DUNN'S--11 MAIN ST. Home, Sweet Home! First few days! Our mighty gatherings! "Charlie, My Boy! " Romeo and Juliet? The night before a vacation. The gatherings of the gang. Parlor Rugby. Funny how girls like to pinch pictures! Western Electric is really a girl. Oh, isn't that hat great! Oh, Percy, Pass the Pickles, Please. The illustrated letters. Last but not least-we are well-guarded by pat. SMIDDY HOUSE Last fall five freshmen came to live at the foot of the back hill in a cozy brown house-the Smiddy home. It was not long before two of the girls left for the dormitory. Who! of the remaining three could ever forget that awful back hill, the parties, those mid-weekly visitors, and the mail? Mrs. Smiddy was just the best house-mother three girls ever had, and none of them will forget the happy year they had at the Smiddy house. I161l A friaun lDDlIAlLf McGRATH'S-MAYNARD ROAD September-Nine tired children arriving at McGrath's. One left to go to the dorm, and then there were eight. Four UH. A.'s,', three t'Regulars," and our own "Special" Remember! the Serenade-the tennis racquet murder-the voyage of the ink bottle. UNCLE DUDLEY'S A pleasanter family than our Uncle Dudley's is hard to find. We are glad when they are happy and sorry when they are sad. They've tried with might and main to make our stay there an enjoyable one, and we're sure they have succeeded. We hope the girls there next year will enjoy and appreciate their good will and kindness as we do. MRS. BLAKE'S Occupants-Butiy, Mr. and Mrs. Blake-Dot, Nelly, Bunny and Jew, Dot, Ruth, Connie and Lucia. 1. Jew hides in Dot's and Nelly's closet until everybody is asleep at 10.30. 2. During a water fight Dot dons her overshoes to escape the flood. 3. Where did the scarecrow come from and who put him to bed? 4. 10.03 P.M. Outside door downstairs shuts and in a minute, '4Miss Stevens, your light is on, isn't it?" The next week Dot and Ruth announce their New Year's resolution. Lots of fun we have had along with our work and certain well-known phrases, such as, uGirls, it's half past seven," and i'It's ten olclock, lights out." THE PARSONAGE-1010 WORCESTER ROAD It is universally said that beginners and beginnings make a lasting impression. Who will not admit that the jolly and friendly atmosphere of Wheeler house, the frequent feasts of sherbet, cookies and doughnuts, to say nothing of automobile rides, and, last but not least, the welcome QPJ tinkle of the ten olclock bell-would create a lasting impression? We know that it will linger in our memories even after We have left Wheeler house for another year of work and fun in the dormitories. I162l F F -:f 'Y' ,JL S -9 -,.f'+f1'f lx ':rEsa.fJ " 5 ' If Fl ,1l,' fu f I 1 +2 .X ' ' . g l . 2 A v -. 'I .. .. 46 .- T , ff" 4' X793 fiv ' ' ' 1 rf' bv 1, . G f 4 .y t. ' - I Q J' xfvmqu j 1.262 '-sr. 1 ' 4 .- 763 r J 'E ' Y ' 6 ,1- 1' ff' ' , 2 '-f.f f- - ', .. Q-4... I-IALL OF FAME---REGULAR fll"lHllE D Alb PRETTIEST? To little Esther Allen goes this much envied title. CUTEST? VVe'll let Marjorie Sullivan pick up the marbles here. MOST BUSINESSLIKE? Class opinion went in Frances DickinsOn's favor for this. TAKES LITE LIGHTEST? An exciting race be- tween Marjorie Sullivan and Elizabeth Quinn, with Marjorie in the lead. TAKES LITE MOST SERIOUSLY? This title is equally divided for Nellie Norcross and Dorothy Pollard. BEST SENSE or HUAIOR? Edith Fenton mins the fur lined bath tub. WVOULD CLEOPATRA ENAY? This title certainly goes to Helen Kimball. BEST DANCER? Helen Whalen wears the crown in this contest. ZHEAVIEST LINE? Marion Henderson and Mu- riel Needham are close rivals here. Time will tell who wins. MOST POPULAR? Janet Burt will have to lay aside her timidity again and claim this title. BEST DRESSER? We have several from whom one might take fashion hints, but we'll let Helen Kimball cut the cake. MOST AEEECTIONATE? A touchdown for Agnes Chalmers. b QUIETEST? Yes. we have two quiet girls in Our class. Haven't you heard about them? Come forward, Helen Butler and Frances Kimball. IDAINTU-IST? Beulah Nyman holds the umbrella in this art, for a shower of votes is pouring upon her. BEST ATHLETE? Nellie Doneilo-hire a hall to hold your votes. ALwAYS GIOOLINO? There is no doubt that Esther Benjamin deserves this degree. MOST C.-XPABLE? Yes, this goes to Alberta Hardy. I164l I MOST IND1vIDU.xL? We'll let Marion Hender- son and Edith Fenton decide who is to take the laurels here. The class cOuldn't. BIGGEST FLIRT? The class bestows this title to Muriel Needham without any close second. BUSIEST? Leonie Bertrand can toot now. MOST POPULAR YVITH FACULTY? How strange!!?? Janet Burt simply walked Off with all the honors here. OUR YOUNG INTELLECTU.-XL! Three rousing cheers for Dot Harvey. MOST NOISY IN DORAI? The class didn't Seem to be divided on this question. We all know Beth Jones. "KNOWS ALL THE DOPE?" Score two for Leonie Bertrand. ALWAYS LATE? Janet Burt, Ellen Packard and Aggie Chalmers won this race. They must have used an alarm clock. HIDDEN GENIUS? Ellen Packard and Frances Kimball go hand iII hand, as usual, in this contest. BEST LOOKING BOB? Judging from the variety of Opinions we have numerous good looking bobs. However, Lucy Murphys bob is the apple sauce. FRIENDLIEST? In this competition Alberta Hardy and Catherine Conroy feature. BEST BLUFFER? Muriel Needham draws the whole pie. ASKS IMZOST QUESTIONS? There seems to be room for a little discussion here. Helen Rhoades must have asked one more question than Marion Henderson. MOST ACCOAIMODATINOP Both Mary Aldrich and "Marg" Porter head this list. OUR CHOICE "SCHOoL:IIAR:xT"? We'll all take off our hats to Frances Dickinson now. Q E ea E P IDDUUUDDUDUEEUUUUUDCJUUDEDUUUUDUDODDUOUDDDDDDDDE DEDDDUDEUUUDUDUDDUUUUUDUDDUDDDODUUFUDUUDDUUUUULUUGDDDDDDCUUDOUUDUDDDDDDDDUUUUU landslides for Betty Cobb. EGDDUDUDUDUDUDUDEDUUDUDDGEUUUUDUDDUDDDODGEDDUDUDEUUUDUDEDDUUUDUDUDDUDUDUU U U D D D D U U U D D U D U D U D D U D U D D U U U D G U D U U U D U D U U LI L D U U U C C O C D C L C U D U Q D E D C D D U U U E E E E E L E C E E C C votes for Winifred Keneally. go to Orville Holt. tencourt came out ahead. led with many votes to spare. HIDDEN GENIUS-The whole eleven. than Isobel Bixby. Conklin wins these titles. should go to Lucia Buck. HALL OF FAME--VOCATIONAL THE PRETTLEST-BEST DANCER-and BEST BLUFFER? All go to Alice Saunders. MOST BUSLNESSLIKE-BEST DRESSER. When the votes for these were counted they were TAKES LIFE LIGHTEST-MOST AFFECTIONATEP This is where Dorothy Peach scores twice. CUTEST-BEST LOOKING BOB? A shower of TAKES LIFE MOST SERIOUSLY-QUIETEST-OUR CHOICE HSCHOOL-NIARLIU? These titles all BEST SENSE OF HUBIOR-MOST POPULAR- DAINTIEST-MOST INDIVIDUAL? Mary Bet- BEST ATHLETE-ASKS THE MOST QUESTIONS? When these were voted upon Evelyn Shields ALVVAYS GIOGLING? This went to none other MOST ACCOMIVIODATING-BUSIEST? Martha MOST CAPABLE-OUR 'YOUNG INTELLECTUAL- FRIENDLIEST? It was only right that these DUUGGUUGUUUCUUDEGEUCUUDCDUUCUCUCUEUDUUUUUDUCUUGCUUEEOD5DUEDDDUCCOUCDUCD5UEECDDEDUCDDCUELDUDCULJDCDDEDUOUODCCUCUCGDCUUUUUD r-1 v-I ON tn i.: :J A fll'lHllE1 D llAlLf MH HALL OF FAME---HOUSEHOLD ARTS PRETTIEST? This title certainly goes to Mary Graham. CUTEST? Pats Bolger walked off with the cake in this contest. MOST BUSINESSLIKE? It was generally con- ceded that Helen Lynch deserves this title. TAKES LIFE LIGHTEST? Hazel Oxley is ahead here, with Eileen Whalen a close second. TAKES LIFE MOST SERIOUSLY? Elizabeth Kopena leads this vote, with Mary Pozzi right behind. BEST SENSE OF I-IUMOR? It's hard for us to decide this one. "K" Craig, Eileen Whalen, and Betty Thompson are about even. WOULD CLEOPATRA ENvY-Dot ElliS??? BEST DANCER? We needed an adding machine to count up the votes for Eleanor Burns. HEAVEEST LINE? For once in its history the class was Of one rnind on this Subject- Eileen Whalen! MOST POPULAR? It is altogether fitting and proper that we give this to Elsie Erhart. BEST DRESSER? We suspect that Marjorie Sut- cliffe sits up at night thinking out clothes, because She got the laurel crown here. Ruth Nesbitt came next, and there are so many others we begin to think we are a pretty smart looking bunch. MOST AFFECTIONATE? A landslide for Alice Haskell and Dot Miskelly. QUIETEST? Of course this goes to Doris Miller. DAINTIEST? Marjorie Sutcliffe leads again. this time with Olive Gates Second. BEST ATI-ILETE? Elsie Erhart gets the cut claw toothbrush. MOST NOISY IN DORINI? Score one more for Eileen Whalen. Ask the class, they know. "KNOWS ALL TI-IE DOPE." Did you think it was time Eileen's buddy was represented? Dolly Basset claims this! l166l ALWAYS LATE? Did Althea Bangs ever get anywhere on time? HIDDEN GENIUS? At last She has been revealed -Mildred Grant. BEST LOOKING BOB? This vote revealed al- most every member of the class as an aspir- ing candidate, but Faith Taylor won out with Rosamonde Cyr, Mary Graham and Dot Miskelly farther along on the list. ALVVAYS GIGGLING? It wasn't necessary to ask this question-Ethelyn Haslam simply gath- ered all the honors. BEST NATURED? Here's where Leila Anderson picks up the marbles. MOST CAPABLE? Ruth Nesbitt, with her many accomplishments, deserves this title. MOST INDIVIDUAL? Landslide for Rosamonde Cyr! There is no need for any other names to appear. BIGGEST FLIRT? An avalanche of votes for Eleanor Burns. BUSH-LST? Very little competition shown to Max Blanchard. MOST POPULAR WITH THE FACULTY? Oh, they all rush Mary Pozzi! OUR YOUNG INTELLECTUAL? Faith Taylor gets this by a large majority. FRIENDLIEST? Again the whole class features itself! But Hope Dyer and Althea Bangs come out ahead. ' BEST BLUFFI-LR? "K" Rice gets the pie-the custard goes to Althea Bangs. ASKS MOST QUESTIONS? "K" Craig wins with very little competition. MOST ACCOLHNIODATING? Did Marjorie Hesel- ton ever fail anyone in house practice? OUR CHOICE "ScHooLIxIAR1xI"? Mary Nelson heads this list, Irene Parsons not far in the rear. I ,f-xf-xx ,Xa-S4 '- - .. ' - T 4'-'. - E. . gx- 'xt N.,- I ,ii I L5 .f"' rx- Q n X.. . L ' Ali N QV B i J v ' N ' - C11-C1P5f7519 X A KTHE OIAL ,RH ALUMNAE ASSOCIATION STATE NORMAL SCHOOL OF FRAMINGHAM OFFICERS, 1924-1926 President Emeritus ....... MISS ELLEN HYDE, 1862 President . . . . . . MR. HENRY WHITTEMORE First Vice President . AIRS. DELIA BIRMINGHAM COREY, 1879 Second Vice President . . . DR. JAMES CHALMERS Secretary . . . MISS NIARY C. MOORE, 1872 Treasurer MISS .ANNIE R. PENNIMAN, 1903 Auditor . .... MRS. SARAH FISKE WHITE, 1865 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE MISS SARAH E. PRATT, 1874 MISS MAY ELDER, 1902 MISS LOUIE G. RAMSDELL, 1902 MISS GRACE CARDEN, 1918 MRS. SARAH BRAY IJUDLEY, 1893 LL graduates of the State Normal School at Framingham are, by right of graduation, members of the Alumnae Association. The Association, as a whole, holds meetings at Framingham Centre biennially in the even years. There is, however, a form of representative government, so that business may be transacted all through the period of two years. There is an Alumnae Council, consisting of two mem- bers from each class, which meets usually twice a year at Framingham Centre. At the Biennial Meeting a concert by the United Glee Clubs of the School is given. On Alumnae Day reports from the activities of the Council are read, necessary business is transacted and officers are elected. Reports from classes graduated fifty, twenty-fave, and ten years ago are given. The Alumnze Association has raised two funds, the Ellen Hyde Scholarship Fund for the use of Students in Schools, and the Amelia Davis Fund for Incapacitated Teachers. The Alumnae Association has ever been a monument which all those having to do with F. N. S. may lean on for support. Let us strive to reward that monument for its support by giving our best to it. A MESSAGE TO THE CLASS OF 1925 S Secretary of the Alumnx Association I am glad of an opportunity to send you first a message of welcome to our Association, then to urge every member of the class to enter into the life and work of the Association in whole-hearted fashion. Some of the leaders of the present day are growing old and in a few short years the strength and beauty of the .Association must fall into other hands. Our school holds a position of high dignity as the leader in the nation wide move- ment for teachers. The loyalty of her Alumnae is a matter of remark among people outside our ranks. Let it be the pride of 1925 to keep up the fine reputation. lA'IARY C. BIOORE, Secretary of the Alumnae Association. I 168 1 I K 0 5?-f Nff S-4 ' A if R, -1 - V ' fx SRIUB 44. flllllilllil lDJ lIAlLf WHY SOME OF OUR SENIORS CAME TO F. H. S. Eleanor Burns: To exhibit her dancing. Gert Blakney: For the ride. HK" Rice: To show us how it should be done. Marj. Howe: To get her name on the slab. Doris Miller: Because Agnes did. Max Blanchard: To play the piano. Mary Xelson: To have a good time. Mary Pozzi: To do things. Dot Ellis: To dictate in class. Mary Graham: Because she had to. Lu Battles: To teach us the value of good literature Pats Bolger: To answer calls from 1600. f'Phoebe" Erhart: To show us how to cook southern Eileen Whalen: To make Nickey's bed. Dot Blackmer: To reduce. Rosamonde Cyr: To use our reference books. Mildred Child: To pack Miss Hall's suit case. Mary Alley: To be lire chief. UK" Craig: To have her questions answered. Dot Littlefield: To put Manchaug on the map. Nellie Dean: To let off a lot of steam. Helen Kelleher: To meet George Butterworth. Lillian Parker: To tell us about Earle. Mary Walsh: To get away from Lawrence. Elizabeth Kopena: T 0 duck work?? Ruth Newcomb: T o kid the public. Ruth Xesbitt: To run the chem. department. Leila Anderson: To take care of Patsy. Ruth Hook: To be business manager of the Milford Dolly Basset and .-Xl Billings: To cook for Miss Hall. Mildred Grant: To be rushed by the faculty. S l170l dishes roup. A flflfllllil DIA X 'CWHEN THE LIGHTS ARE LOW" UH p! ow do you do. ' 'fBaby, what is your name?" "Eliza" "Linger awhile." I'm "all alone." Well, "don't blame it all on me." My word, but these "April showers" wreck me. You know I'm a ffpainted rose." "Why live a lie" "Eliza'l? But 'fdonlt know "where my sweetie's hiding." mind the rain." "After the storm" I'll Sir! You're a "new kind of manf' Uh, dear, "I'm going home for the rest of my life." "Let my home be your home?l' "Dear one," "I love youf, I'm "adoring you." You're "pretty as a picturefl "The last sweetheart of mine" said that. f'Eliza" you're Maggravatin' papa." "Give me just one little kiss" "my best girl"? "Too tired"? Anyway, here comes 'fCharlie, my boy? So 'troll along Missouri? "Doodle Doo Doo." Note: "You can't go wrong with any Feist song." A CURE WORTH MILLIONS TO SUFFERERS Do you ever feel hungry just before retiring? Do you often wonder how it may be cured? Quick, lasting relief from any such trouble discovered hy Miss Hall of the Normal School. A glass of water relieves pangs of hunger for the night! Misses Burns and Blakney's experiences are but two of thousands who have found relief during this trying period by using this cure. "I have been suffering with pangs of hunger for years. It is especially noticeable just before retiring. By taking a glass of water and going right to bed I found relief. I advise everyone who suffers to give Miss Hall's method a fair trialf' ELEANOR BURNS. These letters are typical of those received Silly Sam wants to know if Mr. johnson the Fine Arts play. l1711 "I took Miss Halls cure while going through these pangs of hunger. I could not sleep and was so weak I could hardly lift my head from the pillow, but this gave me immediate relief. I recommend it highly." GERTRUDE BLAKNEY. by Miss Hall daily. used Mr. Ried's glue on the curtains at A fruits numb ,mm HEARD IN CLASS Question: What are the five food principles? Answer: Butter, pepper, salt, sugar, and mineral oils. Teacher: Who knows why Mary is absent? Pupil: Her mother died and is running a funeral. Chem. Shark Cyelling down the hallj: Whatls a glycerol ester? Miss Sutcliffe Cin a near-by roomj: Someone calling me? Miss Gerritson: What common error did Miss J-- make during her oral com- position, Miss Mazzarelli? Miss Mazzarelli Q just awakening to the fact that she had been called onj: Er- Miss Gerritson Cquicklyj : Yes, that is just it. ' Miss Axtelz Mother Goose was first discovered in a poem by Lang in 1650. Miss Cummings tin History Classl: What would be the result if King Philip won the war? Beth Janes: We would all be Indians. ' Co: Do you know Doris doesn't speak to me any more? Ed Cpreoccupiedj: What did she say? Irma Sherin 1 Expression Classj: The meeting has been called to order for the purpose of deciding what action we can take on john jones, who died yesterday. Miss Kingham: What action do you think you can take? Miss Cummings: Of course it's only natural that one minds company-while she is teaching. CKnock at door, pausej Miss Cummings: Come in, we don't mind company at all. Miss Hall Ccoming into Room 19, Crockerj: I am returning your notebook, Miss Anderson. You may want the cover. l1721 A dI'lHllEl omit. kg Archie: We'll let the Seniors sing the solo 'tNobody Knows the Trouble I See." Mr. L.: Why, do you know, girls, sometimes when I think of my first year teach- ing I'm ashamed of it. M.: You were probably in style then. Miss G.: 'tjackanapesv was written by a woman who was the husband of an army offlcer. HEARD IN THE GARDEN Dr. Meier Cto Misses Proctor and Currierj. "Run up to the equipment house and bring down the hose." The young ladies hurried to obey his command and in a few minutes they returned, tugging hard at 100 feet of hose. Dr. Meier appeared rather startled when he saw them, looked at the hose then at the girls, and then burst into laughter, saying, "I wanted the hoes." OH, ARE THESE FRESHIES GREEN? Freshman fgoing through trunk room under Horace Mannl: My, but Ada Hart- man has a lot of trunks! "THE FACULTY" We love all our dear teachers, And this is not in jest, But of all our favorites NVe love our Hazel best! l173l Q44 fruit-3. n M.. Hmm HOW WE INTERPRET THE MAGAZINES 'fSaturday Evening Post" - Framingham Centre R. R. Station. f'Good Housekeeping" - Housepractice. "Fashionable Dress" -- What we turn out for Mrs. Amidon. ulllustrated Milliner" 7 Our felt hats. t'Life" Y Senior prom. ujudgen -- Dr. Chalmers and Miss Savage. 'fGreen Booki' -- The Freshmen. 'fCollege Humor" - Crocker third north corridor. "Romance" -- Yelma's ravings. "Literary Digest" - Lucretia. "Vogue" - Patsy. HEverybody's" - Elsie. "The Country Gentleman" - Jerry. 'fLiberty" - What we get Senior year. 'fCo-Edi' - Not Framingham. HEARD WHEN PRACTICE TEACHING Teacher: Mary, why aren't you eating your goldenrod egg? Mary: Please. teacher, because I have hay fever. Little girl's paper on 'fC are of Waste Food'l: 'fWaste food should be put in the garage." Teacher: What is a leavening agent? Pupil: It's anything that you even off a spoonful or measure with. Teacher: What is soda? Pupil: Soda is what comes from potatoes. W- Psychological reasoning? Teacher: Girls, when ordering chicken, be sure that you have them come un- dressed. A lesson was given on f'Hanging a Dress," the process being carefully explained as to how one must measure so many inches from the floor, then proceed to pin the hem line, etc. In a written lesson the following week one of the girls wrote: "Stand on a chair so that the dress won't drag on the ground and get dirty. Take a hanger, place the dress on it and put a sheet over it so as to keep off the dust and hang it up." l174l 1 c A , W G1-' .-:ig 9? 1+ 7' 'L 9 0 3 4' J- 1 5 , I ,J B 2, Owse. ln 'sv 1 , T x+ xx 1- 5305233 Dv 5u MfQdb6 in -Wm' C-bvrmcj X .1?.i7.':b3?3:::Q. our ,XMTIA-N.6b I: Praise Tcoohexe. Kg. 17 'H Q . ' .i git ? XX lf5'.Z"Zf2 T382 W 19' 'To be -W ,Q W. S.. do Am. Q M M N-TWT bf, G3 Qu mf' gf X -J s,-.Skin MX jy I k ,1.erTj-'Liga S4 X X s it ' I I fx - M-.ff . if' gnu! Cv-oeewov-A le,-1, .1 egg nmewflf2g.,u,..eQ L1.,,4,l -5155 on 'G-'s-svs.+-V714. AN. bevwum Urea + '1:'ao - H. A.?f..-:nag Tmm Inab- A fll"lHllE D HAL OF WHOM DO THESE REMIXD YOU?-QSTUDENTSJ "I E myself - personally." "Hello, sweetie. How are you, darlint?l' "You know - then I did this -- you know." f'Of course I hate to talk-but,-" CPD CPD C?l For cat's sake. be yourselflu t'It isnlt a white man's job." "Me, me, me scurvy! " "It's positively nastyf' '4My God, I'm paralyzed!" I guess I know my place." K'Can I help you?" Then I hate you!" 'Tor cryin' out loud? t'Isn't that sweet?" "Giveusakiss." "Hello, Podunklv Ilm doing my number workf' That's so plebeian! " "Untouched by human hands." U U U li U The night of the Dial vaudeville show the sign was placed on the rack saying "The Uke Trio" - and four came on. All schools have a marathoner in something. So have we - Gracie Parmenter is the marathoner in light cuts. Did you know that H. A. Division B girls are so modest that they pull down the shades in the serving room while they wash dishes? I176I H-A fll'lllIlE D lIAlLf AXE H. A. DIVISION A IN SONG That Old Gang O' Mine---Division A Oh, How I Hate to Get Up in the Morning-Sue Marshall Wlzafll I Do?--Dell Stenbeck My Man-Lil Parker They G0 Wild, Simply Wild, Over McMMarj Howe Thcrcfs Music in the Air-Hazel Oxley Kiss Me .Algain-HK" Craig How Firm zz Foundrztiofz-Ebba Ekberg Peg O' My Heart-Dot Gaffey A number of F. N. girls were walking in South Framingham. An elderly lady, evidently a stranger, approached the group and asked, "Can you direct me to Kennedys Store?" "Fm sorry, madamf' replied one of the girls politely, "but we're from Framingham Normal School and we don't know anything." TWO SHORT ONE-ACT PLAYS I Scene: Crocker corridor. Characters: Miss Coss, Miss Craig. iMiss Craig busily engaged in cleaning the corridor. Enter Miss Coss with Flowers for Miss Hall. She slips on rug. Miss Craig fthe perfect hostessjz 'tThat's all right, I haven't cleaned that rug yet." II Scene: Crocker kitchen. Characters: Miss Hall, Girls on cookshift. Girls having trouble with molding rolls. Miss Hall Cwith hands in mixturej : "Fd help you out, girls, but Fm too stuck upf' Freshman Biology Lecture: Dr. Meier: If I hadn't thought of this I would have forgotten it. Physics Recitation: Mr. Workman: The bowl's on the second floor, wheres the trap? Sophomore thalf asleepj: Under the sink. l177l 4 fll'lHllE D llAlLf REGULAR SENIOR B We are the girls of Senior B, A jolly, lively bunchg Although we're slammed both left and right We still have got some punch. Therels f'Jazz" the clever When in a tight squeeze, And f'Babe" the clown, Who fell on her knees When dainty Flora the Columbine Appeared on the scene in all due time. Many fine other ones have we, Including Mary, the charming Gypsy, And last but not least in Senior B ' I will mention Hale and Hardy. Now dor1't you think, with a class like this, That without success there's something amiss? lVe know Senior A has our ex-president, And Senior C bright girls on knowledge bent. But just the same, in spite of jest, Senior B's as good as all the rest. N There is a famous battle fought every year in F. ' S. Said battle is f'The Battle of the Grapefruit." HEARD IN CLASS Teacher: What textbook did you use? Student: This isn't a textbook, it's just a book you get information out of. IITSI A fran nmrf - X DON'TS FOR TEACHERS Don't frown. It takes seventeen U75 muscles to frown -ee four Q45 to smile -- rest your face. Don't judge a book by its cover. "Plastic Agew may be reposing under "Grimm's Fairy Tales." Don't tell your pupils love is like a photographic plate just because it takes a dark room to develop it. Don't ever consider a position offering more than 552,000 a year. Don't retire after your flrst year just because you have accumulated enough money Don't build a wall between teacher and pupil. Don't tell your pupils that milk is pasteurized because it comes from a cow that has been out to pasture. "Don't mind the rain." Don't mind visitors QA they probably don't know any more than you do. Don't swear at superintendents -- it simply isn't being done. will Ay fr X if E fe r f: iii- 555 ' r' JINGLE BELLS We awoke one morning To find a sunny dayg So we six got together And hired a sleigh. Our honored Elsie driving Dot, Tiny, and Eleanor to dipg Dolly gave the orders But Eileen held the whip. We jingled through the town. It was a perfect dayg I can hear the happy voices, Oh, "Giddap, there-Mayff f179l A fill lE DIAL or wHoM oo THESE REMIND You? KFACULTYJ ll Say -- you're a good girl." My cards are on the tablef' Wake up - use your brains." u J. H What do Mr. Sheridan and Mr. Klapper say conceming this?" Interestinggisnf it, girls?" .4 5. P-l-e-a-s-e r-a-i-s-e h-a-n-d-s." Round and round and round we go, Touch the line above belowf' And what's your point?" I closed the door and she broke down." f'Watch your Uncle Dudley." h in Ci H Yes, yes, yes, yes, yes." "You might browse among the books." Now just what have you for illustrative material?" Shrink and stretch your materials." This wouldn't be accepted in at the Union." Xow, girls, we must work for higher standards." "Would you be willing?" 4'The sequence in continuity." is u it is HINTS TO THE YOUN G HOUSEWIFE -4 A LA CROCKER COOKSHIIETS Chicken fat is excellent to spread on hot toast. To make chicken go further do not clean the giblets before cooking. Use sal soda as a substitute for rock salt when freezing ice cream. For a dainty dessert use Marshall R McAndrews' pie recipe- or the Esmeralda Cream recipe, page 119. Always bake bread in the broiler. . To guarantee good ice cream use four times the amount of sugar called for in the recipe. For an afternoon tea. make the tea so strong that if you run out of coffee it may be substituted. It is best to use musty eggs for scones. Always use cornstarch to sweeten whipped cream. When roasting chicken for Sunday dinner always leave in the oven until the fol- lowing Tuesday. Then it is sure to be well done. XVher1eyer you desire to break a bowl hurl violently at Miss Hall. When making baking powder biscuits always omit baking powder, sugar and salt. Salt may be substituted for sugar in cocoa. l18Ol F P N 4 fll'lHllE1 D HAL THINGS THEY DON'T TEACH US IN F. N. S. 1. How to keep the muffin out of the jam. Z. What kind of skid chains to put on a slippery pie. 3. Why palm trees are lacking on Peirce Hall Roof Garden. 4. Why Friday means 'tfishfl WHAT WOULD HAPPEN If Winifred Keneally was called by her right name? If Isobel Bixby forgot her shyness? If Dorothy Peach ceased to be so matter of fact? If Alice Saunders failed to be the hrst one out of class? If Lucia Buck's extensive vocabulary failed her? If Evelyn Shields' time wasn't always occupied? If Mary Bettencourt forgot to set her alarm for 5.30 AAL? If Martha Conklin ever missed a "trick7'? If Orville Holt went to bed after 10 P.M. any night? If Betty Cobb lost her slow motion? If Gretchen Papen failed to go home for a week end? 'IFLOWERSH AT CROCKER Most always we have sunshine, Though sometimes come the showers, But to lighten all our burdens We always have our "Flowers," PRETTY GIRLS - ATTENTION! My, but you have a fine opinion of yourself! I 182 J N A Gmane oimii.. Nm HSECONDHAND CLOTHES" Would you like to buy some brassieres? Would you like some stockings, too? Then go visit Dot Blackmer She sells QFD quite a few. Miss G.: You must have been taking a nap. Undertone: More truth than poetry. The class of 1925 thanks Eleanor Tracy for introducing the sweatshirt. O de to the O'Neills. N otes in certain men's hats. E zra and Bob. I ain't N0body's Darling. L ecture on 'tLove, Courtship and Marriage." L ost-What? Oh, anything of Ethel's. S poof and the table leg. IN CROCKER BATHROOM Long Locks: Say, you bobbed-hair girls are lucky. All you have to do is run a comb through your hair and you're all dressed. Insulted Short Locks: Say, what do you take me for -- I wear more than that! l1831 fll'lHllE D lIAlLf ,A BOT.-XNICALLY SPEAKING Rose of my heart, I love you: Your violet eyes, how they shine! Your lily-white hands are the berries: I long to hold them in mine. Your pink little cheeks are the rarest. Those two lips Ctulipsj too good to be true. Come little daisy, forget-me-not, Please kiss me PIISYQ' will 00? Cpussy-willowj AN L OF A TIME Bo: Why so glum, Zo? Zo: Can't decide which girl to take to the prom: Lorna, Leonie, Leora Lorena or Leona. H. A. DIVISION B MAX BLANCHARD: C'Well, how about it?" TERRY CASHIN: "He had the most wonderful sax, and he played it marvelous' NELLIE DEAN: "Good night-the corri-dor!" DOT ELLIS: '4And you know how crude she is! " HELEN LYNCH: L'Down where we go in the summer." ELIZABETH KOPENA: USay, how many pages were we supposed to read? IXIARY IXIARY ALICE EDITH FAITH Pozziz '4Don't you want to come down and pick out your skins? SC.-INLAND "Honest ? " HASKELL: "Hello-dearief' VAN IDERSTINE: 'iSweetie! Shall we go out?" TAYLOR: 'iYaw-cob! Bring Aunt Philena the soap." JUST A FALL RIVER LINE What is the first place on earth? Found in the banks of a river, Sends to HFram" the very best- IVhy, lIow'd you guess-HFall River!" IIS-ll M. HA frriia brain use INDOOR SPORTS OF THE NOBLE NOISEMAKERS OF THIRD Removing storm windows. Fashion shows. Fire drills. Birthday parties. Listening to the alarm clock. Coaxing Miss Hall up. Smelling "Flowers," Playing with the "Vac," Taking off the 'LFollies." S erious, and E agerg yet N aughty, I ncurable, O ffhand R ascals. Such are Senior A WE WONDER WHY Dot Gaffey uses "Skunk Oil"? Pats Bolger finds the library so attractive? Ellen Lytle affects red? Betty Thompson and Irene Parsons go home every week end? "K" Craig can't sleep nights? Ruth Carlson doesn't move to Crocker? Framingham Centre Railroad Station is so popular? Mildred Child suddenly took a fancy to poetry? Miss Hall picks on third floor? Dot and Mary liked the Peabody House? Max Blanchard never missed a trick? Miss Hall can always pick the stairs that don't squeak? Madeline Woodbury hurries so? l185l Riding on the trunk trucks. FLOOR Ah fran nmi., ONE OF THE FINEST Listen while we rave We only had one rival, About what used to be This we needn't say, A very famous division But we always got there first, Called by the name D. just ahead C?J of "Af, "In" with the faculty, Broken up this year, t'In" with the girls, Amidst many tears, In all the socials, But who'll forget Jr. D In all the whirls. And two happy years. Announcement at dinner: 'Will every single girl come to a house meeting at 7 o'clock in Peirce Hall tonight? Speaking about inventions for communication, a pulley used to hoist missives from second to third floor is a handy means. Ask Mary B., she knows. FAMOUS MEMBERS OF SR. C SQUAD Joe Drawlf-Dot Littlefield foe Giggles-Ethelyn Haslam Joe Bluff-News or Boomerang Bill Joe flfzimzztion-Ellen Lytle Big Headed Tim--Pats Babe-Helen Kelleher Heap big Clzicf--Nebbie Kid Literature-Lu Battles Kid Boots-Eleanor Burns Kid Busizzcsse-Hookie We are all pleased to know that Isobel Bixby's people all had red hair. Isobel, according to Dr. Meier, comes by her red hair honestly. I186l L fran DIAL kg MRS. WELCH-46 MAIN ST. We wonder if this year's Rabbits have enjoyed: 1. Lights out at ten. 2. "No kidding, girls, less noisef' 3. Ye old Cow Bells. 4. Running trunks. 5. The red doll light. Ye "cute" room. 7. Rosie's trunk. 8. The powder on the stairs. 9. Rotten apples. 10. Serenades. 11. Sunday night entertainment-I4Nebachadnezzar." 12. Dull week ends. MA XYELCH,S R.xBB1Ts, 1922-1923. OUR PS.-KLM OF LIFE Lives of Seniors all remind us We can strive to do our bestg And departing leave behind us, Experiences that will help the rest. Listen my children and I shall say The bright little story of Senior Ag With a passionate liking for green and red, Which some of the faculty hate, 'tis said: Clad in such colors, the brave little crew Went to class one day and saw it through. Sat down this way, first red then green, Much to the joy of Cnlufky Tlzirlccn. With a few giggles, smiles, and self-satisfaction The faces arrayed were ready for action. The brightness without was not within To the teacher's disgust-but we wore a grin. When you're ready for jokes, just look herein And try some yourself, and see if you win. We wonder if Miss Coss knows she got Epsom Salts at one of the dinner parties at Crocker? l188I KIPIIE IIIAL. ,RH THE BANE OF LIFE Freshmen love it, Sophomores crave it, Seniors cry for it-eCChemistryJ. 'KTRUE ROMANCEH One-act play broadcasted from XPK Station, Framingham, Massachusetts. XPK Singing Orchestra furnishing music. CAST. The Wayward Girl. Her Hero. The Bad Man. Two Rough Chorus Girls. Mama of Wayward Girl. SCENE I-Home of Wayward Girl. MOTHER: Daughter, you simply must wear your heavy flannels to this dance. WAYWARD GIRL: Mother, I won't. MOTHER: Then leave home! Wayward Girl starts to leave but hears baby brother cry, takes him in her arms, throws him back in cradle. WAYWARD GIRL: Good-by, forever. SCENE II-Slums oi Framingham, Wellworth Lunch Room. Wayward Girl, Two Rough Chorus Girls and Bad Man are sitting at white marble table, eating hot dogs, drinking coffee and chewing gum in between times. FIRST CHORUS GIRL: This is a big deal, kid. You must put it over. SECOND CHoRUs GIRL: Absolutely. All yah gutta do is tuh faint in his arms. FIRST CHoRUs GIRL: Yes, and when he goes tuh getcha a drink try tuh get the combination to the safe or any clue as to the whereabouts of that swell recipe for hash. WAYNVARD GIRL Ctremblingi: Oh, no, no. I simply can't do that. BAD MAN fchoking poor Wayward Girli: Do it or die. YVAYWARD GIRL: All right, then. I 189 I A QPHE DME - SCENE IIl+Home of Wayward Girl. Wayward Girl has not been successful in tinding the swell recipe for hash, but in her efforts she has found Her Hero. Yes, fallen in love with the very cook who can not only make this hash, but who can also make excellent muffins. Enter Wayward Girl and Her Hero. HERO: Mother-in-law, I have brought back your little Wayward Girl. I have saved her from an awful mixzzp. XVAYXVARD GIRL: Yes, mother. l'll wear flannels or anything rather than be mixed up in any lzaslz affair again. MOTHER: Bless you, my children. Music by XPK Singing Orchestra. XPK Stationfl. M. announcing. "Good nite." Mr. Ried has gotten so used to saying '4Good morning, Girls!" that the other night, when he went to the garage to get his car, he said to the men in there, "Good morning, Girls!" and wondered why they laughed. THREE GUESSES--WHAT ARE WE? Not so big, not so small, Every morning, Spring, Winter, Fall. Hard as bricks, ten on a plate, Always there? Sure as fate! l190l fran nirirf ,X 10 SHUN! All you are requested to do is to guess the iirms which the ads in the following story represent. Send in your answers to I. M. liookoo, Los Angleworm, Calachusetts. Prize Offer-51,000,000 or a round trip to Ashland I all expenses paidl. My Lux against me, I thought. 'tMany times I had been a bridesmaid but never a bride." 57 varieties I had tried and failed. Then one day a little Fairy whispered something to me, but I kept Mum. Soon afterwards, as 1 was walking down the street, I heard a dog barking. I heard his masiefs wife say, t'Don't shout, I can hear you perfectly." Then I saw the man, and I'm telling you he was 3-in-1. Talk about your Mulsijied Grapenzds! He was the l'YtI!6'Ilfi1'ZCyS Valspczr. Then we met and, my dear, he is Wonderful! He has that skin you love fo louclz, nice lVrigIcy hair and is Ever- ready with clever Knox. Would Djcr Kiss him? I have. They Satisfy. OH! MAN In the morning's mail, a letter long, At noon a telegram, A telephone call at half past nine. It's a man every time, it's a man. HOW'S THIS FOR A SOCIAL CALENDAR? SeptembereAcquaintance Party, October 31st-No HalloWe'en Party. November-Harvard-Y ale game and banquet. December-eCandlegrease and carol singing. january-No Sophomore Prom. F ebruary-The One and Only Senior Prom. March-Winds. Joint concert with Worcester Tech. April-Senior Dramatics. MayeArbor Day. Athletic meet. june-QT he End. ll91l A flllllilllil D llAlLf MORE STUDY QUESTIONS What Seniors are full of? CPep.l ' More speed than a Ford and runs on two cylinders? fM1ss Hall J Where to become acquainted with great educators of todax tkssemblyj Daily bread at Peirce. tlluffinsj Who occupies Crocker besides the Seniors? tffockroaches N Locked doors in six letters. tChorus.J Something we all love, begins in "w" and ends "sf KW eekencls 3 Who conceived the bright idea that the sewing rooms would walk away ox er the week end? Who's this-eshe knows us all? K The Dean.j W hols this-a calm unruftied leader? tArchie.J .What do Crockerites enjoy this year? t"Flou'ers of coursej What we want in Framingham. f Student Government 5 Something the Sophomores can do. CDraft.l A Senior was washing some stockings in a bowl up on second one day Alon came Miss Hall and espied her. What happened we just cannot say' ?' FIT THIS TO MUSIC My bonnie hired a new chautfeurg A handsome young fellow was he. One night while out riding she Hirted Oh! bring back my bonnie to me. My bonnie stooped over a gas tank The height of its contents to see: She lighted a match to assist her-- Oh! bring back my bonnie to me. A Senior went out to the pantry The type of the cookies to seeg Miss Hall drifted out to the kitchens Oh! bring back that Senior to me. I1921 A fllllfllllftl lDllIAlLf WHAT WOULD HAPPEN Il" Agnes Freyer was the cutest? Mary Graham the most businesslike? Doris Miller gave the heaviest line? "Nebbie" was our most affectionate? Dot Ellis was our best athlete? Lenie was struck dumb? Gertrude didn't call on "the father." Men were allowed at F. N. S.? K. Craig forgot her questions? The faculty could see Mil Grant as we see her? We all got jobs? Mary O'Brien kept her mouth shut? Doris Werner forgot to poise? Madeline Monroe became Joe Friendly? "Babe" Gammon ceased to be funny? i t l1f?3l fll'llill33 Ding 554055 i.,'+:' -Q-Afffgqmk EPILOGUE The Caravan hath reached the journey? Goal And glad is the way worn friend embracing friend: The Pen hath reached the bottom of the Scroll, And gladder still, the Scribe to write "The End." QYGQE ,gwo l194l Www D SILKS WOOLENS COTTONS Berkeley Textile Company ye xc Direct Will and Bleacbery Connectzons .,,' ' l We specialize in Silk, Woolen ancl Cotton Jud Ei" Dress Goocls , l Our stoclcs are always complete on stylish dress fl materials T 1, .fr ,W e A leaf fl fig! BERKELEY TEXTILE co. ti ff' XX 4 40 CONCORD ST. Over Framingham Trust Co. K lt l' ' f J -Other Stores at- NATICK WESTBORO GREENFIELD WALTHAM lVlll.,l:ORD SOUTl'lBRlDGE KEENE, N. H. 29 fill T, Q as BIRTHDAYS Oy and EVERYDAYS UQ 7772- -iii' V-" J- STATIONERY Cards and Candles SCHOOL SUPPLIES ATHLETIC GOODS Gifts and Jokes Novelties and Necessities ,-z , call at Dow S Cl'lOCOlatCS A MISS FISI-lER,S Thread and Needle Shop LUNCHES FRAMINGHAM CENTRE ll Savings Accounts CD0 ot CDepreciate Stocks and Bonds Huctuate, Real Estate is uncertain and Mortgages require attention, but a Savings Account here is always payable at the face value.---- ALL DIVIDENDS FOR THE PAST SEVEN YEARS 7 HAVE BEEN AT THE ANNUAL RATE OF . . . 2 0 Farmers and Mechanics Savings Bank The Bank on the Corner ARTHUR M. FITTS, President VERNARD IRVINE, Treasure Compliments of Compliments of the Ywomarfs Store if f, 4 Q fy ' ' 212 Waverley Street A Framingham, Massachusetts Giluh "Store of Distinction" Hi CU" D LJ D D LJ D Cl U C1 U U D D U U LJ E D U LJ U U U U LJ U U O C D L1 LU O U D C LJ D D U U C L1 L: D D U U U U D lu U U L1 U U U U D U U U U D D IJ U U D L1 U D U L1 D C U U U D U U U U D LJ U U U L! U U D U LJ U D U U U U U CI 9. DDL, CAUUCIDUDEUUUDDUDDOUUEIDJDDDUDOSUDDCII DDDUUUEUDUDDDUUDUUUUEDUUDUOUOUDUDUCJDQDUDDGDUJCDCQIQULJUCEDS CIUUUDUUUUDDDUUDEIUCJCIDCUDUDUDUEDDCIDCJUUDCIDDDGCIUUCICIDDCIDDCICIDEDDUUUEUUOUDUCIDDEDDUDDUDDUDDCIUDUDODD Glnntplinrenis nf Ugnplqnmurs 0112155 DUUCGDUEDCEDUDC1CUUUUDDUDUUUUUUUCUCDUCVQEUDUUDUUGUUDUUUUU DOGGDDDDUCDUUDGDDDDDUDDC!CICIUDDUDGDGUDDUEUDDUUDUD FPUUUDDD D , U .4 :+53iZ?31J24g 3 YJ ,rr-y,,0,0a6l5l. qu, Q 3 :fagfamg--.,J'ae!'i1n U D .11--if sp' es.. aa five, E Q -,m,!.,, ,-,"- .-, g- . . is rg.. , ,. ..,,4, . .,,,. . , U D Q DDUDUUDDU CDODEEIDDGU U Q U U QCVTEDCDEUUCCDDDF soc.corUraniumcom:mcComo:UmonacoQmmummmsocz:ummmcconcmucnclmmmQ:Dooommonouomommcmmnmummnmumnmmmo IV The Corlew Teachers, Agency GRACE M. ABBOTT Millwood Farm Pasteurized 5Vlz'lle and Cream Jflanager 120 BOYLSTON STREET FRAMINGHAM CENTRE BOSTON MASSACHUSETTS Q Q Compliments of Compliments of Silas Peirce 6? Co., Ltd CTnn,i5 5,2 Cnnningfnnn Sujfvlk Brand Tb H D S Food Products 6 Rem mg tore 1' -of Af fd' y .' fjgxf .-Q A , ALR:-o-sooo-1 1-I ,f A' :'Av,Az-'Au xf GIRLS If you are lucky enough to marry a farmer REMEMBER Cpower Farming Equzloment and 1 International Motor Trucks ARE THE BEST INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER COMPANY OF AMERICA No. 43 Somerville Ave. Somerville, Mass. MVA9. x.-. v yxvv up ,ty iv W X5 ,yy VN- V V ,.yN.fgv-gn pk-yv Alves. aim ful -N Q Q4 A 2 MMM fww QRMRMM fo mi 'Y S11 ,O BMW ww? MMNMMM J MH MM CL WEQMM 6 o fdaddd LMMMEMMMQWMM AEM 0 ,H XI Henry L. Sawyer Company Hardware Seeds Cutlery Distributors of the PATTON-PITCAIRN Line of Paints 86 Varnishes 30 CONCORD STREET FRAMINGI-IAM Batcfreider 6? Snyder Co. CProducers of Fine Foods Wholesale Only Beeh Mutton, Lamb, Veal, Pork, Hams, Bacon, Sausages, Game, Poultry, Butter, Cheese, Eggs, Olives, Oils, Fresh, Salt and Smoked Fish. BLACKSTONE, NORTH AND NORTH CENTRE STREETS BOSTON, MASS. FRAMINGHAM'S Finest Drug Store WILSONIA BUILDING E. ROBBINS Registered CPl7armacist Proprietor Best Place in Town for ICE CREAM SODAS and COLLEGE ICES Sole Agents for MANSION HOUSE ICE CREAM Compliments of S. T O M A S I I--min Fine Shoe Repairing FRAMINGI-IAM CENTRE MASSACHUSETTS n ca S. J. GQDDARD Florist 37 MAIN STREET FRAMINGI-IAM, MASS. Member Florists' Telegraph Delivery Association FRAMINGI-IAM MARKET FITTS BROS., Inc. J. Q D. M. D. Good Tb,-ngg . . CDentist. . To Eat Q HEMENWAY BUILDING Groceries -- Provisions - Fish Bakery-- Fruitsw- Candy Ice Cream FRAMINGI-IAM, MASSACHUSETTS X III Susanne C. Tripp Hemstitcbing and Picoting ROOM 13, PARK BUILDING FRAMINGI-IAM, MASS. Telephone Connection stu Curtains Made to Order Button Holes Covered Buttons Hosiery Repairing Plaiting, fucking, Rujiing Q We are Y-oung enough to enjoy the parties we've had and yet old enough to be Women with high ideals. We meet in C-hristian fellowship at our ves- per services and our A-ssociation has had live discussion groups on live topics. Q Sbampooing Scalp Treatments Marcel Waving Facial Massage Miss Leona Hodge complimfnff Of 16 PARK BUlllLlDlNxG Telephone, Framingham 59-J Dorothy -Gray Pe vs' Millinery and Lampsfrades Manicuring Hair Bobbed Hair Dressing C hi I d ren 's Hai rcutti ng W illiam A. Doe Co. Wholesale Dealers in gg' Beef, Pork, Lamb Veal, Poultry Compliments Butter, Cheese, Eggs, Oils, of the Olives, Selex Jams, . Pickles, Fish eAtlvletic cv4s5ociate5 Faneuil Hall Market, CBoston Main Office, 34 Merchants Row Q Telephone, Congress 7020, All Departments W Sanborn 65' Co. EE qlepartment Store Framingham Howard B. Randall DENTIST SMITH BLOCK PRAMINGI-IAM, MASS. SE TDJUUUCIDJEIlEIUUIIElDEUCIDDEDDDDUUDDDDDCUDUDUIDUIUDDN Fine Dress Goods, Silks, Coats, Dresses and Blouses, Fownes Gloves his Forest Mills Under'-wear and Hosiery vis Domestics and Kitchen Goods Agents Butterick Patterns WQQQQQQQRQQQWH iii? TWWQQWQQ QWQWQ QQQW WWQWWWQWQWWEQQWQWQWQQQWQQW V? .K S N-4 E 3? SES E 3? 3 F ,RX Q Q14 fi X 5 N X X, ff? TC? ?i??iS?i3?i??112?i3?I3?iZi3ZJ5?fS'J3Zlg'Qi5?i?U2H521523f53fZU5d?'v2fi'h2fl1'iaQiCJS1f7Kid'J'IEW L L 1 1 !ii.f,i3i',if..1if,i5 ELBIN F. LORD, Manager 162 Howard St., Framingham, Mass. TELEPHONE 486 QQ Careful Launclerers of All W aslrable Materials I THE LARGEST AND BEST EQUIPPED LAUNDRY IN FRAMINGI-IAM OR VICINITY XI SHEEI-IAN'S ali CANDY SHOPPE 55 CONCORD STREET FRAMINGHAM, MASS. Compliments We are agents for of Cyntlvia Sfweets, Foss anal T176 Mufical Club W ortlvy Clzocolates Also Kemp? "Golden Glow" Nut , Candies and Salted Nuts al, JS Telephone Framingham 1370 CBa rgai n Basement The Only Store of its Kind in Framingham Telephone, Framingham 450 rin IRVING SQUARE FRAMINGHAM MASS. Sullivan High Grade Apparel for Misses and Ladies AT POPULAR PRICES 26 CONCORD STREET FRAMING!-IAM MASS. J S X The Highest Award given by the Mass. Charitable Mechanic Association -1887- Castilian Cream 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 Crepe. Not lnflammable For Sale by all Dealers TI-IEO. F. RICE, Druggist Z4 CONCORD STREET FRAMINGHAM, MASS. WI-'he College Storev EDGAR W. HUNT, Prop. We aim to serve the best in Socla Fountain Drinks Ice Creams All Kinds of Confectionery and Fruits in Season Inmn1nw,nmimmmmmummmi.1.iwWmfninvivmsmwmn.WW1 OUR POLICY Quality Plus Serfuice Framingham Centre Massachusetts Boston's Largest Manufacturing Jewerers h is d 1lQ-Q,,6-,f I ill Sf ' f yles for Spring I-I. W. PETERS CQ. . I rrr J 1 ' ' t 5 J Ml Are Short and Sweet fFirst in the United Statesl "' Its no secret now-ski1'ts fm'sp1'ilig Qs Rings Class Pins Invitations S174-5178 Washington Street BOSTON 32, MASS. :ire short and ytlllillflll as sweet six- tevll. Here at the xxvillli-hlY01' store- you find shoes to mutvli- Simple are Xxwkllli-UYUI' styles for SPl'lllQQ-NVltll ai yuutliful sliiwtiiess of vainpf-ai 1-nlurful l'HllllDlll2ltl0ll of leather and fabric that zulrls youth :uid beauty to the iuost supliisticzitoil foot. Harding? Shoe Store Framingham . '. Massachusetts XIII Ni ': li K , X, X x I 4 ' N fi! 2:1 .M 5 Q envy Rilirfabr eff N ourz'5f7z'rz g Hea ltfv CBz'5cuz't jqar Young and Old x ef Sumslhiime Bfisewiiis Made by LOOSE-WILES BISCUIT CC. ESE Compliments of JQHN J. COLLINS Framinghanm Centre EE Frarninglramk Famous Dry Goods Store Qfality and Service flflliilIIIIIIIQ:IIIQII:IliiiliflllfliliflfTJIIQ Quality-Always Reliable! Service-The Best! In will pay you to vi 't this store ,IiIfI:2IiIC3:I2Ii:CfIIIIIQIIIIQQIIIZIIIIIIIIIII Wm. H. Lowery 6? Co. Irving Square, Franzingbam Canals Dresses 152 Suits Skirts Gordon's, Inc. Compliments f Now Located in our 0 New Store A F R I E N D CQNCORD STREET Hotel Kendall Bldg. Framingham, Massachusetts ig' lwlilflimgrjy Sweaigers Huosiety Qvexrlnlounses WCCALL HOME JOURNAL PATTERNS ABB Q PA TTERNS , fb vm IRVING SQUARE fi Wi? ' I Tel. 68 FRAMINGI-IAM I W 5 will Xwilllc.mulllm..ii Oregon! A Reliable f " " 'ERTN ..,- -lll. . T Department Store isis ,J it . Nl of l'lf fl 'Q dl"-l lv:-' ,ff X 5 N Well Selected Stocks we I at prices consistent with IRELAND 3 First Quality GLOVES J H DUEUUUUUDDUDUDDUUDUUUUUUDUUU DUDE QQ' Q 32.25 DRESSES FOREST V A MILLS 'll 5' 3 23.530 - - UNDERWEAR ll S275 BLOUSES -Q L , P. N. . I CORSETS CRUCCKERY AND 1, . ,S W1 X UOMPLETE KHTXCHEN FURNQSHHNGS TTCSIHLET GOODS BASEMENT HN 'CONNECZIHON DEPARTMENT XV Dieges 66 Clust gg, "If we made it, it'S right" :iota . . 1' Class Pzns Class Rings Comp 'ments Medals Prize Cups of Fraternity Pins A F R I E N D T3 TREMQNT STREET Q BOSTQN, MASS. ii, ?o 1 e Q ' c 'Tl 1Qiu2rQS9 IQFHSQS and Mirmrs Q Compliments Of COMMITTEE Foster CBrotlvers 4 Parle Square CB0ston, 5VIass. Q XXI F .. mm- -iw 'f'J't4l- : QHDJ3 . ,mms N -M., ,W ,LV .1 t r m 5 32 :W ST D'CmDA W 19312 Qlrzrfi,-2-1112111 Siuhin 364 Boylston Street BOSTON. MASSACHUSETTS Tel. B. B. 7040 The name Ye Craftsman is a guaranty of service and satisfaction E E -Our cPlJotograpber- XVII Excl usifvc 3VIillinery "mir li5zmh Elini' N X 7I HOLLIS STREET Winthrop Building FRAMINGI-IAM, MASS. David Robertson W atclres Jewelry Diamonds 5 HOLLIS ST. FRAMINGHAM, MASSACHUSETTS Tino IIALLMARK SKOTC VICTORY 'Stylish Fabrics for Home Sewingn Cottons W oolens Silks Domestics qi. S e c 0 n ci F 1 o o r Victory Building Framingham, Massachusetts A,-J? ,.-,-fy 01, mn. ? ' g , .c.aour-10246-e-ees? The O -, Flavor is Roasted In! WH ITE HOUSE CCFFEE DWINELL-WRIGHT COMPANY BOSTON X CHIFACO c Dnu'rcxmii'1'l-l VA, XX III 4 nhzrtng 6112155-1 OF FE . SA 5 COMPLIMEN TS 7 4 uw is OF far L. + ll ' li ,fa XX ELITE HAT SI-IOPPE Excl usifue Sllillinery at moderate prices All kinds of Milliners, Supplies and I-Iat Frames 66 HOLLIS STREET, FRAMINGI-IAM THE FISKE TEACHERS' AGENCIES Boston, Mass .... ...,....1Z0 Boylston Street New York, N. Y. ........,. ZZS Fifth Avenue Syracuse, N. Y.. . ,...40Z Dillaye Bldg. Philadelphia, Pa. ....... 1420 Chestnut Street Pittsburgh, Pa. .. . . . . .549 Union Trust Bldg. Birmingham, Ala ......... 809 Title Building Memphis, Tenn. , Chicago, Ill .,....., Z8 .... 1084 Court Avenue E. Jackson Boulevard Kansas City, Mo ..,....... 1020 McGee Street Portland, Ore ,... .......f-109 Journal Building Berkeley, Cal. ...,...., 2115 Shattuck Avenue Los Angeles, Cal .......... 510 Spring Street Compliments of E. JENNISON jeweler Where you get your watch repaired 8 UNION AVENUE King Fong Low Co. Chinese and American Clkstaurarzt vACKENNEv 'X ., .,,,, , g 1 ,t,,?? '! 5 , QGS I' , ff ' , -59 ' Ejhe CATE RE Pe .,. Open every clay from II a.m. to I2 p.m. Telephone 953-W "'""""""""""" I' """""' " """' CONCORD STREET, Cor. HOWARD H3 HOLLIS STREET FRAMINGI-IAM FRAMINGI-IAM XXI BATES Sc HOLDSWDRTH CC. IRVING SQUARE FRAMINGI-IAM MASSACHUSETTS 27, fr '12, ill? ii- EF 35? If " 22213575 qflpoflfffff ' N' 'V ffiF'?f1f7 37-if School Supplies Greeting Cards Stationery Magazinef CBook5 Corona Tortable Typefwriters Waterman and CParker qDuojQ9ld CPens "Cl1oisa'7 Ceylon Tea 10:0 1421 ff' Ei, T"'l" ll iaith: A333 l :sr l .mg5 0? liar KW N' 5,-are'-V f My 'f-W7 , x Q, vvv ' 5162 uxxgg ,il-L Y 66 .,,'h Lxizfnllxf ffyl ' T5 -f "a',W4'2 'NX6' xxx' 19,43 1, gggm A- MIX s U g Wo' 'fiiklg-u 'XY I. f. , IYEI' ,B l, ' '.'lf...L .:. f'fT..55-F 213: '-I-1 -ff ,m,,121lr'yif ,,"A ,arf ,I ..,l.,, .... lad, N?SA1luf-v .-: ygyf, KWH' QQASA i"'Hh7 I Q :fl 'if Swsz lp ---a ,q 4 sa ss , T f - , " 5' U- '-- - '- uh 'uv we Q-aff' "'c'.nu. , , . N - wh is if 4 L v , fha S V x,. - mgsr, H :-5 ?3"'S '1 Q 14 'Www 9 ' Y s, S fOrange Pelcoe A fine orange pekoe tea from gMrf.V,,gk In -1 gl , -s - K 3 famed Ceylon. Its purlty, .Meds -H fix fragrance and mild flowery Ki 5 4 1 I lm' flavor have created for lt a D I if 174 'Lia-If wldespread popularlty. ' J "' BK W Z: EZ'bI,,,v!'1., ,I , fl Our romplete price lift :ent on application S. PIERCE CQ. BOSTON XXII 1 4 ,MU Q H SSN' 5 5.5 "' Q. ,D 5 E ' A-in Ln gk C :s - Q - Y "1 -O SID' Q- U- . S n B W , X. ... xv VT' ' --- 5 D9 FD . X .Z uw 7? D- -. 1' -' 0 2 N o Q K4 ' Wx -2. C- 3-7 2 . -O. E Q Q s O dh Q- DJ S 5 -5 2 E I FD 9-3 I' r-1 5. : Q f - 4 "' H ' Q39 rt: VI g: fi www . :. 5- U P5 21 'NN 5 'Q R XX 7: 2 g E QNWQ ff- 'i at VX X XXQ ,af U G S' Q E .5 :. rn- Q A S 2- sp. 'v rj EF A 5' 5 1 I W N E ' E' 5. P I W N2 PF E RT 3 2 4 fx? 75 5. .. Z? NWN '95 2 5 . E . E Q -xx an . Q gd 5 y Q fi 5? " 3 5-I 5 E c f .Q H' fx . ' Z' W 2 .. , ,,,,,, E g Eh E' lei :L 7 I -' , - a 5 Z- E 'K C V: , ., ,,, KN e oo just rlght, brlngzlng out the FICII, dcllclous llavor ot the matcriuls used. Rumford-raised foods are always light, moist, linc-grained, casv to fliffcst. In effl- , I' clency, wholesomeness and economy, Rznnford has lcd for over a quarter of 11 century. FREE-Le! us send you, frce, a fopy of our helpful fook book: "The Rzmzford Modern Methods of Cooking." THE RU FORD CGM ANY PRQQIWNU Ao ' Z B5 9.22 IRHKUDL HS LANID .55 .3 ,-e Q-a Compliments Compliments of of A'KEMPIS CLUB A FRIEND .,-e ,se I-z L-z XXIII , Ifztlwhisfn Igrwrizi Qualiig printers LARGEST PRINTING ESTABLISHMENT BETWEEN BOSTON AND SPRINGFIELD ,yn CPrinters of The "CDial " Q2 125 IRVING STREET FRAMING1-IAM, MASS. XXIY - '. s", :iff 5 "3 r 1 wg'iq'U1 v " , fa 1 15, 1 I' . fr ' :ff ., , 6 c 1 - 'S 5 Q. .Ja C- 0 0 ' A po, gfosl- 0 w. -Wvv'YT'Y' . Q , f.,,.4H. 'Y '- n'4f'v,. s 1 R ,,,-- Y V 'R 1 'V A R' Q-'- A' I . Tl '."."' 1-"' . Wg L . "A A ' . , ,D -, ul lv ' A ' ' .-0, ,-. - '. J at 1 -'L .an ' . J, a " H j.' 'Wf-Er. f .r Q. ' ', F' a . VJ, -'S .s w. I n 1- v , J ' T I'-'Z 'ef Ll, J., . A 'is gg u-.Y' . Q 9 .Flf : - . - . . .A V4 4- -. ,.. . ,s O 1 4. e,Y' '. -x .- .! 1 s' I. .-L. 0 4 -. 4. S-' 'O if 'vii , s- -4 AW' ' . 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Suggestions in the Framingham State University - Dial Yearbook (Framingham, MA) collection:

Framingham State University - Dial Yearbook (Framingham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


Framingham State University - Dial Yearbook (Framingham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


Framingham State University - Dial Yearbook (Framingham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


Framingham State University - Dial Yearbook (Framingham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Framingham State University - Dial Yearbook (Framingham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


Framingham State University - Dial Yearbook (Framingham, MA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


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