Framingham State University - Dial Yearbook (Framingham, MA)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 248
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1930 volume:
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State, Normal Uchooi
Each life should be a color wheel
Complete with all its shadings-
At birth transparent tones of white
Shy newness penetrating,
Thru red and orange goes the youth
'Til instinct blends with reason,
Then yellow comes, a quiet phase,
XVith learning at its season:
Then green-life's own fertility-
And blue-a loyal strain-
To purple--wisdonfs distant end,
The sum of life's great gain.
Pure colors bright are vividly
And harshly overbearing,
So black, dull sorrows mite of tone,
For harmony restraining.
A color lost or tinted wrong
The circle lacks cohesion,
But strive we must for unity
Till death shows life's completion.
1 11111311 X11
w111R1, 131111 IX
H XL X1 JI
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JAMES CHALMERS, A.B., PH.D., D.D., L.L.D., PRINCIPAL
To the Claw of 1.030
The man that minds his own business
has Z1 good, steady employment.
DR. JAMES CH.-XLNIIZRS
To the Class of 1,030
Let Truth and Love and Honor and
Courtesy How in all thy deeds.
MR. LYMAN, HONORARY CLASS MEMBER
To the Class of 1.0410
So live with your pupils that they will
grow to be better and more eflieient just
because they have associated with you
for a year.
CYASSIUS S. Iexxlsxx
Dr. Chalmers came to Framingham as the principal of our Normal School in
September 1917. He has led us in our work and play in the years since.
During Dr. Chalmers' administration the number of students has greatly in-
creased. There have been well over five hundred students in each of the last eight
Through our principals effort the Vocational Household Arts School, made pos-
sible under the Smith-Hughes Act of 1917, was gained for Framingham. This new
department was opened in September 1920.
ln Dr. Chalmers' first year the corner-stone of Horace blann Dormitory was
laid. lt was his wish that it be named after Horace lylann, the founder of the
normal school system of teacher training in 1VIassachusetts and in the United States.
Our campus has been enlarged so that it includes the entire top of the hill, pre-
serving for us not only the use of it for recreation and the outlet upon llllain Street,
but also the inspiration that comes to us from the beauty of the view from our hill
top and the free swing of the breezes over its crest. VVe shall always remember how
much Dr. Chalmers loves this hill with its Widespread view over the valleys around
us to the hills beyond.
The lengthening of the Household Arts and Vocational Courses from three years
to four years with the consequent granting of the degree of Bachelor of Science in
Education has come to us under Dr. Chalmers. How much he has enjoyed the
autumn morning when each successive Senior Class has made a ceremonial ofdonning
cap and gownl
Through Dr. Chalmers' influence the school and the community have had the
unusual opportunity during his administration of listening to such eminent men as
VVilliam Howard Taft, Charles VV. Eliot, George Herbert Palmer, Bishop Ander-
son, Dr. Cadman, and Dr. Angell. .
ln our life here in the school Dr. Chalmers has always fostered in us the spirit of
initiative and of individuality, maintaining that as professional students we could find
and attain that control of self which results in an efficient, co-operative society of
responsible individuals. Our Student Government Organization has been greatly
appreciated and supported by him.
,lust as Dr. Chalmers has brought to us at chapel his Scotch philosophy of life
for work and study, so too he has brought to us his fund of Scotch song and story
to beguile us at party and at feast. To Dr. Chalmers we owe the gift of our annual
Of all the short lessons which Dr. Chalmers has sought to help us to learn, four
stand out distinctly:
A real appreciation of our home people.
The beauty of the world around us as the expression of the Divine.
There is no To-morrow. There is only To-day in which to work toward the goal.
"The man that minds his own business has a good, steady employment."
lNIr. Lyman came to Framingham Normal School in September 1919 as instructor
of mathematics and supervisor of practice teaching in the Elementary Department.
Previous to his coming to Framingham he had been superintendent of schools in
Hudson, lVIassachusetts, for twenty-live years.
Nlr. Lyman's interest in the art of teaching from the standpoint not only of teacher
and pupil but also from that of superintendent gave him an especially broad apprecia-
tion of the work of a supervisor of practice teaching. ln this position llflr. Lyman has
devoted himself most generously and sympathetically to our interests as student teachers
and to the Welfare of our Framingham graduates.
llliss llary H. Stevens left us so quietly after the opening days of the school year
in September that it was diflicult to realize that she was not to be a member of the
faculty any longer.
For thirty-eight years Kliss Stevens was instructor in French. This long period
of teaching experience began in 1391 under Bliss Ellen Hyde as principal, and con-
tinued during lllr. XVhittemore's and Dr. Chalmers' principalship. These years of
service, preceded by her four years of student life in this school, gave to Bliss Stevens
a very intimate knowledge of the school's history and a keen appreciation of its needs
Out of this wide participation in the schools development and out of her personal
wealth of background enriched by broad human contacts, by study, and by travel,
bliss Stevens has always given graciously and freely for our benefit.
MOTHER AND DAD
All our lives we've been in debt to two of the dearest folks
To whom we've carried tales of woe, triumphs and life's little jokes.
They've been received, each in turn, by these parents in whom we confide,
XVho have laughed and chuckled and rejoiced with us-or have said "Bly dear,
ltis not easy now to sit down and Write the feelings kept locked inside,
But we all agree that for these two Welve a love we don't want to hide.
And now this treasured Dial of ours represents the years
Through which We've struggled, worked, and played, and laughed - sometimes
through tears. Q
These years here at our F. N. S. are the best we've ever known,
And though We all don't realize now, in our hearts are sown
The seeds that some Hne day will bring happiness and cheer,
And strength to put away things wrong- all ugliness and fear.
We've been given a chance to get the best that we possibly can from life,
And we've also been taught that success is reached only with plenty of strife.
And mixed with our knowledge are school life and friends-the best that can be
had - l
lt's all this we owe, along with the rest to dear old lllother and Dad.
O. E. S.
To CAROL GORETH BINGLIQY
Vive are not forgetting what you did
For us while you were able -
The Seniors wish to thank you now
For guidance calm and stable.
To DR. IIEIER
ln choosing the person who's "stood bi' indeed
And always has helped us-whatever the need
YVe Seniors of SO- like an olden time erier
In one mighty voice shout for our Dr. Kleier.
To MR. RIED
For most of us this Dial of ours was one grand enterprise,
To say the least, we needed help from one who must he
And greatly now we are in debt to one whom we did heed,
The Senior Class, therefore
. does say "Thank you. Klr.
HORACE MANN HALL
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SICNIOR CLASS OIWICICRS
LIARIIZ K.'Yl'I'I.-XRINIS 'IHRILANUR ANNA PA'I'RICI,X KAXE
OLGA ELIZABETH SACHS
VIOLA IYDELLE MUNYAN
Ol VVho would be a Grecian Lvrn
The plaything mute of quietness and tim
Ur who would he a lively tree
VVith never the joys of you or me?
A thousand times l'd rather be
Than all the world's great lakes or seas
A mortal man with mind to know
The wealth of all the earth can show.
OLGA E. SACIIS
EIIZAIIETH BARNES .
VIOLA I. MUNYAN .
ALICE G. MERRILL .
RUTH COWIJREY .
IVIURIFI, V. HENRY .
STACEY A. KRASNECKI
Rum' T. FIELDS .
BLANID REIIJY. .
LEIINIE LA PLANTE .
E. FRANCES PARKER
B.IRIa.IRA H. BURRELI.
IiI.I,.I M. MAHIINEY.
EI.IZAIIETII LESLIE .
M. ELAINE FULTON
MARION F, NlJRTfJN
.IULIA KINNEY. .
IJIGA SACHS .
EIERTRUIJE ARCHER .
FREDERICK VV. RIEII
1930 DIAL STAFF
ALICE M. HENRY
. . xfssistant Editor
-Issistant Businrss Nlanagfr
. Assistant Art Editor
Assistant 1-lr! Editor
Assistant Art Editor
. . Farulty Editor
. H. fl. Statistirizzrz
. Elmnfntary Statistifian
. H. fl. Historian
. . H. .-I. Propflrt
. ElfnIz'ntzIry Prophft
.Vorational Historian and Prophet
. . . Class I'Vil!
. fllizrnnaf Editor
. . . . fltfllrtifs
. . H. I-1. Quips Editor
Elementary Quips Editor
. . Fafulty Hdfuisor
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EDITH A. SAVAGE, DE.kN
GREETINGS TO THE CLASS OF 1930
This is the time when all those who have lived with you during the past few Sei
want to give you some little message. Success is something we all anticipate Vw h t
kind of success we have is really of our choosing, to a large extent. The follouzra
quotation is a simple formula, and I hope you will like it as much as I do.
ISDITH A. Sxvisxci
GNKD GYO 040
"I-Ie has achieved success who has lived well, laughed often and
loved much? who has gained the respect of intelligent men and the
love of little children: who has hlled his niche and accomplished his
taskg who has left the world better than he found it, whether by
an improved poppy, a perfect poem, or a rescued soulg who has never
lacked appreciation of earth's beauty, or failed to express ity who
has looked for the best in others, and has given the best he had:
whose life was an inspiration - his memory a benedictionf'
S A. J. STAN
FRED VV. ARCHIBALD
Tufts Summer School, Harvard Summer Schoolg
Normal Music School. Supervisor of Music, Public
Schools of Eastern Massachusetts: Salem Normal
Schoolg Instructor in Boston University Summer
School. Baritone Soloist, Chorus and Choir Work.
Began teaching in State Normal School at Fram-
ingham in 1898.
To the Class of 1930:
"Music should kindle the divine Hame in the human
EVA E. HEMENVVAY
154 Maynard Road, Framingham, Mass.
Secretary and Trmsurfr
Began duties at the State Normal School at Fram-
ingham in 1909.
To the Class of 1930:
"The most satisfactory thing in all this earthly life
is to be able to serve our fellow-beings-first, those
who are bound to us by ties of love, then the wider
circle of fellow-townsmen, fellow country-men, or
fellow-men. To be of service is a solid foundation
for contentment in this world."-CHAR1.Es W. ELIOT.
FREDERICK W. RIED
+5 Harrington Street, Newtonville, Mass.
Finn Arty, School Craft, Illftlzods, Alfti-'vitif'J
Diploma, Massachusetts School of Art, Boston, Staff
Instructor, U. S. Shipping Board during VVarg Presi-
dent of Massachusetts Art Teachers' Association, 1926-
301 member of Eastern Arts Association, Beachcombers
of Provincetown and other organizations: Lecturer and
writer on specialized phases of "Art in Trade", Author
of "Leather Workfl
Began teaching in Framingham in 1909.
'If'o 1930 I recommend Guests' paragraph in "Bly
A little braver when the skies are gray,
A little stronger when the road seems long,
A little more patience through the day
And not so quick to magnify a wrong.
friiiis niaib- kg
CHARLES E. DONER
Diploma, Zanerian School of Penmanship, Columbus,
Ohio, Hefliley School of Commerce, Brooklyn,
Spencerian Commercial School, Cleveland, Editorial
Staff, Business Journal, N. Y., Penmanship Associa-
tions, Member' of National Commercial Teachers'
Federation, Zanerian Penmanship Association, New
England Penmanship Association.
Began teaching in State Normal School at Fram-
ingham in 1909.
To the Class of 19302
If you feel you need a change. I know a
simple thing to do.
Close your eyes, then open them. And take
I1 different view.
VVILLIAM H. D. MEIER
177 State Street, Framingham, Mass.
Head of Drparfmmzl of Biology
Diploma, Illinois State Normal University, A.lNI.,
Ph.D., Harvard. Teacher rural schools, principal high
schools, and superintendent city schools in Illinois,
Instructor Botany, Harvard University, Author "Her-
barium and Plant Descriptions," "Plant Study,"
'iAnimal Study," "School and Home Gardens," "Study
of Living Things," "Open Doors to Science" with Otis
VV. Caldwell, and "Exercises in Science" with Lois
Began teaching in State Normal School at Framing-
ham in 1911.
To the Class of 1930:
Non linis sed initium.
LINWOOD L. YVORKNIAN
17 Church Street, Framingham, Mass.
Housflzold Pfzyxirs, Sociology and Sofia! Problems
A.B., Colby College, 1902, Tufts College Summer
School of Biology, Harpswell, Maine, 1902, Ed.M.,
Graduate School of Education, Harvard University,
Instructor at Colby Academy, YVakefield High,
VVatertown High, Principal of Higgins Classical In-
stitute, Principal of Peters High School, Southboro.
Began teaching in State Normal School, Framing-
ham, February, 1912,
To the Class of 1930:
We are all blind until we see
That in the human plan
Nothing is worth the making if
It does not make the man-Eowm MARKHM1.
fll'lHlll5L D llAlLf X
LOUIE G. RAMSDELL
9 Church Street, Framingham, Mass.
Geography, llflodfrn Europfznz Ilixlory
Diploma, State Normal School, Framinghamg Ph.B.,
S.M., University of Chicago.
Began teaching in State Normal School at Framing-
ham in 1912.
To the Class of 1930:
"Copists lead but shadows of a real existencef'
MILLICENT M. COSS
164 State Street, Framingham, Mass.
Hfad of Clothing Departmfni, Insiruftor in Housfllold
A.B., Indiana State University, B.S., and M.A., in
Household Arts Education, Teachers' College, Colum-
bia University, New York.
Began teaching in State Normal School at Framing-
ham in 1914.
To the Class of 19302
"The common problem,
Yours, mine, everyone's
Is not to fancy
What were fair in life
Provided it could be,-
But, finding just
VVhat may be, then
Find how to make it fair
Up to our means."-BRowNiNG.
MAUDE B. GERRITSON
Church Street, Framingham, Mass.
English Compoyition, Litwviture
Diploma, State Normal School, Framinghamg B.S.,
Teachers' College, Columbia University, A.M.,
Teachers' College, Columbia University.
Began teaching in State Normal School at Framing-
To the Class of 1930:
The growth of what is excellent: "So slow so hard
T'attain perfection in this better world."
A fll"lllllEl D llAlLf
1 'NValdo Court, VVellesley, Mass.
Sjlrfffz, Pllyyiral Edzzfafion, Dirrdor of Drarnzzlirs
Leland Powers School of Spoken VVord, Boston,
Diploma, State Normal School at Framingham, Rice
Summer School of Spoken VVord, Oak Bluffs.
Teacher of Speech and Physical Education in State
Normal School at Framingham in 1917 to 1923. Leave
of absence 1923-2-1.
To the Class of 1930:
"A noble aim faithfully kept, is as a noble deed."
SARA M. ARMSTRONG
Pleasant Street, Framingham, Mass.
A.B., Tufts College: A.M., Columbia University,
Instructor Danbury Normal School.
Began teaching in State Normal School at Framing-
ham in 1918.
To the Class of 1930:
"-if an ideal becomes stationary it is dead and
ceases to be an ideal."-D. SEABURY.
GRACE BROVVN GARDNER
33 Milk Street, Nantucket, Mass.
Biology, 1lIi4'robiology, Naizzrf' Sindy
Diploma, State Normal at Bridgewater: A.B., Cornell
University, A.M,, Brown University. Primary Schools,
New Bedford, Harrington Normal Training School,
New Bedfordg 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 1930:
"Beware what you set your heart upon, for it surely
shall be yours."-EMERSUN.
flllhlllil lDJ Alla- X
DEBORAH M. RUSSELL
4 Hudson Street, Worcester, Mass.
Diploma, State Normal School, Framingham, Chief
Dietitian, Boston Floating Hospital, Summer courses,
Columbia Universityg B.S., Teachers College, Columbia
Universityg A.M., Columbia Universityg Courses, Bos-
Began teaching in State Normal School at Framing-
ham in 1918.
To the Class of 19302
"To thine own self be true,
And it must follow, as the night the day,
Thou canst not then be false to any man."
North Charlestown, New Hampshire
Szzpfrwisiorz of Practice Teacl11'r.v, flflffllllffil'
Ph.B., Yale University, many summer schools:
Principal of Grammar School six yearsg Principal of
High School live yearsg Superintendent of Schools in
Massachusetts towns twenty-live years: Teacher of
Geography, Salem State Normal School.
Began teaching in State Normal School at Framing-
ham in 1919.
HELEN M. ALLEN
30 Henry Street, Framingham, Mass.
Assisianl Practical Arts Drparlment
B.S., Massachusetts Art Schoolg Courses at Museum
of Fine Arts, Simmons College, Boston University, and
Began teaching in State Normal School at Framing-
ham in 1920.
To the Class of 1930:
'WVe ascribe Beauty to that which is simpleg which
has no superfluous parts, which exactly answers its
endp which is related to all things, which is the
mean of many extremes."--G. BALDWIN BROWN.
A flli BDHA
EMMA A. HUNT
North Charlestown, New Hampshire
Hygiene, General Srielzrf
A.B., Wellesley, 1914: M.A., Teachers' College,
Columbia University, 19253 Summer Session, M.A.C.,
Assistant Biology, 1914. Teacher Biology and General
Science, Framingham High School, 1915-20.
Began teaching in State Normal School at Framing-
To the Class of 1930:
"It's Faith in something
And Enthusiasm for something
That makes a life worth looking at."
CORINNE E. HALL
16 Linder Terrace, Newton, Mass.
Household' --lrfminixlralion and Pravtirr Trarlzing
Diploma, State Normal School, A.B., Denver Uni-
versityg A.M., Teachers' College, Columbia University.
Supervisor of Domestic Scence, Danbury, Connecticut:
Teacher of Foods, New York City, Manual Training,
High School, Denver, Colorado: Instructor of Foods,
Denver University. Courses at M.A.C.
Began teaching in State Normal School at Framing-
ham in 1920. '
To the Class of 1930:
"We must not lower the level of our aim that we
may more surely enjoy the complacency of success."
STUART B. FOSTER
31 Salem End Road, Framingham, Mass.
B.S., Massachusetts Agricultural College, 191-I-1
Assistant Chemist, McClure Laboratories, Westfield,
Mass., 1915-173 First Lieutenant, Sanitary Corps,
American Expeditionary Forces, 1917-195 A.M., 1921,
Ph.D., 1925. Columbia Universityg Member, American
Chemical Society, American Associaton for the Ad-
vancement of Science.
To the Class of 1930:
Science is, I believe, nothing but trained and or-
ganized rfommon sense.-HUXLEY.
flI'lIlIlE DIA X
DOROTHY E. WEEKS
9 Higgins Street, Auburndale, NIass.-
Diploma, State Normal School at Framingham, 1919,
Summer School, Hyannis Normal, Boston University,
B.S., Columbia, 1926, Graduate Study, Columbia Uni-
Began teaching in State Normal School at Framing-
ham in 1922.
To the Class of 1930:
Cover it up!
joy will till it,
Don't spill it,
Steady, be ready,
1140 Boylston Street, Chestnut Hill, Mass.
A.B., Radcliffe College: Graduate Study at Columbia,
Harvard and Wellesley: Composition tutor at VVelles-
ley and VVheaton College.
Began teaching in State Normal School at Framing-
ham in 1922.
To the Class of 19301
"The teacher must be actually a source of illumin-
ation, not a reflected light but a light-producer, not
a moon but a sung and the scholar, capable of catching
fire, combustible, spiritually organic."
LUCILE G. FRENCH
50 jackson Road, West Medford, Mass.
Diploma, State Normal School at Framingham,
Special Diploma in Supervision of Household Arts and
B.S., Teachers' College, Columbia University, Assis-
tant in Science, Framingham Normal Schoolq Instructor
in Foods, Teachers' College, Director of Foods and
Nutrition, James Milliken University, Decatur, Illinois,
Instructor of Foods, Pine Manor School, Wellesley,
Began teaching at Framingham State Normal School
To the Class of 19301
"Be resolutely and faithfully what you areg
be humbly what you aspire to be."-TI-IOREAU.
FLORENCE E. AMIDON
106 Austin Street, Newtonville, Mass.
Teacher of Dressmaking, Newton Vocational High
School, Newtonville, and VVomen's Educational and
Industrial Union, Boston.
Began teaching in State Normal School at Framing-
ham in 1923.
To the Class of 1930:
"Happiness comes not from the power of possession,
but from the power of appreciation."-
H. VV. SYI.vi3s'r5i:.
MURIEL CABOT BUCKLEY
20 George Street, Belmont, Mass.
Iilfmentary Clothing, Dress .4ppm-iariun
Graduate of State Normal School, Framingham, and
of Teachers' College, Columbia University.
Began teaching at the State Normal School at Fram-
ingham in 1923.
To the Class of 1930:
"Self-reverence, self-knowledge, self-control
These three alone lead life to sovereign power."
ELLA C. RITCHIE
Endicott, New York
Graduate Centenary Collegiate Institute, Hacketts-
town, N. J., Simmons College, B.S.g Courses in Boston
University, Librarian State Normal School, Blooms-
burg, Pa., Air Service, War Department, Washington,
D. C., Cataloguer Free Public Library, Endicott,
Began duties at the State Normal School at Framing-
ham in 1923.
To the Class of 1930:
'fLet us be lovers of books and let us read them, but
let us not gather them with indiscriminate hands . . .U
Ag frub n All A
FLORENCE I. ROBBINS, RN.
State Normal School at Framingham, Mass.
Srlmol Nursf, l7z.:'tru1'Ior of Home Hygifne and Cure
of ilu' Sirk
Diploma, Framingham Hospital.
Began duties at State Normal School at Framingham
To the Class of 1930:
"So live that every thought and deed may
hold within itself the seed
Of future good and future need."
SARAH S. CUMMINGS
35 Cambridge Road, Woburn, Mass.
History and Cifvicx
A.B., Colby College, 1907: Boston University. His-
tory Instructor, Lynn English High School, Head of
Girls' Department, Lynn Continuation School.
Began duties at the State Normal School at Framing-
ham in 1924.
To the Class of 1930:
"You're my friend-
VVhat a thing friendship is, world Without end."
BERNICE W. TAYLOR
1-P31 Broadway, Haverhill, Mass.
Graduate, Sargent School for Physical Education,
Special diploma and B.S., Teachers' College, Columbia
University. Taught in Haverhill Playgrounds, Public
Schools, Hoosick Falls, New York, Kansas State
Teachers' College of Emporia, Sargent School Camp,
Hyannis State Normal Summer School, 1926.
Began teaching in State Normal School at Framing-
ham in 1925.
To the Class of 1930:
"For all your days prepare,
And meet them ever alike,
YVhen you are the anvil, bear-
VVhen you are the hammer, strike.-"
A fll"lllllE DIA
RUTH G. KAISER
558 La Grange Street, VVest Roxbury, Mass.
Diploma, State Normal School at Framingham, B.S.,
Began teaching in State Normal School at Framing-
ham in 1925.
To the Class of 1930:
"Life is an arrow-therefore you must know
VVhat mark to aim at, how to use the bow-
Then draw it to the head, and let it go!"
-HENRY VAN DYKIE.
ANNIE L. D. SWAN
1079 Adams Street, Dorchester, Mass.
Jllatron, Horace Mann Hall
Diploma, Posse-Nissen School of Physical Education.
Began duties at State Normal School at Framingham
To the Class of 1930:
"Life is a gift but the beautiful life is the result
EVELYN W. KEITH
Greendale Station, Worcester, Mass.
Head Malron, lmlrzzctor of Institutional Management
Diploma, State Normal School at Framingham,
Samaritan Hospital, Troy, N. Y.
Teaching, Worcester, Head Dietitian and Instructor
at Melrose Hospital, Morton Hospital, Taunton, Mar-
garet Pillsbury Hospital, Concord, N. H.
Began duties at State Normal School in Framing-
ham in 1926.
To the Class of 1930:
"There is a destiny that makes us brothers,
None goes his way alone:
All that we send into the lives of others
Comes back into our own."-EDWIN MARKHAM.
3' . -A
A true DHA Sk
LOU LOMBARD A
29 Denwood Avenue, Takoma Park, Maryland
Resident Szzpfrtvimr of l'oz'alional Huzzyelmld Arty
Diploma, State Normal School at Framingham, B.S.,
University of Minnesota, Teacher of Cookery, Wash-
ington, D. C., Home Demonstration Agent, University
of Minnesota, Instructor of Foods in Teacher Training
Department, University of Minnesota, Consultant in
Nutrition, Massachusetts Department of Public Health.
To the Class of 1930:
t'Happiness lies in the consciousness we have of it,
and by no means in the way the future keeps its
ELIZABETH C. MACMILLAN
152' South Almont Drive, Beverly Hills, California
Lll7IL'!ll'00771 Illarzagement, Laundering, Hozuelznld :Yd-
Diploma, State Normal School at Framingham, B.S.,
at Framingham, Certificate, Peter Bent Brigham
Hospital, Summer courses, Teachers' College, Colum-
bia University, Assistant Dietitian, Massachusetts
To the Class of 1930:
Look to This Day-
. . . For yesterday is already a dream,
And tomorrow is only a vision,
But today Well lived, makes every yesterday a
dream of happiness i
And every tomorrow a vision of hope.
Look well, therefore, to this day."
Such is the Salutation of the Dawn.
From the Sanskrit.
RUTH H. CARTER
67 Dakota Street, Dorchester, Mass.
Reading Jlletlzods, English, Boo'le Selection
Diploma State Normal School, Framingham, Courses
at Columbia and Boston University, and Harvard.
Began duties at State Normal School at Framingham
To the Class of 1930:
"Life is the game that must be played:
This truth at least, good friends, we know,
So live and laugh nor be dismayed
As one by one the phantoms go."
-EDWARD Aiu.rNoToN ROBINSON.
A frriua nm
KATHERINE E. OBRIEN
32 Dean Street, WVorcester, Mass.
Alxxixtzzzzt Jllairon, Peirce Hall.
Diploma, State Normal School, Framingham, Massa-
chusetts General Hospital, Boston.
Head Dietitian and Instructor at Milford Hospital,
Framingham Hospital, lNIount Sinai Hospital, Hart-
ford, Conn., Fairlawn Hospital, Worcester, Denmark
Inn, Denmark, Maine.
Began dutes at State Normal School in Framingham
To the Class of 19302
"The happiest person is the person who thinks thc
most interesting thoughts." From "Happinesr."
-VVILLIAM LYoN PHELPS.
13 Pleasant Street, Dighton, Mass.
. Arristant, fovational Household :Iris
Diploma, State Normal School at Framingham.
Began teaching in State Normal School at Framing-
ham in 1928.
To the Class of 1930:
"God's best gift to us is that he gives not things,
but opportunities."-ALICE VVELLINGTON ROLLINS.
ELEANOR F. CHASE
45 Highland Street, Amesbury, Mass.
B.S., Massachusetts Agricultural College, NLS.,
Massachusetts Agricultural College, Assistant in
Chemistry, Massachusetts Agricultural College, Re-
search Assistant in Food Chemistry and Graduate Stu-
dent at Columbia University, Ph.D., Columbia Uni-
Began teaching in State Normal School at Framing--
ham in 1928.
To the Class of 1930:
"A life without a purpose is a languid, drifting
flllllllllil D llAlLf A
27 Owatonna St., Auburndale, Mass.
Supfmnzore' Clothing, Ald-'U111zc'ed Millinery
setts School of Art, B.S., Teachers' College, Columbia
ham in 1929.
To the Class of 1930:
"Knowledge is power, but only wisdom is libertyf'
30 Henry Street, Framingham, Mass.
A.B., Mount Holyoke, 1912, Middlebury, Harvard,
Penn. State, Chateau clu Montcel, jouy-en-,losasg
Alliance Francaise, Universite de Paris, Institute de
Phonetiqueg Framingham High School, teacher of
French and German 191+-1928, head of Foreign Lan-
guage Department 1922-l928, Repetitrice d'Anglais,
Ecole Normale d'Institutiuces d'Angers, France, 1928-
Began teaching in Framingham Normal School in
To the Class of 1930:
UPour digerer le savoir, il faut l'avoir avale avec
Diploma, Framingham Normal School: Massachu-
Began teaching in State Normal' School at Framing-
FACULTY OF JONATHAN MAYNARD TRAINING SCHOOL
JONATHAN MAYNARD FACULTY
LENA CUSHING, B.S., AAI., Prinfipal
ALICE JOYCE .
EDITH C. AREY .
ROBINETTE VVARD .
RIARY L. CAUNT .
RUTH H. RUSSELL .
LOUISE F. THIATCHER
RUTH S. DENNETT .
NIARIA E. HAWES .
EVELYN V. NICKERSON
JENNIS L. GREY, BSE
Third and Fourth grades
JONATHAN MAYNARD TRAINING SCHOOL
Framingham Normal School consists of many departments, but there is one im-
portant section never to my knowledge, given a Write-up in our DIAL. l wish here
to express a genuine word of sincere appreciation to the principal and teachers of
the Training School.
The Work in the Training School is different from that in any of our other teach-
ing assignments. Here one receives more supervised training, more general experience.
Do we grudge the work here? Oh, no. We love this experience in the teaching of
the A. B. C's. VVe enjoy especially the work in the music under the direction of heir.
Archibald, in blackboard drawing, and in gymnasium and playground work under
the direction of llliss Taylor, and llliss Kingman.
The Household Art girls also spend some time in the Training School, in their
Junior year, Where they get added experience in teaching foods- and clothing to the
girls of grades 5 to S.
The principal and teachers are always Willing to give unstintingly of their ex-
perience. Their criticisms help us to become efficient teachers. When We actually
begin our teaching, we often may wish We could go to them for further helpful advice.
An activity which the pupils of the Training School enjoy very much is the half
hour Assembly held each Friday morning. The program includes a short reading,
and the Lords' Prayer. This is followed by pupils singing under the direction of lVIr.
Archibald. Shall we ever forget the "Volga Boat Songw and L'Hello Peter?" How
the children do enjoy singing those two rounds. Sometimes on Friday morning we
had the pleasure of listening to their splendid orchestra.
These pupils are gifted with many talents, and they are given many different op-
portunities to use them.
At Christmas time the fourth and fifth grade children showed remarkable ability
in dramatics. The play which they gave in the Training School auditorium was
HUnexpected Guests." Both children and students carried away with them a deeper
realization that life has many opportunities for thoughtful and loving service to
Grades 6, 7 and 8 presented the operetta 'fHansel and Gretelu in the Spring. How
Mr. Archibald did drill those pupils. The result was a worthwhile performance for
pupils and friends.
May the on-coming senior classes enjoy the Training School as much as did the
Class of 1930.
E. B. '30,
H. A. SENIORS
RACHEL DOROTHY BANGS
137 BELLEVUE Row, LYNN
Student Gov't. Council 12, 3, -13g Class Representative
12, 3, 43 5 Chemistry Council, Sec. 123 3 Vice-President 133,
President 143 3 Quiet and Order Comm. 123 Q Y. VV. C. A.
11, 2, 3, 43, A. A. 11, 2, 3, 431 Baseball 12, 331 Bowling
1-13, Fine Arts 11, 2, +33 Lend-a-Hand 123, Home
Economics 13, 43.
VVhen Hrst we came to F. N. S.
VVe thought she was a grind
But after the year in Crocker
This is what we find:
Loyalty of heart, high of purpose, a true friend.
GERTRUDE EMILY BEARSE "Bear-sie"
63 SE.-x STREET, HY.xNN1s
Fine Arts 11, 233 Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 433 Librarian 1233
Home Economics 13, 433 Choir 133 5 Y. VV. C. A. 11, 231
A. A. 11, 2, 3, 43, Class Hockey 11, 3, 43, Harvard
sub team 13, 433 Basketball 123, Baseball 133.
Her charm lies in her stability,
She's never still a minute,
There's no end to her ability,
If there's a midst, she's in it.
MARION BARTLETT BENNET "Benney"
8 BERKSHIRE STREET, INDIAN ORCHARD
Y. VV. C. A. 11, 2, 3, 43 3 Cabinet 13, 4,3 5 Home Economics
13, -13 3 Vice-President 133 3 A. A. 12, 3, 43 3 Hockey Mgr.
1433 Harvard Hockey 143, Basketball 12, 333 Hockey
11, 2, 3, 433 Tennis Singles 113.
She never let misfortune met on the way
Stop her from being both cheerful and gay.
RUTH WINIFRED BJORK "Rufus"
35 OTSEGO ROAD, WoRcEsTER
June 10 '
Y. W. C. A. 11, 2, 3, 439 Girl's Friendly 11, 2, 35 Home
We all love the smiling lass, who
Has a cheery greeting each day,
Is a friend to all and loyal too,
Both at her work and at her play.
A flFlHllE D HAL
10 E.x'roN STREET, XXYAKIZFIELD
"Strong in will to strive, to seek, to Hnil, :ind not fn
MARY EDITH BRYANT "Edie"
51 BLOOMFIELD Sriu3i2'r, Doitciihsrziit
A'Kempis ll, Z, 3, -H, Federation Delegate HJ: Or-
chestra Qllg Fine Arts l1,2, 33, A. A. Cl, 2, Sl 1 Home
Economics C3, -Hg Photograph Committee Q-H.
'With your soft dusky hair and sweet charming amilea,
You bring with you mystery of tropical isles.
VVe love your dear ways and your loveliness too,
The originality and quaintnem all wrapped up in you.
MARGARET MARY CAHILL
21 GRAVE STREET, XVHITINSVILLE
A'Kempis Cl, 2, 3, -H 3 Fine Arts l2, 3l: Home Economics
13, 47 g A. A. f1,2, 35, Lend-A-Hand CZ, 39.
This, no song of an ingenue,
This, no ballad of innocence,
This the rhyme of a lady who
Followed ever her natural bents.
QM1-5.3 DORIS MURRAY CHAMPLAIN "Dodo"
Glee Club C-I-J Q Chair HJ.
Modest, magnetic, modern,
Doris Murray Champlain
4 THE io aiu X
DOROTHY LOUISE CHURCH
39 PRATT STREET, SPRINGFIELD
Fine Arts C3, -I-31 Home Economics CZ, 433 Y. VV. C. A.
C13 3 House President 133 3 Handbook Comm. 133, Junior
Prom Comm. 133, Student Council 13, 43 3 President t-13.
A petite little miss is Dorothy and kindness is her joy
CEspecially to some dear someone way way up in Troy3
She's just so awful little but she doesn't need to be tall
She's such a competent person, she's won the respect of all.
ELIZABETH PICKARD COBB
125 Pi,EAs,xNT STREET, ARLINGTON
"The only kind of real service is that for which no money
' DOROTHY ALICE COLE
68 HENRY STREET, FRAMING!-IAM
Commuters' Club ll, 2, 33.
Personally, she's conscientious,
Studious, clever, and unpretentious,
To attain the finest is her desire,
Her work is something to admire.
i GERTRUDE HARRINGTON COOK
19 FLORAL STREET, SHREVVSBURY
A. A. KZ, 3, 433 Y. W. C. A. Cl, 433 Home Economics
KZ, 433 Fine Arts 1433 Secretary 143, Quiet and Order
Comm. C233 Chemistry Assistant C3, 43.
Yes, Gertrude may seem timid,
And Gertrude may seem shy,
But she shows us up in working
And quietly makes "chips" Hy.
HELEN LOUISE COURTIS
57 ELM STREET, MARBLEHEAD
Student Council C253 Y. VV. C. A. C45 3 A. A. C1, 2, 3, 45 3
Yale Sub-Basketball Cl, 2, 3, -l-53 Captain C453 Class
Basketball C1,2, 353 Baseball C1, Zi, 3, 45 3 Bowling C451
Home Economics C3, -+5 3 Library Committee CZ, 45 3 Glee
Club C453 Choir C453 Operetta C453 Class Day Com-
"Friend"! what strength that word implies
VVhat depths it sounds, when true.
Of all the girls that I have met
I still retain a score-, and yet,
How few, the true and blue.
RUTH ELIZABETH COVVDREY
MAIN STREET, TowNsEND
Glee Club C1, 2, 3, 453 Choir C353 President of Musical
Club C353 C. C. C. C353 Y. VV. C. A. C1, 2, 3, +53 Girls'
Friendly CI, 2, 35 3 Home Economics C3, -l-5.
a pert little charmer-you're witty and sweet,
just about worthy the words "pretty neat"
You chock full of pep, you croon a mean tune,
You one of the reasons we hope june won't come soon.
DOROTHY VINAL CURTIS "Pete"
2+ GROVE PLACE, VVALTHAM
A. A. Cl, 2, 3, 45 3 Hockey Cl, 2, 45 3 Harvard Hockey C45 3
Basketball Cl, 253 Baseball C1, 25 3 Captain C25 3 Bowling
Team C45 3 Manager C453 Home Economics C45 3 Stunt
She's a friend, tried and true,
And full of fun and pleasure, too,
But does her work, she will confess
VVith willing care and seriousness.
FLORIS ALEDA DEGERE "Flop"
STATE SANATORIUM, VVIiS'I'FIEI.D
Y. VV. C. A. C45 3 Fine Arts C353 Home Economics C3, 45 3
Chemistry Council C253 Class Secretary C353 Chairman
of Dining Room Committee C-l-53 Charge of Caps and
Gowns C453 Chemistry Assistant C3, 45.
A trim, neat person and charming too
VVith dignified carriage and rnien
Her accomplishments many, her weaknesses few
VVith a mind that is cultured and keen
In these past four years a treat it has been
For those who can speak from the test
To know and live with Floris here
For as a friend she's one of the best.
A-gon KTHE om X
GERTRUDE MAY DOANE
1 Bownm STREET, MARnr.EHE.xn
Girls' Friendly fl, 2, 3, -H3 President C-ll Q Home
Economics HJ 5 A. A. ll, 2, 33 g C. C. C. C3, -H 5 Secretary-
Treasurer l-Hg Chairman Harvard Costume Committee
From quaint Marblehead down by the sea,
There came a sweet maid-our own Gertrude D.
She's staunch and she's true,
She's your friend and mine,
May "Good luck" and "Happy Days" her future entwine.
HOPE ADELAIDE DYER
501 LOWELL STREET, LAWRENCE
Hope will surely go a long way on the road to Success
if we judge by her courage in taking the over-the-road
trip to the coast.
2 JUNE STREET, VVORCESTER
Y. XV. C. A. lljg Home Economics 43, -U, Fine.Arts
Q33 3 A. A. Q15 3 Chairman of Decorations Committee for
,lunior Prom Q3D.
This is our Betty from VVorcester
VVh0 sews and cooks like "Ma Usterf'
We all love her smile,
Her kindness and style,
And wish her best luck with her future.
RUBY THEOPHULUS FIELDS
"Rubenstein"-"Melody in F."
673 SUMMER STREET, So. VVEYMOUTH
Commute-rs' Club Cl, 293 A. A. Cl, 453 Hockey ll, 49,
Captain C-Hg Yale Sub-Team C4-jg Baseball fl, 2, 3, -Hg
Manager Q-Hg Bowling Team HJ, DIAL Staff HJ.
Her willing hand-her pleasant face,
In our class won a worthy place.
A QIIIII-gina HN
MARY ELAINE FULTON "joe-Pete
308 ELM STREET, G.ARDNER
Chemistry Sub-Council C153 Council C35 3 Senior Council
C-LJ: DIAL Staff C455 Home Economics C-ll: Fine Arts
C-Hg Play CH.
Ioe's the girl who keeps her pluck
VVhether she's "in or out" with luck.
A helping hand she'll surely lend
For she's a generous, honest friend,
Comical sayings and a mind most bright
Make her presence a true delight.
ALICE MARIE HENRY "Alhenry, Cal"
312 LAFAYETTE STREET, SALEM
Glee Club C1, 2, 3, -H g Choir C3, 4-J 3 Assistant Librarian
of Musical Clubs C3j 3 President C-lj, A. A. C1, Z, 3, +13
Hike Manager C3lg Basketball C1, 2, 393 Captain C233
Baseball C1, Zlg Hockey CZ, 3l: Harvard Basketball CZ,
3, ell, Captain C-Hg A'Kempis Cl, 2, 3, -ll: Home
Economics C3, -U Chemistry Sub-Council C153 House
Secretary C11 g C. C. C. C-I-jg Senior Council C-H 3 Editor-
in-Chief of DIAL C-lj.
A leader in work
And a leader in fun
And "AIU has proven true.
In the years on ahead
It will ever be said
Each task she was fit to do.
A. A. CZ, 3, -Hg Y. VV. C. A. Cl, Zjg Fine Arts C-ll:
Home Economics C-ll: Hockey CZ, -Hg Yale Hockey C-Hg
Basketball C353 Bowling CMH.
A diligent worker
On her business intent,
Ambitious, high-minded, and clever
She enjoys simple pleasures,
Is friendly in leisure
Like her we might wisely endeavor.
RUTH JONES I "Jones-y"
33 VVALNUT STREET, MILFORD
A. A. C1, 2, 3, -lj 3 Tennis Manager CZQQ Vice-President
C355 Hockey C1, 2, 3, 41 g Captain C3Jg Harvard Hockey
C3, 4-jg Basketball C1, Z, 3, -H, Baseball C1, 2, 3, -H,
Harvard Sub-Basketball C2, +I, Fine Arts CID, Y. VV.
C. A. C4-J.
I would be useful on earth,
Serving some purpose or cause,
Doing some labor of worth,
Giving no thought to applause
Thinking less of the gold or fame
Than the joy and the thrill of the game.
fll'lHllE D llAlLf ik
GRACE ISABEL JORDAN "Gracious"
471 VANE STREET, REVIERE
A'Kempis C1, 2, 3, 413 Fine Arts C111 Home Economics
C3, 413 A. A. C1, 2, 3, 41.
To say the least the name of Grace brings to all her
friends a smile,
For "Grace" brings back a trail of jokes that extend for
many a mile.
She's brightened several weary hearts when misfortune
laughed with glee.
VVith ever cheery helping words-"You can't get less than
AGNES HOVVES KENDRICK "Mac"
Fine Arts C112 Y. W. C. A. Cl, 2-, 413 Home Economics
C3, 413 President C413 C. C. C. C413 A. A. C1, 21.
It's really quite amusing and causes quite a lot of fun
To hear Our Mac's gay laughter when Once she has begun
Its truly quite contagious, but she can be serious too.
And her executive ability has carried her well through.
JULIA KINNEY 'fludyl'
47 So. HAMPTON ROAD, AMESBURY
A. A. C1, 2, 3, 413 Basketball Manager C213 President
C-I-13 Harvard Sub-Team C113 Team CZ, 3, 413 Captain
C313 Class Team Cl, 2, 313 Y. W. C. A. C113 House
President C113 Student Government Council C1, 2, 31g
Secretary C313 Class President C212 Quiet and Order
1, 213 Hand Book Committee C113 Home Economics C3,
+13 Fine Arts C-+13 DIAL Staff C412 C. C. C. C41.
Judy is an athlete right from the start,
A regular sport who always does her part
Sincere in what she thinks and acts,
Capable in work which she attacks.
STACEY AGNES KRASNECKI "Stae"
Aofms STREET, NORTH CHEr.x1sr-'ORD
Choir C41 3 Home Economics C3,413Glee Club C1, 2, 3, 41:
Pierce Hall Chairman C213 A'Kempis C1, 3, 41 3 President
C412 DIAL Staff C412 A. A. C1, 2, 3,413 Baseball C2, 313
Hockey Cl, 2, 3, +13 Captain C113 Yale Hockey C312
Captain C313 C. C. C. C41.
Whether you need a marcel
Or in chemistry are involved,
Or want some typing immediately-
Find "Stae" and your problem is solved.
A flllllllllil lDl llAlLf
HILDA GERALDINE LANDRY "Landry"
25 HIGH STREET, PLYMOUTH
Commuters' Club C135 Y. VV. C. A. 11,233 Home
Economics C3, 43.
Here's to Hilda with that cheery smile,
To Hilda with her impish eyes,
To Hilda so capable and wise.
Hilda! Here's to you!
ELLA MARGARET MAHONEY
103 WOODMONT ST., VVESTEIELD
A'Kempis Cl, 2, 3, 43, Vice-President C432 Home
Economics Q3, 43, Chairman of Ways and Means Com-
She who deems work a pleasure
Finds joy in plenty to do.
Her habit of helping others
Rings true in her club work, too.
MURIEL ELIZABETH MANN
7 OVERHILL ROAD, NATICK
Home Economics 13, 433 Y. W. C. A. C23g Commuters'
Club C1,2, 33, A. A. C33.
Her's is not a brilliant style.
Her's is not a forceful way,
But she has a gentle smile,
And a kindly word to say.
GRETTA ELOISE MCPHERSON "Mickey"
3 PENNIMAN CIRCLE, LoWELL
Y. W. C. A. f1,2, 3, 433 Cabinet C2, 33g President C433
Class President 133, Glee Club KZ, 3, 43 g Treasurer 143,
Choir Leader and Pianist H33 Girls' Friendly CZ, 3, +33
Treasurer fill: Quiet and Order Committee Chairman
643, Student Government Council C3, 43 g C. C. C. 13, -Hg
Home Economics C3,43g A. A. fl, 2, 33, Baseball CZ, 33.
Mickey's efficient, a person well met,
Her musical nature we'll never forget,
While to be able to count her as a friend, T
Is to know loyalty unto the end.
ensue Omit. R
VIOLA IYDELL MUNYAN
134 PAINE STREET, WORCESTER
Home Economics C3, 453 Chemistry Sub-Council C2, 455
Harvard Toastmistress C353 Senior Council C455 Asst.
Business Manager of D'IAI, C-I-5 3 Class Treasurer C3, 45.
Viola on committees did serve us nobly well,
Two years the treasury of the class at meetings she did tell,
She's worked her way courageously and studies carefully
And in our few free moments was a source of clever fun.
MADELINE BERNADETTE MURRAY
37 CLARKSON STREET, DORCHES1'ER
A'Kempis Cl, Z, 3, 455 Commuters' Club Cl, 255 Fine
Arts C155 Home Economics C3, 453 A. A. C1, 2, 353
Library Committee C25 3 Quiet and Order Committee C45.
Madeline Murray is a dainty young person-
In clothes both attractive and neat,
The model of quiet etliciency
Capable, congenial, and sweet.
MARIAN FRANCES NORTON t'Midge"
9 FOREST STREET, BALDWINSVILLE
A. A. C1, 2, 3, 453 Home Economics C3, 45, Secretary
C453 DIAL Staff C453 Glee Club C3, 45, Choir C3, 455
House Secretary C35 g Bowling C45.
When Midge's name is mentioned, we think of just
Of how she's always on the go-racing the pen-
Smart she is-and busy too-she's admirers no
But best of all she finds the time to be one loyal
KATHERINE MARY OKEEFE
80 SNOW STREET, FITCHBURG
A'Kempis C1,2, 3, 45 g A. A. C3, 45 g Hockey C1, 2, 3, 45 3
Home Economics C3, 45.
This fair daughter of Ireland the fairies have blest,
VVith her skin and her eyes and her quickness to jest,
Like all little girls, she's sugar and spice,
And all other things that are mentioned as "nice."
TERESA MARIE O'ROURKE "Ter-ry"
107 WALTER STREET, ROSLINDALE
A'Kempis f1,2, 3,-Hg A. A.. C3, 41 3 Hockey Cl, 2, 3, HQ
Bowling Q-Hg Home Economics Q3, -Hg Glee Club 13, 49,
Choir Q3, 41.
If ever you see a laughing crowd happy, peppy, and merry,
You can bet your life that in its midst, you'll find our
sports loving Terry.
And along with her wit came other things-a heart as
big as can be
A good level head-I won't say round, for she's not
Swedish you see.
MARY ALICE OWEN "Al"
688 PLEASANT ST., EAST VVEYMOUTH
Harvard Hockey C-H Q Bowling Q4-J.
Oh yes! Mary Alice is tiny,
But small bundles may valuable be,
And combined with sage taciturnity,
What a volume of knowledge shows she.
ELVY FRANCES PARKER "Fran"
47 CENTRE STREET, FAIRHAVEN
A. A. fl, 2, 3, 4-lg Basketball Cl, 2, 333 Harvard Sub-
Team 1313 Captain of Class Team CSJ 3 Hockey Q1, Z, 3l3
Harvard Sub-Team 1355 Baseball 11, 255 Fine Arts
Cl, 2, 31, Treasurer Q3Dg Class Prophecy C433 junior
Dance Committee 131, Chairman of Freshman Week
Q-Hg Stunt Chairman QZDQ Harvard Chairman of Mock
Man Dance K4-J.
A funny, friendly person-Fran,
Who helps in everything she can.
In all she does she'll make a name,
For she is quite an "able dame."
ALICE GERTRUDE PETERS "Petey-Dir1k"
99 CRESCENT AVE., MELROSE
Fine Arts Cllg Girls' Friendly Cl, 2, 313 A. A. 11,253
Home Economics Q3, 45.
VVhen you a friendship with her begin
She'll stand by you thru' thick and thin.
VVith her work it's just the same
VVhile doing it she plays the game.
Gert has charm and Wit and pluck,
VVe wish her happiness and best of luck!
fll'lHllE DHA X
HELEN BARBARA PURCELL 'tScotty"
Fine Arts IZ, 35 g Home Economics K3, -H g Girls, Friendly
CZ, 3, -Hg Recording Secretary Hlg Lend-A-Hand C3lg
A. A. 42, 3, 49.
She has an air rather worldly, but beneath it she's sweet,
She's one darling girl from her head to her feet.
She always looks smart-but never too haughty,
To be a real friend-we like her-this "Scotty"
BLANID MARIE REIDY "Blau"
10 SHERIDAN ST., VVORCESTER
A. A. f1,2, 3, -Hg Yale Hockey Q-H g Class Hockey Q-Hg
Baseball C353 Captain f3jg Home Economics C3, -Hg
Treasurer C313 Commuters' Club fllg Orchestra fl, 2l3
DIAL Staff 1-Hg Picture Committee C-Hg Yale Toast-
A charming person with a sunny smile,
A capable girl with inimitable style.
Of witty remarks she has a good store,
VVhich just make her classmates love her the more.
MARION ETHEL RHODES "Rhodesey"
315 So MAIN ST., ATTLEBORO
Home Economics C3, -Hg Girls' Friendly CHQ Orchestra
Cl, 2, 3, -Hg Library Committee 135.
Marion is a darling girl,
She's always nice and neat,
And children all adore her,
From her head down to her feet.
To add to that how she can cook!
And how she likes to sew!
And that's not all a hobby now,
She's extra with the 'cello.
OLGA ELIZABETH SACHS "Ol"
Rockwoou Roan, Nonrork
A. A. Cl, 2, 3, -Hg Y. W. C. A 11, 2, 3, -Hg Home
Economics 13, -Hg Lend-A-Hand CZ, Slg DIAL Stall C-Hg
Harvard-Yale Committee Hjg Class Secretary Q-Hg
Stunt Chairman f-Hg Senior Prom Committee.
Take a goodly dash of humor,
Blended with a high I. Q.
Add the gifts of liking people,
And there's Olga Sachs for you.
4 frulon A
EVANGELINE HELEN SAVVYER "Van"
76 PARK STREET, LYNN
Chemistry Council 1I3Q Class Treasurer 1231 A. A.
11, 2, 3, 433 Treasurer 123: Orchestra 11, 2, 3, 433
Business Manager 1233 Secretary 1433 Fine Arts 11, 2,
3, 433 President 143 3gPlay 11, 2, 3, 433 Home Economics
143 3 Girls' Friendly 13, 43 3 Corresponding Secretary 143 3
Hockey 11, 2, 33? Captain 1233 Harvard Hockey 13, 433
Captain 133 3 Harvard Cheer Leader 13, 43 3 Y. VV. C. A.
11, 231 Quiet and Order Committee 1433 Stunt Chair-
From a sea-side home in pine tree Maine
Van came, endowed with an unusual brain.
She is a cheery, good-humored girl
Who keep people continually in a whirl.
She is into things until she is dizzy!
VVe are sure the future will find her busy.
ESTHER ROWENA STEVENS "Steve"
CIRCLE STREET, BALDVVINSVILIE
A. A. 12, 3, 433 Home Economics 13, 433 Fine Arts 143.
"Not for the sake of gold,
Not for the sake of the fame, -
Not for the prize would I hold
Any ambition or aim:
I would be brave and be true
just for the good I can do."
MARIE KATHARINE RITA TREANOR
30 BLOOMFIELD ST., DORCHESTER
A'Kempis 11, 2, 3, 43 3 Home Economics 13, 43 3 Conference
Delegate 1333 Chairman of Program Committee 143: A.
A. 11, 2, 331 Fine Arts 11, 2, 333 Quiet and Order 1133
Student Council 143 3 Chairman Senior Council 143 3
C. C. C. 1433 Class President 1433 Fire Captain 143.
As president of the Senior Class
Well Marie she done,
As classmate, friend and student
Our admiration she has won.
PAULINE FOX VARNUM "Polly"
206 VARNUM ROAD, CoLi.1Nsv1LLe
Y. VV. C. A. 143: A. A. 11, 2, 333 Home Economics
13, 43 3 Bowling 143.
UO, 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."
MARY ELIZABETH VVAGNER
41 CLARKE STREET, lNEVV'I'ON CENTRE
Y. XV. C. A. 1153 Home Economies 13, 453 Giiix
My wishes are but few
All easy to fulfilg
I make the limit of my power
The bounds unto my will
DORIS VIVIAN VVHITMAN
22 CHESTER STREET, XVORCESTIEK
Y. VV. C. A. 11, 2, 3, 453 Girls' Friendly 11, 2, 351 Home
A quickened step along the Way-
Thus to each task you go
With loyal heart and cheery emile,
Some kindness to bestow.
DOROTHY ADELINE WILKINS
128 WAVERLY STREET, EVERETT
August 18 '
A. A. 11, 2, 353 Hockey 11, 351 Class Secretary 1253
Home Economies 13, 453 Fine Arts 1-+55 House President
1453 Fine Arts Play 145.
Dot's a girl who is helpful and true,
Great to have near when one is blue,
A likable girl, a lovable friend
VVho works at a task right to the end.
CHARLOTTE RICHMOND VVONSON "Chanel"
64 Mr. PLEASANT ST., GLOUCESTER
Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 453 Choir 1353 Opera 1453 A. A. 13,
+5 g Home Economics 145.
She's known about the campus as a charming,
YVith small attractive features and hair of natural
If you're ever in a tight place and a friendly
act you need-
Charl you may depend on, she'll do that little deed.
Ad arrrp pm
ESTELLE FRANCES VVOOD "Ste-ll"
31 No PROSPECT STREET, :XMHERST
Y. VV. C. A. 11, -Hg Chairman of Program Committee
C-ll, Home Economics C3, -Hg Glee Club C451 A. A.
ll, 2-, 3, -Hg Chemistry Council C-H.
Here's to a girl who's a friend to all-
VVe've learned to trust and love her,
Dependable and strong and true,
The-re's none can be above her.
ADELE AN NA YELINEK
30 OAK STREET, SPn1Nor1EI.D
Y. VV. C. A. CZ, 3, -lj, Cabinet CZ, Hg Glee Club 12,
3, -ll, Choir Q3, 4-jg Librarian l-ll: Home Economics
C3, -Hg A. A. ll, 2, 3, -Hg Yale Hockey fell: Class
Hockey CZ, 3, 4jg Basketball Cl, 2, 355 Baseball ll, 2,
3, -I-jg Tennis Tournaments ll, 2, 3, -H, Doubles
A sweet blond Czechoslovakian maid
Of whom many line things may be said.
In her chosen line of work
She'll succeed for she's no shirk.
flllllllllil lDJlIAlLf X
YOCATIQNAL H. A. SENIORS
STELLA ROSE BURBINE "lVliss Burbean
9 SOMERSET AVE., No. BEVERLY
A'Kempis 11, 2, 3, +3 3 Y. VV. C. A. Il, ZIQ A. A. CI, 2
Stella's mind has
3 Home Economics HJ 3 Basketball III.
a practical turn,
In lab processes she's quick to learn.
Can she talk on special topics?
She could sell fur coats to the folks i
lNlARY BARBARA BURR
21 XVINE STREET, MELROSE
n the tropics
Y. YV. C. A. fllg A. A. I1,Z, 3,-Hg Hockey QI, 2, -I
Yale Hockey Q-I-lg Baseball C351 Tennis Doubles
Champion 1273 Student Government Council I-H3 Home
Economics C-Hg Bowling Team HJ.
Here's a talkative person of stature petite,
VVho with manifold virtues is blest,
Optimism and courage lies just on the top.
But it's Barb's mixture of these that is best.
BARBARA HOXVARD BURRELL
617 PLYMOUTH STREET, EAST BRIDGENVATER
Glee Club Cl, 2, 3, -I-lg Choir 13,-IJ: Assistant Librarian
I-I-J 3 A. A. 11,2-, 3,-H 3 Basketball C23 3 Fine Arts I1,2I
Plas' II, Zlg Home Economics C-Hg Chemistry Council
Quiet and Order Committee C213 DIAL Staff HI.
No matter what Barb's doing,
YVe always find this trueg
She has a constant thirst for knowledge,
And the ambition
to see it through.
MURIEL VIRGINIA HENRY
162 BARLOYV STREET, FALL :RIVER
Lend-A-Hand CZ, 35g Y. VV. C. A.: fgll Chairman
Publicity C253 A. A. Q23
3 Home Economics C-I-I.
H4 THE OTA
ELIZABETH COLE LESLIE
69 MORGAN STREET, IVIELROSE HIGHLANDS
Girls' Friendly 11, Z, 3, 43 3 Secretary 123 g Vice-President
133 3 Fine Arts 13, 43 g Home Economics 1-F3 3 Chemistry
Sub-Council 113 3 Chairman Harvard-Yale Hop 133 3
Chairman Harvard Costumes 123 3 DIAL Staff 143, C. C.
13, 433 President 1-I-33 A. A. 133: Hockey 113.
C. 13, -I-3 5 President 143 3 A. A. 133 3 Hockey 113.
As presiding officer of C. C. C.
A very good leader she proved to be.
Those of us who call her friend
Know She'll endure straight to the end.
138 PLEASANT STREET, ORANGE
Y. VV. C. A. 11, 33 3 Home Economics 1-13 g Fine Arts 133 3
Quiet and Order Committee 113.
One of our Scandinavian friends,
VVho, to many, seems timid and shy,
Yet to our intimate gatherings lends
Her part, even as you and I.
DOROTHY EIVIILY MACFARLANE
53 CONGRESS STREET, ORANGE
Y. W. C. A. 11, 23 5 A. A. 11, 2, 3, +3 3 Hockey 11, 2, 3, 431
Harvard Hockey 13, +3 3 Basketball 123 g Baseball 11, 23,
Tennis Doubles Champion 1235 Fine Arts 1333 Home
Economics 1435 Finance IVIanager of A. A. 1-133 Vice-
President 133 Q Chairman of Ring Committee 1231 Bowl-
ing Team 1-13.
SO silently she comes-
Yet all who know admit,
That in that thrifty mind,
Is hidden Scottish wit.
ALICE GEORGIA MERRILL
73 I'I.-XVVTHORNE STREET, LYNX
Fine Arts 12, 3, 431 Play 1233 Play Committee 1-L33
A. A. 11, 2, 3, +3 5 Basketball 11, 23, Harvard Sub-Team
11, 23: Glee Club 1133 Senior Nominating Committee
1-L33 House Secretary 1433 DIAL Staff 143.
Here's a shining example of an adage disproved
"Beautiful, but dumb" was the saying of Old-
Our Alice is cute, and is very much loved,
But her ability proves that sayings don't hold.
MARGARET JANE WHALON
54 KEl,l.fJiIG STREET, FAU, RIVER
She's jolly, she's earnest, she's kind
Her name's Margaret Whalon.
Her friendship worth winning
Her wit Worth our grinning,
And a wealth of ideas in her mind
GLADYS ELIZABETH ZWICKER
317 PLEASANT STREET, EAST BRIDGEWATER
Glee Club Cl, 2, 3, -Hg A. A. KZJQ Fine Arts C31
Gladys has a merry laugh,
She bubbles with good spirits,
And she is good and she can sing,
And many are her merits.
A. A. Cl, 25g Home Economics Q3, -Hg A'Kempis C1, 2,
A flli' E DIAL
GERTRUDE MARIE ARCHER "Trudie"
31 CROSS STREET, UXBRIDGE
Orchestra Cl, 253 Glee Club C1, 253 Fine Arts C1, 253
Y. W. C. A. C153 DIAL Staff C253 Pianist Chorus C253
Class Hockey Cl, 253 Literary Club C253 Mock Man
Dance Chr. C253 "Quality Street" C15.
A girl who plays and dances and sings,
Who Writes clever poems and witty things.
WVh0 has a smile for everyone-
ELIZABETH CLARK BARNES
DUDLEY ROAD, BEDFORD
A. A. Active C13 2153 Y. W. C. A. Cl, 253 Class Hockey
C153 DIAL Stat? C25 3 Library Committee C25 3 Girl Scouts
C 1, 25 3 Library Permissions Committee C25 3 Div. Volley
Lib is a hard worker-
There is no doubt.
And if you're in trouble,
She'll help you out.
HELEN MARIE BICKERSTAFF "Bicky"
32 LOVELAND ROAD, BROOKLINE
A'Kempis Cl, 253 Commuters' C253 Fine Arts C253 Sub.
Harvard Hockey C253 Nominating Com. C253 DIAL Staff
You are independent as a king
You have the poise of a queen.
But you can be depended upon for everything
And put "you" in all that is to be heard or seen.
CAROL GORETH BINGLEY "Bing"
16S EVERETT STREET, SOUTHBRIDGE
President of Peirce Hall C153 Treasurer of A. A. C253
A. A. C1, 253 Girl's Friendly C153 Fine Arts C153 Y.
W. C. A. C153 Class Hockey C153 Student Government
Council C15 3 Senior Council C25 3 Harvard Toast-
Her talents are unlimited, there's nothing she can't do-
T'he gods saw Ht to smile on her and give her beauty too-
And We feel sure, where'ere she goes Success will journey
So all of us wish her good luck, for Carol is true blue.
flI'lHllE D HA X
HELEN MARY BRADY "Braid"
228 BERKEREY STREET, TEUNTON
Fine Arts Q15 5 A. A. Cl, Zjg Y. VV. C. A. CZJ 5 A'Kempis
Sometimes happy, sometimes blue
Yet with all a friend so true
That we all love her and admire
Her lovely hair and smart attire.
LORETTA CECILIA BROWN
41 COCASSET STREET, FOXBORO
l Commuters' Club 11, Zjg Class Basketball 121.
Here's to Loretta
The1'e's surely none better
VVho possesses the power of a Burke.
She studies each day
But leaves time for play.
Her duty she never will shirk.
MARJORIE ANNA BUCHANAN "Marge"
1191 WAsH1NcToN STREET, VVEST NEWTON ,
Commuters Club fl, 21.
Margie stayed but a little while,
Yet she won many friends by her cheery smile.
VVe liked her nature so happy, and gay.
We wish she'd come to the dorm to stay.
DGROTHY MARY BURNS
284 M.-XIN STREET, MILFORD
A'Kempis C255 Fine Arts 1135 A. A. QZQQ Commuters'
Naught is denied her: mind ale1't, intentg
Eyes that look deep in the heart of thingsg
A skillful hand to shape, a firm will bent
On purposes that have aspirant ends.
A flI'lHllElDA L
ANNA MARIE CAREY "NSU"
102 STANTEORD STREET
Commuters' Club 11, 293 A. A. Q1,2l.
Take intelligence, add wild rose pink
And gleaming black:
Stir in some kindness, a dash of Irish wit and
flavor with a smile.
DOROTHY ETHEL CARSON
233 HANCOCK STREET, SPRINGFIELD
Y. VV. C. A. Qllg A. A. 413.
In this world there are all kinds of people
And lots it's a pleasure to know
But to find a better friend than "Dot" Carson
Many miles you would have to go.
ELIZABETH VVINIFRED CASEY
VVORCESTER STREET, GR.kFTON
Commuters' Club 111 Q A'Kempis 121 5 Stunt Com. QZD.
Elizabeth has auburn hair.
With eyes of deepest blue.
So neat, so trim-she's full of vim.
She is a friend that's true.
MARY PATRICIA CAVANAUGH
7 ARI.INGTON STREET, FRAMINGHAM
Commuters' Club Cl, 253 A'Kempis Cl, 255 Ass. Chr. of
Ice Carnival C253 Class Basketball fl, 23.
Cheerful IWary, not contrary
VVilling to help them all
A winning smile, a cheery word
To greet them all, a friend or foe.
DOROTHY GERTRUDE CHAMBERLAIN
8 HARRISON A.VENUE, WEsT1soRo
A. A. ll, 29 5 Commuters Club C1,2j.
VVe all admire a doer,
VVe all admire her work,
VVe all admire Dorothy
For she will never shirk.
IVIILDRED IRENE CHASE A
2 WALNUT STREET, AMHERST
Y. VV. C. A. CID g A. A. 11, 21.
Quiet and unassuming,
. She goes her gentle way,
Never yet an angry word
Have I ever heard her say.
ALICE MAY COMSTOCK
15 H.ASTINCS STREET, MARLBORO
Commuters' Club fl, 213 Glee Club QI, 213 Y. VV.
Her outer self is different far
From what her real emotions are.
For hidden from the eyes of earth
Are ideas of unthought of Worth.
SYLVIA MARTHA CONRAD
625 EAST STREET, MANSFIELD
Fine Arts fllg Girl's Friendly
Sylvia's eyes are a cheery gray,
And she wears a cheery smile.
She's clever at studying, clever at sports,
And her friendship is something worthwhile.
49 QPHE omit.
HELEN DELEAR CRANDALL
3 Gris STREET, ihIII.YURIJ
Commuters' Club ll, 253 Treas. C15 3 Pres. C253 Musical
Clubs fl, 253 Student Gov't Council 1255 .X'Kempis 125 1
Opera C253 Commuters' Cabaret ll, 251 Class Club
Helen is fine,
Always on time.
Helen is shy,
But popular? Oh! hlyl
NURA HELEN CRANE "Nancy", "Nan"
10 PINE STREET, FI.oRENcE
A'Kempis Cl, 253 Sec. 1253 Fine Arts fl, 253 A. A.
fl, 25: Class Hockey-Class Volley Ball--Fine Arts Play
Q25 3 Class Day Com. C25.
A time for all, a welcome glad,
A helping hand Nancy had.
Her ready wit a cheery smile,
Proclaimecl to all a friend worthwhile.
HELEN IRENE CROOKER
A. A. Cl, 25 3 Y. WV. C. A. 115.
He1'e's to Helen,
VVhom we all admire.
Of hearing her sing,
VVe will never tire.
MARIAN BEACH CUSHMAN "Cushie"
38 HIGHLAND STREET, M,xRLBoRo
Fine Arts C153 Glee Club l1,25: Y. VV. C. A. lf!-53
Commuters' Club ll, 255 Library Com. Q15g Commuters'
A mind of her own,
A will to say,
Just what she thinks,
In her very own way.
EDITH MAY DAVENPORT "Erie"
A. A. fly.
She is very, very modest and she's very, very still,
Now if you're fond of guessing, here's a chance to try
Her hair is black and bobbed and the girl herself is short,
So if you've guessed correctly, she if Edith Davenport.
CATHERINE FRANCES EAGAN "Cag"
130 MMTNARD Row, FRAMINGHAM CENTRE
A'Kempis ll, ZJL Musical Clubs fl, Zjg Commuters'
Club fl, Zl.
A real good friend to all she knows:
An inspiring character she always showsg
Shell be a success where 'ere she goes.
Y. VV. C. A. flj.
Her smile is gay and sweet,
Her work is truly neat.
And if I had a wish 't would be,
That I could grow to be like she.
i EMILY M. FARRELL "Lee"
68 HICHBIJRN STREET, BRIGHTON
Commuters' Club ll, 233 A'Kempis Club ll, 25.
Such ll splendid mind.
Is hard to find.
A fl' E lDJllAlLf
PAULINE FARRELL "Polly"
82 DUSTTN STREET, BRIGHTON
Hockey Captain fllg Commuters' Club Cl, 27.
A stately form,
So fair to see.
And friend to all,
You will agree.
KTARIAN LOUISE FERRIS
33 COWDREY ,AVI-QNUE, LYNN
A. A. fljg Girls' Friendly lljg Quiet and Order Com.
A student, a good sport, a true friend, -
One who'll stand by you to the end. Y
Wle wish you success in all you do,
So, Miss Marian, here's to you! y
GRACE KATHRYN FITZPATRICK "Grassie"
16 CIRCULAR AVENUE, NATICK
Commuters' Cl, Zjg Basket Ball Div. Captain QZDQ Q
A'Kempis Cl, ZJ.
Verily, full of fun is she,
And just as cute as cute can be.
Happy-go-lucky and sunny and bright,
Her "Children's poems" gave us delight.
LEAH GERTRUDE FLEMING
27 NVABAN STREET, NATTCK
Commuters' Club C1,2j 5 A'Kempis f1,2J.
Eyes that sparkle, eyes that glisten,
Voice to which you love to listen.
Nature pleasant, nature quiet,
Clever? I need just imply it.
OLIVE MAF FLINT
36 Bo.num1.xN AVENUE, Mmizosu HIGHLANDS
Harvard Hockey Cl, 235 A. A. ll, ZH: Girls' Friendly
Now, Olive who excells in sports,
Is good in studies, too.
She's full of fun, this smiling one,
And she is a friend true blue.
V12 BARRETT FORD "jean
126 Error AVFNUE, VVEST NEWTON
3 A'Kempis fl, 25: Commuters' ll, Zlg Com
xnuters' Cabaret ll, EJ: Yale Hockey Cl, Zig Class
C113 Class Baseball ill g Class Hockey Q1,-l
Sec. ot Culnlnuters' Club KZJ.
A live wire from sta1't to finish,
Her wit and humor never diminish.
A strong and independent mind,
The type you seldom find.
85 Puosvecfr Srusryr, Maiunoiao
11, Zjq Commuters' Club Cl, 25.
I know a girl,
VVhose name is Al.
To one and all,
She is ri pal.
229 CHESTNUT STREET, Holyoke
A. A. Cl, ZH: Fine Arts fl, 205 Girls' Friendly CU
Class Basketball QU.
She is quiet and observing,
She is avid for all learning.
She will make her mark some day,
XVith her keen determined way.
MA THE To A
EILEEN MARIE HARDMAN "Hardy-Man"
69 CHERRY STREET, VVALTH.-XXI
Commuters' Club fl, 273 Class Hockey flj.
VVith the flash of spirit and mischief, too,
She responds to work and play as scholars dog
A helping hand she is ever ready to lend,
VVho could ask for a truer friend?
BERTHA BEATRICE HART
26 MATHER STREET, DORCHESTER
Commuters' Club fl, 23.
She is one of the wittiest,
And one ofthe prettiest.
Truest friend among the true,
VVhile with Bertha you are never blue.
ANN LEONA HEALY
103 NEVVBURY STREET, FR.n1iNoHAM
Commuters' Club 11,233 A. A. f1,2l2 A'Kempis C1,2l2
Musical Clubs Cl, 255 Yale Basketball, Class Basketball
fl, Zjg Class Hockey fl, Zjg Yale Hockey Cljg Class
VVe think she's quiet, we think she's meek,
And we love shy blushes on her cheeks.
VVe know that Athletics is her line,
In them she surely does shine.
203 LEXINGTON STREET, JAUBURNDALE
Commuters' Club Cl, 21 Q A. A. 11,251 Glee Club C1 'U'
Yale Hockey CZND.
v 1- w
To speak her mind she always dares,
Yet quiet is in all her Ways.
VVe've heard from one who knows the tests,
She'll make of teachers one of the best.
ornio DTM.. A
JOSEPHINIZ SIBLEY I-IFNTLEY
9 Romzixs STREET, XV.XI.TI'I.X3I
Y. YV. C. A. fl, 29 3 A. A. l1,2J3 Vice-Pres. of Freshman
Class l I J.
A merry laugh,
Anil twinkling eyes,
MARY REGINA JACKSON "Stonewall"
97 O.xKI,.xND STREET, lVlANSFIEI.D
Fine Arts C133 A'Kempis ll, 25, Active A. A. ll, 25,
Baseball C131 Captain Basketball Q21 3 Class Captain 1253
A. A. Board C2l: Manager of Basketball C253 Hockey
Class Captain KID: Chr. of Stunt Com. 125.
Full of life,
Full of fun.
Brings good cheer
To every one.
ANNA PATRICIA KANE
72 IDOVER STREET, FALL RIVER
Senior Council C21 1 Vice-Pres. of Senior Class C253 Fine
Arts Club C2l1 A'Kempis ll, Zjg A. A. ll, ll: Class
To melt the sad, make blithe the gay,
Anil all to charm, Ann hath a way.
So fair to look at, clever be,
In Ann these traits and more we see.
FLEANUR MARJORIE KRUSCHVVITZ "Ellie"
1132 SALEM STREET, NORTH ANDOVER
Fine Arts Cl, JJ: A. A. ll, 2l3 Y. YV. C. A. CZDQ Sub.
Harvarrl Hockey lll. '
A girl we couldn't help but like,
Admire and even envy, too.
Her mind so keen, her nature sweet,
Marie friends for her of all she knew.
HA fll'lIlllEL D llAlLf
JENNIE FLORENCE KUXVASKI
82 RUTH STREET, NEW BEDFORD
A. A. fl, 21: A'Kempis ll, ll.
"A friend in need is a friend indeed,"
Is an adage known to many.
And here's a toast to a friend indeed,
For a friend in need is jenny.
LEONIE LA PLANTE
25 MECHANICS STREET, SPENCER
A'Kempis Cl, Zlg Choir ill: Glee Club C2-lg D
Leonie is a pal worth having,
And always generous of time and self.
Ever helpful, willing and loyal,
And a true friend to the end.
ELIZABETH CATHERINE LAVIN
75 CONCORD STREET, FR.n11NoH.1.M
Commuters' Club Cl, ZJ g A'Kempis fl, ZH.
Lib is a conscientious worker,
A staunch, trustworthy friend.
A soldier while her 'ob it
A . J s on,
A good, all 'round sport in the end.
ETHEL GERTRUDE LEVVIS
123 NORWOOD AVENUE, NEVVTONVILLE
Commuters' Club ll, ZJ.
She is earnest and sincere,
She is really quite a dear.
She is full of wit and fun,
And her work is gladly done.
fll"lI'lllE D Alb X
GRACE IRENE LOURIE "Curlie" "Blondie"
31 GROVE S'rREE'r, CLINTON
Commuters' Club ll, 23.
There are joys for us a-plenty,
There are tasks for us to do.
But life is made worth living,
VVhen friends like you are true.
69 PACKARD Srnrsr, HUDSIJN
Y. VV. C. A. ll, Zlg Active A. A. ll, 21, Class Hockey
Cllg Commuters' Club Cl, Zl.
Barbarzfs shy and gentle and sweet-
Barbara's cute from her head to her feet.
She's an excellent student and ever so neat,
Good luck to you Barbara.
HELEN ELIZABETH LUBY
92 VVEST STREET, IVIILI-'ORD
Commuter's Club fl, 2,33 A'Kempis Cl, Zig Commuters'
Helen is a cheery sort,
Smart and clever too.
She's the kind of sport,
To have around when blue.
DORIS MARIE MALONEY
9h QERANT STREET, Mll,FfJRll
Glee Club Cl, 253 Commuters' Club C1,2lg A'Kempis
ll l X A fl ol
Ready for fun and chock full of vim,
VVhen parties we give,
She's there in the swim.
Hut still to her studies,
Her mind she applies,
So that we her ability can't help but apprise.
A fll"lHllE D lIAlLf QQ
21 VVINTHROP STREET, XVALTHAIII
Commuters' Club f1,2JQ A. A. C133 Class H0Ck'3Y llli
Class Basketball l1,2l.
Clever, brilliant, always fair,
A busy student yet time to spare,
For helping others in studies or games,
From Psychology to Science Aims.
HELEN CHRISTINE McCARTHY
UNION STREET, HOLLISTON
Commuters Q1,2lQ A'Kempis tl, 23.
A keen mind of an executive bent,
Conscientious, reliant and independent.
A twinkling eye of kindly blue,
This is a girl whose metal rings.
ROSE ELIZABETH McCARTHY
30 RICHMOND STREET, NEVV BEDFORD
A'lxempIs f1,2J1A. A. 11,252 Y. VV. C. A. C113 Sec.
Freshman Class Q11 3 Class Hockey 1151 Class Basketball
ill g Captain Qllg Student Gov't KZDQ Dance Com. QZJ.
The gift of courage, tried and strong,
The truthfulness that goes,
VVith friendly sympathy along,
We found "In the Heart of Rose."
1500 COMMONVVEALTH AVENUE, BRIGHTON
Commuters' Club QZJQ Div. Basketball 125.
I'll be merry, I'll be free,
I'll be sad for nobody!
THE D HAL
HARRIET LOUISE MELLEN
26 MT. VERNON STREET, CLIFTONDALE
A girl you can't help liking,
Is Harriet, so neat.
Anrl even though she studies hard,
She finds time to be sweet.
CECILIA THELMA MORAN
WVATERVILLE STREET, NORTH GR.XFTON
Commuters Club CI, 2? Q A'Kempis Cl, 25.
Thelma inspires our awe,
And admiration, too.
YVe often wondered how
She learned all that she knew.
ESTHER MARGUERITE MORAN
4 ATHERTON STREET, N.-XTICK
To see her is to love her,
And love her but forever.
For nature made her what she is,
And never made another.
. GERTRUDE ESTHER MORAN
72 HIGH STREET, lVIII.FORD
Commuters' Club Cl, 25.
A smile on her face,
A twinkle in her eye,
And a love of people in her heart.
Y. VV. C. A. Cljg A. A. fljg Commuters' Club C1,2J.
Ar THE num.,
MARGUERITE FRANCES MORAN
15 FAYETTE STREET, Mll,Ffllll7
Commuters' Club Cl, Zjg A'Kempis C173 Glee Club C1,
Zlg Orchestra Q1, 25, Commuters' Club Cabaret 413.
A helping hand she is ready to lend,
To anyone, especially a friend.
Splendid hearted, loving and kind,
A truer friend you'll never lind.
MARY FRANCES MORAN
21 CHURCH STREET, lV1ARLBORO
Commuters' Club Q1, Zjg A'Kempis Cljg Glee Club fl,
22, Orchestra Cl, Zjg Commuters' Club Cabaret QU.
Minerva was mythical for wisdom ideal,
Mary's our Minerva, but she is quite real.
VVhen strains of sweet music, so stirring we hear,
VVe think that 'tis Orpheus, but Mary is near.
YVith such pleasing qualities such as thou hast,
VVe know in your life's work you'll ne'er be surpassed.
MARY ELIZABETH MARONEY
UPTON STREET, QERAFTON
Commuters' Club tl, Zlg Div. Basketball QZJ.
Mary is a girl so true,
Never sad and never blue.
Loves her work and loves her play,
Never shirks from day to day.
MARGUERITE MARY MORONEY
7 WORCESTER STREET, NATICK
A'Kempis Q1,2jg Commuters' Club tl, Zjg Class Basket-
ball Q1,2j 3 Captain LU.
To express in four lines what we all think of Peg,
I find very hard to do.
To count her as a friend for years more we all beg,
For she's proven herself true blue.
Ag THE io M.. E
DOROTHIEA VIVIAN MUYNIHAN
67 CEN'I'R.'XL STREET, WEST CoNCoRo
A'Kempis fl, 2l 3 A. A. Active fl, 25 3 Class Hockey fllg
Comrnuters' Club fl, Zl 3 Commute-rs' Cabaret C2l.
Dorothea is a girl,
VVho stands by to the end.
She is clever in her studies,
, And is Z1 faithful friend.
MARJORIE ISABIZL NESBIT "Margie"
49 So. MAIN STREET, MANSEIELD
Y. VV. C. A. ill: Fine Arts fl, Zlg A. A. fl, Zlg Class
Basketball fllg Class Hockey ill 5 Class Volley-Ball ill.
She may look quiet,
She may look shy,
But go up closer,
There's a twinkle in her eye.
SARAH ATKINS NICKERSON
Y. XV. C. A. 41, Zlg A. A. Cl, Zl.
To Sarah who enjoys a joke,
1 doll my hat with pleasure.
But to even up her humorous side,
She has seriousness in good measure.
EDITH LENORA NOVVELI. "Erie"
71 LowELi. STRIETT, lVIETHUEN
A. A. Cl, Zl Q X. YV. C. A. fl, Zl.
- Edith with your eyes of brown,
Your hair of golden hue.
You've shown us by your work in school,
That teachings meant for you.
A QPHE DIAL A
HELEN OHNIAN "Uhme"
YVORCESTIZR STREET, GR.xEToN
A. A. ll, 231 Y. XV. C. A. ll, 232 Cabinet Nlember of
Y. XV. C. A. QZD.
She does her work with utmost Care,
Her smile is welcomed everywhere.
A helping hand she's glad to lend-
VVe are glad to call her friend.
EILEEN O'KEEFE "Okie" "Keene"
- S0 SNOW STREET, FITCHBURG
A. A. fl, 255 A'Kempis ll, 253 Fine Arts C233 House
Treas. QZJQ Permanent Nominating Com. 1253 Prom
Com. CJ g Class Basketball ill.
Clever and sweet in her own little way,
Her presence is valued in work and in play.
She's loyal and thoughtful, helpful and kind,
A truer friend would be hard to lind.
GRACE EVELYN OLIVER "Ev"
EXCHANGE STREET, NIILLIS
Commuters' Club ll, 233 A. A. tl, 21: Yale Hockey
Cl, 215 Class Hockey 11, 21, Class Basketball ll, 233
Class Baseball lll.
One of the dearest friends is Ev,
One of the best of pals to have.
For whenever there's something you can't do,
just ask Ev, she'll help you through.
GERALDINE H. PARKER "Gerry"
Ht7LI,IS STREET, E. PEPPERELL
Y. VV. C. A. C1,2'j 5 Girls' Friendly 11,293 A. A. f1,2Jg
Toastmistress Harvard f2l 3 DIAL fBus. Mgr.j, Fine Arts
1253 Class Nominating Com. CChr.J 125, Quiet and
Order Com. QZD.
A mind of brilliance,
A heart of gold.
A great future foretold.
frintiz om -y R
HELEN DAVIDSON PATON "Pat"
37 r1lEEI.E AVENUE, VVEST SoMERvu,1,E
Y. VV. C. A. C1,2l: Treas. fllg A. A. fllq Glee,ClulJ
l1,2J: Choir 1231 IDIAL Stall: H2495 Girls' Friendly QU,
Class Day Com. C253 Permanent Nominating Committee.
A girl who is ready to do her bit,
And to ward off trouble by her wit.
To adjust herself in any crowd,
For these bits of "Pat" we are surely proud.
ELEANOR ELIZABETH PURCELL
5+ LAXVRENCE STREET, FRAMING!-I.-XM
A. A. tljg Commuters' Club tl, 253 Class Hockey CHQ
A clever mind,
A witty soul.
To be ever ready,
Is Eleanor's goal.
MARY AGNES QUINAN
26 VVASHBURN STREET, NEWToN
Commuters' Club ll, 253 A. A. tl, Zj g Yale Hockey.
Mary, someone small and fair,
Dimpling small and "brownie" hair.
Friendly, helpful, and truly kind,
Quite as nice as you'll ever find.
Commuters' Club t1,2jQ A'Kempis C293 Glee Club CZDQ
A. A. 129, Class Baseball xrjg Class Basketball ill.
Modest in air,
And most divinely fair.
44 THE nip-iii
ALICE CLARA RHODES
Commuters' Club ll, 233 Commuters' Cabaret C1, 271
Div. Hockey and Basketball.
VVe always found Alice good-natured,
And willing to help all she could.
VVe're sure she will make a line teacher,
And know all she does will he good.
MARY MARGARET ROSS "Mae"
CED.-XR STREET, Mu.EoRD
Commuters' Club ll, 2,53 Vice-Pres. QZJQ Glee Club Cl,
23 g Operetta ill.
May is pleasant to everyone,
And her big blue eyes are full of fun.
To hear her sing is quite a treat,
Because her voice is clear and sweet.
UPTON Row, SOUTHBORO
Commuters' Club fl, 21.
Rather quiet-rather shy,
But with a twinkle in her eye.
Studious, and industrious too,
Margaret is a friend, true blue.
MINNIE ELIZABETH SCHULTZ "Schultie"
Box 47, BOLTON, Mass.
Commuters' Club Cl, 25.
"It is easy to be cheerful and gay,
VVhen things go on like a song.
But the friend worthwhile is the one who can smile,
VVhen everything seems dead wrong."
flflhlllffl DHA X
Comm Liters' Club
rzfactt STREFT, EAST xV.XlTl'0l.lZ
Commnters' Club ll, 29.
a pal and a friend,
Both good and true.
lping hand she'll alwaye lend,
To anyone, especially a friend.
' DORIS LEOLA STEVENS
75 XVYNIAN STREET, XVEST NIEDFURIJ
A. A. fl, ll: Y. NV. C. A. 11, 2-D, Girl Scouts Cl, 23
Claw Baeeball QU.
Doris Stevens is her name,
n sports she's won great fame.
Full of vim, a talker too-
Always planning something new.
MARY IlAZl5L SXVIFT "SwNifty
+3 HIGH STREET, NIILFORIJ
u ll, ll, A'Kempis Q1,2J.
Conscientious and neat,
Attractive and sweet.
Our Swifty's true blue,
And we love her we do.
TH ERESA NORMA TROTTA
48 PINE STREET, Mll.FlJRD
f1,2j Q A'Kempis f1jgGlee Club
VVhen it comes to these,
"Teedie can't be beat."
A B Iwi-1 QE,
RUTH GERTRUDE UFFORD "l't+ie"
231 CExTR.1.I. STREET, AUBL'Rxn.xl,E
DIAL Staff KZJ: Fine Arts 1131 Commuters' Club fl, ll:
Nominating Com. lll.
Ruth 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!
GRACE RITA VVHALEN
PLEAs.xxT STREET, PIOPKINTON
Commuters' Club fl, 23: A'Kempis C213 Class Basket-
She's a pal that's there for everything,
A friend that's tried and tl'LlE.
A Thinker and a Doer,
That's Gracie through anti through.
BALTIMORE ROAD, MILLIS, Mass.
A. A. f1,2JQCommuters' Club fl, Qlg Girl Scouts flli
Library Com. QZJQ Class Basketball Cl, Zh: Class Hockey
11,255 Div. Hockey ill: Div. Volley Ball ill 3 Orchestra
Gertrude VViniker is her name,
Clever in classes is her fame. V
BEATRICE HELEN VVOOD
12 ARNOLD STREET, Sl-IEI.DOXVII.I,E
Fine Arts fl, 23 1 Y. VV. C. A. 1255 Pub. lNIgr. ill.
From Beatrice we get poetry.
From Beatrice we get art.
From Beatrice we get fun,
YVhen all her work is done. A
fll"ll'lllE lDllAlLf X
ETHEL MARIAN WOOD "Erh
31 NORTH Pkosviscr STREET, JXMHERST
Y. VV. C. A. Cl, 253 Glee Club fl, 23: A. A.. Cl, 25
Glee Club Vice-Pres. C253 Senior Choir 1213 Hiking Mgr
l2lg Clams Baseball fljg Chr. Harvard Costumes C29
Capt. Harvard Sub. Team C23 3 Class Basketball QU.
She does her Work as everyone should,
She-'s sweet and jolly, kind and good.
VVe'd give her the best of success if we could,
VVhom do I write of? Ethel VVood.
A THE D AL X
HELENE AGNES McSXVINEY
52 Amoxourx ROAD, CHESTXUT HILL
HELEN ELIZABETH RI D DERSTROM
11 No. AMES STREET, LYxN
Home Economica Club.
44 flllllllllfil D A
ICILEEN kyCONNOR . . Pl'F5f1fl'f1f
RUTH IXCKERINIAN Vice Premlwif
HELEN A. BEVERLY .
lVe thought that Crocker Hall was all hilarity
And so will you, and so will you
But we found out that life was not all gayety
And so will you, and so will you.
For when we found a dinner party in the run
T'was far from fun, t'was far from fun
VVhen eorns will ache and backs would break from
'lVe'd hear this ery
Hasten, hasten the clock is going round
Hasten, hasten our hearts would all rebound
Tra la la la- Tra la la la- Tra la la la
Joy is everywhere in spite of work in spite of care.
VVe freeze our ice cream, dump out all our garbage
And so will you, and so will you
VVe scrub the stairs and juggle dining table legs
And so will you, and so will you
YVe set the air with music bravely ringing
But found t'was wrong, but found t'was wrong
Harken, harken to our tale of woe
Harken, harken lest the minutes go
Tra la la-Tra la la la+Tra la la la
Joy is everywhere in spite of work in spite of care.
fllwll-lllE DHA X
Young, Dorothy P.
VVillis, Marion E.
Thieme, Elinor M.
Swanson, Evelyn L.
Skillings, Mabel L.
Scott, Orele J.
Russel, Anna VV.
Rogers, Beryl M.
Poitras, Lucille G.
Pierce, Ruth E.
Nutter, Lois Eleanor
Murdock, Caroline F.
Mulgrew, G. Elizabeth
Marshall, Edna C.
Mark, Teresa D.
Madden, Kathleen E.
Johnson, Sylvia H.
Jeffery, Myrtle C.
Howe, Virginia de Borba
Hebert, Katherine J.
Harvey, F. Elizabeth
Harnden, Pauline B.
Hall, Eva E.
Greenwood, Alice P.
Goddard, Clare Hope
Ford, Loretta L.
JUNIOR DI RICCTORY
10 Allen Street, Newburyport
35 Pearl Street, Ayer
29 Murdock Street, Brighton
46 Baker Street, VVorcester
1 Spring Street, North Brookfield
220 VValnut Street, Holyoke
35 Olga Avenue, VVorcester
159 King Street, Dorchester
48 Renwick Road, Melrose Highlands
34 Mendon Street, Hopedale
175 Forest Street, Winchester
76 Maple Street, Framingham
15 Leach Street, Salem
4 Central Street, Ashland
3 Wayne Terrace, Worcester
25 Hawthorne Street, Woburn
632 Canton Avenue, Milton
73 Main Street, Blackstone
655 White Street, Springfield
38 Aldrich Street, Roslindale
73 Rowe Street, Melrose
159 Rockland Street, New Bedford
106A Highland Avenue, Somerville
35 Greenway Street, Pittsfield
17 Randall Street, VVorcester
54 Grove Street, Milford
79 Greenwood Avenue, Swampscott
337 Park Street, Dorchester
10 Edgewood Street, Quincy
S8 Whitman Avenue, Melrose
10 Pine Street, Leominster
551 Franklin Street, Framingham
54- Milk Street, Fitchburg
201 Forest Street, Arlington Heights
Amesbury Road, Haverhill
35 Fourth Street Medford
14 Wigglesworth Street, Roxbury
me fll' ri om X
Flint, Doris A.
Erickson, Alice C.
Cutter, Helen A.
Cutter, Dorothy L.
Cronin, Mary Grace
Creamer, Jeanette A
Clarke, Phyllis M.
Cairns, Betsy S.
Burke, Mary Louise
Boutwell, Ruth VV.
Barker, Ruth VV.
Atkins, Alice L.
Ackerman, Ruth Olive
127 Main Street, Easthampton
17 Carleton Street, Brockton
15 Forestdale Road, VVorcester
14 Banks Street, VValtham
232 VVoodland Avenue, Gardner
53 Bradtield Avenue, Roslindale
Highland Street, Holden
48 Henry Avenue, Melrose Highlands
9 Summer Street, VVest Gloucester
85 VVashington Street, South Groveland
19 Pool Avenue, Campello
108 Franklin Street, Lynn
6+ VVoodland Street, Lawrence
1 Theurer Park, VVatert0wn
54 VVehster Street, Haverhill
SO Dexter Street, hledford
High Street, Salisbury
Collfrlfd by E11.EEN O'CONNOR
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PRISCILLA HE,xTHCoTt .
RIARI.-KN' RAMSDELI. .
LL'e1Li,i5 G. LEAVITT . .
RIARY Ei.1z.LxBETH Youxo
As a Sophomore Class quite peppy use are
Dubbed beautiful but dumb by the faculty
VVe continue to live lives full of glee
In prospect of that day when Juniors yye'll be.
Each day of this year through Clothing galore
And Chemistry make up exams by the score
Our Class has refrained from becoming a bore
And has not, as yet. been shown to the door.
So now to thee, Freshman, with hopeful souls dear,
As you stand at the portals of Sophomore year
Our class leaves you sportsmanship, that never will Veer
YVe just know you'll be glad you have started school here.
Trmx Il fer
A mario io A R
Young, Nl. Elizabeth
VVinters, Eleanor B.
Vllinsloe, Alice E.
Wlhittaker, Edith M.
VVhite, Beatrice I.
Vlletherbee, Mary E.
Vose, Helen G.
Vanderhoop, Beatrice H.
Tani, Lillian I.
Swann, Emily M.
Spencer, Ruth VV.
Shepard, Beatrice G.
Sheehan, Pauline N.
Saunders, Frances E.
Sails, Elizabeth IW.
Rose, Phyllis E.
Rockwood, Catherine A.
Rice, Carolyn E.
Rhoades, Lois M.
Ramsdell, Nlarion E,
Plotczyk, hlary Rose
Permerino, Mary T.
Perkins, IVIarian G.
Paul, Helen lane
Parmenter, Lucille E.
O'Brien, Mary Bernadine
Niedzielski, .losephine S.
Newton, Margaret jean
Mitchell, Elizabeth M.
Nliller, Louise C.
Nletcalf, Frances E.
McGilvray, Bernice S.
McEnaney, Dorothy M.
McDonald, Catherine L.
NIcl9evitt, Eleanor T.
McCarthy, Anna IW.
Martin, Catherine E.
Lindstrom, Phyllis E.
Leavitt. Lucille E.
Knox, Eleanor C.
Kennedy, Helen M.
Kendall, Delphine M.
jenkins, Choris Anne
Howland, Sarah T.
Howard, Addie VVardwe
Holmes, Persis G.
Holland, Theresa A.
Hillman, Phyllis IJ.
Heath, Mildred E.
Hazard, Mildred I.
85 Edward Avenue, Pittsfield
+4 Evergreen Street, Framingham
S3 Savannah Avenue, Mattapan
12 East Boxford Street, Lawrence
29 Shaw Road, Bridgewater
Homestead Farms, Stow
Massachusetts Avenue, Boxborough
1 Benjamin Street, Haverhill
51 Pasedena Parkway, VVorcester
22 Needham Street, Dedham
35 Summer Street, Adams
32 Brandon Road, Milton
15 Greenville Street, Haverhill
17 Bellevue Avenue, Adams
88 Pearl Street, Middleboro
Z0 Emmons Street, Milford
32 Robinson Street, Dorchester
11 Rockwood Terrace, Nledford
29 VVC-st Chester Street, Nantucket
R. F. D. 1, South Vernon
366 Hanover Street, Boston
172 Grove Street, Melrose
6-I6 Highland Avenue, Needham Heights
261i Belmont Avenue, Brockton
3 Highland Park, Cambridge
4 Shawmut Avenue, Holyoke
Sutton Center, Millbury
-I-8 Sparhawk Street, Amesbury
1161 Great Plain Avenue, Needham
192 May Street, VVorcester
225 Grove Street, Vllorcester
165 Chapin Street, Southbridge
4th Street, Graniteville
332 Front Street, Vllinchendou
145 Pleasant Street, Fairhaven
57 Elm Street, Holyoke
Maiile Street, Middleton
5+ Fairfax Road, XAl0l'C9SlICl'
28 Bangs Avenue, Orange
Main Street, Cherry Valley
Dale Street, Rochdale
22 Victor Avenue, VVorcester
68 Antwerp Street, Milton
11 Gilson Road, Welleslev Hills
8 Grand View Avenue, Peabody
1 Kent Circle, Gloucester
121 Banney Street, New Bedford
24 Pleasant Street, Ashland
3 Bay View Avenue, Plymouth
93 VVest Selden Street, Mattapan
53 Neshobe Road, VVaban
fll'lHllE1lD A X
Green, E. Gertrude
Grave, Phyllis G.
Gorman Florence D.
George, Dorothy B.
Flinn, Kathryn May
Eldredge, Angelia NI.
Eisinhauer, Ethel E.
Edwards, J. Doris
Dipasqua, Josephine L.
Curley, Clare L.
Cragg, Marion E.
Conrad, Sylvia M.
Corlin, Deborah B.
Colburn, Dorothy E.
Cadret, Edna R. D.
Britt, C. Virginia
Brasells, Dorothy A.
Braithwaite, Irene L.
Doswell, Millicent Jeanne
Berg, Esther Annette
Bardwell, Eunice E.
Baldwin, Alma May
Auger, Matleline R.
Amato, Marion F.
Alden, Grace IVI.
3+ Kellog Street, Fall River
203 VVeston Avenue, Gloucester
9-15 Humphrey Street, Swampscott
R. F. D. 20, Conway
75 Grove Street, Milford
Minor Street, Haverhill
Church Street, Stockbridge
110 Ingham Street, VVillimansett
S2 High Street, Rockport
30 Inman Street, Cambridge
951 Main Street, Fall River
9+ Prospect Street, Stoughton
55 Nelson Street, VVest Roxbury
25 Dudley Street, North Andover
2 Greenough Street, jamaica Plain
74 Sea Street, lNIanchester
625 East Street, hlanslield
6 Dewey Street, VVorcester
82 Brooks Street, Faneuil
Orchard Street, Newbury
175 Larch Road, Cambridge
230 Russells Mills Road, South Dartmouth
68 Kirkland Street. Cambridge
20 Swan Street, Beverly
6+ Bristol Street, Springfield
69 Prospect Avenue, VVollaston
19 Everett Street, Middleboro
VVashington Street, VVest Boxford
50 Marietta Street, North Adams
96 Liberty Street, Randolph
Collrfffd by Pkisciua He.x'rHco'rE.
A THE UML
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fruio pimp N
F RESHMAN CLASS
Rl.-XRY C.-XRUTH . . . lJI'i'SiIl6'IIl'
KIILDRED SMITH . . fire President
RUTH PARKER . Sen-erm-y
SOPHIE GENIEVIEZ . . Trmxurer
In the llemory of a Freshman of 1930
Fine Arts Club Play
HaRvard-Yale Games and Banquet
Chefllistrv Club Honor System
StudeNt Government Association Reception
C.C.C. and Stud. Gov't Hops
Senior Drrlma Plays
Block Illan Dance
I 90 I
A flmuum UML ENE
HOUSEHOLD ARTS FRFSHMAN DIRECTORX
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44 THE UML
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P4 friib DIA HGUSILHOLD ARTS CLASS HISTORY
E have come to the summit of the hill and now in retrospect we scod at the
apprehension with which we as wide-eyed freshmen, viewed it on that
memorable fall morning when we began our sojourn at F. N. S.
There was an interval of becoming settled in Peirce Hall which was to be our
home for the next nine months. Then followed the several weeks of that delightful
sport indulged in by the upperclassmen. Never shall we forget that period during
which we, harrassed, bewildered and bemuddled, gazed by day with reverence upon
those superior beings the Seniors, as they strolled nonchalantly from class to class,
a journey which we made at full speed, and gathered by night in groups, Qfor there
is safety in numbersl fearing to be surprised in our very baths. Oh those days of
tortured suspense While We awaited the arrival of that momentous occasion upon
which we were to be initiated into that institution within Whose Walls it has for years
been customary to mould the characters of young women and to instruct them in
those arts culinary and otherwise, Which are hne things in a woman! That occasion
upon which one, casting aside her customary reserve, was required to announce to
the world that she was a pea-green freshman.
We were hardly acclimated to our new environment when preparations for Har-
vard-Yale were begun. The A. A. supper, served on the back hill, was the occasion
of the first cheer practice. After we had courageously consumed our blackened half-
cooked frankfurters we were called upon to decide whether we should cast our lots
with the reds or the blues. I
Ar last that long looked for week-end arrived. The mock man dance was a source
of much hilarity when many of us in male attire led blushing maidens to the affair,
since men were conspicuous by their absence. The next day the campus was thronged
with alumnae who had returned to their Alma Nlater to take part in the annual fes-
tivities. Yale emerged Winner after a most exciting game.
Christmas brought us back to our childhood by the appearance of Santa Claus.
a gentleman in whom we had long since lost credulity. But the time was not far
off when we should be spending our last joyous Christmas within the walls of dear
old Horace Nlann Hall and now we look back with a thrill of pleasure upon those
Our return to school the next year was different from that of the previous year.
Instead of meeting many strange faces we were greeted by friends. We were soon
settled in the village houses where we made our homes. In this year we began to
show the stuff out of which our class was made. We Were represented in the Fine
Arts Plays and lN'Iusical Clubs, We united with the Brown Glee Club in giving a
concert which was a huge success: that night was the last occasion upon which we
were allowed to dance after the concert. VVe have produced many fine athletes, prac-
4 friiis p1f1111.. gk
tically every team during those four years had in its lineup a representative of the
class of 1930.
As juniors we were reunited at Crocker Hall where for one semester we donned
aprons, and like one big family, undertook the management of the house. VVho will
forget those days when as pastry or meat cooks we took our places at the table and
viewed the on-coming food with doubt and apprehension? But Hexperimentia docet"
and the semester passed unmarked by the occurrence of any fatal casualty. In January
We cast aside our "cotton problems" and, attired in tailored dresses ventured forth
to acquire teaching experience.
How our mouths watered when, as we passed through Crocker Hall, on our way
to dinner in Pierce, those savory ordors issuing from Crocker kitchen assailed our
This year saw the birth of a new club, "The Class and Club Council" which,
consisting of all the class and club presidents, was organized in order that there
might be a spirit of co-operation among the various organizations and that inter-
ference between their activities might be prevented. This club, although still in its
infancy, has made rapid strides towards success.
Our junior prom was one of the high spots of the year. To us those rooms were
like a fairyland. How short-lived those hours of pleasurel
Our senior year was made memorable by the occurrence of many social events.
There was a formal dance attended by all classes and in November an "overflow"
dance held in connection with the Student Government Social: this was an innovation
in the history of the school.
"The Last of llflrs. Cheyneyfl produced by the Fine Arts Club was very cleverly
executed. Another new feature was the opera "The Dragon of VVu Food! sponsored
by the lXfIusical Clubs.
Shall we ever forget that stormy night upon which we ventured forth, candle in
hand, to sing Christmas Carols beneath the windows of the faculty? How we en-
joyed the lunch which awaited us in Crocker upon our returnl
At last that long anticipated day of commencement arrived, this year for the first
time we were accompanied by the regular seniors garbed in grey caps and gowns.
Yes, we have reached the top of the hill and all those awful difficulties which had
loomed before us have been dissipated, have fallen to nothing before our eyes. Now,
as We receive our diplomas, which will permit us to take our places in our chosen
profession, well may we say, "I came, I saw, I conquered."
BLANID RI. REIDY
KIPIHUE D IIAIIJ X
VOCATIONAL SENIOR HISTORY
IKE the history of our country this account will relate the adventures of a
group of pioneers. VVe are the first Vocational Class to take the four-year
course leading to a degree of Bachelor of Science in Education. We have been
the subject of much experimentation, but we're coming through whole and with a
greater sense of unity and loyalty than ever.
IVC were separated from the very first. Some of us lived in the village, two started
in house practice, while the rest of us lived in the dormitory. VVe each had a turn
at house practice where we learned much from the seniors and where we were com-
forted by bliss Powers encouraging, "You're here to learn, you know."
At the senior acquaintance party the "Vocs" were gathered in. There everybody
wanted to know if all the Henryls were sisters, and found that there were two
December 21st in reply to the green tree invitations we trouped to the house to
enjoy a Christmas party. VVe hope lXrIiss Kaiser liked her carefully wrapped gift.
The night before going home for Christmas we flitted from Physics notebooks to
lighting candles for the senior carol singers. After vacation we returned to find that
Elizabeth Stearns had left us for a home of her own. With the coming of spring
Gladys Zwicker brought honor to our midst by finding the first crocus. The part
of "Rose" in the Fine Arts play f'IXfIilestones" was taken by Barbara Burrell.
Ar the Annual Vocational Tea we freshmen were allowed to assist in the kitchen.
Another fundamental procedure by which we profited was hoeing corn for Dr. lVIeier.
If you doubt it just look at our snapshot albums.
As the days grew warm and balmy, lVIiss Kaiser led us over the meadows to the
river for a picnic. Although the food was very tempting, our adventures with a cow
demanded our whole attention. When she was shooed away we really enjoyed our-
selves. After lunch and picking daisies we had an exciting ball game and chased the
flies over a convenient sand pit ,till time to go home.
3Iiss Powers chaged her name to Nlrs. Samuel Stowell and went to Europe for
her wedding trip so lXfIiss Lombard became the head of the Vocational Department.
Our sophomore year we were sprinkled in among the Household Arts sophomores
and our interests became as much H. A. as Vocational. VVe helped wear down
Normal Hill, too. However our Vocation Spirit was renewed at our Valentine
party. Here we were highly entertained by a dramatist 'fLilly Lombard" who read
A fll"lEDlIA X
"The Legend of the Advertising lllanf' She was admirably assisted by property
man "Ike" Kaiser and an able company of artists, Farina, Gwendolyn, Ethelbert,
Claudius, VVinnie, VVallie, and VVriggly.
VVe were proud to have the tennis doubles champions, Barbara Burr and Dorothy
lllaclfarlane come from the Vocational Class.
During our Junior year Bliss Brightman made a welcome addition to the depart-
ment. VVith our practice teaching experience we began to grow up. VVe like the
Vocational practice teaching because we have it five days a week for nine weeks, one
whole quarter. The Household Arts Course does not offer any course which might
compare to our Trade Experience.
The first group in house practice entertained us at a Halloween Party where
we enjoyed a buffet supper and rollicking games. The custom of giving rather than
receiving has been gladly accepted at 178 llflaple St. Before Christmas we gave a
party to the children of Nlont VVaite. In lflarch the unusual Vocational family
entertained. lVe met Aunt Rlehitable, llflrs. Voc and her husband 'iOswald," and
their remarkable offspring, Gwendolyn, VVillie, and the baby. Then we all played
cards with some new arrivals from Ireland, China and other distant lands.
Each group in house practice feels that it owns a part of the house for each left
a gift. The additions this year were a knocker for the front door, a hearth brush
and Cape Cod fire lighter for the fireplace, and a mirror for the hall, all of them
much needed, and now much used.
llfliss Brightmans "earn gave great service that year. ln it we took a number of
field trips, from certain laundering establishments where we were very cordially
welcomed and presented with various souvenirs, to points in Boston and even a tea
in Newton. Toward June we had our lunches outdoors. Sometimes we sat on the
back steps where we could watch the trains go by, and again we "Forded" a few miles
for real picnics at the rock on the dam, or the deserted farmhouse.
At the end of our quarter in house practice llliss Lombard and Bliss Brightman
took us to Boston for dinner and the theater. Dur annual lylay Tea which drew
notables from far corners of the state made a Htting climax to the year's activities.
September 1929 saw the Vocational Department gathered at the river for an
acquaintance supper when llfliss Lombard told us about home economics in Denmark.
VVe hope that tomatoes on hatpins as a garnish don't become popular here.
H4 frub nm X
For the first time in our Framingham careers all the Vocational Class lived to-
gether under the same roof andwith the Household Arts seniors for the first quarter.
YVe liked it so much it was disappointing to have to break up again for house prac-
tice. llfliss Chase must have liked our cooking our Junior year for she's eating with
us again this year.
The second Annual Christmas Party was a great success. Even if it was a party
we tried to remember what we learned in child care course and to practice it as if
We were running a nursery school.
Although our work at the house is now easier and more efficiently done With the
help of the new "Pipery" and "The Silver Queen" put up by llllr. Johnson we will
be happy to be together once more for the last quarter and for graduation at Horace
ly IH 1
A GFHEDA Fx
ELEMENTARY CLASS HISTORY
N a certain day in August while we were in the midst of our elaborate prepara-
tions for F. N. S., there came a letter which brought us all nearer to our
new Alma lIater. It was a welcome from our Senior Sister.
Came the fatal day when we set out fearfully yet eagerly for Framingham. Upon
arrival we immediately felt lost with the bigness of it all. It was not long, how-
ever, before we found ourselves getting acquainted with each other and with the
Faculty at the Freshman reception.
Soon came rumors that the Seniors were to carry out that time-honored custom
initiation. Do you remember how we sat up half the night by blockaded doors with
greasy knobs for the Seniors that never came?
Then one night they unexpectedly caused a hubbub. YVe don't know who shivered
more, the Seniors, taking a chance through the tunnel and stealthily creeping up the
stairs, or the half-asleep Freshmen literally turned out of their beds.
In October we rejoiced in finding that we could attend a dance so early in the
year. We were proud of our college dance in Kiay Hall, most attractively decorated
Then came the Block-lXIan Dance along with Harvard-Yale Nveek-End. The
first hockey team for this event was organized. November twenty-fourth was a banner
day for Harvard, for news came over the radio that Harvard won the victory in the
big game also.
Christmas, the merriest time of all the year, brought many happy memories. VVho
could forget our Santa, the tall candles and holly in the dining room, the pageant,
and the carol singing by the Seniors?
Grieved at parting with our friends, but glad to return home for much needed
rest, we packed for our Week's Christmas vacation.
VVe returned to our projects which would complete our term mark. Then school
began anew in the following semester.
VVe enjoyed the joint concert with Clark, and the Fine Arts play. "Quality Street."
After our unceasing but interesting work. we watched the school days of our
Big Sisters drawing to a close. VVe were thankful that we had another year to con-
tinue to prove ourselves worthy of Framingham Normal. The last few days were
spent in frantically packing our trunks: the last, in bidding each other good-bye.
In September we were solemn, realizing that we were entering school for our last
year at Normal Hill.
A rg ia,-plat, X
It was a tense moment as we awaited our fate at the assignment sheet. We with-
drew with the conviction that the time assigned us to go out teaching was the most
live spent many a hilarious and profitable evening at Horace llflann, relating our
In spite of lesson plans, methods, and projects, we managed to attend the over-
How dance. Was not the campus ideal on that balmy, moonlight night?
On November twenty-third, Harvard found a long line of followers as a result
of last year's overwhelming triumph. It proved to be a true Blue Day, however, for
Yale won the laurels.
This year we took part in the activities that concerned us only as spectators last
year. At our Christmas party we spontaneously broadcast our talents. Then followed
the exciting treasure hunt.
We expressed our true Christmas spirit by carolling through the wet streets by
candlelight. Crocker rewarded us with delicious hot cocoa and sandwiches. The
generous Juniors assured us that this was far from enough and they would give us
a tea later in the year.
VVe were fortunate in having a formal before our Prom.
VVe were present in goodly number at the operetta "The Dragon of Wu Foo," at
International Night and at Stunt Night. We were all carried away with the take-off
on the operetta by the Faculty.
The Juniors, fulfilling their promises of Christmas time, gave us the most de-
lightful tea that we ever had here.
Little by little we are approaching commencement. We are already looking back,
although we all wonder what the future holds. VVhile we are joyfully looking for-
ward to the Prom, there lingers the haunting knowledge that separation is soon to
Un that memorable day of our commencement we shall receive our diplomas in
gray cap and gown. r
Among those who will "graduate" with us that day is one whom we esteem far
more than he can ever know-our untiring adviser, Mr. Lyman.
Thanks to the adroit guidance of the teachers, we have grown in wisdom and
hope to continue doing so in order that we may become finer teachers in the future.
A frrin DIAL ,ka
HOUSEHOLD ARTS CLASS PROPHECY
N order to give you the accurate account of what the famed class of 1930 is doing
l'1l give you the Associated Press reports for 19-10.
A.P. January 15, 1940 VVorcester, Blass.
1Nlr. and lllrs. Hubert J. VVatson llflizabeth Erikssonb are receiving congratula-
tions on the birth of a son. The former Bliss Dorothy YVilkins and her husband are
A.P. February 1, 19-l-0 New York City
bliss Rachel Bangs head of the chemistry department of Columbia, disappeared
suddenly from her ollice yesterday afternoon. It is rumored about that she has eloped.
A.P. February 13, 19-10 Kliddletown, Conn.
bliss Viola lX'lunyan's Nursery School observed parent's day VVednesday. Une
of the higlights on the program was the lecture given by Bliss Blarion F. Norton,
on "VVhy Bring That Up."
A.P. February 17, 1940 New York, N. Y.
"Nlickey" 1VlcPherson will be heard tomorrow night over the National Broad-
casting System. She is dedicating her first number to the girls she went to school
with at Framingham-reviving that one time popular song "ls There Anything
VVrong ln That ?"
A.P. 1Vlarch 2, 19-PO Durham. N. H.
Bliss Katharine U'Keefe head of the clothing department at the University of
New Hampshire, has just returned from a visit in Framingham.
A.P. Nlarch 3, 19-1-O New York, N. Y.
Nliss 1Vladeline B. hlurray sailed on the Europa yesterday, to join the llisses
Bryant and Cahill at their chateau in southern France.
A.P. lvlarch 5, 1940 Boston, Blass.
hlr. and lVlrs. Henry VVagner of Newton Centre gave a luncheon at the Rita-
Carlton Thursday to announce the engagement of their daughter llary, to a prom-
inent lVlaine doctor.
4 QFHEDA X
A.lJ. lllarch 12, 19-10 Boston, Blass.
The llisses Cowdrey and Yelinek were met last night at the South Station by a
large gathering of their admirers. They will open with the Chicago Opera Company
A.P. llarch 1-1, 19-10 Boston, llflass.
After many years of concentrated study Dr. Sachs, who is head of the biology
department at Framingham, has at last come to the conclusion that "another good
place for a zipper would be on string beans."
A.P. lllarch 17, 1940 Roslindale, Blass.
"Terry'l Q'Rourke is appearing in person for the last time this week at the
llletropolitan. ln her hnal interview today lliliss O'Rourke told a reporter that
trapeze work was losing its thrill. She plans to follow Bliss Tully's example and
retire to her farm on the Hudson, where she may specialize in the nomenclature of
A.P. llarch 30, 19-10 Long Island, N. Y.
Bliss Ruth Jones is practising with llflarion Bennet in this city for their coming
net battle. They are sailing in June to compete in the VVimbledon Tournament.
A.P. April I, 1940 East Bicycle, llflaine
For those dull hours we suggest you read "Ten Years in Seclusionu or 'Ll-low 1
Found lllyselfl' by Evangeline Sawyer. This novel contains a real slice of human
life, written in lldiss SaWyer's noted jovial style. It is a thrilling story of a young
girl who at last fulfills her suppressed desire to be leader of Troop -10.
AJP. April 3, 19-10 VVestfield, llflass.
llfliss Agnes Kendrick and Nliss Ella lvlahoney are here in this city attending the
-1-H Club National Conference. Tuesday llfliss llrlahoney will give a talk on "Foreign
Foods from Our Foreign Friends," which will be followed by llfliss Kendrickys expert
judging of baked potatoes.
A. P. April 5, 1940 West Tisbury, llflass.
The Rose-Petal, an exclusive school for boys was destroyed by tire late last evening.
Through heroic work of several boys, the principal, llfliss Bearse and the Dean, llfliss
Landry were saved from destruction.
A.P. April 9, 1940 Tuxedo Park N. Y.
llflr. and lVIrs. Joseph Healy Clllanid Reidyj have just returned from Switzerland,
where they visited their two sons who are attending school there.
,AH frila pmt. A
A.P. April 12, 19-10 Boston, lVIass.
You can't al3ford to miss Grace Jordans weekly radio talk sponsored by Swift
and Company. Her subject this week will be "A Thousand lVays to Lise Ham."
A.P. April 15, 1940 1xVebster, lllass.
Qur great "Ben" Turpin of New York continues to retain his popularity due
to the advertising ability of his manager, Helen B. Purcell.
A.P. April 30, 19-10 Chicago, lll.
Another record was broken yesterday at the XVorld's Fair. "Al" Owen broke
the women's parachute jumping record set last summer by lluriel Klann. Bliss llann
received her training in her undergraduate days at Crocker Hall.
A.P. June 9, 19-10 Framingham, lllass.
The baccalaureate address was given by the Reverend Ruth Bjork at the Framing-
ham Normal School. Her subject was "iVVhy l Go To Church."
A.P. June 1-l, 1940 Boston, Blass.
Of special interest to the members of the faculty at Xl. I. T., is the conferring of
a Doctor's degree on Bliss llflary Elaine Fulton by lXfIcGill University. The subject of
her thesis was HHOW To Prevent Flat Feet Through the Use of Chemistry in the
Home." After receiving a B.S. of lid. degree at the State Normal School at Framing-
ham Centre, lflassachusetts, Bliss Fulton did graduate at The Nlassachusetts Institute
A.P. June 17, 19-I-0 Chicago, lll.
Bliss Esther Stevens has been awarded the Congressional lledal for holding at
bay two desperate mail bandits with her trusty pistol.
A.P. June 20, 1940 Framingham Centre, lX'Iass.
"Dolly" Whitman, popular night club hostess, is attending the opening of the
roof-garden of the New Central House.
A-R July 5, 1940 Brooklyn, N. Y.
The former llfliss Gertrude Doane was badly injured yesterday when her small
son Freddy threw a hrecracker at her.
g 4 frun 1D11IA1Lf A
A.P. July 12, 19-10 Boston, Nlass.
lVIiss lkflarie Treanor will be heard this Thursday at Symphony Hall. Her sub-
ject will be "Relatives and lrrelevanciesn. Among the noted guests present will be
Dr. Olga Sachs and bliss Ella lklahoney.
A.P. July 16, 19-10 VVeymouth, hlass.
The former bliss Ruby Fields is planning to go to Alaska next week with her
husband, who is going to install an efhcient telephone service for the use of Eskamaids
and their Eskamuckers.
A.P. July 21, 1940 Framingham, Blass.
1VIiss Dorothy Cole is the newly elected president of the Framingham VVomen's
Club. The club is planning to have a molasses pull next week, for the F. N. S. girls
who get stuck week-ends.
A.P. July 30, 19-10 Long Island, N. Y.
llilr. and lVIrs. X. P. K. Van Huysen Cnee Charlotte VVonson1 are sailing around
the world on their new yacht Charlotte II. They have as guests on the cruise the
former llfliss hlarion Rhodes and her husband.
A.P. August 2, 19-10 Collinsville, lylass.
Miss Pauline Varnum has just opened a school of aeronautics as part of the
social work she is doing to uplift the youth of this city.
A.P. August 7, 19-10 Shrewsbury, Blass.
lVliss Gertrude Cook has at last conceived of an idea by which she may make up
all her lost sleep. She is planning to spend the winter in Alaska where night is six
A.P. August 18, 19-10 Boston, Nlass.
At the recent Shriner's Ball in Boston, Dorothy Curtis-f-e and her husband
led the grand march. Nlrs. yvas awarded the highest honor ever given to
a woman in this society, because of her many years of untiring devotion to this work.
A.P. Sept. 12, 19-10
Bliss Dorothy Jenny has opened a new uptown office, due to the rapid growth in
her business. As you know, llrliss Jenny is vvell known for her Information Bureau.
where she gives free of charge "Helpful Hints To Hectic Husbands."
A friiiz Drab? AH
A.P. Sept. 15, 19-10 New Y0fk CRY
Bliss Gertrude Peters' very successful column Hhluch Ado About Nothing" run-
ning in the New York Times will be omitted next month as the author is going on
a tour to gather new material.
.A.P. Cjcn 30,1940 BOSHHL Niass
The former lliss Dorothy Church is leaving her apartment on Beacon Hill to
spend the winter in California with her husband, a prominent railroad official.
A.P. Nov. 2, 19-I-0 Pinehurst, N. C.
"The Klan Thomas"-lfliss Henry's latest novel promises to enhance her reputa-
tion as Americas leading novelist. Although recently married, Bliss Alice Henry
continues to use her maiden name in writing.
A.P. Nov. 13, 19-10 New York City
The Florestelle, the new hotel which is situated near the world's largest airport,
promises to be one of the most popular hotels in this section of the country due to
the owners', lliss VVood and Bliss Degere's popularity as culinary experts.
A.P. Nov. 16, 19-10 London, England
The Helen Courtis Dancers are appearing at the Court of St. James Thursday
night of this week. Due to their popularity this is their second appearance before the
King and Queen. 1Ve wonder if the Prince will take another tumble!
A.P. Dec. 3, 1940 Puebla, Klexico
After graduating from the VValter Reid Hospital in VVashington, Bliss Julia
Violetta Kinney married a prominent lllexican, and is now experimenting in her
laboratory to determine whether malnutrition of the hlexican Jumping-Bean is caused'
by too much exercise.
A-P- Aug- 2, 1940 Ogonquit, Blaine
lvliss Stacey Krasnecki, manager of the Eastern Hotel System plans to modernize
the Look-Out by having one college bus boy and bell hop for every college waitress.
ELVY FRANCES PARKER.
VOCATIONAL SENIOR PROPHECY
To some who would solve the future's maze
And at stars or into crystal balls gaze
I'll say, "Please note a modern phase
ln my interpretation."
Psychology, science of the brain,
Soothsayeids arts will soon attain,
If students only will observe
NVirh some imagination.
Now if you knew each girl as we do
And worked with her, whether happy or blue,
Four years at school, her point of view'
You'd know and her ambitions, too,
VVithout a declaration.
Four years from now you will observe
Debutantes keep their stylish curves
By practicing kicks and bends and swerves
Used by the tennis doubles champs
None other than Burr and lXfIacFarlane.
Those who wear blurriell designed gowns
Bought at Kliss HIerrill's shop of renown
And Haunt fadeless flowers, Zurwicker grown,
Are bound to be most popular.
Those leading the ranks will follow the rule,
"Keep French maids trained at the Burbine School'
Some join the four hundred if not by crook
By faithfully studying the etiquette book
VVritten by "Lizabeth Lezlief'
VVhen they find the whirl too gay
Over the seas they'll sail away
To take a sorely needed cure
Prescribed for tired debutantes, we hear
By famous Dr. Burrell.
llother Wlialon gives them kindly advice
Between witty phrases of sugar and spice
Their health improves on the nourishing fare
That bliss Lundstrum, the dietitian, furnishes there
To bring them back to normal.
THE D llAlLf
By the way, at the Framingham hiennial
l93O class, including the Vocationals,
Turned out in force for a great reunion
To exchange the news and give their opinions
Of past and future events.
You may like to know it was finally decided
That without the aid our alumna provided
llodern women and indirectly the men
To the want and disease, would return again,
Of the dreary lliddle Ages.
flFlHIlE D AL X
ELEMENTARY CLASS PROPHECY
Place: A fortune teller's room CAn old woman, Ruth Hall, is seated in a chair
before a crystal ball. A knock is heard.l
Ruth: "Come in." CA girl enters.j
Girl: "Oh, kind woman help me. I had a bad dream about one of my classmates
and I want to know if it amounts to anything."
Ruth Cquietlyl : f'And when and where did you graduate from T'
Girl: "From Framingham Normal School in-let me see-1930"
Ruth: "I thought so, I thought so, and your name is Helen Bickerstafff'
Helen: 'fOh, llladam what a wonderful gift you have. If I only had the power
to discern a stranger's name I'd feel like a goddess."
Ruth: "It's no greater than your own if you use it Helen. Don't you know who
I am ?"
Helen: "I'm afraid I don't: though your voice seems familiar."
Ruth: f'Illl take off my professional attire. fTakes off cloakl Now?"
Helen: "VVhy Ruth, I'm so glad to see you. How does it happen youlre spend-
ing your time in this fashion T,
Ruth: "This is what adds the spice to my life. By the way, are you still teaching?"
Helen: "Uh, yes, l'm still teaching."
Ruth: "Good for you, but fortune telling for me, old girl. VVell to get down to
business: it wouldn't be a had idea to take a peep at the crystal and try to locate the
rest of the gang."
Helen: "lt suits me."
Clioth look into the crystal.D
Ruth: "Look, therels Eleanor Purcell trying to persuade Gertrude llloran to do
something. VVell she has evidently succeeded again. See, Gertrude is reluctantly
entering that shop."
Helen: "NVhat's the name of it ?"
Ruth: "I can't see the name but it looks like a beauty shop. Here come Dot
lfloynihan and Alice Rhodes on their famous bicycles. They've certainly been in the
A friib ora A
limelight since they started their tour of the world on bicycles. Here's RoXy's
Theatre, shall we look in awhile
Helen: "l'd love to."
' Ruth: "VVell I declare, if it isn't Eleanor Kruschwitz as leading lady: just look
at her step. Bly, but this is too good for words. Take a look at the chorus girls.
Recognize any of 'em ?"
Helen: "Do I? lsn't that llarion Cushman on the extreme right.
Ruth: "VVhere ?'
Helen: "The one that's doing that pretty split and look. there's llinnie Schultz
and Harriet lX'lellen. They're the ones that are now stepping forward. It looks as
though welre in for a song. Pretty good. ha, ha, pretty good. Yould never know
they'd taught school for ten years."
Ruth: "lsn't that Ruth Ufford leading the orchestra?"
Helen: "Right you are. llilarried life didn't take away any of her vim."
Ruth: "Oh, they're going to put that fancy diving exhibition on. Here come the
Helen: f'That girl wearing the red tight fitting bathing suit looks familiar to me."
Ruth: "VVell she certainly ought to for itls llary Splain ."
Helen: Hllary Splain, I knew she'd make a place in the world for herself."
Ruth: "VVill we watch the comedy?"
Helen: "We might as well: they are lowering the screen. VVell can you beat that?
lN'Iary Swift starring in f'Giggles." lt looks as though she's up to her old tricks again.
It certainly paid her to form the habit of seeing the jolly side of life."
Ruth f'Oh well, we can't be everything: l'm satisfied. By the way l was speaking
with Elizabeth Barnes."
Helen: "How is she
P Ruth: "Just as ambitious as ever. Shels teaching school and running a peanut es-
tablishment. She has just signed a contract with this theatre agreeing to supply them
with peanuts for the next five years."
Helen: "Let's have variety and - VVhat's that - a bird ?"
Ruth: UNO, it's an aeroplane. Let's see if we know the aviator. Huh-look
who it is- Dr. Dorothy Burns. There isn't a time that l go out that she isn't flying
over me and throwing things at me. She has passengers this time l guess."
A THE inn ai.. X
Helen: "Yes, and no other than Rlarguerite Nloran and her quadruplets. You
know she married a professor."
Ruth: "How did she ever think up enough names for them?"
Helen: "That was easy, she named them after Doris hlaloney, Helen NIcCarthy.
Grace VVhalen and Emily Farrell."
Ruth: "Isn't it grand that the 'Olympics' are being held in America this year. Let's
see whatls going on. I wonder who's going to racefl
Helen: "I can see that man's program. Sylvia Conrad is running for little
America, lVIildred Chase for the northern polar region and lVIargery for Africa. Bly,
the havoc time hath wrought."
Ruth: "VVasn't that a graceful high jump."
Helen: "It certainly was and -it was Alice Comstock who did it. See, she's ex-
plaining her technique to those amateurs."
Ruth: "Too bad we can't wait to see the races, but we'll see the results in the
morning paper. By the way what paper have you
Helen: "Oh: it's just called 'VVhat Important People Are Doing, I buy it to keep
tabs on the people I know." '
Ruth: "VVho's the editor?"
Helen: "Helene Luby. I think you know most of the people on the staff."
Ruth: "VVho are they?"
Helen: "Barbara Lovett is in charge of editorials and the like. Nancy Crane is one
of the best reporters. She manages to get whatever news it going around. Olive
Flint and Grace Fitzpatrick are in charge of the sport section. An excellent staff
what I mean."
Ruth: "Theres no doubt about it. Let's read it over and see what it's like. Look
at the heading will you. CReads aloudl A well known doctor lost SE700,000 in a
breach of promise suit brought against him by Helen Brady. The plaintiffs lawyer,
Geraldine Parker moved the jury to tears by her eloquent appeal. Among the jurors
were Evelyn Uliver, lVIary lvfaroney, Edith Nowell and Sarah Nickerson. Judge
Leonie La Plante vainly attempted to control her sobs. The attorney for defense,
Leah Fleming, put forth a powerful refutation of Bliss Parker's statements but was
unable to convince the jury after they had seen the girlish innocence of lVIiss Brady."
Helen: "Look, treads aloudj A Rapid Transit Chute invented by Catherine
Eagan was dedicated to Framingham Normal School yesterday with a great ceremony.
This chute transports students and their luggage from lYIay Hall to lklain Street at
A firriiiz om Lg
the rate of one student per second. Those of note present at the ceremony were
Dorothy Chamberlain, lllary Cavanaugh and Elizabeth Casey."
Ruth: "VVell if this isn't the latest Creading aloudl . Helen Paton, the well known
producer is striving to pacify the great tragedienne, Anna Kane, who is threatening to
break her contract with her. A few evenings ago, Anna discovered in the midst of
a love scene that her leading man had halitosis, consequently she became tempermental
and started to throw things. The audience got panic stricken and left in fright.
Among those who fainted were lllary Quinan and Anastasia Rennie."
Helen: "Listen to this, 'Ringling Brothers sign up new world wonderf Theresa
Trotta the tall woman who has grown four feet since she left school has just signed
a contract with the great circus magnate for a year's tour of the country."
Ruth: "YVell, well, 1930 has a lot of women in politics: Governor 'Bossy' Ford
chooses her staff consisting of Elizabeth Lavin, Ann Healey and Josephine Huntley.
And here's an announcement of a meeting of Gertrude Archers 'Be Yourself Clubf
They are initiating Alice Gaucher, llarion Ferris and llargaret Schnaref'
Helen flooking at paperl: "So lNIay Ross is retiring from opera to marry the
man she was engaged to for three days in Normal School. And she had such a lovely
voice, isn't it a shame ?"
Ruth: UA nation-wide Campfire Girls, Convention was held in the Ritz-Carlton
Hotel. The president Doris Stevens, was ably assisted by her staff consisting of
Beatrice VVood, Helen Crooker, and Helen Ohman in making the guests of the
evening Eileen O'Keefe, Betty lXfIcCoy and Thelma llfloran feel at home in Boston.
T'he speaker for the evening was Nlarguerite lloroney. The meeting was brought to
a close with a violin solo by the guest artist, lVIary Rfloranf'
Helen: "Oh look. Here's a review of Loretta Browns latest book entitled, 'Know
VVhat and When To Say it.' She was assisted in her work by Dorothy Carson. Speak-
ing of books, do you know which ones have been a great success this year ?"
Ruth: "VVhat, Ethel Lewis' book, 'The Trials and Troubles of a Teacherf "
Helen: "That was popular in its own line but l'm thinking of a different type
Ruth " 'The Secret of Charmf by lllaxine Elliot or 'How to Be Nonchalant'
by Edith Davenport."
Helen: "I guess you haven't read it."
Ruth: "YVhat is it then ?"
Helen: " 'VVhat lllen Are Good For,' by Jennie Kuwaskif'
fll"lHllE DHA Fx
Ruth: L'Uh, that's the book Anna Carey, Gertrude Winniker and Pauline Farrell
were discussing yesterday in the lobby of the Nletf'
Helen Cloolcing at paperl : "Arenlt those children cute ?"
Ruth: "Yes, who are they?"
Helen: "Oh, they're participants in the annual recital of the Fairy Puff Danc-
ing School operated by Rose lXfIcCarthy and llflarjorie Nesbitf'
Ruth: HHow's this for an advertisement? fReads aloudj Helen Crandall has
attained success after years of experience, and offers her 'Hide Your Blush' cream at
52.00 per jar. Here's a letter of recommendation from Carol Bingley saying she
Acouldn't get along without Crandall's Hide Your Blush Creamf "
Helen: "Let's read the 'Advice to Lovelorn' edited by Florence Hildreth and
assisted by her very able and experienced secretary lylary Jackson."
Ruth: "Speaking of lovelorn, did you hear about the new sorority which four
members of our class started a short time ago ?"
Helen: "No, what's the name ?"
Ruth: "O, RI. F. Club QOH llflen Forever Clubl. It was started by Bertha
Hart, Eileen Hardiman, Grace Lourie and Dorothy llflankowich. They are soliciting
the support of other Framingham girls."
Helen: "Huh, I hope they get it. They're certainly having a hard time though.
Only the other night they called up Ethel Wood only to find out she's been married
for years and has five children."
Ruth: "lt's very near dinner time Helen. Dine with me and we'll call it a day."
Helen: "Oh it's been wonderful Ruth. I've learned so much and it was lovely
seeing them all."
A frrip ora ASN
SENIOR WILL 1930
E THE CLASS UE 1930, DO HEREBEY SONV THESE BEARDED
AND UNBEARDED GRAINS OF PROPERTY.
To Dr. Foster "his living organism."
To efficient members of next year's Senior class, Al Henryis and Vi Klunyans
spindles for all important notes.
The Clothing Departments Secretariate to anyone who can direct expressmen,
stray freshmen, give views on all the places of reference of the sewing department,
and furnish hat blocks to forgetfuls on Saturdays.
To all Horace llann Sophomores, the hope they will eventually get over the
methods of studying exemplified by the Seniors.
To the Juniors, a hope that they will listen carefully for Dr. Fosters bits of
To all Chapel goers, an escalator hither and thither. Especially desirable to
those who get out of breath to the extent of not being able to sing.
To Peirce Hall jazz enthusiasts, an extra handle to the orthophonic.
To Gert Peters, a Philadelphia lawyer to answer at least half her questions.
To Helen Russo, two Philadelphia lawyers for the same purpose.
To Betty Pike, Dot VVilkin's ability not tb appear bored.
To Dot YVilkins, mules with heels of eiderdown.
To next year's mail girls, a brickbat to respond to the three hundredth oration
o " ring me ree, won' youfl -
f B g th t D
To bliss Hall, a vlea that she will at least read Stevenson's l'Essay' on Leisure."
To Bliss Poole, rose-colored glasses for occasional use.
To Nliss Sparrow, a Junior English class that will not have "their noses too
much in the steam of the Crocker tea-kettle."
To all under-classmen, the knowledge that they are here working not for marks,
but for what marks stand.
To Nliss Ritchie, a sound proof assembly hall during chorus period.
To Ralf. Archibald his occasional inability to hide the fact that he once was
4 friaupn - HN
To the Student Government the desire that they will find a way to reward true
righteousness as exemplified by returning from the Christmas vacation on time.
To all underclassmen the privilege of reading the Senior illilk Papers on milk-
less meals at Peirce.
To the Lunchroom fifty cents overhead for meat for flliss Gardneids newt.
To Crocker matrons, we hope that Crockerites will never henceforth specialize
in pink rooms.
To the Clothing department the hope that those dress forms will eventually
cycle hack into Fashion.
'lio the State '11reasurer's Dept., our sorrow in their lack of foresightedness in
applying an assemhly curtain so late in the realm of the short skirt.
To future inhahitants of Horace Klann 'lthe cup that cheers, hut not inehriatesf'
'lin Kliss Keith, our especial appreciation of soup for dinner.
'lio Kliss Carter, a large family to educate in the wonders of children's poetry.
'lio next year's elementary Seniors. a history course without travel quotations.
l'o some Seniors, the hope they will write a sketch hook on "Ogunquit," lest
the nnderclassmen lose a most important part of the l7raming1ham Annals. fOr shall
ir he on lfastern States?J
'lin Gertrude Archer and Ruth ldtord, the wish that they, from their experiences
n ill formulate a course of study which is "bluff proof."
'lio Ruth Hall, a few hreaks of fair-mindedness from the faculty.
'lio those lflementary specialiving in lowers, ahility to withstand pert remarks
on the work of their clloosingj.
'lio the lfrench Room, more chairs, more room, more air, less noise.
'llo all lvellesley girls, the eye fluctuation ahility.
l'o those in the ltreshman llormitory, the right to live under student government.
'lio all, Peirce Hall food, which makes the overweight more overweight, and the
underweigght more underweight.
'fo the lireshmen, especially, Ann's Shop with its notions interspersed with
To the Faculty, our appreciation of their Stunt Show act.
To the Sophomores the knowledge that the docile acceptrnce of all laws
coming in again with the longer skirts.
To the Juniors we leave the hope that they will hare rs mini interesting nieces
and nephews as we have on which to prate five minutes a day
To all coffee drinkers we leave the pleasure of sitting 'rt the table which recery es
the cocoa pitcher first, and vice versa.
To all S olclockers in -H, the maneuvers of the lqeather Duster
To all Senior' hostesses, we leave a list of table topics which will interest the
Juniors, pacify the Sophomores, and give the Freshmen 1 feelin, of frmrly friendliness
To grinds a knowledge that personalities are made of three elements socrr
intelligence, executive power, and scholastic aptitude
To llrs. Amidon, we leave the new lingerie touches
To lliss Swan, we leave a group of young ladies yy ho do not indulge rn marathons
To all people who live near the Horace Xlrnn telephones, 1 specrrl bonus col
lected we don't know how.
To all village girls, special delivery service of eatable oy er the yy eelv ends
To Bliss Ramsdell, a class who will specialize rn excellent tr rnsrtrons dehnrteness
of expression, and meaningful titles.
To the Faculty, we leave a peaceful way of frettrnr rrd of those yy hose minds
are wonderfully formed to resist the intrusion of knowledge
To Bliss Keith, a staid, steady kitchen force
To all Seniors. a large amount of open-mrndedness rn reward to the question of
white bread versus dark bread.
To our curriculum, the desire that it will leave Us the knoxrledhe hovs to think
not what to think.
To all underclassmen, a
To the laundry workers,
To ourselves, we leave
world or something equally
To all who would have
there is a hereafter of dreams
faculty recommended cut sy stem
radiumized laundry numbers
the wonder that we have not settled the peace of the
important with all our pratrngs which vue honor to
the girls support week end school affairs the hope that
A QWHUE nmtf X
To the Seniors and faculty who have more than two five o'eloelcs, "bottled sun-
shine," to he applied as needed.
To those whose constant points of contention are Food and Faculty, a gram of
common sense and thoughtfulness.
GIVEN AT THE INTERIOR DECORATED CHAIVIBERS IN FRAKI-
INGHAKI, THIS 32ND DAY OE THE FIFTH VVEEK OF THE THIR-
TEENTH IVIONTH OF THIS YEAR OF STOCK INIARKET PANICS, AND
OF THE INDEPENDENCE OF ARIERICAN VVOHIEN VOTERS, PROB-
ABLY THE l3TH.
By her exeelleney hlademoiselle Senior, Klademoiselle Junior, Secretary of the
K'NIay Knowledge Preserve Saint Andrews, the Oldest of Scotch Universitiesf'
ELLA M. MAHONEY
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THF STUDENT GOVFRNMFNT COUNCIL
DIIROTHX' CHURCH .
I,1Nn.-x ADAMS . .
MISS ARMS'FRflNf2 .
DR. FOSTER .
NI.-XRIE FIRREJXNUR .
IIILEEN QYCONNOR .
PRxsc11.I..x HhATHCO'1'E .
N1.XRY CARUTH .
IJOR0'l'HY VVll,K1N5 .
I,nRETT.x FoRn .
RUTH OSBIJRNF .
HliI,I'iN Bun'rHRm'u .
HELEN CRAND,XI,I, . .
Hxzm, HlI,I,-IVIILDRIEIJ SM
1iI,1ZAr3m'H Ml'FCHEI,l. .
RACHEL lixmzs .
Rossi MCCARTHY .
. . . . . . Treasurer
. , Furzzlly R1'prm'f'nmtifv1' from Fafrzlty
.Faflzlty R1'pr1'51'1zfatffvf from Studmzt Body
. . . Crn4'k1'r
. Firxt Srmester, 1,l'II't':'
Sffolllf S1'me'.vtPr, Pfzrn'
, . Cummutrrx
. Fflifflfllllll Clan
. Sophomorv Claw
. . . Junior Clan
. H. .-1. SFIli0l' Clusy
Elffmentury Senior Clmpv
. l'a1'1lfiunaI Dfparlrrzfnt
A fll"lIrlllE DHA X
STUDENT GOVERNMENT ORGANIZATION
HE Student Government Organization is a comparatively young one here
at Framingham, Although it is still in its infancy it is an integral part of
school life. VVe believe it is gradually progressing: we hope that some day
in the not far distant future it will realize much greater attainments.
The Association eXtends its welcome to the freshmen the hrst week of school in
the form of an acquaintance party. "Senior Sisters" are a part of the plan for in-
troducing the freshmen to school life.
A committee has begun its work on next year's handbook-a copy of which
is sent to every freshman during the summer by her "Senior." A revision of the
handbook is now underway.
School song books have been published by and with the necessary financial back-
ing of the council.
As well as carrying out its disciplinary duties, the Student Council this year
has stressed constructive work as an important part of its program. Among the first
work of a constructive feature was the election of a committee to investigate the
improvement of the Fire drills in the school buildings. An efficient system was worked
out by the committee.
ln an attempt to bring the school activities before the Framingham public, a
reporter has been elected from the council. As a result, every school function this
year has been written up in the local and urban papers.
Life in the dormitories always presents problems. Thru committees the council
is working on the problem in an attempt to improve conditions. A round table
consisting of the House President and several members of each house meet weekly
for discussions and proposed solution.
Because we feel that connection with other schools of collegiate standing will
tend to broaden us, and to furnish us invaluable help in all our problems we are in
communication with the National Student Federation of America, pending our be-
coming a member.
The success of the Student Government Association depends upon the co-opera-
tion of its members which includes every student. It is only thru this co-operation
that the Association can attain its ultimate goal.
THE D All
OL R IJIRTHDAY TRIBUTE TO DR. CHALMI RS
A Ilan there was of Scotenland, also
That came to live among us sometime-5' go.
His worke was his joy, and for our sake
He does spend his life we undertake.
He loked howle and thereto soherly,
But fun and jest he likes right noherly
For he had gotten him no hetter funne
That a game of golfe in the sunne.
And he would rather have at his heck and call
Twenty hokes, hut the hest of all
Shakespeare, and his favorite Bohhy Burne.
But now he has another hirthe daye
And so good wishes we would to him save
Uf happiness and joy thru all his dayes:
And this-y token of the school's esteme
lVe gladly give him, little though it seme:
So please accept from us this simple speche
Rememhrance from the girles you do teche.
CLASS AND CLUB COUNCIL
1929 - 1930
ELIZABETH LESLIE . . . . . . 11,-F5j,1g,,f
GERTRUDE DCJANIE . . Sffrefary-Trmszlrer
DOROTHY CHURCH .
ALICE HENRY' . .
JULIA KINNEY .
EVANGELINE SAXVYER .
HELEN CIRANDALL .
AGNES KENDRICK .
STACEY IQRASNECKI .
MARIE TREANOR .
EILEEN CyCONNOR . .
PRISCILLA HEATHCOTE . . .
MARY CARUTH . . . . .
FREDERICK VV. RIED . . . .
Sflulfnt Go I'1'r11 mmzt
. Jlzzximl Clubs
. Fine jrls
Y. UV. C. IJ.
. Swim' Class
. Junior Class
4 friiief io my
C. C. C.
HE Class and Club Council-or better known as the C. C. C.-an organ-
ization which aims to bring co-operation among the classes and clubs, is
composed of the presidents of the classes and clubs.
The outstanding business of this council is carried on at spring and autumn
houseparties. At the autumn houseparty each president sets forth the problems which
are facing her club or class, and all members work together to devise means by which
to solve these problems. Each president also states the aim of her club and the
program which her organization plans to carry out during the year. The time and
meeting place of each organization is decided, so that there are no conflicts along
this line. The social calendar which is temporary, planned at the spring houseparty,
is read and all necessary changes are made. Suggestions which have been made by
faculty and students are discussed, and the council decides by what actions the school
will derive most benefit.
The autumn houseparty this year was held at Riverbank Lodge at Sherborn.
As is customary the social calendar was revised, the class and club meetings were
planned, and each president made a report.
The idea of having a bulletin board system in the school, eliminating notices
being read in Chapel and in the dining room, was discussed, and a committee was
appointed to take charge. This system has been realized this year.
It was decided that, under the class and club president, there would be non-
religious but devotional services held each Sunday night in Peirce Hall living room.
At the spring houseparties the presidents-elect of the classes and clubs are also
present. The events of the closing year are criticized, in order to strengthen the good
points and to eliminate the mistakes. As before stated, the social calendar for the
new school year is arranged.
Although much time is given over to business at the houseparties. there is
opportunity for pleasure. Picnics, dancing, bridge, canoeing, and motoring are all
important items. Riverbank Lodge with its hospitable hostess and beautiful surround-
ings is an ideal place for a houseparty.
Immediate business of the council is carried on at the monthly meeting. This
year the formal dance, which was held in January, was one of the high spots of the
As heretofore there has been no system of electing olhcers, the council has planned
to have an election week, each spring before the houseparty, and thus avoid much
A trim pmt. A
Une of the desires of the council this year was to make a start at remodeling
the Students' room, but was met with disappointment as the State would appropriate
no money. However, the New York Framingham Club has come to the rescue and
has presented the council with sullicient money to make many changes in the room.
As this council is working for the whole school it needs suggestions from all,
and the co-operation of all.
C. C. C. HOUSE PARTY AT RIVERBANK LODGE
C. C. C. CALENDAR
October 18 Fine Arts Party
November 2 Student Government Dance
November 22 Block Klan Dance
November 23 Harvard-Yale Basketball
December 5 Y. VV. Bazaar
January 11 Class and Club Dance
January 31 Glee Club Operetta
February 14- Home Economics lnternational Exposition
February Stunt Show
llflarch 1-1 Fine Arts Play
April 11 Joint Concert
lXIay 10 Junior Dance
lllay 16 C. C. C. House Party
lllay 17 Sophomore Dance
lllay 22 Freshman Reception to Seniors
llay 23 Glee Club and Fine Arts Concert
lflay 2-1 Play Day
Nlay lo Commutersl Club Cabaret
Relay 31 Senior Prom
DR. FOSTER .
DORIS FLINT .
RIC PR If S Ii N TAT I V IC S
. . P7'FSIll'f'IIf
. . Serretary
Ad frm MAIL, Ag
Viom RIUNYAN Swim-
ERNIA RAMSDELL Junim-
ELEANoR KNOX I
GRiACE ALDEN I
FRANCES BIETCALF I S,,p1m,,,0,-if
ELEANOR WINTERS I
SAIDIE HOWLAND I
ETHEL ADAMS I
LAURA BURGESS I
ELIZABETH PIPE Ifreslznzau
RIARIE BLAKIE I
HELEN RIDDERSTROM I
HE Chemistry students are fortunate in having, for a system of government,
one very dillferent from that in any other department.
ln the year 192-I-1925, at the time when the adoption of Student Govern-
ment throughout the school was being considered, the Chemistry department was
willing to aid in carrying out the project and so ollered itself for experimenting. The
students organized a system of government which was so satisfactory that at the end
of the year, a constitution was drawn up to provide for a more permanent organiza-
tion. From that time, all matters pertaining to the Chemistry classes have been con-
ducted by this organization, which operates through a council and a sub-council. The
aim of this body has been student development and co-operation.
THE FRAMINGHAM MUSICAL CLUBS
Aucrz KI. HENRY .
i':'lSHIiI, H. XVUOD .
fl..XRli H. GCJDDAVXRIJ .
GRli'l',X li. 1IcPHr1Rsux
RUTH U. Hc14riRx1AxN
B,xRB.xRAx H. BL'RRu1.1,
GRACE KI. AI,DlfN .
B15'1'sYC.x1RNs . .
IfDl'1'H xVHIT'1'.XKliR .
Hliuix I.. CUURTIS.
ADIiI.Ii A. H 1il,1N1iK.
MR. Fmiu ARcH1B,fx1.1J
Miss Louisa IQINGMAN
HR. FREDERICK Ruin
. . 1Jl'UA'idFlIf
. . T1'ms111'w'
. Bzzsfzzmx Jlanayer
. . . Librarian
. 4f,VXiXfIlIIf Ljbl'Hl'i!lII
. J5.vi.x'f1111f Lfbl'Ill'i!llI
. . . ljiflllfff
Sf7t'I't'fl1l"1' of Cj!'l'llFXfl'Il
Libl'lll'iHlI of fjl'l'llFXfl'Il
. Librarizzn of Chorus
. Lill7'!lI'il1II of ClIfJl'Il.N'
. D7'Hlll!lfiL' Di7'Fl'f0l'
HE Framingham llusical Clubs comprising the Glee Club, Orchestra and
Choir have had a most successful and full year.
A new venture in the form of an operetta "The Dragon of YVu Fool' re-
ceived such favor from its audience and was so much of an enjoyment that a similar
program will very probably be given next year. At the dress rehearsal an engraved
baton was presented to Klr. Archibald, and was used to conduct the hnal performance.
Later in the year the Glee Club gave a combined concert with the Glee Club
of Tufts College. The joint numbers were especially good, and the finale, written
and conducted by llr. Lewis of Tufts. with the combined glee clubs and orchestras,
was a fitting close to a decidedly successful evening.
The last big event of the year was a concert given in conjunction with the Fine
Arts Club at which llr. XVhitney drew, illustrating the songs we sang. lt was a
most unusual program and very much appreciated by those who attended.
During the year the Glee Club has sponsored two concerts of very talented
musicians at the Blonday General Assembly. The students and faculty appeared to
derive much pleasure from them.
On the occasions of Thanksgiving, Christmas, New Year and Easter, appropri-
ate music was presented in chapel. The club also furnished a pianist to play for each
Early in the year the Glee Club planned to add something of beauty and decora-
tion to room -ll. Two friezes were selected and one hung from each side of the
doorway. VVe expect to add other works of art in the future. During the year cut
flowers or a plant were placed each week on the piano.
The Urchestra holds its meetings under llr. Archibalds direction every llonday
afternoon and has enjoyed its work through the year.
The Choir limits its members to twenty upper classmen. It holds a meeting
every llonday evening and presents appropriate selections in chapel on Tuesdays.
During all our year and in all our activities we have appreciated the direction
and work of Blr. Archibald.
ln June the Nlusical Clubs will remain at school for graduation to assist in
those exercises and to give a concert program on Crocker Hall steps Class Day evening.
Qur purpose is to enrich our lives through the knowledge and appreciation of
good music, and where possible to add beauty to the lives of others. VVe hope we
have accomplished that for which we have striven.
"THE DRAGON OF WU FOO"
Libretto by DAVID STEVENS Jllusir by CHARLES PEPPER
Under the direction Of llr. Archibald, lXfIiSS Kingman and NIT. Ried
KAI SUNG, Mandarin
CAST OF CHARACTERS
H0 TONG, Confidential Serretary .
LING, Lord High Ktfeper of Dragon .
KLING, His .45Ii.vtant
CHAN, Captain of Guard . .
WEE SING, Page .
TOM I U. S. Jafkifs . . .
KOOIE RYAN .'lIand1Irin's Daunfzlfr
RUM Her Frifndx . .
LILA X AN S
P00 CHOW, JVIandt1rin'r Hunt .
L. RI-IOIIES F. SAUNOERS B. CAIRNS
G. XXLDFN H. CRANOALI. C. ROCRWOOD
M. BYRNES VV. DONEILO A. IJUANE
L. FERRY H. Russo
E. WOOD E. SYVAN J. NIEDJIELSKI
A. YELINEK C. EACAN T. TROTTER
R. ACKERMAN H. PATON F. IRVIN
R. SHANNON M. WHI'r'rEIvIORE H. HlI,I.
G. BEARSE A. STEVENS
. HELEN COURTIS
. TERESA OVROURKE
. . CLARE GODDARD
. ELIZABETH GARDNER
. KATHRYN FLINN
. MARY TOLEDO
l ALICE HENRY
. . RUTH COWIJREY
S ETHEL WODD
' lCHARI.OTTE WONSON
. . . MARY ROSS
HELEN CRANDALI, . . President
lXlARY Ross . ve-Presizlellt
GENEVIEVE FORD . . Sen-etary
BARBARA LOVETT . . Trenszzrer
Miss SAVAGE . . rldiiisrn'
UR season began socially with a reception in Horace hflann Hall given by
Nliss Savage, where the entering students were received. At the public meet-
ings which the club has held, members of the faculty and members of the
student body were generally invited. These meetings have been well attended and
have been most enjoyable in character. The first was in the nature of a recital where
different members of the club displayed their talents. Christmas was observed with
a party and a dance in the Assembly Hall.
Due to the numerous activities of other clubs added this year, the date of our
annual Commuters' Cabaret has not been definitely settled, but as in previous years,
we feel confident it will be one of the successful events of the year.
It is the desire of the Cummutersl Club to not only be interested in our own
affairs. but to fill our place in the school life generally, to support its interests and
help to solve its problems as we are able with our limited time. NVe wish to extend
our best Wishes for success to next year's club.
FINE ARTS CLUB
IEVANGELINE SAVVYISR . . Prrsiflwfr GERTRUDE Cook . . Secretary
ALICE GR1z12Nwoo1J . l'irc-Premlrni PHYLLIS GRAVES . Treasurer
FREDERICK VV. RIED, Fm-ulzy Jrlwisor
The purpose of the Fine Arts Club is to help provide for the cultural side of
our school life by offering some phase of art, literature and travel.
VVe started the year by making plans for the Costume party to be held in the
fall. The party proved to be a festive occasion with many attractive gowns. Prizes
were awarded for the prettiest and most original costumes.
The Fine Arts Club was in charge of decorations for the Club dance and helped
to make it a success.
ln February, llr. Giles, a reader and impersonator entertained the club and the
members of the school with many humorous and dramatic selections.
One of the chief events of the year was the annual Fine Arts Play given by the
talented members of our club on Nlarch 14th. The play chosen this year was the
well known "The Last of lVIrs. Cheyneyfl by Frederick Lonsdale.
At the joint concert with the musical clubs, Nlr. Fred VVhitney entertained 'us
by drawing sketches.
ln June came the closing event of the year to which all the members looked
forward with pleasure-the bridge dinner at the Framingham Country Club.
VVe hope all the members have derived both enjoyment and beneht from the
varied programs and activities of the year.
"THE LAST OF MRS. CHEYNEYW
LDRD ARTHUR DILLING
LORD ELTON . .
CHARLES Ca Butle-U
VVILLIE WVYNTON .
LADY FRINTDN .
Mas. CHEYNEY .
MRS. EBLEY .
MRS. VVYNTON .
LADY JOAN HOUGHTON
LADY MARY SINDLEY
GEDRGETTA . .
. Hazfl Hill
. Nanfy Cram'
. . :Inna Kane
. Dorothy IfVillain.c
. Dorothy Cllllffll
. Rzzflz Parkfr
JULIA KINNEY . .
EILIZIZN O'CoNNoR .
RLYTH AQKERMAN .
Clxkol, BINGLEY .
Rhss T.fxYI,0R .
RUBY FIELDS .
RIARY JACKSON .
IXIARION BENNE'l"l' .
ISTHEI, XVOOD . .
IJURUTIIY lICFAxRI.ANlQ .
. . President
. . Sefretary
A flllll-lllE D lIAlLf X
HE motto of our A. A. this year has been "A sport for every girl, and a girl
for every sport." For those who had special ability we had the regular organ-
ized sports. tennis, hockey, basketball and baseball. This year for the first time a
number of girls became interested in bowling so that teams were formed and the girls
went to South Framingham one afternoon a week.
llluch interest has been aroused in tennilcoit this year in lXIiss Taylor's physical
education classes. A tournament has been run off between members of the various
divisions of the Freshman and Sophomore classes.
Several five mile hil-:es were held last fall and more are planned for the spring.
Our first event of the year was the annual outdoor "weenie" picnic. This was
followed by separate mass meetings at which Harvard and Yale each elected her
committees for the H-Y week-end.
The Stunt Show, an annual event, was a huge success. Each class had a stunt
which gave zest to the occasion. And of course the faculty UCopietta" was an ex-
tremely' humorous aiTair. The highest award was given to the Freshmen with honor-
able mention to the H. A. Seniors.
A meeting, of the A. C. A. C. VV. will be held in the spring and we are planning
to send a delegate to represent Framingham.
We are also planning to have one of the best field days ever.
Our final event which winds up the activities for the year is the awarding of
numerals, letters and certificates to those who have earned them by participating in
the various sDorts.
THR LOUISA A. NICHOLAS HOME ECONOMIC CLUB
Miss Coss .
Miss VVEEKS .
B IARIE 'TREANOR
. . . . Favzllty Jdfvisor
Clzairnzazz of Club House
. Cjlllliflllllll of Publicity
. Cvlllliflllllll of Ixillllllff'
. Chairman of Program
FLAQ GPHJE IDI A is
THE LOUISA A. NICHOLAS HOME FCONOMICS CLUB
HE Home Economics Club was founded in 1924- to acquaint the Juniors and
Seniors of the Vocational and Household Arts Departments with organiza-
tions of their profession. Uur club is affiliated with the State, New England,
and American Home Economics Associations. This year a new constitution was
adopted and the name of the club was changed from the Students Home Economics
Club to the Louisa A. Nicholas Home Economics Club in appreciation of Bliss
Nicholas who had been head of the Household Art Department at Framingham
Normal School for so many years and who retired from service last year.
This year for the first time the club gave as one of its outstanding social func-
tions an International Night which consisted of a bazaar where typical foods of the
different countries were sold by girls attired in the typical costume of the country
At Christmas time scrapbooks were made and Christmas tree decorations given
to the childrens ward of the Framingham Hospital.
llflany other good times have been had by members of the Club in their club-
house-not the least of these are the waflle breakfasts given by the Club after each
social function of the school, the private week-end supplementary suppers which we
so enjoyed preparing, and the renovating of the clubhouse which gave us the appearance
of being professional painters and interior decorators Cat least we think sol.
llfluch has been done to make this year a success and we wish to express our
appreciation for the wholehearted co-operation extended to us by the faculty and
Y. VV. C. A. CABINET 1930
LTRETTA AICPHERSON .
IQTHEL BROOKS .
LO1S FERRY .
RIARY SEQQOR .
AIARION BENNETT .
BEATRICE VVOOD .
MISS RLT1'l'I CARTER j
MISS CFIRZA DINSDALE
MRS. AIARY REYNOLDS PALMER
. . President
. . Seerelary
. . . . Treasurer
. Unflergrazluate Representatizfe
4ss'i. Unrlergrruluafe Represenfatize
. Clzairnzan, Soeirzl Service
Clzairnzan, Uyorld Fello-zuship
. Chairman of Program
. Clzairmzm of Sofia!
Chairman of Publieify
. Cwlllliflllllll of Confererzee
. flfefrojmlifrzn Serretaries
A fl' B DEAL
Y. W. C. A.
XVith the Student Y. XV. C. A. purpose:
"VVe unite in the desire to find full and creative life through a growing knowl-
edge of God.
"lVe determine to have a part in making this life possible for all people.
"ln this task, we seek to understand Jesus and to follow Him."4set before us
as our program for the years work we began the Y. XV. C. A. here at school. The
year is coming to a close. As we recall the things we have done this year let us decide
just how successful we have been in following this program.
At our first meeting of the year we had as our guest Kliss Reynolds, the new
llletropolitan secretary. She had just graduated from Klt. Holyoke College last
June. She won our hearts from the first. She helped us to interpret our purpose in
an understanding way. In January she became Klrs. Palmer so at our February
meeting we gave her a small gift to remind her of us here at Framingham. Both
she and Bliss Dinsdale have always given us suggestions and they have been "at
our servicel' at all times.
Qui' own faculty advisors have stood behind us in all of our undertakings and
we appreciate what they have done for us.
The annual Christmas Bazaar was a huge success this vear. Everyone in the
school was able to do her Christmas shopping without leaving the hill. -Financially,
it was very much worthwhile, too.
At Christmas time we gave gifts to children who might otherwise have had nothing
to remind them of the season. The gifts were greatly appreciated by them and we
received letters which signified that.
One Saturday a group of us spent the day in the new Y. VV. C. A. building in
Boston. VVe made a tour of it under lvliss Dinsdale's direction. We had dinner
right there after which We bowled. Those of us who went had a great time.
VVe had charge of Amicitia twice this year. Once we had "Foreign Students Night."
llrs. Kiamil, a 17 year old bride and a student in the New England Conservatory of
lllusic, played pieces on the violin. Two missionaries from India and China spoke to
us about student life in those countries. VVe served tea to them in Crocker after the
The freshmen in Y.VV. planned a fine Valentine-Kid's Party for us. VVe played
appropriate games, some of us won prizes, and we had de-licious refreshments. VVe
just had to thank the freshmen for giving us such a good time.
In February Bliss Katherine Butler, one of the Y.VV.C'.A. secretaries in New York.
was our guest at one of our meetings. She gave us some ideas in regard to what other
associations are doing. We got suggestions which we could carry out in our program.
VVe held Lenten services again this year. ln the Spring we had an effective Candle-
light Service for the Installation of next year's officers.
Delegates went to the Y.VV.C.A. and Y.lvI.C.A. Conferences at both Cedar Hill in
October and Poland Springs in February. VVe were represented at a week-end con-
ference at lvlrs. Johnsons summer home in Nahant. Some of us have been to different
meetings at the Y.VV.C.A. in Boston. VVe are anxious to have a large delegation at
Camp lvlaqua this year so that the girls may get suggestions and enthusiasm to keep
Y.VV.C.A. one of the most helpful organizations here at school.
STACEY A. KRASN ECIQI
ELLA NI. IXIAHONEY
NANCY H. CRANE
LORETTA L. FORD .
M. EDITH BRYANT
VIQERESA M. OQROURKE
REV. JOHN PARSONS
Mlss ALICE JOYCE
MRS. DANIEI. HEALEY
. . . Presizlefnt
. . . Treayurer
. Federation Delegates
I, , Jdwisom
A air-iia nm AH
HIS club, named after Thomas A'Kempis, a Catholic priest and writer of the
1-ith Century, represents Catholicism at school and also acquaints us with all
the Catholic Newman Clubs of colleges all over New England. llonthly
meeting of the New England Federation of Catholic Clubs are held in Boston.
The opening meeting of the club was a Tea at the Rectory which gave the new mem-
bers an opportunity to become acquainted with the ollicers, advisors, and former members.
One of the club's first activities was to improve the club room in the Rectory. The
Club Room Committee and the Committee on VVays and llleans worked together on
this and had pleasing results.
Spiritual meetings were held monthly at the church.
For our hrst Amicitia on Sunday night we presented a Joyce Kilmer hour at which
time Mrs. Nlargaret lvlillea Henry and Nlargaret A. Henry sangg for the second, we
had an outside speaker.
During the year we had two Communion Breakfasts at Peirce Hall, one in the fall
and the other during Lent.
Cui' socials consisted of Bridge Parties at the Rectory and at hlrs. Healey's home,
a Valentines Tea at Nlrs. Healey's, and the Federation teas and dances in Boston.
jg QFHE UML mg
W M f
ixtxvifl P7 ' ' ' K ,-
- W: f
' ff K
xk -M V K,
If XL 1' K A I
R J u. V 7' 4 WY
K V fm -- NW'
A THE DIAL kg
STATE NURIXIAL SCHOOL AT FRAMINGHABI
HIENRY VVHITTIZMORE, PRESIDENT
47 VVORCESTER LANE, VVALTHAM, MASS.
To the Class of 1930:
Greetings. Our best Wishes for your success in life, whatever you do.
Keep your head clear, your heart clean, your body controlled. He loyal to your
School, your Class.
VVOODSIDE, LoNo ISLAND,
February 26, 1930.
llfly dear lkliss Fulton,
The annual meeting of the New York Framingham Club will be held at the Hotel
lXfIcAlpin, Broadway and 3-ith Street, New York City, on Saturday, lNIarch lst, 1930.
VVe hope to have Bliss Emma Hunt as our guest at this luncheon.
During the year we came together on one occasion for a Uliridge Party."
All graduates and friends of our school are gladly welcomed at our meetings.
MRS. lxfIARIE L. FLETCHER,
Secretary and Treasurer of
New York Framingham Club.
A fiona piatf- A
AN OLD GRAD'S TALE
bv GERTRLYDE SAMSON SMITH, '83
President F.N.S. Club of So. Calif.
NCE there was a girl named Gertrude Samson who in the long distant past
went to F.N.S. and much to her surprise received the diploma so coveted in
those days. Then years and years after that, while living in California she
received an invitation to attend the meeting of the F. N. S. Club of Southern Cali-
fornia. It did not seem possible that there were enough of us here to form a club.
However, down to Laguna beach she went. Un entering the room in Bliss VVolfe's
cottage she found the room full of strangers, but a voice called out, f'Oh, I know you.
You are Gertrude Samson." lt was the voice of Ellen lXIcNair, '96. Looking over
the others present she saw no other familiar face. And why? just because her date
was seven years before any of the others. But familiar names came to mind and time
was blotted out.
From that meeting came the tragic result that causes this tale to be told. Following
this induction into this club this same Gertrude Samson Smith is this year President of
the club and therefore inflicts this tale upon the Dial.
Now let me drop into the first person and tell you about the club as I see it. It is
full of the spirit of our old school and as enthusiastic as I wish to be, even in my
antiquity. Our last meeting was held at the home of Bliss Helen Perkins, then secre-
tary, in Los Angeles, Oct. 19, 1929. VVe had a delicious luncheon served by the club
officers. Then came the meeting when the honor of being the club's president was
graciously given to me: not by any virtue of brain or brawn did it come but just graceful
gesture accorded my early date. The feature of the meeting was when the President,
Nlrs. Nluriel Goodwin Brown, gave an interesting account of her trip east last summer
and her visits with both llflr. VVhittemore and lvliss llflary Illoore. At this meeting
1Vlrs. Grace Brown Rich, '95, was chosen secretary to aid me in the fate of the club
The Hgirlsf' who turned out at this meeting were Klrs. Cornelia Patten VVright,
'13, of San Diego: lylrs. Harriet Small Parke, '96, of Glendale: Klary Hall. '93, of
Claremont: lVIrs. Julia Barnard, of Glendale: Helen Perkins, '20 and degree 127, of Los
Angeles: Sara Pollard, 197, of Glendale: Illrs. Constance Brown 1XfIcLeod, '17, of
Glendale: Nlabel Page, '01, of Hollywood: and llflrs. Gertrude Samson Smith '83, of
Fontana. Miss Page's sister, llfliss Pollard's mother and llliss Perkins' mother were
true nmitf A
The neXt meeting of the club will be at the home of Grace Brown Rich, '93, in Clare-
mont about Klay hrst.
These semi-annual meetings help to keep up the spirit of the old school and carry'
on the traditions so dear to us all. Our records, scrap books and club pictures are being
carefully preserved for the approaching centennial exhibitions from alumnze.
And so the Old Grad closes her tale and promises as far as she can to keep up the
interest in F.N.S. in Sunny California.
THF FRABIINGHARI CLUB OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA
THF BOSTON FRAMINGHAM CLUB
HE Graduating classes are cordially invited to become members of the Boston
Framingham Club which meets in Boston four times a year. Nlembership fee
is one dollar a year. Several faculty members attend. Usually there is a
good speaker and refreshments or a luncheon and theater party.
XVe urge you to join us in our good times and to become acquainted with other gradu-
Cora li. Klorse, Pres., 31 Park Circle, Arlington Hgts.
Abby Flagg, Vice-Pres., 35 blt. Pleasant Ave., Roxbury.
Klarjorie Dennison, Treas., 60 Elmira St., Brighton.
Ruth H. Carter, Cor. Sec., 67 Dakota St., Dorchester.
Frances NVay Fisher, Rec. Sec., 6 Copeland Pl., Roxbury
A friiip DIAL A
STATE Noiuui. ScHooL
UST now the Alumnae Association is busy about plans for the Biennial meeting
which will occur Friday evening, June 13th, until Sunday afternoon, June
15th. A new and much anticipated feature of the reunion will be the presenta-
tion by the Class of 1930 of the class day program. On Saturday morning the
classes of 1929 and 1930 will be received into the association and in the evening the
united Alumnae Glee Clubs will give a concert. Further plans are not yet fully
VVe are already looking forward to the Centennial of 1939 and to that end great
efforts should be made to correct our catalogues and to keep them correct. This means
all graduates should keep the Alumnae Secretary aware of any changes in address.
Also a loose-leaf history is being prepared with Kliss Cora A. Newton who is the
chairman of the committee in charge. Her address is 1 Heath Street, VVestboro.
Nlembership in the Framingham Clubs has proved not only pleasing to the members
but extremely useful to the Association, the members and the school. There are clubs
in Boston, VVorcester, Springfield, Fall River and New Bedford in llassachusetts, one
in New York City, one in Providence, Rhode Island, one in Hartford, Conn., and two
in California. The officers in the clubs change, but the general secretary, Bliss lloore,
can usually direct any graduate wishing membership to the proper officers.
ln accordance with our time-honored custom, we shall soon hang a new portrait, that
of our retiring Principal, Dr. Chalmers, on the school walls. To the Association it
will be primarily an expression of our hearty appreciation of the kind, cordial, and
generous co-operation of Dr. Chalmers in all our efforts.
Yours very truly,
BI.-XRY C. Hootie.
H f1l'1Hl1E DHA is
100 SOUTH BIAIN STREET.
NVEST HARTFORD, CONN.,
February 27, 1930.
bliss Elaine Fulton,
100 Horace Nlann Hall,
lily dear bliss Fulton,
Uur club is made up of girls who have at some time or Other been students of
Framingham Normal School and are now located in Connecticut. The purpose of
the club is to stimulate the interest of the Connecticut Alumnae in their Alma blater.
The money taken into our treasury last year was used by bliss Savage in her Loan
Fund: we hope this year to again do something for some phase of this work of helping
girls who need it and are worthy of help.
During the year we try to have a few different social affairs in order that the girls
max' get better acquainted with each other.
If this information is of any use to you we are very happy to have you use it in your
publication of the DI.'XI..
SYBIL G. DAVIS, .
Sec. of the Fram. Conn. Club.
X 1 ,,fLf'A ww . . ?
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HARVARD BASKETBALL TEAM
4, ffl, sk
I -I f ew T ' Wifi I
gagssfm A 5gE'QEQ'ffmLI I27'g
I ' ' -. ""
fill f. ALICE HENRY, . RUTH ACKERMAN, . MARJORIE DRAKE, f.
FLURENCE CIATES, g. jUI,III KINNEX', f. MARGUERITE MILLER, f
YALIC BASKETBALL TEAM
Capt. VIRGINIA BRI'I"r, g. ANN I'TEAI.Y, g. EILIEEN 0'CONNOR, f.
IIIUIEIL BUI.I,,xRIJ, g. PHYLLIS LINIJs'I'RuM, f. K,ITII.IRINE ROGERS, f.
HARVARD AND YALE BASKETBALL
O a mere passer-by the excitement on Normal Hill would seem rather strange
but in the heart of each Framingham girl this day of all days is very dear to
her. Here comes "Van" with her Haryardites and Yale singing "KIarch On
Down The Field," led by "Sugar." The alumnfe recall their team and wonder
who will win today
Here is Harvard, all in white, with Yale in blue. The game is on. Exciting?
Interesting? Of course and to everybody. The time never went so fast as it did for
that game and when the whistle blew for the last time Yale was ahead.
Then came the banquet amidst balloons and turkey and the movies last of all ended
another H-Y week-end.
HARVARD HOCKEY TEAM
F., LDORUTHY CURTIS
I., OI,IvE FLINT
VV., RUTII JONES
I., ELF.-XNOR TIIIEME
R. VV., BARBARA HEWVITSON L. B., IJOROTHY MCFARLRNE
C. H., LUCILE POITR.Is R. B., PAULINE H.-XRNDEN QCapt.D
L, H., ALICE OWEN G., EVANGELINE SAWYER
R. H., MARION BENNETT
YALE HOCKEY TEAM
F., FIORENCE HII,DRPl'I'H
I., BARBARA BURR
VV., EvEI.YN OLIVER
I., QSERTRUDE GREEN
R. XV., DOROTHY JENNEY L. B., LUCELIA BALKAN
C. H., MARc3ARE'r DEGNON R. B., ELIZABETH MITCHELL
L. H., BLANID REIIIY G., GENE FORD
R. H., AIJEI,E YIZLINEK FREIIONIII LIARTUNG, Sulz.
fri-ip plat. X
HARVARD - YALE HOCKEY
N November twenty-third the annual game of hockey between the Harvard and
Yale teams was held at the High School Athletic Field. The H-Y supporters
were indeed a colorful spectacle adorning the side lines. A Hash of blue and
white on one side, a dazzle of red and white on the opposite, lent color and spirit to the
game and encouraged their representative teams to win.
TVhen Yale lined up against Harvard everyone held her breath. The first bully was
over with all too soon and the game was in full swing. A goal was made in the first
quarter for Yale. The teams lined up and the 'freal fight" began. From then on
"every man for his team." At last Harvard broke thru Yale's defense and made a goal.
One to one-excitement! Cheeringl Shoutingl
The half began with the score tied. Both teams lighting for the great victory.
Spectacular passes were made during the third quarter but the defense on both sides
was so strong that the ball could not penetrate either line. The whistle blew and third
quarter ended with rousing cheers from the side lines.
As usual the final quarter was the most exciting. Yale made a goal early in the
game which sent Old Eli's spirit high.
Alas. The whistle blew before another goal was scored. The game was over-a
victory for Yale. The supporters left the stands Hfiredu by the spirit of victory. They
Widely formed a snake dance and Yale, led by "Sugar" Johnson and "Pert" Holmes,
Harvard by "Van" Sawyer and 'fDot" Nickerson, marched up Union Avenue. The
wonderful game was over and everything was ready for the Basket ball game and
flI'lHllE 10 lIAlLf
ASKET BALL is one of our major sports and in which there is a great deal of
interest. After the Harvard-Yale game in the fall comes the class team practises
These are held in the afternoon after classes. Division games are played during
class time. Each class team played four games this year. The Sophomore Class is the
Champion for 1929-30. CThis same class had a champion team last year, too.l
Freshmen versus Sophomores
.Juniors versus Elem. Seniors
Seniors versus H. A. Sophomores
Freshmen versus Elem. Juniors
H. A. Freshmen
H. A Freshman versus Elem. Seniors H. A. Freshmen
H. A Sophomores versus Elem. juniors Sophomores
H. A Sophomores 3
H. A Freshmen 2-
Elementary Seniors 1
Elementary Juniors 0
HE hockey practises hegan as soon as possihle after school opened in September
Class and division teams and also H-Y teams were organized. This year the
Elementary Seniors and the Sophomores tied for highest honors.
Gauze.: lfon by Store
Sophomore-s versus Freshmen Sophomores 4-0
H. A. Seniors versus Elem. Seniors Elem. Seniors 1-0
6,4 friiip DIAL X
NTEREST was aroused this year hy several howling enthusiasts to start a bowling
league. Several alleys were reserved at the Framingham Bowling Alley, every
Tuesday hetween six and seven p.m. At first much time was spent practising and
then several competitive games were rolled off.
The girls enjoyed this new sport a great deal and are hoping that next year more
girls will go out for it.
D. MACFARLANE iCaptainJ
A. OWEN fC'apf.J
R. FIELDS M. BENNET
P. VARNUM N MACPHERSON
B. BURR D. CURTIS fllnrzngfm'
M. NORTON fCaplain and joNEs CCapminb
B. REIDY B.-XNGS
H. LANDRY . WHITMAN
E. STEVENS fSubJliiulrl
I 169 J
A WTMUHAL N
NIONG the many sports in our school tennis is one of the most popular. There
is always a large gathering around the court when a game is in progress. There
is only one school court but lllr. Bigelow has very kindly given us the use of his.
Every Spring and Fall the girls compete to decide the champions of the school. The
doubles tournament was won this year by Eva and Adele Yelinek. We have yet to see
who will take the silver cup which is awarded the Winner of the singles tournament in
Mrs. Wightman, with several other Well-known players, including Marjorie Blake,
very kindly gave an exhibition match on our court. After the match lVIrs. Wightman
gave the girls a little advice which helped them to improve their game.
TENNIS DOUBLES CHAMPIONS
HORACE MANN HALL
DOROTHY VVILKINS, President
ORACE NIANN HALL may no longer be known as the exclusive possession
of the Seniors, for during the collegiate year of 1930, members of every class
of the school lived there. The atmosphere of friendliness which seemsya part
of Horace Nlann Hall has influenced us to make contacts we otherwise would miss.
Of all the parties held at the dorm two were oflicial-the Hallowe'en party, where
we each contributed to the entertainment and the Christmas party where an esteemed
faculty member, alias St. Nicholas, furnished the amusement. No one could forget the
cold, raw night before Christmas vacation when all the Seniors went through the
village singing carols and then to Crocker for lunch before they returned to Horace
Nlann to clean their rooms and pack their bags-and there enjoyed every minute of the
liach of us is grateful to Bliss Swan and ilfliss Robbins for the kindliness they have
always shown. We shall leave Horace lVIann Hall with regret.
LORETTA Form, House President
Ol Crocker, lVIy Crocker.
VVe rise before the bell:
Rise up-We cut the bread for toast-and once half-cooked the bacon
Strained the custard through the dusterg
Cloud windows with Bon-Ami.
Scrub the house from roof to basement-
ltliss llilacllillan chasing after.
But oh, cook-cooks-cooks,
Oh, those burning chops of pork.
That unruly Hobart mixer.
llemories queer and clear.
Ol Crocker, lVIy Crocker,
Our year is almost done.
Your crew has weathered every teag
The prize we found was fun.
June is near: our hearts sincereg
Friendships made enduring.
Though theories fade-one thing is staid--
Our loyalty firm and daring.
LIRCIQ HALL. How much that little name means to us. There the Freshmen
spent their first year at Framingham Normal School, and what a delightful year
it was. VVill the "Freshies" ever forget their first night in Peirce when they
tried to be real college girls, and staged several fierce pillow fights in the corridors?
Remembrance-s of the various parties held in the spacious living room will long linger in
our memories. And it really is impossible to forget the dear Corridor Councillors and
their many rules and regulations.
Of course without Bliss Keith and Bliss 0'Brien. Peirce Hall would be incomplete.
YVe shall always remember their sympathy and understanding for the troubles of the
poor little Freshmen.
ln Peirce Hall we loved, worked, and played together. There will always be a
place in our hearts for "dear old Peircef' A
THE VOCATIONAL HOUSE
LTHOUGH we are in the Vocational House nine weeks during our Fresh-
men, Junior and Senior year, so much can happen during that short time that
it would take too much time and space to relate it all. There are some things
though that just cannot be omitted for every Vocational girl is acquainted with them.
XVith such a friendly atmosphere as exists here the girls cannot help finding some
pleasure and enjoyment in their tasks.
No Senior will ever forget the lflay Tea or the famous picnics where you just couldn't
help eating a lot more than a 100 calorie portion. '
Perhaps the biggest social event the "Vocs" had this year was the Christmas Party
given to nine little boys and girls who otherwise would have had no Christmas cele-
bration. l'm sure we all went home and enjoyed ourselves more having given them
a good time.
At the end of the nine weeks we hate to leave the homelike atmosphere created by
bliss Lombard and hfliss Brightman. Each girl looks back on her work as mingled
with pleasure. '
JA friiia bmi., kg
MISS BARBERS-7 XVINTER STREET
Now Betty and Cyn. were the best of friends,
And Dot and Dot were U.K.
So many a happy hour they spent
Together in study and play.
Bliss Barber was their house mother
And a lovely one and good.
She was so nice to all the girls,
They loved her as they should.
Now when it's time for us to leave,
And the end of the year draws nigh.
llay we never forget this household of friends,
Tho' we have to say good-bye.
DALTONS-34 MAIN STREET
The first girls to live at Dalton's
Known as the "P-E-E-L" quartet,
Have had such good times in the village
That our stay we will never regret.
Uur house is at 34- Blain St..
Of course we climb the back hill.
At 29 minutes past seven Ca.m.J
That's when we show our skill.
Our tea parties are very famous.
But we do our studying, too,
So good luck to our successors,
Klay they have as much fun as we do.
FROM THE LOYAL SUBJECTS OF THE HUUSE OF KINGSBURY
Right here on State Street,
There is a line home,
To which we, as Sophomores,
Last September did roam.
lIrs. Kingsbury, our housemother
ls so friendly and kind-
XVe're sure it's the best house
You could wish to find.
A fruu DIAL my
lve live in a house by the side of the road
Un a Terrace named XVood-And we're really quite good
As two "specially" nice girls ought to be.
Qur House llother Boynton has silvery hair.
She's a sweet little lady, and we don't mean maybel
Just come for yourself and see.
Her doughnuts would put Fanny Farmer to shame:
Fanny surely would blush, for she never made such
Qur "House Daddyn Boynton's a radio fan,
He en'oys turnin dials to vet news 'cross the miles
FJ S ' g X BL b
rom tatlon V l.
You must all come to call on us when you've spare time,
Xve like Company-and-we'll serve you some tea.
And discuss the school scandals. Please do!
Helen and Helene
Seven jolly comrades are we,
Vile all live down at the Dunnery
The-re's Dick and Kay, UG.G." and Gin,
Dot, llilk and Bern, that fits us all in.
llother, daughter, Pat, Helen and Ann.
Add to the joy's of the Dunnery clan.
Were chock full of PEP and have had loads of good fun,
So if you want a "HOT" house, consult llrs. Dunn.
P.S.-Tel. No. 2623 'XV.K.!
KICGRATHB-137 MAYXARD ROAD
IMAGINE OUR CHAGRIN' IF-
Spence went down the hill right side up.
Sally didn't have week-end dates.
Pert lost her pelt.
Lib Hunked Chem.
Phil didn't have a baby face.
Choris joined the Glee Club.
Donnie went to classes.
Ducky developed a hoarse voice.
lVe all appeared on time for meals.
fiiiiiif, pimp, M
A TRAGEDY OF TWO SEMESTERS
Place--58 Alain St.
The Gay Cabalero
The Village Cut-up
The hflan Swapper
Pie Pipper . .
The "Cross" Crush
His Darling .
Come Come . .
The Advantages of H
The Voice of the Air
It Breathes Right OH
Stumhlin' . .
The Scout lVIaster
llm Forever Blowing
Root-ta-toot . .
II rs. KIcCarthy's .
Rose's . .
JelT's . .
Cln the lfIcCarthy's Domicile or Jeffs Harernj.
Cast in order of appearance
. Nladeline Auger
. Jo. Niedjielski
. Anne lVIcCarthy
. Dorothy George
. Kathryn Gainor
. Saidie Howland
. ' Himself
. , Lois
. . . Kay
Bubbles .... Dorothy
The Gang Cflntire Chorus?
. . . . . Care and Comfort
. . . . Helping Hand
. ulfver ready"-a line for every occasion
SEAR'S-7 VERNON ROAD
Our Sophomore year will be one of long remembrance for the fun and happiness
that was ours. There were six of us when we first embarked on our voyage but lVIary
left us to drop anchor up on the hill. VVe missed her but on week-ends she would lift
anchor, hoist her sails and come sailing back down to us. Then what spreads we did
have. On Sunday mornings what a warm feeling there was when Xlother Sears
called up, 'KGirls, are you ready for your coffee?"
There wasnlt a dark cloud on our clear blue horizon, no furious gales or stormy
Winds, only the calm gentle waves for our sturdy boat to sail on. So with our flags
waving gaily in the breeze we shall bring our Sophomore ship safely into the harbor
with hearts full of thankfulness for lllother Sears who so skillfully piloted us in. Of
you Sophomores who have our house next year we shall be most envious.
MRS. COLLINS HOUSE-26 MAIN STREET
Sophomores and Freshmen both are we,
At llrs. Collins' house are as happy as can be.
Now there's Craiggy, who is quite small,
And her room-mate who's name is Paul.
Fran adds to this list one girl more
And Lucille makes up the Sophomorels four.
Then therels lllary, a freshman, who's sweet as can be,
And right across from her you'll find me.
Klrs. John Collins is our House Nlother,
The one on 26 Blain Street, and no other.
HART HOUSE-22 GODDARD ROAD
Down the backhill
By a path of our own,
VVe come to a house,
Just made for us three.
VVe really are happy,
Our word can't be doubted,
just visit the family
To truly find out it.
"Connie," "lkie," "Perkie."
fran D ai.. X
CANT WE BE FRIENDS?
E drove up to the curb in front of the village house in which I was to live.
IXfIother gathered up several bundles and I took two suitcases and we walked
up the stairs. VVe were met at the door by IXfIrs. Sparsley, who showed us
to the available rooms.
After having decided on what I thought to be the better room, We started to open
my limitless paraphernalia. VVe were not long thus employed when there was a slight
commotion downstairs followed by the sound of footsteps approaching my door. I
opened it and there stood a rather attractive girl of about my own age. Evidentlyshe
was very tired, and, I decided later, languid but intellectual to boot. She made herself
known as "KIarion Hale," and billowing to the nearest bed, flopped herself on it. She
was very sweet, however, and IXIother told me she would be an ideal room mate for
me as she was seemingly congenial. I was not so confident but I thought I'd take the
KIother and I continued to unpack until the door bell rang and "INIiss Harriet
Blewblahn announced herself. Our housemother ushered her upstairs and introduced
I shall never forget the way that girl looked. She was the homeliest girl and had
abominable taste when it came to clothing selection, but she did have airs and possibly
more money. She wore a tan Vagabond felt that drooped gracefully around her head
and accommodatingly hid her sharp hook nose and protruding teeth. VVhen she re-
moved her red plaid coat, ftrimmed with a skunk collarj from her meagre form she
uncovered a black chiffon dress with flowing sleeves. Her sport shoes were that shade
of orange-brown that the ultra-collegiate classify as "awfully good-looking." Inf
wardly, I was thanking heaven that I had already asked lXIarion to room with me so
that there would be no possibility of having to room with this freak of nature. Now I
I did not have to wait long before our one remaining colleague arrived. I assure
you when I first saw her I was very favorably impressed. She was pretty and brim-
ming with vim and vigor. Nevertheless, I was soon to change my mind.
At first l. was amused at the contrast between this newcomer and Harriet, and then
sorry for KIyrtice Langsley, for that was her name.
hlother had gone and the four of us were sitting in my room which was now
in a state of chaos. NVhen IXIyrtice's trunk was brought up vve repaired to her room
to watch her unpack. Harriet nervously explained that there wasn't even enough
room in the "clothes press" for all of her clothes, to say nothing of anyone else's.
KIyrtice told her not to worry because she could keep "her dress" in her trunk.
av firiib DIA X
The first thing she took out was her bugle, which was tenderly wrapped in a silk
scanty and she played a few loud notes. She informed us that she intended to play
Reveille every morning at six and although the rest of us were not a little perturbed
we dared not gainsay her. Next came a silk scarf tied around her scout shoes. She
tossed these on the floor and proceeded. Apparently everything was thrown in topsy
turvy and the whole thing looked like someones attic.
YVhen her trunk was empty she shoved it into the hall and then came hack to
look things over. It happened that there were two mirrors in this room, one of which
was a copy of the enlarging mirror at the head of the stairway in Hilarity Hall at Revere
Beach. fLook for it next time you go.D Harriet had previously placed the better
one over her bureau but hlyrtice was not phased. She took it off the wall and re-
placed it with the hopeless one, saying to Harriet as she did it, f'You don't mind if I
take this one do you i'-I can't he bothered correcting for standard conditions continu-
ally." Our blase Harriet was too timid to make any protest and I smirked to myself
at the noticeable change. VVe talked for a while longer and then BIarion and I went
for a walk.
Returning a half hour later, we found that one of our good rugs had been ex-
changed for a ragged, faded one. I looked in lIyrtice's room-sure enough there it was
right beside her bed. She refused to give it back and after a few hot words hdrs.
Sparsley appeared on the scene. VVhen she had heard our story she requested hlyrtice
to return the rug, but instead lIyrtice picked it up, and placing one end of it in her
trunk put down the cover, and planted herself on it. Our indignant housemother called
the dean and told her of her difhculties. That night RIyrtice was transferred to the
dormitory. Harriet resumed her role.
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Just sixteen years we've been in school-we've studied now and then
How we ever managed to make the grade we're sure we "d1nn'1 en
lVe landed here as green as grass-all of us the same,
In fact we made a monotone--we kids of Freshman fame.
XVith Springtime came the monologues-as we recall, we grin
A bunch of us waiting out in the hall-with "Here I come, Gunga Din
Combined with recitals were English source themes
And Chemistry problems with their means and extremes.
lVe lived in the village our Sophomore year
And turned furniture movers-at least most did. I fear:
XVith trunks on our backs that mean hill we did climb
And forgot just one thing, I'rn quite sure. every time.
It was either our laundry. our sewing, or books,
Or else a clean apron befitting us cooks.
VVe drew at least forty old house plans that Fall
And blotted and ruined each last one of them all.
XVe stood on our heads making skirt patterns, too,
And wrestled with formulas of which there weren't few.
The next year came Crocker-and though it sounds crude-
Our outstanding memory is one of good food.
But we won't forget teaching in quite such a hurry.
lVe may be complacent-but had our share of worry.
At each class out, from the window weld peer
To see if llliss Coss or lliss French might be near.
lVith September we returned to this famous old school
To follow its teachings, its routine and rule.
Of course with the Freshman we all had our fun
And after the first week they all 'gpacked a gunfl
VVe finally got going with our clubs and our studies
VVe've shown every one that we're no Ufuddy duddiesf'
Now this year's rolled along-we wonder how fast
It's awful to think that our school days are past.
VVe've left so much undone, and so much unsaid
According to saying c'VVe've made our own bed."
VVe hope for the best-vvelre ready to start-
VVelre all full of pep-but here's the sad part-
Under all of our joy there's a dull little ache
VVhen we think of all this we now must forsake.
But this is no time for sadness and tears
VVon,t you wish us good luck for the oncoming years?
And we in our turn wish the same to you all
You happy young girls coming back every Fall.
And the same Wish of course for our matrons and teachers
VVhom we can always depend on-they're-slangily-peaches
O. E. S
l'm sick of seeing names of shows, of songs and movies, too
Put down as puns in every DIAL-but what am I to do?
They keep on running through my head-they're everywhere I look-
I simply have to list them now although they spoil this book.
Perhaps the staff will fire this out just as it deserves,
But anyhow, these songs I'11 write-they're getting on my nerves.
Wliile in the act of hopping rides lVIiss Savage on me lands
I lift mine eyes and hum this tune, "lVIy Fate Is In Your Hands."
And when in chorus our dear "Archie'l has a fit of ravin'
I sink down and mutter low--'LI Ain't lXfIisbehavinl.l'
While singing school songs I lament that they seem cold and clammy,
I suggest that we adopt this hot one, "Alma lVIammy."
And then old "Stu, Gf' ought to trill one as our ways it mends,
And join in with the C.C.C. in this "Can't VVe Be Friends?
In the Springtime when the charm of youth is in the air
Why can't we all shout this tune, "Love Your Spell Is Everywhere."
Then, too, in South Fram. when we shop-or rather pick and choose-
VVhy not sing this fitting song called "The Big City Blues?"
VVhen each semester closes, and report cards are in view,
VVe serenade the faculty with, "It All Depends On Youf'
Now I must stop-but before I go-I whisper an aside
VVith these fool song hits off my mind, I feel quite L'Satisfied."
A GORMAN GORMAND
Boy, I love the movies and the heroes of the screen,
I guess I'1l tell you of the best of just a few I've seen.
There's "l3uckie" Jones so strong and tall and clever with a gun,
VVe have him fairly often here-I think he's loads of fun.
And then Tom llflix with his white horse-I can't tell them apart,
I love his smile and his dear eyes-oh he's my dream sweetheart.
And Rin Tin Tin is awfully good-I never miss his act.
Hels really quite a South Fram. draw--that's a sure 'nuff fact.
Strongheart, too, has many fans, and I am one you bet.
His leading stars are always swell-they're in my mind's eye yet.
You ask me now of lXfIilton Sills and that charming girl lVIiss Brian,
Of Norma Shearer and fresh Bill Haines--honest-you must be lyin'.
I never heard of such odd names-I don't know what you mean,
For around these parts such stars as them I'm sure ain't never been seen
NOTES FROM OTHER COLLEGES
llany boys, in choosing their alma mater, have a leaning toward YVellesley, as they
are influenced by their aunts who played on the team of '96 and developed a marvellous
physique picking petals off the daisy chain.
Arizona State now has such a fine football stadium that it intends to build a
The pioneer who pulled up stumps in New Haven now has a grandson who pulls
up goal posts at Yale.
Dartmouth men say that college's greatest need is a dining room where noise and
glitter is substituted for filling food. True. Even we F.N.S. girls have noticed that
doughnuts don't hold the coffee they used to.
The stadium at Harvard seats 90,000, provided a lecture isn't being given on
Vassar girls say a bachelor is a man who insists on playing hookey from the school
of experience as long as he can dodge the old truant odicer, Destiny. But we all must
admit that there is nothing hnal about a man's state of bacherlorhood until we see it
announced on his obituary and are convinced that he is beyond all persuasion.
Bob Gillis, former Princeton student and now a prominent millionaire, says his
success in life is due to careful study, respect for fellow men, loyalty to employers, and
the inheritance of a million dollars.
A1 llarsters, a Dartmouth hero, says that co-operation and good fellowship mean
everything in a game. Under his influence, the huddle took on a new meaning for the
team,-it was an opportunity not merely to tell secrets, but to swa chewing gum and
dances for the evening celebration.
Yale is proud of its Rudy Vallee who took the collegiate crooning course and was
an All-American cackler in the-Glee Club.
And Yale says that Francis Scott Keys greatest distinction is his knowledge of the
Whole four verses of the "Star Spangled Bannerf,
It's news to us that North Eastern has a dental school-but seeing is believing-
and doesn't Fran get the most marvelously enlightening dental knowledge direct from
Huntington Avenue? YVe understand the National Dental Fraternity is Ki .T.B.
1. The Lore Pezrade-Sunday night at 9:30.
2. The Long Long Trail--Tunnels.
3. I lfant to Go Plaees and Do Things-Saturday night.
4. I'm a Dreamer-lVIonday morning first hour.
5. Irfappy Days-Vacation.
6. Sleepy Valley-Horace lVIann Sunday morning.
7. W'hen Yozfre in Lowe Youll! W'aIlz-Every night in Horace
Mann Living Room.
8. Singing in the Bathtub-lNIost any time.
9. Turn On the Heat-School girls' plea to the engineers.
10. Une .None-Ambitious student.
.. Of -
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. The casualty list ran high 'fProm" week when Framingham girls were injured
falling downstalrs in their efforts to break in new slippers.
Some folks wear monocles merely to hold the ribbon up-others have long hair
merely to keep hair pins in.
"Coming events cast their shadow before" is quite true of exams which precede
Ever hear that little song "Reaching For Something and Not Finding Anything
There ? Well, try reaching for a Lucky around F. N. S. and get that feeling yourself.
Any four make bridge at Framingham, but I know of five who couldn't make the
"Bridge of San Luis Rey."
Speaking of novels-doesnlt the dinner hour rush remind you of-say-'fIt's a
Great War ?',
And how about our murmurings of "Cease Firing" when a faculty member dictates
Here's something touching-might make a fitting epitaph for any husband!
VVomen's faults are many
lX'Ien have only two-
Everything they say
And everything they do.
It seems a shame that our fine spirit prompts us to buy QI mean chargej DIAL
candy when Ann sells great big one inch fudge squares for only a nickel.
Is Lily of the Valley Rudy's twin?
Europe hasn't asked the United States to give up its row boats yet.
These winter days we reach for a blanket instead of a sheet.
VVe noisy ones seem often times, to break our neighbors' slumber. That isn't
the half of what weld like to break.
An economic problem-How do we differ from poultry?
Answer-Not a crop in a carload.
GN A CERTAIN FEELING
Have you ever awakened suddenly with the feeling you are falling, falling, down
to a deep black pit, or whatever you choose, or falling anyway? Oooh what a feeling!
Have you seen the cartoon in Life or College Humor or one of those over-talked-
of magazines of a car going off the edge of a cliff-while the oblivious driver prates to
the girl in his arms that someday she will be the death of him? If you were he or she
imagine the feeling! CLook at it-get a feeling?j
Have you ever wished the ground would open beneath you? .
Have you ever felt cold beads of perspiration on your brow?
Have you ever-well what I want to say--is-have you ever felt the feeling
one feels the first time one steps before a class the first day one is out practise
teaching for the first time?
You have? 'Nuff said!
E. O'Kl2i51fE, '3O.
The quiet hour seems to be anywhere between twelve and dawn.
lVe girls rival any collection at the Zoo. Pick out the cats, apes, mocking birds,
horses and peacocks yourself.
VVe dress for dinner Thursday nights. That is,-we pin a gardenia on our
middy blouse, achieve the Princess style by tightening our belt, don gun metal stockings
and long gold earrings and trot over to Peirce looking the part of well groomed women
on the way to eat ice cream.
F.N.S. girls don't care whether they make Palm Beach or not. Cotton dresses
can be worn to advantage here on the hill no matter what the season be.
There are types and types, but under what classification do the girls come who
always grab the front row? Possibly their report cards might help us. Then there
are those "front seat" girls wherein front seat doesn't mean front seat the way I mean
front seat in the first observation, if you get what I mean.
VVe dance in Horace Xlann evenings. That is,-some of us do, while fifteen or
sixteen others recline gracefully on the divan and comment on the shape of legs, gun-
boats versus -PA, dance steps. etc. A few other favorites play the same record nine
times in the same place trying to get the words, which always prove to be unworthy
of the effort. Then there are those who sit in a trance until seven waiting for the
letter that doesn't come. And the best part of it all is that each and every one of us
has done these things in turn, and the understanding and appreciation is great thereof.
Ella always plans to finish her work so that a half hour a day may be spent in the
open. Terry and Olga are satisfied to plan theirs so that one-half hour may be spent
VVashington needn't be high hat just because foreign ministers congregate there.
VVe have a Swedish minister right in our home town.
VVe have decided that the greatest mistake a Freshman can make is to order samples
for the Olson Rug Co. Not only is she kept employed opening letters for the rest of
her life, but the U. S. lylail is fearfully over-burdened.
VVe're all college bred-made from the flower of youth and the dough of old age.
The question is,-to approve or not to approve of capital punishment. just give
any of us the capital and see us punish it.
The commuterls are always punctual at the 1.00 olclock assembly in the Locker
1930 is very Eofdirzlly
1'1zv1'1'eQ7 I0 lzemme rzfiizfe
mem ben ofilze Alzzfnzzae
OFFICERS OF THE ALUMNAE ASSOCIATION
President ............ .......... R IR. PIENRY YVIIITTEMORE
First Vice-PI-eSidcnr ......... 111118. DEEIA BINOHAM COREY, 1879
Second Vice-President .............. DR. JANIES CHALMERS, 1930
Secretary ..... ..... ..... R I ISS NIARY C. BIOORE, 1872
FfI'CZlSL1I'C1 .... 11155 ANNIII B. PENNIMAN, 1903
Auditor.. .... MRS. SARAH FISK VVIIITE, 1865
SARAH 15. PRATT, 187+ LOUISE G. RAIVISDELE, 1901
MRS. ANNIE SVVEET SWAIN, 1906
18l,1ZAB1l'l'H CREEDAN, 1910 RUTH H. CARTER, 192-1
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NIIDNICHT CUMFS TO HORACE
Soft, we opened wide the door
And loud, we heard friend Beatrice snore.
Black, the hallway was, and cold-
Around her hed tired Sarah rolled.
Corner turned most cautiously
Our hearts missed beat 1203
For coming from the Councillor's room
A thin ray lit the wintry gloom.
Un tiptoe then we scurried past
And held our hreath lso it would lastl,
lVhen on the stilly mid-night air
A laugh came from Leonic-'s lair.
vliwas followed hy a hush profound
Nan's sneezing was the only sound.
But then, we stopped still in our tracks
lVe dared not glance hehind our hacks.
An anguished cry the silence broke-
lt was poor sleeping Lib who spoke
ln frightened tones that pierced the hlaclc
And sent the shivers down the hack.
Helpless, was just how we felt
As Lih, whose voice a stone would melt,
Cried out in fear "Uh don't, oh Iflllllffu
Did no good hut we said "VVe won't."
Hut on she pleaded, on she wailed
And slowly our complexious paled.
VVe turned around and sought her room
fVVe hoped to swipe her new perfumej
The door we opened quietly
And went inside quite frightedly
'lihat sleeping imp right then did say:
"O Nol Oh please Phil, go ll'ZC'IIj'.,
Oh well, she spaketh not to us
And sleeping folks have said much "Worse"
But when we told her what she'd done
She made us say we'd tell no one.
And so, that's why you never heard-
VVe promised not to say a word.
But this advice we leave to you:
VVhen you are wishing that you knew
The season's secrets, wait 'till night-
Then take a walk, Cit's quite all rightl
Down the corridors-and Dears
You really wonlt believe your ears.
THAT FIRE BELL
Uingl ding l dingll
U, hear that tire-bell ring!
Out of bathtubs, out of rooms,
Says the bell with many booms.
A coat is grabbed and on it goes
Shoes slipped on without the hose
Pajamas thin or dresses bright,
XVith either we must bear the night.
So quickly bouncing down the stairs,
Stately Seniors go by pairs
But usually don't seem to care
As long as they get safely there.
And always without fail it seems
That fire-bell wakes me from my dreams.
Oh, would that tire-bell ne'er resound
Until a real fire be found!
HINTS FOR COQKS
IZD CHASE '30
A delicious product results by substituting confectioner's sugar for baking pow dei
The complexion of collee ice cream is greatly improved by stirring the mixture
through a dust cloth.
PUSSY CAT HEAVEN
'Twas the night before Christmas,
And ytwas bothering me
As to where my old pet,
The deceased pussy might be.
I was granted permission
And by light of a star
Peeped down the tail of a comet
And beheld wonders afar.
There, all purring content,
Under canned salmon trees,
VVirh no bad boys annoying
Nor bothersome fleas.
Among lots of fine pussies
lNIy CI-IIN CI-IIN I spied
The sleekest of all
So no wonder his pride.
0'er to the right yonder
A milk pond, creamy white
And next a sliced liver tree
A magnificent sight.
And just a bit further
For the mid day treat
From a brook leaped cooked Fishes
For pussy to eat.
For really good health
Everyone needs exercise
How did these pussies get it?
-Catching sweet catnip mice.
And for those who liked
To be dressed up fine
VVas a counter of bows
Of gay ribbons in line.
Now I don't feel so badly
Since that glimpse I was given
For puss'll have a fine Christmas
HELEN L. COURTIS. '30
CLOSE HA RMONY
Xvhy not call the nursery school product, so faithful in keeping their calcium
contents high, "Lime House Kidsn?
Theres rather a sweet old time song called 'ilemory Lane" that's been running
through my mind all night. lt's going to haunt more than a few of us before many
weeks have passed and I wonder if our own 'fllemory Lanes" aren't Filled with more
cross roads and by paths of those indescribable little somethings wrapped up in four
Framingham years than we realize.
lt seems to me that our celebrated German concerts deserve a line or two. Surely
the melting harmony issuing from the second Hoot Crocker last year is not so soon for-
gotten by the tenants of third? The sweet trills were rivalled and cut short only
by the haunting strains of Vans 10 olclock "Do mi sol mi."
Speaking of harmony-you wonlt hear many orchestras playing "Revolutionary
Rhythm" without wandering back Chguratively speakingl to Horace Nlann living
room, rolling back the rugs, stepping awhile, and dashing off again before it's time to
replace the furniture.
Neither will you hear the loveliness of Chryslerls violin without seeing Normal
hill at shadow time with the lights just beginning to twinkle here and then on the
campus. And because the urge and candor of youth is pushing this pen along, I might
add that neither will you ever hear chimes rung without thinking of the free lunch
rush on the way to Peirce.
" f :
of the i
. yreffz 7721? zz Clflyy I
X ODD LOTS
Last Fridays Trrzzfeler had an item stating that a man 101 years old had not yet
been able to obtain a position. I wonder how many of us, at that age, will still be
"looking for a school."
lllodern hearts seldom break-they either dry up from lack of exercise or wear
out from over work.
lXIr. Hoover is anxious to feed women and children during the next series of
wars sponsored by the League of Nations.
And didn't the Literary Digest tell us that these same groceries would make war
Christmas sure sneaked up on us this past year-left us breathless in fact. Now
we can appreciate how a man feels as he leaves the altar.
XVe have a marvelous radio in school. The only trouble, though, is that the
dial isnit large enough to accommodate the S6-1,902,313 stations broadcasting in the
United States and their suburbs. But that condition is rectified for we can get at
least six stations at once on every atom of the dial.
VVhen serving the four weeks' term of hard labor in the Lunchroom KIanagement
course, plan on having loads of free time. I enjoyed siestas from 1 a.m. to 5 a.m.
almost every day and from 12:59 p.m. to 1 :OO p.m.
Q g .g..g..g..g..g..g..g g..g..g.,g..g..g. 5 5 5 g g g
HOVV ABOUT YOU?
Do you loan! a neu' relation .'
Lifter June brings graduafionj
If you do-
Ifve extend this int'itation.
Join our friendly eongregntion:
Iris for you!
So for any expianaliori
lfirite to us for iI7'f0l'l7lflZ'i0II.
Here's your rue!
Prey. MISS CORA MORSE, 31 Park Circle, Arlington Heights
Viee-Prex. MISS ABBIE FLAGG
Corresponding See., MISS RUTH H. CARTER, State Normal School, Framingham
See., INIRS. R. FISHER
Treas., MISS MARJORIE DENNISON, 50 Elmira Street, Brighton
Snow-white, smooth, unbroken
Peace-calm and true
Love-pure and secure!
Snow-tramped through and soiled
Peace-broken by discord and clamor
Love-spoiled by jealousy, misunderstanding!
Oh Snow-VVhite, smooth, unbroken, I love you--l
EILEEN CTKEEFE, '3O.
Dark shadows in a limpid pool
I gaze in, with distress-
Little gleams of golden light
Come and tinge the shadows
VVe have the same effect
As sunlight after rain!
EILEEN OlKEEFE, '30.
Dr. Jekyll and Nlr. Hyde have filled you all with doubt
But don's be dumb-use your heads,-take a look about
See that boyish, man-hating girl you've known all your life as Ella?
VVell, take it from me-she's one sweet clinging vine when out with her own best fella.
And cute little Nan, so fragile and frail-she faints at the sight of a mouse-
ls the stand by-the cool little cuke-when an accident occurs in the house.
And roguish old Sally, so Curt and so sharp with her ready smooth patter of wit
ls the one girl I'd turn to for a true friendly word when with a stroke of misfortune
Then there's i'Sympathy Suel' with her soft crooning voice and her meaningless,
Sheis the type, l'm afraid, who flits here and there and is everyone's friend for awhile.
So remember when reading of Jekyll and Hyde, or stories of much the same plot
That 'round us are folks-exactly the same-with whom we all cast our lot.
O. E. S.
Tl-xaTcerTain YeeXknCxv VQSNQM Rs Evevvhin
FAMOUS FACULTY NAMES
Carters "Little Liver Pills."
Calorific requirements are specified in nutrition books galore
Here's just another senseless one for you to puzzle o'er.
It lists some odd activities in which we all indulge
And their own required calories if exceeded make us bulge.
This list is badly needed when making out your chart
I hope it covers all your acts each and every part.
Six grams of salt pork, two apples or a caviar sandwich equalling forty-two
calories will cover this one.
Down we sat forthwith to eat
XVondering could we cut the meat.
Two level tablespoons of celery soup without parsley, 19 calories, will provide
energy at this point.
In the class we sit perspiring
Praying that she'll soon cease firing.
This next is known to tear down body tissues so set in a good store of carbo-
hydrate-six lumps of green sugar-125 calories.
I glare into my partners face
Hoping she won't trump my ace.
The following we could do in our sleep so faithfully have we practiced it,-so
a sardine sandwich will be about right-16 calories.
XVith dues and debts I'm on the fence
How can I stretch my fifty cents?
This one is an every day occurrence so just send in a piece of gum-10 calories.
I need a dress-a hat or two
But still I make my old rags do.
A nerve racking one follows-nothing less than a good loaf of white bread will
The lesson assigned takes eight hours or more
I'm planning now to do it in four. '
I worked this one out scientifically for Terry-five bars of IDI.-XL candy-SUI:
Fourteen hours should be spent in the air
The other ten for solitaire.
No definite calory requirement has been set for the following-various people use
up varying amounts of energy. A safe bet would be a full course dinner-100 calories.
The town boys are cheap--that's easy to see
But please, dear God, let them call up me.
O. E. S.
Heredity and Environment were having an avid debate
About elementary brightness, and genius of the great.
Heredity claimed the credit hers, and Environment claimed the same.
"Blood will tell,U said Heredity-said Environment, 'fWhat's in a name ?l'
The hrst five years shape man's Whole life, build a pattern that's weak or strong,
Decide his career and his interests, his strength for the right or wrong.
"The later years but testify to the training accorded the youth,
"So Environment plays a great part in life. I declare this to be the truthf'
Quoth Heredity, "Speak not so quickly, think of the Kallikaks,
L'And the millions of others of predestined lives distorted by family lacks
"Of neurones, and ganglions, synapses too, of tendencies varied but strong,
'fNothing can change the inherited brain. Environment I hold you are wrong."
Heredity and Environment to no decision have come
Each claims the other exaggerates, each claims the other's outdone.
So Heredity and Environment argue throughout the day,
VVhile you and I and the rest of the world non-committally go our Wa
THE HISTORICAL SPOTLIGHT
Beowulf-stabilizer of England's serf system after his slaying of Arthur.
Diogenes-portrait of a man badly in need of Edison's assistance.
King "Tut"--the fashion dictator of the year 1925.
Helen of Troy-the 'Lgood looker" who sent ships sailing.
Cleopatra-whose poise, charm and knowledge of men Elinor Glynn vainly strives
Elinor Glynn-our idea of an antique damsel with too much time on her hands.
Columbus-a Boy Scout who answered the call of the wild and found more than
an echo. I
Ponce de Leon-Elizabeth Ardenls inspiration.
Aristotle-the "wise guyl' of his day.
John Smith-who almost lost what Bill Tell used as an apple balancer.
Robert Fulton-one of Helen of 'I'roy's descendants who carried her good work along.
Kaiser "Bill'l-a man who didn't believe in mergers.
Hoover-the big grocery man.
O. E. S.
f'Can one love an inanimate object in' asked the student of the seer, "'Tis quite
a possibility," said the scholar, "That is clear."
The pupil smiled and turned away, inanimacy held not attraction,
To love it may be quite possible, but-VVhat's the satisfaction?
This from gym-
Hy head is up,
Bly back erect.
lly shoulders firm,
NVith commands to hll-
'Tis only a posture drill.
Reference : ll r. Archibald
Life a song can be
XVith a sharp uprising Crescendo
Or life can consist of tunes
VVith happiness writ in the mea ures
Some lives symphonic are,
And some a series of opera,
The best has melodious rhythm
The worst a jangle of chords.
There was a man some time ago-
Yesl Johnson was his name-
VVho wrote a History blethods book
VVhich added to his fame.
This book to us was duly given-
By us attempts are made
To find within its covers
VVhat knowledge has been laid.
The book is scholarly, no doubt
And has its good points, too,
But what CHAPTER THREE is all about
l do not know, do you?
G. E. QLIVER, T30
Love happens to he a transitive verh
As classed in my vocabulary,
But this nomenclatures confusing to me-
l'erchance l am stupid, most very-
For transitive verhs have an object to take-
And tho' l love you, no pretense-
l.Vhat object would there he in my taking you
'tVhen you're in the wrong mood-and tense.
Showing the geographical influence-
Julius Caesar led a lonesome life
l've come to that conclusion.
Or had they never spring in Rome?
lGeography's a confusionj
For when Julius planned the calendar
l-le placed New Years Day in winter.
XVhile spring is really the newness of time
fljerhaps Caesars love was emhittered?J
. of flze
'ine zfifriy Club 3
O O C O O CHO-'I'll"l"C" I C O O O O O O O O O O O I O Oll"O"O"Ol'l4'."O"O"l O I O I l"O"C"l"l"l"I'O C l I U I I Q O
BITS FROM THE BETTER BUG BOOKS
'4Always keep the little bottles of agar in a bath tub of water at
a temperature of somewhere around -P2 degrees Centrigrade or Fahren-
heit. This prevents the charring of cotton stoppersf'
"XVith sterile hands, nails and wrists lift the sterile tubes from the
sterile tables. Place the sterile tubes which were lifted from the sterile
table by means of sterile hands, nails and wrists, etc."
"One must first wash onels test tubes. for one can never he too
cautious when dealing with bugs, can one ?"
"Stick the basket full with bottles containing agar in the steamer
and then allow VVatt's contribution to the world do the rest."
"VVash hands and face. Autoclave. Rinse test tube. Autoclave.
Pour agar. Autoclave. Let agar jell. Autoclave. Collect germs.
Autoclave. Count bugs. Autoclave.
Criticism found on cover-"Nothing worth reading. Hand writ-
ing, classification and underlining of important points which were ab-
Experiment on Ice Cream-"Do the same as in previous experi-
ments. Tihen place the two quart boxes on a separate table. Collect
dishes-one for each student and spoons from sterile shelf. Arrange
on table as for a Crocker tea. Appoint two broad minded girls to
apportion the ice cream. Pass dishes of dessert to each student-not
forgetting Bliss Gardner and Dr. Nleier. Proceed as usual."
"VVhen studying glass ware wrap it up like a caramel. If the paper
bursts plan on turning that side toward the back of the oven. Light
the oven and let it get to a temperature for cooking muffins or for the
string test for fudge. Pick up the caramels and put them in the oveni
Write something on the board. lt's best to write a figure under 12, or
something like that. Peek at the sandwiches once in awhile to be sure
they're toasting. Remove them from the oven after testing with a
straw. Then place these brown morsels on a shelf, first offering up a
prayer that you'll choose the sterile one.
Upon reading Tennyson I got a "Break"
Flunk, Hunk, Hunk-
And what would l give for a D.
And I would that my tongue could utter
The thoughts that arise in me.
O' VVell for the sophomore girls
That they shout with each other at play
O' Well for the freshmen class
XVhen they sing at the end of the day.
But the senior themes are due
In the school upon the hill,
And O for a good long night of sleep,
But there's work ahead of me still.
Flunk, Hunk, Hunk-
At the foot of the class are we,
And a test of all the work assigned
XVill never he passed by me.
Qllffll J t7XQ0l10l05
H0010 810110111 105
IJIJCDPJ IlI2fXIDIlQf3 IIIZIlIlICIIl
To the Freshman Chemists: To lIake Bluch of Heat
Gather ye data while ye may,
The litmus now is colored,
And this same solution that tests today
To morrow mayn't be discovered.
This glorious lamp of Bunsen, the burner,
The higher it's a getting-
The sooner will the solution boil,
The sooner be upsetting.
The test is best which is the first
XVith solution new and warmer,
But being cold, the worse and worst
Tests still succeed the former.
Then be not slow, but take your stance,
And while ye may be charry-
For having lost but once your chance
You may another semester tarry.
I must go down to the store again, to the A and P that's nearby,
And all I ask is a can of meat and something to open it Hy.
And a butter roll and a loaf of bread, and a table that stands some shakin
And an oilcloth and a tin cup, and a plate that'll drop without breaking.
I must go down to the store again, to the delicatessen life,
To the canned way, and the packaged way, with food at every price,
And all I ask is a doughnut and cheese and a cup of coffee together,
And a small cot and a blanket too, when the hard meal's over.
Perhaps a bird walk inspired this one
Cool, grey stillness of
The darkest hour:
First pale light which
Breath of nature
Sweetness of the
Hope meeting Life with
The dawn is making music in your soul.
K. M. F
of the of the
Conznzufers' Club 44,K8I1IPi5 Club
UPON READING MACAULAY
VVritten in the year of the Commonwealth of Nlassachusetts
CLIV--just because it never happened.
Evelyn Keith the matron, to the faculty she swore
That the girls who ate in Peirce Hall should be late no more,
To the faculty she swore it and made a final plan
And had her notices put forth, bulletins south and bulletins north
To notify the clan.
Bulletins south and bulletins north the news was spreading fast
And girls from all the classes said "So it has come at last."
Shame on any lazy one who lingers in her bed
VVhen she should be up hurrying to breakfast get instead.
The Freshmen and the Juniors are pouring in amain
And many on their faces show signs of some great strain.
From many a far off corridor come girls in frantic haste
YVho weary are, and naturally, for they were up quite late.
From some far village houses where rooms are always cold
And baths permitted just once a week Cat least so we are toldl
From Uncle Dudley's dwelling place conveniently nearby
From Kingsburyds and Collin's the girls themselves do hie.
From far away on VVinter Street and up the Worcester Road,
From lylain Street and the Avenue, the girls come-for they know
The pangs of morning hunger when a purse is emptied Hat
And the results of poor food habits-and no one wishes that.
Heavy the books and many the students arms do fill
Steep is the path where trod the feet that climb up Normal hill.
Drawing boards and laundry bags, geographies by the score,
Sewing kits and gym outfits, paraphernalia galore.
A dress to wear to dinner: a foods lab uniform
A very heavy suitcase-Cif bound for a trip back home.l
Qvershoes and raincoats, umbrellas frequently,
These be conditions of village girls as to Peirce Hall they flee.
But now no sight of students with arms so laden full,
No last one runs the winding path up the normal Hill.
Unwatched the water flows along down to the reservoir
Uinheard the local train creeps hy with its mighty tinkling roar.
Peirce Hall, alone, the benefits of this wild rush will reap,
For many a tired scholar has lost five minutes' sleep.
Ah, many a shoe goes unhuttoned, and many a hat awry,
And many a thing is forgotten, and many a girl does sigh.
There he the chosen faculty-the residents of the hand
Who always with Bliss Evelyn Keith for meals do take their stand,
Evening and morn the faculty have thought the idea o'er,
And vowed to correct conditions existing here hefore.
And with accord the faculty have their glad answer given
"You're right, you're right, llfliss Evelyn Keith, you're right, as right
This is as good an idea as ever came from Rome,
The girls should all do here at school just as they do at home."
And now hath every doorway admitted many girls,
VVhat matter a face that is not washed, or hair that is not curled?
In the living room of Peirce Hall is met the great array:
justly proud was Evelyn Keith upon this final day.
'But among the underclassmen was tumult and affright,
For the senior table hostesses did not appear in sight!
At the entrance to the dining room the throng stopped up the way-
A fearful sight it was to see, upon this fateful day.
Now hy the good Grace Lyons, could the wan freshmen hear
The hell for hreakfast ringing, with sounds not sweet, hut clear.
The girls from many tahles listened with dismay,
For not a hostess was in sight as open the doors did sway.
From dorms and village houses the students came in hands,
But not a single hostess among the others stands.
I think in all the Freshman class, there was no heart so hold
But sore it ached and fast it heat when that sad news was told.
They held a council quickly as the hour was getting late,
Short time was there, you well may guess, for musing or dehate.
Out spoke a Junior sharply f'We straightway must go in,
Or else the door will soon he closed, and we no hreakfast win."
Just then a scout came flying, all wild with haste and fear,
"VVe must go in now, right away, the faculty are here."
To the doorway of the office looked every single eye,
As hackward stepped the lines of girls to let faculty go hy.
But the Freshmens brows were sad, and the Freshmen's voices low,
And darkly looked they at Senior hall, their vexedness to show.
"lf no Senior comes to help us before the door is shut
VVe'll surely have to serve ourselves, or else go hungry'-What ?'l
Then out spoke Violetta, a girl from -Crocker Hall,
And the others could but listen while she counselled one and all.
"The food in yonder dining hall could well be served by three
VVho will sit on either hand and serve the food with me?"
Then out spoke sweet Begonia, a Sophomore was she,
HI will sit on thy right hand and water pour for thee."
And out spoke dear Petunia, a Freshman lass was she,
"I will sit on thy left side, and coffee pour for theefl
f'Violetta,H quoth the Freshmen, "As thou sayest so let it be."
And fighting down their own dismay first Went the dauntless three.
Students in students' quarrel, spend neither time nor gold
But went to the fray unflinching fat least so I am told.J
Then none was for a class alone, then all were for the state,
Then the Junior helped the Sophomores. and the Freshmen thought it great
The food was fairly portioned, as much cream as one desired-
Ah, yes, the girls drink coffee, they must they are so tired.
Now while the three were buttoning their dresses up the back,
CThe early morning rising having made them rather laxj,
The faculty were looking-tho' trying not to stare-
To see what girls had failed to come, and just what girls were there.
The three looked calm and silent, tho' they quaked down to their toes,
But they stayed there at the table, not a one of them arose.
The waitress forth came, bringing the customary food,
And those who looked upon it thought that it was good.
Begonia poured the water into the glass beneath,
And held herself all rigid, to stop the chattering of her teeth,
At her orange Violetta made one great forceful thrust,
And the fruit exuded citrus juice, as any orange must.
Petunia poured the coffee, but had trouble l've no doubt,
For she failed to open the heat proof lid that shuts the pouring spout.
The cocoa too, was poured out well, and cereal was served,
And then three hungry girls began to eat as they deserved.
But the kitchen door is opened, and the waitresses divide
And to the tables they advance, each with deliberate stride,
Upon the Wooden tray stands they set their victuals down,
And on the tables muffins place, enough to go around.
Faculty smiled at students, a smile serene and high,
And eyed the untouched mulhns, amusement in each eye.
Then Violetta took a muffin and onward passed the rest,
Begonia and Petunia took theirs, they thought it best.
The waitress now approaches, and dishes used removes
And asks if any one of them does care for same more food.
But meanwhile, tempus fugiting has made the minutes pass,
And every girl had on that day an early eight o'clock class.
Cut when the sweet Begonia, and dear Petunia went,
Violetta alone remained, on eating still intent.
Having had her morning calories, Violetta now also could go,
But how to reach her class in time she surely didn't know.
Alone stood Violetta, but constant still in mind,
Thrice thirty yards to go before, the dining room behind.
Round turned she as tho' deigning the office clock to shun,
Naught spake she to the faculty, as she did start to run.
No sound of joy or sorrow was heard from anywhere
Yet all who knew why she did run quite hoped that she'd get there.
Never, I think, did student keep such terrific pace,
Never, it seems did students show such determined face.
And now she has reached Nlay Hall. and now on the stairs she stands
And now she is in the class room, with others pressing her hands.
And now 'mid shouts and clapping, the noise of the bell so loud,
But nothing can still the enthusiasm awakened in the crowd.
They put her on Student Government and wrote her up for the DIAL,
Had her picture in the paper and discussed her for quite a while,
The name Violetta continues to bring dear memories to Normal Hill,
And this oft-repeated story yet gives each girl a thrill.
lyly dear-l have just come from college
With a score of uplifting ideas,
l know English and Lit, Sanitation,
Psychology, French and some lylath,
Education and color and harmony,
The Bible-what grows in what sod-
l've learned all that the college could teach me-
Pray, how does one get a job?
H 0 zwzm' Wesson
Gert: I've spent two hours copying information on what I thought was the root
of a wheat plant, and now I find I've been studying a dicotyledon all the time.
Fran: VVhat a whale of a difference a few cotyledons make.
Betty: I took the recipe for this cake out of the book.
Hubert: You did right. It should never have been put there.
Dot: How do you like your family's new electric washer?
Judy: Not so hot. Every time I get in the thing, the paddles knock me off my feet.
Question in Physiology: "VVhat is another name for the autonomic system ?"
A Bright Student in Div. A '32: "The autonomic system is a vegetable. Cvegeta-
You: HSlfunny how my shoes get run downfl
lNIe: "S'funnier how my stockings get runs down."
Ophelia: "VVhat a beautiful scene," she said as she gazed over the reservoir.
Pulse: l'Yes," sighing, Hif I were a poet, I'd be inspiratedf'
Kay fat dress rehearsal for operaj : "Bring on the omeletteu famuletl
Fresh Jackie: "'Tisn't time for breakfast-yet."
And then there was the girl who blew out the fuse when going to bed, so she
wouldn't have to put out the light.
Saidie, reading in chapel-priceless rubies, said, "Priceless 'Rudy' 'I instead.
Then also there is the dumb Soph who went into the hardware store to buy a
box of "Tailors' tacksf'
Correct the follotwing sentences:
1. Isn't it too bad that we have Penmanship only once every two weeks?
2. I wish that we had more tests on states because they are so easy and we have
such fun doing them. V
Then there was a girl who did so much typing she had writer's cramp.
lwidge--Will stale eggs whip?
Stae-Sure, anything bad will take a lickingl
Why pay to go to the movies when you can look out of your window at 9 :ZQM
Sunday nights and get a good entertainment for nothing?
H. P. CSpeaking of the new magazines in Horace lXfIann living roomlz These
magazines were given to us by the publishers in leather covers.
Anna: Ctrying to assure IXfIiss Cummings of the value of her history coursel:
"Honestly, dates didnit mean a thing to me in High School!" I I
IVIiss Cummings: VVell, ilfIiss Kane you know dates mean more to us as we grow
ilfIiss I-Iunt: "KIiss Conrad, what is found in the thoracic cavity?"
Sylvia lcoming out of a fogl : "The brainf,
IlfIr. Lyman: "Josephine, have you a IVIan. Clllanuall 7'
Edith Ca helping classmatel: "She lost him."
Ilthel: Birds of a feather flock together.
Eileen: No Wonder, I wouldn't want to be a bird with only one feather.
From the commuters-I must study for a Tennyson quiz.
VVhat are you studying tennis at this time of year for?
Leonie-Signing a library card writes l'6:30." lIiss NIontgomery Writes beside
Leonie-VVhy this isnit A. III. itis P. KI.
llliss IXI.-P. NL! VVhy, that's my name. Alice 1Iontgomery.
IX'Iary's version of Dr. lIeier's three T's-Telling, Teaching and Training-
Dr. INIeier told us some of his Twice Told Tales to dayl
Pupil Cthird gradel-Dear teacher, I am sorry you were sick over Christmas. I
Satan was good to you.
Looking up Dr. NIeier's "A Rlalel' we found Rousseau's "Emile"
IN'Iiss Taylor: "VVhat is another requisite of good posture, Thelma in
Thelma: "Throw your knees out." CHow could you be so cruel, Thelma?j
Iithel: "VVell, I think that -"
Dr. INIeier: "Qnce when I tried to say what I thought, may professor said to
'There's nothing so uncertain as doubtf H Ouchll
from out the silence: "Say girls, did you know Shakespeare was
when he was
"KIy mother had nine children but one of them was twins."
Photographer: l'Look here, right here at me."
so and smiles.j
Photographer: "Please don't laugh."
Bertha: "Then couldn't I look somewhere else ?'l
Al, introducing the guests: l'Dorothy -Ienney, Eleanor Knoxf'
ivi--:---"J ' -f - ' if '
iss Lartei . C h, Ill remember you Jenney Gasoline and INo Ixnoxf'
Gerry: "Say the street car just passed heref'
Ann: 'fHow do you know?"
Gerry: 'iDon't you see the tracks?"
hIiss Ramsdell: "VVhen do the leaves begin to turn 7'
Trudee: "The night before examsf,
H. Brady: "VVhat's a dog pound ?"
H Paton: "Sixteen ounces of hamburger."
I think about you often
And I'd write you every day,
But there's so very little
That seems worth-while to say.
It either rains or doesn't rain,
It's either hot or cold.
The news is all uninteresting,
Or else it's all been told.
I think about the way you smile
And I recall your touch,
And life is very empty and
I miss you very much.
FROM THE FRESHMEN
VVinnie falias button-eyesl: "I hear lliss Gardner has added a turtle to her
collection of goldfish."
Freshman fname withheldlz "VVhat does she keep 'em in? An Aquamarine ?"
ff-Xt least there's water in both.D
Mary Altimus: "Isn't that man wonderful. VVhy, he can actually make one
feel hot or cold, happy or sad, at willll'
Ethel H.: "Thats nothing, the janitor at Peirce Hall can do that."
NIL Archibald: K'Can you sing soprano?H
Evelyn: "If-well-how does the first verse start ?" -
"Go," said the housemother, "and never soil our bathroom curtains again." fOr
is this year's crop unlike last year's?Q
Ethel: "Do my hands show signs of toil?"
Trudee: "No, but that finger with the diamond on it shows that you've been
Uur friends are the- ones who know all our points, bad as well as good, and
still like us.
If you want to be happy you must know when to be blind, when to be deaf, and
when to be dumb, n'est-ce pas?
Trudee: "VVhat is that rubbing against my right knee ?"
Dot Edwards: "Probably your left one."
W. S. BEST PRINTING CO
omplefe Trifeiifzg SHTUICK
Printers 1930 Dial
5 3 O ATLANTIC AVENUE
SONG HITS REMODELED
"I'm a Srlzemer, Aren't VVe All?" QStudents orb
'Tm a Seamer, Aren't VVe All ?"-Dress Appreciation.
'KWhat Do I lVear?""-Thursday evening.
'Tm Szualloiving Youu-lN'Iiss Robbins pills.
"NIy ffeight is in Your Hands"-Nliss Keith.
HSinging in the Train"-Commuters.
"Reo Seater"-Campus Sun. Night.
"The Show Parade"-HlfIale" time.
"Snappy Days are Near Again"-Vacation.
'KA Little fllixs Each lNfIorning"-Chapel.
NLoaning Owe!"-All of us.
"E for Two"-Faculty Chant.
l'Iyll C You Again"-1XIore Faculty Songs.
"Skip Slow Thru the Tuzzzzeliu-After ten.
"You're Always in my Qzmlnzxn-Studies.
"You Do Something Tommy"-? ? ?
'Tll B. U. Again"-RHC.
"Every Day an ,J From l71'ho"-? ? ?
"Learn on the Pleat"-Sewing.
"delle and Leazien-Classes.
K'There's Too KIany Cries"-Report Cards.
"Keep Your Funny Side Up"-Terry.
"Love Ain't Nothing But the Tzuosn-
IF HAMLET HAD CGME TO FRAMINGHAM
To rise. or not to rise-that is the question:
Whether 'tis nobler to leave a comfy bed
To shiver on a hard, cold Hoor, half awake,
Or to rebel against the ruling powers
And snuggle ,gainst the pillows? To stay-to sleep.
No more: and by a sleep to say we end
The head-ache, and the thousand natural shocks
That flesh is heir to,- 'tis an unlikely dream
Devoutly to be wished. To sleep:-to dream-
To dream! Perchance to Wake! -ay, there's the rub!
For when we walcen what doom may await
The thieves of precious hours of toil,
lIust give us pause.
Dear Ede -
I borrowed your glass to use for painting. VVil1 wash it out well before I brin
P.S. YVhere is it? I couldn't find it.
jo: "Sit down in front."
Edith: "Gunn, I don't hend that way!"
Helen O.: "XVhy does a dog hang out his tongue when running?"
Lib: A'To halance his tail."
Dr. ilfleierz "I want you to get an 'Introduction to General Science' before next
Cao: "VVhere's he live ?"
1XIiss Ramsdellt "Any questions?"
Anna: "Yes, just what course is this ?"
You max' talk of Holv Cross's set of hacks, Navv's set of backs, or Harvard's
set of hacks, hut we preferiZiegHe1d's. D
1883 - 1930
Customers have deposited in this bank over
Only satisfied customers can account for this
You are invited to become a customer of this Bank
FARMERS and MECHANICS 1
1 222 1
Now that waistlines are back again, what a whale of a difference a few inches
Then, there's the Scotchman who took his caviar in capsules so he wouldn't
acquire a taste for the stuff.
The feminine blue bloods' of the United States greatest gift to the world-
The girl down the corridor bought a dress guaranteed to wear like iron and
found rust spots all over it.
I know of a little book that says: "The wages of sin are sablesl' - and - "To
the victor belong the goilsf,
This same little book proves that "the sins of the fathers shall be visited upon
their childrenu - the race track tout's checked suit cut down for his little boy.
A practical joker is one, who in exchange for his gags can get a private ofiice
and a big salary from a movie company.
For absolute proof that peanuts are fattening, take a look at an elephant.
You can't make a silk purse out of a sow's ear, but what a swell stadium you
can build by kicking her skin.
llen swear that Adam was created first so as to give him a chance to say some-
Time is passing -I hope I am, too.
IXIiss Sparrow says clever readers can skip thru books--but according to some of
the oral book-reports we've heard, certain members of our class play jump-rope.
Dusty pinks and blues may be new spring colors-but my floor has been dusty
brown for a long time.
I Framinghanfs 3
' FIHCSI Drug Store Compliments '
I- Best Place in Town for . : of the 2
5 Ice Cream Sodas and College Ices : I
VVILSONIA BUILDING . Fralllinghanl News .
2 E. ROBBINS : '
Regiylerzfd Pharmacist Proprietor Q
9 0 Q
9 v 5
'IUIHI' I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I IUIHIUI'
A JL'NIOR'S NIGHTMARE
Dart was a little girl who belonged to the Luck family. She was very much
talked about and rather overworked. Finally she became justly indignant: she didn't
like to be talked about so much, and she didn't like to work so hard: she was tired
and weary and decided to run away. After the rest of the Luck family were asleep.
little Dart eased herself out of bed quietly. Dart eased herself down the stairs
quickly and quietly so as not to waken any member of the family. She collected a
few things she wanted to take with her. She found that her pockets were quite full.
but she knew from experience that she could ease in a lot more than at first seemed
possible. VVhen she had smoothed out her pockets, Dart eased herself out the door,
darted down the path and eased herself out the small opening at the gate. The next
morning Dart found herself in the Big City where she hoped to be let alone, but
such was not the case. Everywhere Dart went she found herself being talked about
incessantly. Poor Dartl She darted here, she darted there, she darted everywhere.
She eased herself into this corner and that, eased herself into society. eased herself
out of society. No usel No matter where poor Dart darted or eased herself in,
she was everlastingly discussed. At last poor little Dart could tolerate it no longer:
she darted to the woods, took strychnine and eased herself out of existence.
DOROTHY Yocxn, '3l.
I I I I I I I I"I"I"I"I"I"I I"I"I"I--I"I"I'I I I I I I I I I I"I"I"C"I"I'I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I
t l Q'
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S. S. Pierce's splendid variety of foods brings enjoyment to the table.
The service makes ordering a pleasure, and the prices appeal to people ,
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S S lPlllElRCClE CC '
o o o '
! COPLEY SQUARE TREMONT and BEACON STS. 133 BROOKLINE AVE.
COOLIDGE CORNER BROOKLINE NEWTON CENTRE BELMONT 0
l,..g..y g.....g..g..g..g..g..g.,g.....g..g..g.4.4ug..5..5..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g 9 g.9..9..Q.4..p..png..g..g..g.....g..g....9.g..9..g........g..g..g..g..g 9 3 5
AS IT MIGHT HAVE HAPPENED HAD THE SKUNK REALLY
BEEN IN THE TUNNEL
The Hunt began. The Chase was on. Through Cruel-er Hall, in Poole and
lawn. A Sa-Page yell. The Gardner spoke. "Of Cass he's there, stand back good
nI1Y0l'klIILZlZ fastll' the crowds desire, but who is brave Oh Aly Oh ilfeierf A
Sparrow chirped, a Robin sang, when thru the multitude their rang. AICHIIZIIIIIIQJJ, and
an Armstrong brave put down a board the beast to save.
'Tm Uveekn, spoke one and down did starter.
"I'll do my best to homeward Carterf'
Brightman was praised and well I Szcan, for in an hour the skunk was gone.
S0 now wheneler a RllS.l'KI1JS heard, I know this really seems absurb. But rlrclzi-
bald L'Look outn one Day. 'Twas heard in Razzzsrlelfs Irfenzenzuay. "You Lyman.
See the dangers past. And now it's safe to walk at lastfl
I guess I'll write a little poem
Of conscientious Junior Three
Of all the midnight oil they burn,
Their marks, all A's and Bs.
And yet, I guess maybe I won't
Something tells me: "XVhoa."-
So lest I venture too far ahead
I'll stop and write no more.
.......,..............,.....,..,.....,..,. ,........,..,...: . ....
? Compumems of I 'KN61Z7E7Zgld7Z6i,5 Own" 5
BLAKE THE IEWELER OF
Watch Specialists FINE FOODS
Batchelder 81 Snyder,
98 HOWARD STREET
Doe 8: Dorf
FRAMINGHAM - MASS.
Tel' 808 g Blackstone, North 8: North Centre Sts.
Special 10? Discount to Normal BOSTON, MASS-
School Students g Phones Rich. +670 - +671
. . ...ur
..g..q..gag..Qnguq..Qug..Q..gng..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g. g..g..g..g......g. .g..g..g..Q..g.....g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g.. .g..g..g..g..q..g
What would I, if there were
Another hour added to this day.
Perhaps I would sit at the piano
And play as I have not been able to for days.
Or go exploring in the woods
For nuts or other treasured goods.
There is a winding stream to follow
Over hill and through hollow.
Waiting in the library are
Books of travel, science, art
Filled with imagination and food for thought.
Oh! What would I for another hour.
The leaves are clothed in their red and yellow dresses
For this is festival day.
NVith no thought of the morrow
They are dancing gaily to the wild, wild music ofthe wind
Forgotten is that saying,
"He who dances must pay the piperf'
Tomorrow when their clothes are torn and faded
And they are buffeted by the tyrant wind
Until they crumble into nothingness.
They will wish that they had sought a quiet corner.
Instead of being lured by the music of the wind.
CATHERINE GRAX', '31
DAVID ROBERTSON A. J. FLEMMING Co.
frlzes - .If"LLlf'lI'y - Dianzonrlx FANCY DRESSED LIEATS
5 HOLLIS STREET Hotel, Club and Institution
13-15 FANEUIL HALL MARKET
The Hallmark Store BOSTON, MASS.
A DOUBLE MEANING
They say: "Out of sight, out of mind."
I don't believe it's true
For though you're out of sight, my mind
Is filled with thoughts of you.
And yet, if used in other sense
It really might be true-
Out of my mind, I am, sometimes,
VVith longing just for you.
Evelyn: Been shooting baskets this noon, Peg?
Peg: VVell I've been shooting at them.
Dot: Say Lou, what is your idea of being fast?
Lou: Why-Hobart 3.
T H E F I S K
120 Boylston Street
NEW YORK, N. Y.
225 Fifth Avenue
SYRACUSE, N. Y.
139 Faye Ave.
1420 Chestnut Street
549 Union Trust Bldg.
808 Title Bldg.
KAN SAS CITY, MO.
SORORITY Sz CLUB PINS :gag
FOR ALL SPORTS 8033,
387 Washington St.
Qfficial Jeweler for
1020 McGee Street F. N. S.
409 Journal Bldg.
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Terry, our beloved philosopher and general side splitter, says that if some of
our highly esteemed classmates would forget to raise their upper lip to the heights of
their ears in scorn, and twist it down to a smile of amusement or sympathy, thereld
be more joy in life for all concerned.
If you wish to develop your brain power, go to one of our local theatres when a
Vitaphone production is the drawing card of the evening. It is a fascinating game
and brain twister too, to put two and two together, on in other Words, as a man's
voice is heard and a woman's mouth is seen working to find the third person.
In case any of you should be uninformed, the time to sing our alma mater song
in the dining room is just as the ice cream is placed on the table.
Another thing, girls, no matter what hour of the day your special comes, be sure
and bring it to dinner for all to see. '
Van Sawyer learned in "lVIike" recitation that all that glitters is not an incorrectly
pressed skirt problem or in other words, that a column of smoke in the distance is not
always a prairie fire. But then 'lVan" is forgiven,-probably she isn't a Camp Fire
girl and therefore didn't have a chance.
And then, in L'lWike" lab, poor Bliss Zaghs got three zeros right off the bat
from Bfliss Gardner for Wanting to put the agar plates in the oven instead of the
incubator. How could she know anything could be called
used for hatching chickens?
We seniors never realized just how rude Dr. Foster
to do our English in his eight o'clock lecture period and he
an incubator that wasn't
could be until We tried
insisted upon talking the
i ELBIN F. LORD, Manager .
' Q C. E. BEACH, Illnnagfr I
' 162 Howard St. I ' , ,
25 Irving Street, Framingham, Blass. 9
Framingham : Blass.
Telephone 486 2 Your Prexfription mrffully comjwzlnflcd
al TFIIJUIIIIIIII' print .
: Buy the best Lovell and Coval Candies
Careful Lalllllderery Of Delicious Honey Maid Chocolates :
Q . 5 No sugar, rmnfattrning :
All Wvflsfzfzble Maferzal a
Try our Chocolate Milk Shakes and
n We carry all Havors of Hood's I
Z The Largest and Best Equipped Ice Cream ' '
' L d ' F . ' h 5 ,
aun ry In rqmmg am For Dinners and Parties phone us
Of Vicinity . and fwe will do the rm!
I C O C O C O l O C C 0 .".'UI''C''C00''Q''C''.".".""'.".".".".E L". I "l"f"."."."l". O D O C l O l O I C U O O O I I C O
JUNIOR SONG HITS
The Prisoners Song-Our Anthem
The Student Prince-Bill Bradley
At Dawning-Cook Shift
All By Yourself In the lloonlight-Saturday Nights in Crocker
Just A Night For lleditation-Junior Prom
And Then Came The "Don"-Jackie Creamer
IVhen Frances Dances VVith lle-Polly I-larnden
To Be Forgotten-Rules and Regulations
Turn On The Heat-Uccupants of all the front rooms
I'l1 Get By-Our hope.
Happy Days Are Here Again-Teaching Days
Keep Your Sunny Side Up--June's coming
IVhy Should I Cry Gver You-Senior year ahead.
llliss Poole Cholding up a five gore division skirt patternj: "VVhat division
Phyl Graves Cabsent mindedlyl: HA".
GRACE M. ABBOTT, Manager
120 Boylston Street
B o S T o N
flfember of 2VationaI Jssotiatiozz
of Teachers! Jgenfies
33 BOVVKER STREET
Hotel, Kitchen, and
Marion Ccalling Shattuck and Jones, who deal exclusively in fishj : "Good morn
ing, have you any fish today ?"
Junior: lXIiss Nutter is unable to attend conference.
Faculty Rlember: Oh yes, I hear Bliss Nfutter is very much engaged.
lVIiss Hall fto classJ : 'WVhen was beef highest ?"
Bright Pupil: "VVhen the cow jumped over the moon."
Traffic Ofiicer: 'KHey, what's wrong with you ?"
Sylvia Johnson: "l'm quite well, thanks, but my engine is dead."
lYIiss Armstrong: "KIiss lXfIorris, you have no excuse in the ofiice for Sept. 30."
lNIiss lXfIorris: "VVell, Bliss Armstrong, I can't understand that when I wa
King Hong Low Co.
Chinese and American
Concord Street, cor. Howard
Millwood Farm, Inc.
flfilfe and Cream
647 BOYLSTON ST., KlCNmore 4730
A F RESHMAN FLIP
Rlaryz I can't think of her name now.
Dot: VVhat does she look like?
Diary: Her hair is between light and dark, I think.
Dot: That's very definite.
hilary Cabsent mindedl: No-that isn't her name.
BATES Sz HOLDSWORTH CO.
School Supplies Greeting Carcls
Corona Portable Typewriters
lVaternzan and Parker Daofolcl Pens
o--o--0--s --0 9--o--of-I1-o--m g..g..Q.....g. ...
H. A. DIV. B ALPHABET
Get ready and sit very noiselesslyl
And I'll tell you about H. A. Div. D.
First is Alherghini, Alice you know
VVho beams with goodness from head to toe.
Our blondy Beckwith comes next in line,
VVest Point's the place where Betty shines.
Briggs, or "NIid,ge" as you may recall,
Is happy and carefree as well as tall.
Laura Burgess of the waitress hall,
ls certainly liked by one and all.
Our hockey captain and good sport, too,
I introduce Helen Ciondit to you.
The lVinnie full of funand glee,
Is always as busy as a bee.
Dunham, fair, quick, in the orchestra plays,
VVe hope Esther will be a leader some day.
For a French student brimming o'er,
Florence Gonnick first takes the floor.
Samuel Holmes l. .
Fm"'tW-1"""Ws The Davis Teachers'
Samuel Holmes, Inc. Agency
WHOLESALE AND RETAI1.
POULTRY AND GAME
Stalls 10-12-14-16 :intl 17-19
Basement 3 South Side
Sl'l'llf7Il10ll.S' Semfice to
Teaflzfrs and Sfhools
120 Boylston St., Boston, Mass.
Faneuil Hall Market - B0s'roN, MASS. 6 5
Tel. Richmond 708-709-3913
' 8 Post Ollice Square, Bangor, Maine
Q- 9..g..g..g..q..g..g..g..g..g.....g..g..g..g..g..g.. ....g.4..g..g..g..gug..g..g..g..g..g..q..g..g..g..g.....g..g..g..g..g.... Q
I 232 1
Then a fair little miss from VVrentham we see,
Rlarguerite Holden whos as timid as can be,
Gur Curly-haired girl is the next one you meet
Carolyn Jones-small-yet prim and so neat.
Hannah Nliller who Comes from Boston each day,
Always does her work in her own sweet way.
Then "Rite" hliller who is very tall,
Is surely our "star" in basketball.
For the best natured in our midst,
"Bub', Arsi undoubtedly heads the list.
The lunchroom manager from Div. B,
ls Ruth Parker-efficient as can be.
Georgia Read, who in the village stays,
Has pleasing and very likable ways.
VVithout "Ginny" what would our division be?
For Rhoades provides humor for you and me.
Cynthia Sherman-reporter from our crowd,
VVrites things which make us very proud.
Ana Sullivan completes our rhyme
Betty is on her job all of the time.
Now that you know Division B,
VVe'd like to know all of yell
M. BRIGGS.. '32.
,..,......,...,,..,.......... .... . . . . , .
B. B. Mekum, Pm. if. B. Tyler, ma
: EST. ISS6
f Lowell Bros. 85 Bailey Co
FRUIT and PRODUCE
47-48 South Market Street
: Tel. Richmond 1463
is--0--0--m 0 0 0 0 9 o o 0 0 0 o Q g 5..g.....g..g.....g.............. Q
WHAT HOUSE PRACTICE HAS DONE FOR SGME JUNIORS
Barbara George has developed a craze for a chin.
Gertrude Montana has learned that she doesn't know her vegetables after all.
"Kay" Hebert has learned how to be a speedster through pancake making.
Ruth Pierce has taught Crocker girls that Oxfords aid in hearing as Well as
Beatrice Arrand has learned that what we want is quantity as Well as quality.
Ruth Garland has decided that she doesn't Want to cook for fifty in the future.
Grace Cronin believes in "one of all fworkj and all Cworkj for one."
lVIarjorie Long has discovered a way of waiting on table with leather heels
without making any noise. QTip-toe through the dining room.J
Dot Cutter has learned that llflr. Fuller has designed different types of brushes for
Carolyn believes peeled apples will keep their color best if they are kept in
We specialize in supplying a
E ' the following:
5 lylanagers : Stewards : Chefs a
Kitchen Crews 2 Housekeepers
FOR Engineers : Head Waiters
A ALL OCCASIONS Head Waitresses : Etc.
PhOf1C BUTTERWORTI-I,S Telephone Hllbbarzl 3580
TEL' 33 1 Miss Bridges'
FRANIINGHANI - NIASS.
a 5 Employment
if 63 Court Street
Boston : Mass.
.g.....g..Q..g..g..g. -Q-sg.-9 4.4.-Q. g..g..g..g.
JO 6 Bakers : Women Cooks : and full
Dear Nliss Sahx,
I am pretty and popular but never have the right clothes to wear. Please help
Such a sweet age-I love helping you in your youthful desires, ambitions and
The 'AWomen's Institute" gives an excellent course in dressmaking and in a
few weeks' time you will no longer be hidden, frosting cakes in the kitchen, but will
enter the living room Cscene of a partyj with starry eyes, parted lips, glistening hair
and flushing cheeks Ccan this really be you?J wearing a heavenly gown you have made
yourself in two lessons. Tom fthe man in questionl will dart to your side and
whisper, "Eighteen, I never realized how lovely you aref'
Now all you have to do is buy a sewing machine, two or three bolts of crepe de
chine fone does make a few mistakes at firstj , a few books of instruction, three patterns
and S250 for the course. And just think-the simple little blue silk gown is yours
to wear for the event of the season and you will be welcomed and adored as you right-
Dear 1Iiss Sahx,
I am very popular with the town men, but it seems they are not always welcome
here on the hill. YVhat can I do about it?
Suggest that the matrons serve Reception Cocoa CF. F. page 1927 with wafers
each afternoon to the boys, and also that they be as prompt as possible in answering
automobile horns in the drive. Naturally it annoys the boys to have to sit in the yard
blowing their horns in vain. I'm sure this is merely an oversight on the part of the
matrons and that they will be only too happy to co-operate with you.
Dear Miss Sahx,
I am beautiful. have gorgeous clothes, own a snappy roadster, can dance well
and have a charming personality. However, with all these delightful elements and
compounds in my possession I am not happy. I haven't a single boy friend. Please
help me in my sorrow.
lily heart goes out to you, Beulah. There are thousands upon thousands just
such girls as you. Possibly you have not shown your charming self to advantage.
Entertain a few friends Sunday evenings: attend band concerts on the common: join
the Grange or a like organization of which your village may boast. Enter into the
gay social whirl and soon you will be surrounded by the true loving friends and ad-
mirers that make life so rich with fulness.
Dear NIiss Sahx,
I am deeply in love with a town man, but here is the sad part. He has gone around
with all the girls here at school and they continually remind me of his faulty technique,
etc. and manage to keep me in a state of mental unrest. VVhat shall I do?
Do not allow these silly, jealous girls to affect you in any way. From your vivid
description I am sure your young man is all that can be desired and will be true to you
in very respect. Close thine ears to the babble of the rabble.
Ellie: 'WVhat is a meat ball?"
.leant "I donit know, I never Went to one."
Cag: "What is a rare volume, llfiiss Ritchie ?"
Bliss Ritchie: l'It's a book that comes back after you've loaned it."
Bliss Hunt: A'VVhat is the most outstanding contribution that chemistry has
given to the world ?,'
And then there's the skin you love to clutch.
llliss Armstrong: "You may laugh because I am always running around looking
my books and my papers, but I wouldn't have to if the girls would return them!"
For Good'-will and Service
we oo TO
ARTHUR J. TRAVIS
THE REXJLL STORE
ANN,S BEAUTY SHoP
Eugene Permanent VVaving
Henry L. Sawyer
Distributors of the
Line of Paints and
30 Concord St. Framingham E
Oni Thaff CKLXQ aqgbl
il Rwex-haxxXK ' uREiS'x' X'XOuYu
High GNU' AWB Tev v QQQ, VEQTOV w oss 'mxuved
K0 'VINE rush!
MY FAITHFUL FRIEND
It is a faithful friend I have
Out in sun or rain.
It never shirks its duty,
The little gasoline train.
For a year and a half I've kno
And have really grown to care
Vvhether its funny little voice
Is still, or floats on the air.
It's not because it's musical
Or anything like that,
In fact, if often puffs along
Like a man who is too fat.
But it seems so sort of cheerful
And sympathetic, too.
It always seems to say to me
'Tm sorry"-when I'm blue.
At 7:10 it calls to me-
Again at twenty past,
CNot like many students
VVho are always late for classj
Once my watch refused to go,
The time I could not tell,
But my faithful friend neler failed me
And I got along right well.
There are many who make fun
And call it many a name.
But still it is a friend to me-
The little gasoline train.
Keep that Fool Girl Complexion.
Then there was a girl who was three times a wallilower
Iidith Con way to gyml : "Oh -I forgot my rain hat
Sarah: "Don't you really mean your shower cap ?"
and never a bride.
-I mean my umbrella
lllost pleasing personality
SENIOR HIGH SPOTS
Leonie La Plante
VALE . .
Softly, silently, tenderly Time is slipping away,-
Slipping rythmically forever on-
Like the chant of a monk, his ave song,
Un a ehaplet of yellowed ivories, each one a dayg
A bead that is etched with the humble lay
Cf Friendships joys and Human dole:
A scent of love from the "Immortal Soul",
lllellowed with Fellowships lovely lay.
VVhen the carefree, youthful days have gone
And the work of the World has enmeshed you,
Vvhen your heart is weary, your spirit wan
VVith toil, and yearning for life anew
llay the chaplet of yellowed ivories be
A boon. a blessing to strengthen thee.
M. K. T
'I M- uit. " . "if.'.',.' - " L!-:?J'Y'1a!0x.'5'i"'xlf"WRX?uh!.4YJ.l""'lLlHl'iJ'i"fJ'DYJ7'Qs.i'KV'Y15KfKl'1n4lL'
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