Framingham State University - Dial Yearbook (Framingham, MA)
- Class of 1934
Page 1 of 208
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1934 volume:
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State Teacher C g
at Framingka M
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HOURS OF Tl-IE DIAL
FIRST HOUR FACULTY
SECOND HOUR SENIORS
THIRD HOUR JUNIORS
FOURTH HOUR SOPHOMORES
FIFTH HOUR FRESHMEN
SIXTH HOUR SENIOR BIOGRAPHY
SEVENTH HOUR ORGANIZATIONS
EIGHTH HOUR ATHLETICS
NINTH HOUR DORMITORIES
TENTH HOUR ALUMNAE
ELEVENTH HOUR HUMOR
TWELFTH HOUR ADVERTISEMENTS
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6536053 CEANN? ED 63603 G D G D G-M00-D G D C-TWMVAD GT
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FRANCIS ASBURY BAGNALL, PRESIDENT
IN APPRECIATION OF HIS FRIENDLY
LEADERSHIP AND KINDLY INTEREST,
WE, THE CLASS OF 1934, WHO WITH HIM
ENTERED THE LIFE AT F RAMINGHAM,
DEDICATE THIS VOLUME.
FRANCIS ASBURY BAGNALL, PRESIDENT
TO THE CLASS OF 1934:
May the sentiment of the poem be an inspiration to lives of
FRANCIS A. BAGNALL
With every rising of the sun
Think of your life as just begun.
The Past has cancelled and buried deeD
All yesterdays. There let them sleep.
Concern yourself with but Today.
Grasp it. and teach it to obey
Your will and plan. Since time began
Today has been the friend of man.
You and Todayl A soul sublime
And the great heritage of time.
With God himself to bind the twain.
Go forth, brave heartl Attainl Attain!
To the Class ol 1934
"Learn how to Wait-not idly, but with the
spirit of busyness in your system Working itself
out into some useful endeavor. For to know how
to wait is to master one of the greatest secrets of
GEORGE MATTHEW ADAMS
LUCILE G. FRENCH
CORINNE E HALL
HONORARY CLASS MEMBER
"Finish every day and be done with it. You
have done what you could. Some blunders and
absurdities no doubt crept ing forget them as
soon as you can. Tomorrow is a new dayg begin
it Well and serenely and with too high a spirit
to be cumbered with your old nonsense. This
day is all that is good and fair. It is too dear,
with its hopes and invitations, to waste a moment
on the yesterdays." RALPH WALDO EMERSON
EDITH A. SAVAGE
DEAN OF AVOMEN
"The vision of things to be done may come a
long tlme before the Way of domg them appears
Clear. But woe to hlm who dxstrusts the v1s1on."
JENKI NS LLOYD Jax ES
FREDERICK W. RIED
FACULTY ADVISOR FOR THE DIAL
.To Mr. Ried we wish to express our most
smcere thanks for h1s ever present mterest and
asslstance Wh1Ch helped to make pOSS1b1C th1s
gl ' !J
A WORD QF APPRECIATION
OO often we forget those who Work "behind the scenes,"
doing their part faithfully and Well to contribute to the
success of a publication.
It is the pleasure of the Editors of the Dial to publically offer
their grateful thanks to those Whose sterling quality forbids the
use of names.
To them, We say "thank you" and Wish for future Editors the
same loyalty and co-operation.
DOROTHY FISHER, Edifor.
VERA RICHARDSON, Assirianf Editor.
President of Student Government Association
State Teachers College at Framingham
1933 - 1934
"We live in deedsg not yearsg in thoughts, not
In feelings, not in figures on a dial"-
And as we leave our college hill to undertake
the tasks which lie before us, the memories of
O our college days and the friendships formed
Within them, will ever remain through those
years to come.
DOROTHY S. FOSTER,
SKB QJWKJJ Q 9 Q 9 QJWX9 Q 9 QJWKD
Business Manager Editor
IRENE DOHERTY DOROTHY FISHER
Assistant Business Manager .
Assistant Art Editor
Assistant Art Editor
Athletics . .
Humor . . .
Class Wills .
Class Histories .
Assistant Advertising Nlanager
Faculty Advisor .
. VERA RICHARDSON
. ELEANOR DIENDUM
j ELIZABETH VVAITE
' l ALICE MURPHY'
. DEIURIEL KODIS
. LOUISE XYINSLONV
MR. FREDERICK W. RIED
Pres. of Class and Club Council
LUCILLE LINTON JOSEPHINE CZELUSNIAK ANNETTE PIERCE KATHLEEN RYAN
Treas. of C, C. Council Pres. of Student Gov. Pres. of Senior Class Pres- of Freshman Class
l s ' '
14 ,1 if
MARION SLAYTON ANNE JENKINS FRANCES RAMSDELL ARLEEN MORSE
Pres. of Musical Clubs Pres. of Fine Arts Club Pres. of Home Ec. Club Pres. of Athletic Assoc.
LORETTA KIELY ALICE MARSHALL ALICE INIURPHY DOROTHY FOSTER
Pres. of A'Kempis Club Pres. of Y. W. C. A. Pres. of Cornmuters' Org. Managing Ed. of "Dial'
MARY KENNEY-Pres. of ,TuniorClass DOROTHY HUTCHINSON-Secretary of C. C. Council
MARJORIE WHITTIER-Pres. of Sophomore Class DOLORES SYLVIA-Pub. Manager of C. C. Council
MR. FREDERICK RIED-Faculty Adv. for C. C. Council
TI-IE CLASS AND CLUB CQUNCII.
The Class and Club Council, composed of a president, secretary, treasurer, all class
and club presidents and the managing editors of the college publications, has endeavored
this year to create a more active cooperation between the classes, clubs, and publications
and "to give expression as an ofhcial body to the opinions of the students in matters of
interest concerning the social activities of the college."
Last fall We omitted the house party in October and met on the hill before the opening
of the college year to plan an activities calendar. Since that time we have arranged for
class and club meetings to avoid conflict of dates, conducted two successful Faculty-Student
Teas, held class discussions on subjects vital to the welfare of the college, renamed the
X. P. K. House the Class and Club Cottage since "Experimental Kitchen" is no longer
appropriate, sponsored a Spring Formal Dance, and partially redecorated the C. C. Cottage.
At a joint meeting of the Council and Council-elect in May We acquainted our successors
with their new duties, and wound up the busy season with dinner at Seiler's and a theatre
To Mr. Ried we wish to express our thanks for his understanding and guidance, to the
council of 1934-1935 our sincerest wishes for a most successful year!
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FLORENCE E. AMIDON
29 Pleasant Street, Framingham, Mass.
Dressmaking, Texfiles, Historia Textiles
Teacher of Dressmaking, Newton Vocational High School, Newton-
ville, and Women's Educational and Industrial Union, Boston.
Began teaching in State Teachers College at Framingham in 1923.
"Happiness comes not from the power of possession, but from the
power of appreciation."-H. W. SYLVESTER.
FRED W. ARCHIBALD
154 Maynard Road, Framingham, Mass.
Tufts Summer School, Harvard Summer School, Normal Music
School. Supervisor of Music, Public Schools of Eastern Massachusetts,
Salem Normal School, Instructor in Boston University Summer School,
Baritone Soloistg Chorus and Choir Work.
Began teaching in State Teachers College at Framingham in 1898.
"Music appeals, not to a class, but to mankind. It gives us not the
real, but the idealf,
SARA M. ARMSTRONG
,Pleasant Street, Framingham, Mass.
A.B., Tufts College, A.M., Columbia University, Instructor at Dan-
bury Normal School. . .
Began teaching in State Teachers College at Framingham in 1918.
"Purpose, brains, and willg these tell the whole story."
MARION A. BRYANT
9 Dana Street, Cambridge, Mass.
Diploma-Stale Normal School at Framingham
Began duties in State Teachers College at Framingham in 1932.
"It is just as easy to form a good habit as it is a bad one-And it is
just as hard to break a good habit as a bad one-So get the good ones
and keep them."
MURI EL CABOT BUC KLEY
11 Orchard Street, Belmont, Mass.
Elementary Clolhing, Dress Apprecialion, Historic Textile:
Graduate of State Normal School at Framingham, and of Teachers
College, Columbia University.
Began teaching in State Teachers College at Framingham in 1923.
"The worst bankrupt in the world is the man who has lost his en-
thusiasm. Let him lose everything else but enthusiasm and he will
come through again to success."-H. W. ARNOLD.
RUTH H. CARTER
13 Clyde Road, Watertown, Mass.
Reading Mefhods, English, Book Seleciion
State Normal School at Framingham, B.S. in Education, Boston
University. Summer Session: Colurnbia, Harvard, Boston University,
London University. P01-', l'SffiaJ.f-,- 'M,f,,,,,f .iff '
Began teaching in State Teachers College at Framingham in 1927.
"We can never replace a friend. When a man is fortunate enough to
have several, he finds they are all different. No one has a double in
ELEANOR F. CHASE
45 Highland Street, Amesbury, Mass.
B S., Massachusetts Agricultural College, M.S., Massachusetts Agri-
cultural Collegeg Assistant in Chemistry, Massachusetts Agricultural
College, Research Assistant in Food Chemistry and Graduate Student
at Columbia University, Ph.D., Columbia University.
Began teaching in State Teachers College at Framingham in 1928.
"Not in doing what you like but in liking what you do is the secret
-J. M. BARRIE.
MILLICENT M. COSS
164 State Street, Framingham, Mass.
Head of Clothing Department, Instructor in Hourehold Art: Education,
A.B., Indiana State Universityg B.S. and M.A. in Household Arts
Education, Teachers College, Columbia University.
Began teaching in State Teachers College at Framingham in 1914.
"Control the material things which lie about you, and make natural
and social forces do your bidding, in order that you may have time and
energy to make life beautiful, and gracious, and worthwhile."
-MRS. ELLEN H. RICHARDS.
SARAH S. CUMMINGS
35 Cambridge Road, Woburn, Mass.
I History ana' Civics
A.B., Colby College, 1907, Boston University, History Instructor,
English High School, Lynng Head of Girls' Department, Lynn Con-
Began teaching in State Teachers College at Framingham in 1924.
"When you meet knowledge, first seek to understand it, then to
remember it, and Hnally to apply it to some useful purpose. The sum
of these three constitutes power."-JOHN C. GREEN, JR.
CHARLES E. DONER
Diploma, Zanerian School of Penmanship, Columbus, Ohio, Hefiiey
School of Commerce, Brooklyn, Spencerial Commercial School, Cleve-
land, Editorial Staff, Business Journal, New York, Commercial Teachers
Federation, Zanerian Penmanship Association, New England Penman-
Began teaching in State Teachers College at Framingham in 1909.
"Half of success is getting courage to begin,
The other half is sticking to it until you win-."
STUART B. FOSTER
31 Salem End Road, Framingham, Mass.
B.S., Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1914, Assistant Chemist,
McClure Laboratories, Westfield, Mass., 1915-1917, First Lieutenant
Sanitary Corps, American Expeditionary Forces, 1917-1919, A.M., 1921,
Ph.D., 1925, Columbia University, Member, American Chemical So-
ciety, American Association for the Advancement of Science.
"Nature does not allow us to explore her sanctuaries all at once. We
think we are initiated, but we are still only on the threshold."
GRACE BROWN GARDNER
53 Milk Street, Nantucket, Mass.
Biology, Microbiology, Nalure Study
Diploma, State Normal at Bridgewater, A.B,, Cornell University,
Primary Schools, New Bedford, Harrington Normal Training School
New Bedford, Head of Department of Biology, B.M.C., Durfee Higli
School, Fall River.
Began teaching in State Teachers College at Framingham in 1918.
"There is no duty we so much underrate as the duty of being happy.
A happy man or woman is a better thing to find than a five pound note."
-ROBERT Louis STEVENSON.
MAUDE B. GERRITSON
Church Street, Framingham, Mass.
English Composition, Literature
Diploma State Normal School, Framingham, B.S. and A.B., Teachers
College, Columbia University, M.A. Wellesley College.
Began teaching in State Teachers College at Framingham in 1916.
"Life cannot rightly be measured just by duration of years. It is a
growth in vision, in goodwill, in our capacity to enjoy beauty, to revere
the truth, to work more productively, to play more merrily, to endure
more bravely, to sympathize more profoundly. All real life is an un-
folding, a becoming, a fulfilling."-SAMUEL A. ELIOT.
EMMA A. HUNT
North Charlestown, New Hampshire
Hygiene, Genera! Science
A.B., Wellesley College, 1914, A.M., Teachers College, Columbia
University, 1925, Summer Session M. A. C., Assistant Biology, State
Teachers College at Framingham, 1914-1915, Teacher Biology and
General Science, Framingham High School, 1915-1920, Courses, Boston
University and Alleghany School of Natural History, Member of New
England Health Education Association, and American Public Health
Resumed teaching in State Teachers College at Framingham in 1920.
"Make your spirit aristocratic,-be contented only with that which
is bCSf.,,'-MARY ELLEN CHASE.
EVELYN W. KEITH
Greendale Station, Worcester, Mass.
Head iMatron, I nstrurlor of Inslilulionzzl Manngemen!
Diploma, State Normal School at Framingham, Samaritan Hospital,
Troy, N. Y. Teaching, Worcester, Head Dietitian and Instructor at
Melrose Hospital, Morton Hospital, Taunton, Margaret Pillsbury
Hospital, Concord, N. H.
Began duties in State Teachers College at Framingham in 1926.
"You know the thing we ought to do, however reluctantly we do it,
is the very thing that brings out our nature. Life is thus the perpetual
getting possession of ourselves."-PHILLIPS BROOKS.
8 Wiswall Circle, Wellesley, Mass.
S peerlz, Plzysiml Educolion, Direclor of Dromafirs
Leland Powers School of Spoken Word, Boston, Diploma, State
Normal School, Framingham, Rice Summer School of Spoken Word,
Began teaching in State Teachers College at Framingham in 1917.
Leave of absence, 1923-1924.
"Men are polished, through act and speech,
Each by each,
As pebbles are smoothed on the rolling beach."
-JOHN T. Txowsiuooiz.
149 Highland Avenue, Winchester, Mass.
French, Education, Cilizenrlzip Training
A.B., Mount Holyoke College, 1912, M.A., Middlebury College, 1931,
Ed.M., Graduate School of Education, Harvard University, 1934,
Pennsylvania State College, Chateau du Montcel, Jouy-en-Josas, Al-
liance Francaise, Universite de Paris, Institut de Phonetique, Framing-
ham High School, Teacher of French and German, 1914-1928, Repetitrice
d'Anglais, Ecole Normale d'Institutrices d'Angers, France, 1928-1929.
Began teaching in State Teachers College at Framingham in 1929.
"Learning without thought is labor lost, thought without learning is
29 Denwood Avenue, Takoma Park, Maryland
Residenl S upervixor of Vocolionzzl Household Arts
Diploma, State Normal School at Framingham, B.S., University of
Minnesota, Teacher of Cookery, Washington, D. C., Home Demonstra-
tion Agent, University of Minnesota, Instructor of Foods in Teacher
Training Department, University of Minnesota, Consultant in Nutri-
tion, Massachusetts Department of Health.
"Not in the clamor of the crowded street
Not in the shouts and plaudits of the throng,
But in ourselves, are triumph and defeat."
THE DIAL - - --
ELIZABETH C. MACMILLAN
818 Manning Avenue, Westwood Hills, West Los Angeles, California
Luncheon Management, Household Afdminislranon, Dieletirs
Diploma, State Normal School at Framingham, B.S. at Framingham,
M.'A., Teachers College, Columbia University, Certificate, Peter Bent
Brigham Hospital, Assistant Dietitian, Massachusetts State College.
"In friendship, as in other relationships, you take out what you put in."
WILLIAM H. D. MEIER
177 State Street, Framingham, Mass.
Head of Departmenl W' Biology
Diploma, Illinois State Normal University, A.M., Ph.D., Harvard,
teacher rural schools, principal high schools, superintendent city schools
in Illinois, Instructor Botany, Harvard University, Author, "Herbarium
and Plant Descriptions," "Plant Study," "Animal Study," "School and
Home Gardens," "Study of Living Things," "Open Doors to Science"
with Otis W. Caldwell,"Exercises in Science" and "Essentials of Biology"
with Lois Meier, and "Biology Notebook" with Dorothy Meier.
Began teaching in State Teachers College at Framingham in 1911.
"Happiness lies in the joy of achievement."
-PRESIDENT FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT.
HAZEL REUTHER NIETZOLD
303 South Street, Northampton, Massachusetts
Awisiant Pracliral Art: Deparlmenl
B.S., Massachusetts School of Art, 1928, Summer Sessions, Massa-
chusetts State College, Berkshire Summer School of Art, Courses at
Boston University, Museum School of Fine Arts, Massachusetts School
of Art Evening School, and University Extension Courses, Assistant
Art Supervisor, Framingham, 1929, Assistant Art Supervisor, Wey-
Began teaching in State Teachers College at Framingham in Novem-
"The happiness of your life depends upon the character of your
27 Owatonna Street, Auburndale, Mass.
Sophomore Clofhing, Clzildrenls Clofhing, Hirforic Textilef
Framingham Normal School, Massachusetts School of Artg B.S.,
Teachers College, Columbia University, Graduate Study, Columbia
University, Settlement Worker, House of Seven Gables, Salem, Mass.,
Instructor of Clothing, Northield Seminary, East Northfield, Mass.
Began teaching in the State Teachers College at Framingham in 1929.
"Service rendered to thers is the surest source of one's own satisfaction
and happiness."-CHARLES WILLIAM ELIOT.
LOUIE G. RAMSDELL
9 Church Street, Framingham, Mass.
Diploma, State Normal School, Framingham, Ph.B., University of
Chicago, M. S. University of Chicago.
Began teaching in State Teachers College at Framingham in 1913.
To all True Discoverers-
Hope goes before them and the World is wide.-ADAPTED.
ELLA C. RITCHIE
Endicott, New York
Graduate, Centenary Collegiate Institute, Hackettstown, N. J.,
B.S., Simmons College, Courses at Boston University, Librarian, State
Normal School, Bloomsburg, Penna.g Air Service, War Department,
D. C., Cataloguer Free Public Library, Endicott, N. Y.
"Perfection is acquired by doing common things uncommonly well."
THE DIAL - -- --
FLORENCE I. ROBBINS, R.N.
120 Main Street, Avon, Mass.
Residenl Nurse, Inxlructor of Home Hygiene and Care of the Sick
Diploma, Framingham Hospital.
Began duties ln State Teachers College at Framingham in 1923.
"Gather the crumbs of happiness and they will make you a loaf of
35 Salem End Road, Framingham, Mass.
Dirertor of Training and Insfruflor in Malhemalifx
Diploma, State Normal School at Bridgewater, B.S., Columbia Uni-
versity, M.A., New York University. Service in Public Schools of
Massachusetts, Normal Practice School at Framingham, Prince School
of Store Service, Simmons College, Cleveland School of Education,
School of Education, New York University.
Began teaching in State Teachers College at Framingham in 1930.
"To strive, to seek, to find, and not to yield."-TENNYSON.
DEBORAH M. RUSSELL
4 Hudson Street, Worcester, Mass.
Diploma, State Normal School, Framingham, Chief Dietitian, Boston
Floating Hospital, Summer Courses, Columbia University, B.S., Teachers
College, Columbia University, A.M., Columbia University, Courses,
Boston University and Harvard University, Member, American Chemi-
cal Society, American Association for the Advancement of Science.
Began teaching in State Teachers College at Framingham in 1918.
"There is no storme but this-
Self-will or cowardice-
That braves us out,
We raise the storme that mocks
Our peace, we set the rocks
Of fateful doubt.
Besides this fear of danger, there's no danger here,
And he that fears danger, has himself to fearf'
9- A-A e THE DIAL
1140 Boylston Street, Chestnut Hill, Mass.
A.B., Radcliffe College, 1914, M.A., Wellesley College, 1931g Compo-
sition Tutor at Wellesley and Wheaton Colleges.
Began teaching in State Teachers College at Framingham in 1922.
"No civilization can long survive the decay of ethical controls.-Yet
ethical quality is slightly if at all inborn. It is a product of social educa-
tion and will not mysteriously appear as children grow to maturity.
Except as people receive ethical inspiration and education, they .... will
pick up odd bits of convictions and will unconsciously adopt the pre-
vailing ethical pattern. To leave to chance this growth so essential to
any wholesome society is a certain way to decadence."
-ANTIOCH COLLEGE NOTES.
ANNIE L. D. SWAN
1079 Adams Street, Dorchester, Mass.
Matron, Horan Munn Hal!
Diploma, Posse-Nissen School of Physical Education.
Began duties in State Teachers College at Framingham in 1926.
Leave of absence 1933-1934.
"One of the greatest mysteries in the world is the success that lies in
conscientious work."-CALVIN Coouooiz.
BERNICE W. TAYLOR
1431 Broadway, Haverhill, Mass.
Graduate, Sargent School for Physical Education, Special Diploma,
B.S., M.A., Teachers College, Columbia University, Taught in Haverhill
Playgrounds, Public Schools, Hoosick Falls, New York, Kansas State
Teachers College at Emporia, Sargent School Campg State Normal
Summer School at Hyannis.
Began teaching in State Teachers College at Framingham in 1925.
"There is nothing that makes men rich and strong
But that of which they carry inside of them.
Wealth is ofthe heart, not of the hand."
MAY C. TURNER
Diploma, Stout Institute, Menomonie, Wisconsin, B.S., M.A., Co-
lumbia University, Diploma, Supervisor of Household Arts, Teachers
College, Columbia University, Instructor in Household Arts and Critic
Teacher, State Teachers College, Moorhead, Minnesota, 1919-1927,
Instructor in Foods, State Teachers College, Buffalo, New York, 1929-
1931, State Chairman, Student Home Economic Clubs, New York
State, 1930-1931, Assistant Instructor in Foods, Teachers College,
Columbia University, 1931-1932, Instructor in Foods, Teachers College,
Columbia University, Summer Sessions, 1932-1933, Assistant, Critic
Teacher in Home Economics, School of Rural Education, Cornell Uni-
Began teaching in State Teachers College at Framingham in 1933.
"It is not doing the thing we like to do, but liking the thing we have
to do, that makes life blCSSCd.,i'GOETHE.
DOROTHY E. WEEKS
9 Higgins Street, Auburndale, Mass.
Diploma, State Normal School at Framingham, 1919, Summer School,
State Normal School at Hyannis, Boston University, B.S., Columbia
University, 1926, Graduate Study, Columbia University.
Began teaching in State Teachers College at Framingham in 1922.
"Never regard your study as a duty but as an enviable opportunity."
MABEL E. CHENEY
14 Worcester Street, Boston, Mass.
Motron, Horace Mann Hall 1933-34
"What you are speaks so loud I can not hear what you say."
1 L1NWooD L. WORKMAN
17 Church Street, Framingham, Mass.
Household Physics, Sociology and Sofial Problems.
A.B., Colby College, 1902, Tufts Summer School of Biology, Harps-
well, Maine, 1902, Ed.M., Graduate School of Education, Harvard
University, 1927, Instructor at Colby Academy, Wakefield High,
Watertown High, Principal of Higgins Classical Institute, Principal of
Peters High School, Southboro.
Began teaching in State Teachers College at Framingham in 1912.
"It isn't so much where we stand that counts, but in which direction
we are going."-OLIVER WENDELL HOLMES.
-A - mg num -1- --
MRS. STANLEY MCDONALD
Mlss RUTH G. KAISER
MRS. IRA L. LEWIS MRS. WILLIAM MASTERS
Miss HELEN M. ALLAN Miss Louisa BRIGHTMAN
FRIENDS WE WILL NUT FORGET
JONATHAN MAYNAIQD SCHOOL
TRAINING DEPARTMENT OF F. T. C.
The Class of 1934 takes this opportunity to express to the faculty of the Jonathan
Maynard Training School its appreciation of the loyal support and help that has been
extended to both the Household Arts and Elementary Departments.
TO OUI2 OWN TEACHERS FROM THE "HILL"
A cordial "thank you" for time and encouragement given on special problems.
The Training School will be remembered by all who come under its friendly care, as a
happy start in the teaching profession.
JONATHAN MAVNARD FACULTY
LENA CUSHINC, B.S., A.M., Principal.
ALICE E. JOYCE . . .' .... Eighth Grade
BERTHA C. HALL, B. S.E. . . . Seventh Grade
MARY L. COUNT . .
ROBINETTE WARD . .
RUTH S. DENNETT .
LOUISE F. THATCHER .
MARY P. LONG . .
MARIA E. HAWES .
TENNIS L. GRAY, B. S. E. .
FLORENCE M. Coox .
. . Sixth Grade
Fifth and Sixth Grade
. . Fifth Grade
. Fourth Grade
. Fourth Grade
. Third Grade
. Second Grade
. First Grade
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FRANCES DOROTHEA BAKER "Fran"
36 ROXBURY STREET, WORCESTER
A friend is "Fran," so cheery and gay,
So full of pep all through the day.
"A smile for all, a welcome glad,
A jovial coaxing way she hadf'
A. A. Cl, 2, 3, 41, Fine Arts Cl, 21, Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 41, Baseball
fl, 2, 31 Captain CI, 2, 315 Tennis Tournament Cl, 2, 315 Volley ball Cl, 2, 31,
Basketball C2, 31, Hilltop News.
ANNA BILLA "Ann"
39 EUTAW STREET, LAWRENCE
Who can imagine Anna inactive? I guess all of us picture her as the true
girl she has been, a loyal friend, always ready to do another a good turn. There
has been a certain sweetness and something about her that has made us admire
her. May the fates bring you a happy future, Anna.
A'Kempis C11g "Hilltop News,', Business Manager C113 Fine Arts C213 Budget
Book Committee C21g "Gate Post" Staff C2, 31, House Councillor C313 Class
Vice-President C31g President of Class and Club Council C415 Chairman of
C. C. C. Dance C41g Student Government Council K4-1.
LUPINWOOD CBOX 3B1, GREENFIELD
"Still waters run deep" might have written about Beeda. Although quiet
and shy, she has those qualities of loyalty and steadfastness, so rare in this
Y. W. C. A. Cl, 2, 31g Home Economics f2, 31, House Councillor Q3, 41 Senior
Book Club Librarian C41.
MARION BURNELL "Burnie"
77 STATE STREET, EAST LYNN
Here is a student who has climbed the highest heights,
Conscientious and trustworthy, determined to "do",
Able and willing as all of us know,
A real good friend where ever she goes.
Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 3, 41, Gate-Post C3, 415 Chemistry Assistant
42, 3, 41.
e THE DIAL
122 FAYERWEATHER STREET, CAMBRIDGE
A cheerful smile, a carefree way
Have taken her through many a day.
Glee Club, Basketball, Baseball, Commuters' Association.
PRISCILLA CAIRNS "Ginger"
9 SUMNER STREET, WEST GLOUCESTER
A loyal friend,
A willing worker,
A gay companion
A good sport-
Secretary Student Government C41, Student Government Council C3, 41,
Student Government Dance Committee C3, 41, President of Crocker Hall C31,
Gate Post Staff C3, 41, Hand Book Committee C31, Junior Prom Committee C31,
House Councillor C21, Yale Hockey C2, 3, 41, Hockey Cl, 2, 31, Baseball Cl, 2, 31
Captain C21, Hiking Manager C31, Volley Ball C2, 31 Captain C31, A. A. Cl, 2, 3,
41, Y. W. C. A. C11, Home Economics C31.
SUZANNE CARION "Sue"
45 DLTNSTER STREET, CAMBRIDGE
A love of humor, and a sense of fun,
The love of work and of work well done.
This is our "Susie" through and through-
Much praise and honor to her is due.
Fine Arts Cl, 2, 3, 41, Chairman Tickets and Programs C21, Home Economics
C2, 3, 41, Y. W. C. A. Cl, 41, Chairman Senior Stunt C41, House Councillor C41.
RUTH MARGUERITE CARLON "Ruthie"
104 NORTH BOULEVARD, WEsT SPRINGFIELD
May 20 Home Economics
Her friendly, gay, and cheery smile,
You find it with her all the while.
Her skill in hockey is just fine,
In other sports, she's right in the line.
A'Kemgis Cl, 2, 3, 41 Secretary C41, Home Economics C2, 31, A. A. Cl, 2, 3, 41,
Basket all Cl, 2, 31, Hockey Cl, 2, 3, 41, Volley ball C2, 31, Baseball C2, 31,
Harvard Hockey C3. 41 Captain C41, Student Government C3, 41, House Coun-
cillor C3, 41.
l 41 l
DORIS ALTHEA CLAFLIN
18 TAFT STREET, SOUTHBRIDGE
December 14 Home Economics
Small but very energetic,
Enthusiastic as well as poetic,
And she is just loads of fun.
All these combine to make one
That I can't describe here
'Cause you just have to know Althea.
Glee Club C1, 2, 3, 413 Orchestra C113 Choir C413 Fine Arts C113 Y. W. C. A. C113
Home Economics C213 Dining-Room Committee C21.
DORIS A. CLARK "Dottie"
45 ROTCH STREET, FAIRHAVEN
Dainty, kind, obliging, neat,
Besides all these, she's clever and sweet.
lN1usical Clubs Cl, 2, 3, 413 Fine Arts CI, 2, 313 Dial Staff C413 May Day Com-
mittee C413 Dial Dance Committee C413 Harvard-Yale Banquet Committee C413
Y. W. C. A. C41.
JOSEPHINE CZELUSNIAK "Jo"
13 JOHNSON AVENUE, EASTHAMPTON
Gentle in manner, firm in action.
Student Government President C413 Secretary C313 Student Government Coun-
cil C1, 2, 3, 413 Class President C1, 213 Class and Club Council C1, 2, 3, 413 Treas-
urer C213 Secretary C313 Fine Arts C1, 213 Home Economics C3, 413 A'Kempis
C1, 213 A. A. C1, 2, 3, 413 Student Government Dance Committee Cl, 2, 3, 413
Chairman C413 C. C. C. Dance Committee Cl, 2, 3, 413 Junior Prom Chairman
C313 Chemistry Council C113 Ring Committee C213 Budget Book Committee C113
Harvard Hockey C1, 2, 3, 41 Hockey C1, 2, 3, 41 Captain C413 Basketball C2, 3, 41
Captain C3, 413 Volley ball captain C213 Baseball
NYDA KELTON DYER "Nydie"
454 PLEASANT STREET, HOLYOKE
November 15 Home Economics
Never to know her-that would be sad.
Years being with her-those were all glad.
Dandy at basketball-one ofthe best.
As the grandest of pals-she passes the test.
A. A. C1, 2, 3, 413 Y. W. C. A. C413 Fine Arts C113 Junior Prom Committee3
House Councillor C413 Class Day Committee3 Y. VV. C. A. Bazaar C413 Volley
ball C313 Basketball C1, 3, 413 Harvard Basketball C41.
MARJORIE ROSE EVANS "Marge"
7 BARRINGTON PLACE, GREAT BARRINGTON 5
May 3 Nutrition
You stand by your friends to the very end
You Hght a fair fight with your foes
You never quit nor peddle your woes
To those who know you, Marge, all words are faint.
A. A. Cl, 2, 3, 415 Y. W. C. A. C1, 2, 3, 415 Home Economics C315 Chemistry
Sub-Council C115 Junior Prom Committee C315 Chairman of Quiet and Order
Committee C415 Student Government Council C415 Basketball C215 Hockey C315
Volley ball Cl, 31.
CCATHERINE WINIFRED FITZGERALD "Wynne"
35 MILTON STREET, NORTH ANDOVER
April 9 Home Economics
"When Irish eyes are smiling,
The world's all bright and gay5
But when Irish eyes are laughing,
Sure they'd steal your heart away."
A'Kempis C1, 215 A. A. C115 Home Economics C2, 315 Fine Arts Cl, 2, 3, 415
Publicity Manager C3, 415 Class Treasurer C115 Quiet and Order Committee C215
Stunt Show C2, 415 House Councillor C315 Fine Arts Play C315 Chairman of Deck
Party C315 Budget Book Committee C315 Photographic Committee C415 Chair-
man of Harvard Costumes C41.
DOROTHY STEVENS FOSTER "Dottie"
71 CHESTNUT STKEET, ANDOVER
February 15 Nutrition
A heart full of cheer
A radiant smile
A friend worthwhile.
Managing Editor Dial C415 Chairman Publication Dance C415 Handbook Com-
mittee C215 Student Government Council C215 Gate-Post Staff C2, 31 C. C. C. C41
Dance C415 Fine Arts Cl, 2, 3, 415 Home Economics Cl, 2, 315 House Councillor
C315 Choir C415 Stunt Show
DOROTHY LUCY GHIZZONI "Dot"
11 Sci-iool. STREET, CAMBRIDGE
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
Many miles you would have to go.
Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 3, 41.
l 43 l
MARY ETHEL GILLIGAN "Et"
55 HARLEM STREET, WORCESTER
December 10 Home Economics
We think she's quiet, we think she's meek,
But we love sly blushes on her cheek.
We know she'll be our best "school-marmi'
With hidden humor and appealing charm.
Commuters' Association fl, 2, 3, 41g A'Kempis
RUTH THELMA GODDARD "Ruthie"
78 LAUREL STREET, ATI-101.
There's always mischief in her eyes,
But when at work she takes a prize.
A helping hand she's glad to lend
You'll never find a truer friend.
Musical Clubs Cl, 2, 3, 41 Treasurer f31g A. A. fl, 2, 31, Fine Arts fl, 21, Choir
f41g Operetta Committee C415 Vice-President Peirce Hall f11g House Councillor
K2, 31, Gate-Post Staff C2, 31 Assistant Editor Q15 Junior Prom Committee C315
Publication Dance Committee C415 Senior Prom Committee C415 Basketball
Cl, 2, 41 Captain 111, Stunt Show Cl, 2, 3, 41.
86 HOWLAND STREET, ROXBURY
June 1 Nutrition
"Strong in will to strive, to seek, to find, and not to yield."
MIRIAM S. GOULD
52 DALE STREET, ROXBURY
Miriam is very serious
When there's work to be done,
But she always manages
To set aside time for her fun.
Glee Club Cl, 21, Commuters' Association fl, 41, Basketball C2, 31, Hockey f21g
,E mt mir
CHARLOTTE GRODSKY "Charlie"
87 WI-IITTIER STREET, SPRINGFIELD
March 22 Nutrition
Whose smile is so cheerful and ready?
Whose laugh so contagious and gay?
Who's been a jolly good fellow, a friend, and a pal?
Why, Charlotte, of course-all the way!
Hockey Cl1g Fine Arts Cl, 2, 41, Home Economics C2, 41.
LOUISE GUILD "Emmy"
6 WARREN AVENUE, AMESBURY
Dependable, helpful, busy all day,
Talking and laughing along the way,
A friend and pal so good and true,
'Tis hard to find another like you.
House Councillor C115 Stunt Show Cl, 41, A. A. Cl, 21, Home Economics C2, 31,
Y. W. C. A. C313 Gate-Post Staff C3, 41, Choir C414 Chemistry Council C415 Dial
KATHERINE ROSEMARY HILLY "Katz"
978 SOUTH STREET, ROSl.INDALE
December 16 General Home Economics
Calm and cool,
The whole day through
That's our Kae-I'm glad
A'Kempis Cl, 2, 3, 41, A. A. C115 Home Economics C2, 3, 41.
MILDRED AUGUSTINE HOGAN "Millie"
576 THIRD STREET, FALL RIVER
Cheerful, quiet, unpretentious,
Determined, firm, and conscientious,
Always ready her help to lend,
A true, loyal, and faithful friend.
Choir C41g A'Kempis Cl, 2, 3, 41, A. A. Cl, 2, 3, 41, Hockey Cl, 2, 31, Basketball
Cl, 2, 31, Volley ball Cl, 21, House Councillor C21.
THE mir -
MARJORIE LUCAS HOLMES "Margie"
24 PARK STREET, BROCKTON
October 4 Nutrition
The friends we make at college
Are the lasting ones and true
So Margie, since you've proven one
Here's best of luck to you.
Vice-President Peirce Hall C115 Stunt Show C1, 21, A. A. C1, 2, 41g Fine Arts
Cl, 21, Y. W. C. A. Cl, 21, Dining Room Committee C11g Baseball C115 Basket-
ball C41g Junior Prom Committee C415 Choir
MIRIAM JAGODNIK "Mimi"
36 PLANTATION STREET, WORCESTER
With Mimi's auburn hair and sunny disposition goes a tactful frankness,
infectious smile and the art of being a perfect friend.
Commuters' Activity C11g Editor of Hilltop News C11g Fine Arts Cl, 2, 315
Commuters' Association Cl, 21, Christmas Play C41.
PROSPECT HILL, TOPSFIELD
August 1 General Home Economics
Accomplished, witty and sincere,
A true friend we all hold dear
To whom we wish the greatest success
And a life of abundant happiness.
Transferred in 1931 from Massachusetts School of Artg Y. W. C. A C11g Fine
Arts C2, 3, 41, President C415 Glee Club
OSSELA MILDRED KAY "Millie"
48 PATTEN STREET, JAMAICA PLAIN
Quiet, studious, tending her wheel,
The type of girl who can make you feel
That the game's not lost just 'cause you've lost the deal.
Commuters, Association C1, 21.
MILDRED FRANCES KEEFE "Mil"
25 HASKELL STREET, .ALLSTON
To "laugh a little bit"
Is a motto which seems to fit-
Friendly, Cheerful, kind, sincere,
In simple words-she's a dear!
TERESA HARRIET KELLY
11 ELKO STREET, BRIGHTON
March 28 Nutrition
Charming and clever in her own true way,
Her presence is valued in work and play.
She's loyal, understanding, sincere, and kind,
A better friend would be hard to find.
A'Kempis Cl, 2, 3, 41 Vice-President C415 Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 3, 415
Library Council C11.
BERTHA KESSLER "Bert"
1 NL'TTAL LANE, XNORCESTER
December 4 Nutrition
"A face with a smile and a story of wit
Made a long hour short."
Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 3, 41, Fine Arts C11g A. A. Cl, 2, 3, 41.
LORETTA FRANCES KIELY "Retta"
9 HENRY' .AVENL'E, LYNN
November 23 Home Economics
Radiant, bright, and happy
A friend to all is she.
Where e're you see Loretta
'I'here's sure to be some glee.
A'Kempis Cl, 2, 3, 41, Treasurer C21, Federation Delegate C31, President C41g
A. A. Cl, 2, 3, 41, Yale Hockey Cl, 3, 41, Captain C41, Hockey Cl, 3, 41, Captain
C21, Hockey Manager C213 Gate-Post Staff C31g Publication Dance Committee
C41g C. C. C. Dance Committee C41g Quiet and Order Committee C213 Choir C41g
Stunt Show Cl, 2, 41.
M 15 22 JENNESS STREET, LowELL
"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."
Y. W. C. A. C314 Mandolin Club C11 Leader C2, 31.
MURIEL H. KODIS
50 SUMMER STREET, NATICK
"I have no fear! What is in store for me
Shall find me self-reliant, undismayedf'
A. A. C1, 2, 3, 41g Home Economics C31g Commuters' Association C2, 41, Basket-
ball C1, 21, Harvard Basketball Sub C31g Gate-Post Staff C2, 315 Dial Stall" C415
Publication Dance Committee C41g Chairman Class Day Committee.
SOPHIE ANN KWASNIOWSKI "Soph"
84 ALGER STREET, ADAMS
A loyal true friend
With a willing hand,
A pleasant smile, a cheery word,
A heart of gold, a noble soul-
That's our "Soph."
Fine Arts Cl, 2, 31, Home Economics C415 Commuters' Association C1, 2, 3, 41g
Baseball C315 Stunt Show C41g Commuters' Activity C115 Harvard Cheer-Leader
Cl, 2, 315 Christmas Play C41.
LUCILLE ASENATH LINTON "Cie1"
300 GREELEY STREET, CLINTON
June 28 Nutrition
A truer friend you cannot find
She's gentle, faithful sweet and kind
We're proud to say this little lass
Has been the "mother" of our class.
Y. W. C. A. Cl, 2, 3, 41 Treasurer C315 Fine Arts Cl, 2, 3, 41, Home Economics
C2, 31, Chemistry Council C213 Class and Club Council C41 Treasurer C41g
Secretary Horace Mann Hall C41 Gate Post C3, 41. '
14 PARK ROAD, BROCKTON
Always smiling, always gay,
Is Marguerite you know,
A cheery pal to have around
No matter where you go.
Glee Club Cl, 21, Fine Arts CI, 21, Home Economics C2, 3, 41, A. A. Cl, 21,
Junior Prom Committee 31.
MARION M. MAJENSKI "Jinx"
MILL STREET, GROTON
Sincere, loyal, just, straightforward, high-visioned, unafraid is she.
A'Kempis Cl, 21, Fine Arts C11, Commuters, Association Cl, 2, 41, Volley ball
131, Hockey C21, Commuters' Activity Committee C21.
MARY CONSTANCE MALONEY
74 PARK AVENUE, EAST LOWELL
July 21 Home Economics
Although she's very quiet
And a little wee bit shy,
A friend indeed is Mary,
Our praises reach the sky!
A'Kempis C1, 2, 3, 41, Chairman Winter Sports Committee C41, Fine Arts 111,
Home Economics C2, 31, Baseball C31, House Councillor C41.
ALICE FIELD MARSHALL "Al'
1737 CAMBRIDGE STREET, CAMBRIDGE
Always willing, thoughtful, and kind,
A better friend it's hard to find.
An active worker, conscientious, too,
The success we wish her certainly is her due.
Fine Arts Cl, 2, 31, Home Economics C21g Stunt Show C21g House Councillor C21,
Chemistry Sub-Council QI1, Y. W. C. A. Cl, 2, 3, 41 Cabinet C2, 3, 41 President
C41, C. C. C. Q41, Junior Prom C31, C. C. C. Dance C41, Senior Prom C41g
MARJORIE MATTOON "Marge"
93 BINNEY STREET, BOSTON
November 27 Nutrition
A little blonde with a ready smile,
A contagious laugh, making life worth while,
Charm, wit, ability
Put all together-that's Marjorie.
Commuters' Association 11, 2, 3, 45, Fine Arts 11, 25, Gate-Post Staff 135,
Psychology Assistant 145, House Councillor 145.
ANNA TERESA MCGINNIS "Ann"
8 WOODBINE STREET, WORCESTER
January 4 Nutrition
Artistic and witty, capable and true,
Friendly personality, Winsome nature, too.
With a happy laugh she greets you,
Always cheery, never blue,
May the joy you give to others
Find its way, Anne, to you.
A'Kempis 11, 2, 3, 45, Commuters' Association 11, 2, 3, 45 Treasurer 115 Secre-
tary 125, Publicity Manager 145.
15 FOUNTAIN STREET, ROXEURI'
"A winning way, a pleasant smile,
One of the things that make our life worth while."
Commuters' Association 11, 2, 3, 45, Basketball 125, Hockey 115.
ELEANOR GRACE MENDUM "Dicky"
104 RIVERDALE STREET, WEST SPRINGFIELD
"Worth, courage, honor, these indeed
Your sustenance and birthright are."
Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 45, Choir 145, Musical Clubs 11, 2, 3, 45, House Councillor
145, House Secretary 135, Fine Arts 115, Home Economics 13, 45, Treasurer 145,
Hockey 11, 25, Basketball 11, 25, Harvard Basketball Sub 115 Harvard Basket-
ball 12, 3, 45 Captain 145, A. A. 11, 2, 3, 45, Stunt Show 145, Dial Staff 145, Dial
Dance 145, Senior Prom
l 50 l
ARLEEN LOIS MORSE
142 DALE STREET, WALTHAM
"Her air, her manners, all who saw admired,
Courteous though coy, and gentle though retired,
The joy of youth and health her eyes displayed,
And ease of heart her every look conveyed."
Glee Club Cl, 2, 3, 45, Orchestra fl, 2, 35, Musical Clubs Vice-President K35,
Choir C45, Annual Concert Committee C35, A. A. Q1, 2, 3, 45 Secretary C25
Hockey Manager C35 President C45, Harvard Hockey Cl, 2, 3, 45 Captain K35,
Hockey CI, 2, 3, 45, Basketball Cl, 2, 35, Volley ball fl, 25, Baseball C15, Class
Secretary C25, Quiet and Order Committee C25, Secretary of Peirce Hall C25,
Song Leader C2, 35, Stunt Show C2, 45, Song Contest Chairman C35, A. A.
Conference Delegate C45, Chairman Field Day C45, C. C. C. 145, C. C. C. Dance
EMMA AGNES MURPHY
26 DONNYBROOK ROAD, BRIGHTON
August 18 Nutrition
A loyal friend, sincere and true,
With a sense of humor and keen mind too,
Capable in all she undertakes,
And of her work a success she makes.
A'Kempis fl, 2, 3, 45, Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 3, 45, Fine Arts C25, Home
EVELYN LUCILE NICHOLS "Ev"
September 28 Nutrition
She's clever, she's neat
As a friend she can't be beat.
She's full of fun, yet serious, too
Yes, girls,-thatls "Ev" for you.
Y. W. C. A. Cl, 2, 35, Fine Arts Cl, 2, 35, A. A. Cl, 2, 3, 45, Home Economics Q25,
C. C. C. Typist C3, 45, Chairman Cap and Gown Committee K45, Chemistry
Sub-Council C45, Chemistry Assistant C45, Basketball C2, 45, Hockey
ESTHER O'BRIEN "O'Bie"
8 BEACON AVENUE, HOLYOKE
Now she's here, then she's there,
Laughing, jestmg everywhere.
A'Kempis QI5, Fine Arts Cl, 2, 35, Home Economics C35, Chairman Freshman
Hallowe'en Party, A. A. Cl, 2, 35, Y. YV. C. A. 155, Basketball C2, 3, 45, Chair-
man Sophomore Stunt, Junior Prom C35, Treasurer, Crocker Hall, Horace
Mann Chairman of Socials, Choir Q-15.
THE DIAL -
DOROTHY KERWIN O'DAY "Dot"
10 BUSH STREET, WESTFIELD
June 15 Nutrition
Her laughing eyes are merry
Her ready smile is gay
Her laugh is most infectious
Hello, here's Dot O'Day.
A. A. Cl, 2, 315 Home Economics C315 A'Kempis Cl, 2, 3, 415 Vice-President C315
Mock-Man Dance Committee C41.
REBECCA L. PARKHURST "Becca"
Good-natured she is without a doubt,
A girl we're glad to have about.
She's always willing to do her share,
A dandy sport, and one that's fair.
A. A. C1, 2, 3, 415 Y. W. C, A. Cl, 215 Fine Arts C315 Home Economics C41.
RUTH PATTEN "Pat"
MAPLE STREET, STERLING
Conscientious, reliant, and dependable,
Ambitious, determined, she gains her goals.
Creating happy spirit wherever she goes,
A real, true friend to all she knows.
President Peirce Hall C2, 415 Student Government Council C2, 415 House Coun'
cillor C415 Fine Arts Cl, 215 Home Economics C415 Handbook Committee C415
Gate-Post Staff C2, 315 A. A.
JESSIE MARGUERITE PHINNEY "Jess"
December 17 Home Economics
Her ready wit and winning smile,
Her cheery word and helping hand,
Her aim in life to be worth while.
A truer friend you'll never find!
Student Matron at Crocker Hall C415 Y. W. C. A. C115 Fine Arts Cl, 215 Home
Economics C2, 415 Commuters' Association C1, 2, 31.
ANNETTE H. PIERCE
4 WEST BROADWAY, GARDNER
A friend to one, a friend to all,
Ready to work or play at the call--
Our class president, helpful and able,
Proclaiming to all she is ever faithful.
Tennis Tournament Cl, 215 Fine Arts Cl, 215 A. A. C1, 2, 3, 415 Class Vice-
President C21 President C3, 415 Basketball C1, 21 Captain C215 C. C. C. C3, 415
Student Government Council C3, 415 Student Government Dance C3, 415 C. C. C.
Dance C3, 41.
INEZ GERTRUDE QUINN "Quinnie"
576 SUMNER AVENUE, SPRINGFIELD
May 21 Nutrition
Two years ago brought our "Quinnie" to us from Skidmore College.
Her ready wit, her cheery smile, and especially those happy blue eyes
Proclaim her as a friend worth while.
Stunt Show C41 Committee C315 Chairman Speakers Committee C415 Student
Government C415 House President, Horace Mann C415 Chairman Freshman
Handbook Committee C415 Fine Arts C315 Home Economics C3, 415 Student
Government Dance C415 Senior Prom C415 Chairman International Night
FRANCES ESTELLE RAMSDELL "Fran"
29 WEST CHESTER STREET, NANTUCKET
October 18 Home Economics
"Strong in will to strive, to seek, to find, and not to yield."
Fine Arts Cl, 2, 315 Musical Clubs C2, 3, 415 Home Economics C3, 41 Vice-
President C31 President C415 House Secretary C315 House Councillor C1, 215
Gate-Post Staff C215 C. C. C. Dance Committee C415 Chairman Harvard-Yale
Banquet Committee C41.
AGNES C. RAWSTRON "Nita"
38 BRUNSWICK STREET, SPRINGFIELD
January 28 Clgthing
Her gesture, motion, and her smiles,
Her wit, her voice, our heart beguiles,
Beguiles our hearts, we know not why,
And yet we'll love her till we die.
Student Government C215 Dance Committee C215 A. A. C1, 2, 3, 415 Fine Arts
Cl, 215 Musical Clubs Cl, 2, 3, 415 General Chairman Pirates of Penzance C415
Yale Sub Hockey C415 Hockey Cl, 2, 3, 415 Tenniquoit Tournament C215 Volley
Ball Cl, 215 Tennis Tournament Cl, 215 Stunt Show C415 Librarian of Choir,
Glee Club, Senior Chorus C415 Student Matron Horace Mann Hall C415 Class
Day C415 Chairman Ivy Planting C41.
9 KENT STREET, BROOKLINE
January 8 Nutrition
She lives for those who love her,
Whose hearts are kind and true,
For the human ties that bind her
And the good that she can do."
Commuters' Association CI, D5 A'Kempis Cl, 2, 3, 41g Home Economics C4D.
ALICE REUM "Al"
5 NINTH STREET, TURNERS FALLS
March 30 Nutrition
"To be serene amid a losing fight,
To meet with equal courage dark or light,
To hate all sham, and with persistent might,
To do brave deeds as in a master's sight,-
This is to learn life's lesson, reach the height."
Glee Club Cl, 2, 3Dg Gate-Post Staff' C3, 413 Home Economics
VIRGINIA NYE RHOADES "Gin"
30 W1LM1NoToN STREET, MONTELLO
April 15 Home Economics
"Loathing pretense, she did with cheerful will
What others talked of while their hands were stillf'
Home Economics C3, 455 Eine Arts Cl, 2, 3Dg Y. W. C. A. CI, 2, 3, 4D Vice-Presi-
dent C4Dg Stunt Show CI, 21 Chairman CD5 House Councillor Cljg Harvard-Yale
Committee Cl, ZD.
VERA RICHARDSON ever-1"
2415 EAST LAKE ROAD, ERIE, PENNSYLVANIA
April 12 Nutrition
We like her mindg sure, eager, quick
She's dignified-she's fine-
Her ways are winning, thoughtful, too,
She's more-a girl who'll shine.
A. A. CD, Fine Arts Cl, 2, 3D Treasurer QD Vice-President CD3 Y. W. C.
fl, 2, 3, 41 Vice-President C29 Representative C4Dg Home Economics CSL Dial
Staff C415 Dial Dance Committee C4Dg Choir C4D.
KATHRYN TERESA RILEY "Kay"
101 BALDWIN STREET, CHARLESTOWN
September 17 Home Economics
"A helping hand Kay is ready to lend
To anyone, especially a friend.
Very good-hearted, jolly and kind,
A truer friend you'll never find."
Commuters' Association C1, 215 A'Kempis C3, 415 Home Economics C415 Junior
Prom C315 Freshman-Senior Week Committee
MARGARET LOUISE ROSS "Peg"
338 TRAPELO ROAD, WALTHAM
She is peppy with eyes of blue,
A better student one never knew,
Sheis a friend quite tried and true,
Full of fun and pleasure, too.
Commuters' Association C1, 21 Vice-President C215 Hockey C115 Sub-Chemistry
Council Cl, 2, 315 Gate-Post Staff C3, 415 Stunt Show C415 Chemistry Assistant
C2, 3, 415 Library Committee C415 Y. W. C. A. C3, 41 Cabinet C415 Fine Arts
C2, 315 Home Economics C2, 315 Class Day Committee C415 Senior Prom5 Class
CATHERINE T. ROUGI-IAN "Kay"
19 BAINBRIDGE STREET, ROXBURY
With a flash of spirit and mischief, too,
She responds to work and play as scholars dog
A helping hand she is ever ready to lend,
Who could ask for a truer friend?
Commuters' .Association C1, 415 Fine Arts C215 Home Economics C215 A'Kempis
Cl, 2, 3, 415 A. A. C215 House Councillor C2, 315 Hockey C215 Volley ball C215
MARY SCI-IOULER "Vicky"
12 ALDERSEY STREET, SOMERVILLE
In sincerity, fairness and wit,
You can't beat "Vxcky" a bit!
Fine Arts Cl, 215 A. A. C115 Home Economics C2, 415 Hockey C215 Publicity
Manager C415 Class Treasurer C315 Class Will for Dial C415 Stunt Show C1, 21.
45 CAUGHEY STREET, WALTHAM
"To those who know thee not, no words can paint
And those who know thee, know all words are faint."
Glee Club Cl, 3, 415 Choir C415 Orchestra Cl, 315 President Musical Clubs C415
Treasurer Sophomore Class5 Chemistry Sub-Council C115 Publicity Manager
C315 Chairman Junior Stunt C315 Stunt Show C415 Gate-Post Staff C215 Yale
Cheer-Leader C3, 415 Junior Prom C31 Senior Prom C415 Fine Arts C215 Home
Economics C215 C. C. C. Dance C415 House Treasurer C115 C. C. C. C415 Hockey
C115 Baseball C215 Y. W. C. A. C115 Volley ball C21.
MILDRED M. SULLIVAN "Millie"
SCHOOL STREET, THORNDIKE
September 22 Home Economics
She's always smiling up at you,
Ready to work or be gay5
A jolly pal who's loyal and true,
And hockey-how she can play!
Student Government Council C3, 415 Dance Committee C415 Chapel Program
Committee C415 A'Kempis C115 A. A. Cl, 2, 415 Orchestra C1, 2, 3, 41 Choir C415
Gate-Post Staff C3, 415 Stunt Show C215 House Councillor C415 Basketball C2, 415
Volley ball Cl, 2, 315 Hockey C415 Baseball C2, 315 Harvard Hockey
BEATRICE NEILSINE THOMPSON "B"
EAST MA1N STREET, SOUTHBOROUGH
February 5 Home Economics
Some may think she's quiet,
Some may think she's shy,
Yet there always is a twinkle
In our charming "B's" eyes.
We love her for her wit, and sparkling humor, too,
So here's a rousing cheer and good wishes "B" for you.
A. A. C2, 3, 415 Fine Arts Cl, 2, 3, 415 Commuters' Association C1, 2, 415 Home
Economics C1, 2, 31.
ALICE CATHERINE TOBIN "Al"
56 OLIVER STREET, FALL RIVER
Here is a girl who's ever so tall
A girl who's always friendly to all
One whose friendship and whose worth
Makes her one ofthe best on earth.
Home Economics C215 Fine Arts C1, 215 A. A. Cl, 2, 3, 415 A'Kempis C1, 2, 3, 41
Treasurer C415 Dining-Room Committee C215 Hockey C2, 3, 415 Yale Hockey
Sub C315 Basketball C2, 415 Yale Basketball Sub C115 Volley ball Cl, 2, 3, 41
VERNA MELBA MARION WAHLBERG
35 TOWER STREET, WORCESTER
December 18 Nutrition
Quiet, clever, witty, and wise,
Her winning way we all would prize.
To Verna whose friendship is the best
We wish for you great success.
Y. W. C. A. C2, 3, 415 Class Secretary C415 Fine Arts Cl, 2, 3, 415 Home Eco-
nomics C2, 315 Stunt Show C415 Chairman Photograph Committee C41.
ELIZABETH EVELYN WAITE "Betty"
22 CLARKE STREET, LAWRENCE
June 26 Home Economics
Always ready to lead,
Always a friend indeed,
All that one ever could needg
Gate-Post Staff C3, 415 Dial Staff C415 Choir C415 Class Song Leader C415 Vice-
President Fine Arts C41 Fine Arts CI, 2, 3, 415 Harvard Toastmistress C415 Winner
School Song Contest C315 Chemistry Sub-Council C115 House Activities Com-
mittee C415 House Councillor C2, 41, Stunt Show C2, 3, 415 A. A. Cl, 215 Y. W. C. A.
42, 3, 41.
FRANCES ELIZABETH WEST "Betty"
21A FRANKLIN STREET, WOBURN
November 13 Nutrition
"-She is the pride
Of her familiar sphere-the daily joy
Of all who on her gracefulness may gaze,
And in the light and music of her way
Have a companion's portion."
Musical Clubs Cl, 2, 3, 41 Annual Concert Committee C21 President C31 Song
Book Revision Chairman C41 General Chairman Joint Concert C41 Choir,
Leader and Pianist C415 Y. W. C. A. C2, 3, 41 Bazaar Chairman C41, Fine Arts
Cl, 2, 31 Vice-President C21 Play C11 Chairman Play Committee C215 Home
Economics C315 International Night C215 C. C. C. C315 C. C. C. Dance Committee
C315 Junior Prom Committee C315 Stunt Show C415 Chairman Commencement
BEATRICE GATH WILLARD "Bedi"
94 WARREN TERRACE, LONGMEADONV
And when she disappears, begins the night, for with "Bedi's " lovely hair,
goes the sunniest smile, and a rare gift for music.
Glee Club Cl, 2, 3, 415 Orchestra Cl, 2, 31 Chairman C315 Fine Arts Cl, 215 Chapel
Pianist C2, 3, 415 Choir C415 Pirates of Penzance C41.
GLADYS AMANDA WOODBURY "Gladie"
MAIN STREET, LYNNFIELD CENTER
March 1 Nutrition
She's a pal that's there for anything,
A friend that's true blue
A thinker, and a doer-
That's Gladie, thru and thru.
Student Government Council C114 Secretary Y. W. C. A. C2, 31, Stunt Show C213
Fine Arts Cl, 2, 313 Home Economics C21g Junior Prom Committee C315 A. A. C115
Choir C41g Mock-Man Dance Committee C415 Hockey Cl, 21.
LOUISE MARION BROWN "Brownie"
July 18 Home Economics
A helping hand she is ready to lend
To anyone, especially a friend.
Very good-hearted, loving and kind,
A truer friend you'll never fmd.
Fine Arts Cl, 21g A. A. Cl, 21, Baseball C1, 21g Volley ball Cl, 21, Harvard Hockey
C213 Stunt Show C21g Library Council C11g Glee Club C414 Choir
CATHARINE COCHRANE "Kay"
29 RUSSELL PARK, QUINCY
April 29 Home Economics
Fair, blond hairg blue-green eyesg
A sunny smileg a charming way,
A friend to all-that's Kay!
Fine Arts C1, 21, Play Committee C21g Chairman Literary Group C21g Y. W. A.
Cl, 2, 3, 41 Bazaar Committee C3, 41, Mock-Man Dance C315 House Councillor
MARJORIE ELIZABETH FIELD "Mary,
14 H101-I STREET, HAYDENVILLE
"She's pretty to walk with
And witty to walk with-
And pleasant, too, to thmk on."
l 53 l
CLAIRE PATRICIA KEATING
DEAN STREET, ISLINGTON
A red, white, and blue girl,
Red hair, white record, and
a true-blue friend to all.
A'Kempis Cl, 2, 3, 41, Secretary C21, President C31, Federation Delegate C415
Fine Arts C11g Home Economics Cl, 21, A. A. Cl, 2, 31, Hockey C21g C. C. C. C31g
Chemistry Sub Council C21, Main Council C31g C. C. C. Dance Committee C315
Dial Staff C415 Gate Post Staff C413 Publicity Manager C11.
BERNICE MARIE MAGWOOD "Dig"
27 STONE AVENUE, SOMERVILLE
Her helping hand is always ready,
Her willing spirit always steady,
Bernice, the quiet-Bernice the gay,
You are in our hearts to stay.
A'Kempis Cl, 2, 313 Stunt Show C11g Mock-Man Dance Committee C415 A. A
Cl, 21, Home Economics Cl, 21.
105 MAGAZINE STREET, SPRINGFIELD
December 23 Nutrition
Who is Sylvia? What is she
That all her pals commend her?
Friendly, fair and wise is she,
Her college days have molded her
That she might admired be.
Chemistry Council Cl, 2, 3, 41-Class Representative C11, Secretary C21, Vice-
President C31, President C41, Chemistry Assistant C415 Y. W. C. A. Cl, 2, 41,
A. A. Cl, 2, 3, 41, Publicity Manager CI1, Vice-President C31, Hockey Manager
C413 Chairman Mock-Man Dance C31g Harvard Hockey Cl, 2, 3, 41, Hockey
Cl, 2, 3, 41, Basketball Cl, 2, 41, Volley ball Cl, 21, Baseball
CATHERINE GERTRUDE SULLIVAN "Cassie"
FRANKLIN STREET, BoNDsv1LLE
Eulogy! Cassie needs no eulogy, she speaks for herself.
A'Kempis C415 Glee Club C41g Assistant at Vocational I-louse.
VERA B. VROOMAN
ELM STREET, FISHERVILLE
"A friend in need is a friend indeed,"
So the old saying goes.
For a friend of all, should we succeed,
'Tis Vera we propose
There's no one like her, none can compare,
In that we all agree.
Should you dispute it, just try her out,
And then for yourself youlll see.
Home Economics C113 Y. W. C. A. Cl, 2, 41, Fine Arts 121.
ELEMENTARY DEGREE SENIORS
IRENE RITA BROWN "Renie"
8 CLAFLIN STREET, FRAMINGHAM
Smiling, dark, tall, and thin
Much without, more within,
Ability, loveliness, kindness true,
All these with many more like them too.
A'Kempis fl, 2 3, 41, Commuters' Association fl, 2, 31, Fine Arts Cl, 21,
Hockey Cl, 2, 31, Basketball fl, 2, 315 General Manager Puppet Show
JENNETTE BURDETT COOPER "Jean"
MILL STREET, FRAMINGHAM
"A kindly heart, a loving word,
A little humor now and then,
A true and helpful classmate,
A friend Worth having to the end."
Commuters' Association fl, 2, 3, 41 Cabaret C115 A'Kempis fl, 2, 3, 41, Glee
Club fl, 2, 31, Choir C3, 41, Assistant Class Song Leader K41.
MARIA F. D1 FABIO "Nanda'
20 BROOKS STREET, BRIGHTON
A generous number of kind words,
Any amount of good cheer,
Equal quantities of gentleness and courage
Combined with patience and sincerity,
Mix well and add a clash of fun.
ik ik FF 34 fl!
Yours is a true spirit, Nanda.
A'Kempis Cl, 2, 3, 413 Commuters' Association fl, 2, 3, 41, Yale Hockey
MARGARET GERTRUDE DYER "Peg"
911 VINE STREET, MISHAWAKA, INDIANA
Of your four years of college work
How much will you retain?
But, oh, if a true friendship you have made
That's a treasure that will remain.
A'Kempis Cl, 2, 3, 41, Commuters' Association CI, 2, 3, 415 Junior Prom Com-
mittee C215 Commuters' Staff C41g Class Day Committee C313 A. A. C115 Hockey
Cl, 21, Basketball Cl, 2, 415 Volley ball
MARION FELCH "Burns"
5 PINE STREET, NORTH NATICK
Marion appears sedate and business-like, but we know her real sweetness
and her fine disposition.
Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 3, 41, Y. W. C. A. C11.
DOROTHY FRANCES KITT "Dot"
10 SOUTH HUNTINGTON AVENUE, BOSTON
I would be useful on earth,
Sowing some purpose or cause,
Doing some labor of worth
Giving no thought to applause
Thinking less ofthe gold or fame
Than the joy and the thrill ofthe game."
Glee Club C2, 31, Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 3, 41, Basketball C1, 2, 31,
Hockey C1, 2, 31, Choir C41.
MARGARET MARY MAGEE "Peg"
56 RICE STREET, CAMBRIDGE
With a smile in her two eyes of blue,
And a happy thought in her heart for all,
Peggy goes on joining her goals
Locating happiness where'er she goes,
A real, true friend to all she knows.
A'Kempis Cl, 2, 3, 41 Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 3, 41 A. A. C11 Choir C3, 41'
Hockey Cl, 214 Basketball C2, 41, Volley ball Cl1g Class Day Committee
THE mit - -- -
RUTH REGINA PERLMUTTER "Ruthie"
487 WATERTOWN STREET, NEWTONVILLE
Always cheerful and always neat,
Good natured to the last degree
It's great to know a girl like this
But most of all-Our Ruth.
Orchestra Cl, 2, 35 Commuters' Association fl, 2, 3, 45, Hockey fl, 25.
IRVING PLACE, HOLLISTON
Conscientious, capable, her four years through,
A loyal friend, straight-forward, true,
Thoughtful of others, jolly, too,
Success in the future in all you do.
Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 3, 45, Y. W. C. A. C25, Yale Hockey Sub Q35
Yale Hockey C45, Hockey Q3, 45, Basketball 145, Library Council
2 Oiuus STREET, AUBURNDALE
Individual, attractive, humorous and sweet,
Happy, sincere, a joy to meet,
A great big smile, a heart full of fun
A loyal friend to everyone.
A'Kempis Cl, 25, Commuters' Association fl, 2, 3, 45, Hockey Cl, 25, Puppet
JULIE C. VIGLIONE
32 BRIDGES STREET, FRAMINGHAM
Lovable, happy, and sincere,
To many friends she is most dear.
Always smiling, ever gay,
Well liked by all, we may be sure.
Fine Arts C15, Commuters' Association fl, 2, 3, 45, A. A. fl, 25, Hockey fl5,
Basketball Cl, 2, 3, 45, Puppet Show C45.
LOUISE JOY "Lou"
3 HIGH STREET, AMHERST
joyous, friendly, more than true
Only smiles she has for youg
Yes, we're speaking of our Lou.
Student Government Council C11g Quiet and Order Committee C11g A. A. Cl,
2, 31 Vice-President C213 Stunt Show C2, 315 Fine Arts Cl, 21, A'Kempis Cl, 2,
3, 41g Basketball Manager C315 Yale Basketball C2, 3, 41, Basketball C1, 2, 41
Captain C11g Volley ball Cl, 21, Baseball Cl, 215 Dial Staff C31g Senior Prom
MILLICENT RUSSELL "Millie"
178 CAREXV STREET, SPRINGFIELD
No wonder we like you, you are always so gay
And always so willing to aid.
You are clever, sincere, and you have such a fine way,
We cherish the friendship we've made.
Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 41, Y. W. C. A. C31g Hockey Cl, 2, 31, Yale
Hockey C313 Puppet Show Business Manager C41.
ELIZABETH SMITH "Pokey"
66 ENDICOTT STREET, DEDI-IAM
A hockey queen she has been crowned,
None better at our school is found.
A sense of humor that is rare,
The best of sports-one that's fair.
None more pleasing, none more true,
To compare with "Pokey," there are very few.
Yale Hockey Cl, 2, 3, 41 Captain C31g Hockey Cl, 2, 3, 41 Captain CI, 31, Basket-
ball Cl, 41, Baseball C11g Volley ball Cl1g Stunt Manager Cl, 31, A. A. Cl, 2, 31
Treasurer C215 A'Kempis Cl, 3, 415 Gate-Post Staff C21g Dial Staff C3, 41, Dial
Dance Committee C3, 41, junior Prom Committee C21g Photograph Committee
C315 Class Vice-President C313 Senior Prom Committee C41.
MARY C. SOCOLOFF
244 CEDAR STREET, XYEST SOMERVILLE
"When the Great Recorder comes
To write against your name,
He writes not that you won or lost
But how you played the game."
A. A. Cl, 2, 31, Fine Arts Cl, 21, Y. W. C. A. Cl1g Commuters' Association C3, 41,
Hockey C21, Puppet Show C41.
THE out - - -
CLEO MARIE AUCOIN
43 THORNTON STREET, NEWTON
Whatever the problem
Or trouble in view
Depend upon Cleo
To come "smiling thru."
Glee Club Cl, 2, 315 Commuters' Association C1, 2, 315 A. A. C1, 2, 315 Literary
Club C1, 21 Secretary C11 President C215 Hockey Cl, 215 Basketball Cl, 2, 315
Harvard Basketball C215 Harvard Hockey Sub C115 Volley ball C1, 215 Baseball
C1, 215 Tenniquoit Tournament C1, 31 Winner C115 Tennis Tournament C1, 215
Athletic Manager of Dial C315 Joint Concert Program Committee C315 Stunt
Show C1, 315 Chapel Committee C315 Alumnae Usher C115 Pageant
516 WAVERLEY OAKS ROAD, WALTHAM
Although in booklore she has skill,
At games and plays she has the will
To make a name
That's full of fame,
So say her friends from off the Hill.
A. A. C1, 2, 315 Hockey C2, 315 Volley ball C1, 215 Baseball C215 Basketball C215
Gate-Post Activity C315 Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 315 Literary Club C1, 215
Fine Arts C1, 21 Play C115 Orchestra C1, 215 Harvard Hockey C2, 315 Natural
Dancing C2, 315 Stunt Show C315 Director Commuters' Activity
PAULINE FRANCES BAINE "Polly"
24 ELSON ROAD, WALTHAM
It is not only for the smile, Polly,
That we remember youg
It's for truthfulness and kindness,
And the thoughtful things you do.
Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 315 Class Will C31.
LILLIAN FRANCES BARDEN
83 CURRIER STREET, METHUEN
A keen intellect and common sense
A cheerful mind-she never laments,
A big heart, and a big smile.
Are Lillian's strong points all the while.
Glee Club C1, 2, 315 Senior Choir C31.
l 64 l
- 5- THE DIAL
GERTRUDE MARY BELL "Gert"
428 HYDE PARK AVENUE, ROSLINDALE
Here's to a loyal supporter of F. T. C.
Generous and kind, she,s wont to be.
Humorous and active, whether here or there-
She plays the game and plays it fair.
Fine Arts Cl, 2, 315 Fine Arts Play Committee C215 Commuters' Bridge C215
Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 31 Vice-President C315 Commuters' Activity C215
Senior Prom Usher C215 A. A. C1, 2, 315 Hockey C115 Volley ball C1, 21 Captain
C215 Baseball Cl, 21.
FRANCES BENMAN "Fran"
15 GREENWOOD STREET, DoRcHEsTER
"Our character is our will
For what we will, we are."
Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 315 Commuters' Activity C2, 315 Natural Dancing
C315 Basketball C21.
GLADYS BENTLEY "Skivvy"
CHURCH STREET, Sour:-1 SUDBURY
Always willing and helpful, too5
Sincere and honest it is trueg
A friendly lass with a pleasant smile,
Whom we are pleased to see in our Dial.
A. A. C115 Volley ball C1, 215 Tenniquoit Tournament Cl, 31 Glee Club C2, 315
Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 315 Literary Club Cl, 21.
ANNE I. BIRDSALL
89 Osooon STREET, LAWRENCE
Gentle in manner, firm in reality.
Y. W. C. A.
Y .,.. 5
4 v V
THE DIAL - - -
VIRGINIA G. BOUCHER "Ginny"
35 ELLISON PARK, WALTHAM
Brown-eyed and blond of hair
With a well-known laugh
And a fetching air,
A lovable girl with a slow, little grin,
There you have her,
That's our Gin!
Class Ring Committee 111, Fine Arts C11g Glee Club Cl, 2, 31 Vice-President
131g Orchestra fl, 21g Choir fl1g Concert Cl,31gTreasurer Horace Mann C351
House Councillor CI, 215 Junior Prom f21g Harvard Cheer-Leader C21g Gradua-
tion Music C31g Stunt Show f31g Tennis Tournament fl, 21.
MADELYNE G. BRIER "Maddie"
47 BUSHNELL STREET, DoRcHEsTER
So artistic and so neat,
Cheerful, cute, and quite petite-
We are always glad to greet our Maddie.
Glee Club Cl, 2, 31 Concert f21g Fine Arts C113 A. A. C11g Hockey f11g Dial
Staff H315 Stunt Show C11g Quiet and Order Committee C11.
ELIZABETH WAGNER BROWN "Betty"
146 HILDRETH STREET, MARLBORO
Here's a girl who's bound to win you.
She's trustworthy, clever too,
She will fight from start to finish
To uphold our standards true.
Hockey C2, 313 Basketball fl, 2, 313 Volley ball CI, 215 Commuters' Activity C31g
Student Government C21g Yale Basketball fl, 2, 31g A. A. Cl, 315 Commuters'
Association Cl, 2, 31g Stunt Show Committee C2, 31g Baseball C115 Library
Council C315 Tennis C115 Student Government QI, 2, 31.
I0 NONANTUM STREET, NEWTON
"But to know her is to love her,
Love but her, and love forever."
Commuters' Association CI, 2, 31g Commuters' Activity K2, 315 A'Kempis Cl, 215
Stunt Show f31g Usher Alumni Day C11.
I 66 l
-W E THE mit
MARGARET ELEANOR CONNORS "Peggy"
138 LOWELL STREET, SoMERv11,1.E
With vivacity, dash, humor and wit,
Is the way she always did her bit.
Rather catching, that mischievous smile,
But helps to recall a friend worthwhile.
Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 31, Stunt Show C11, A. A. Cl, 21, Basketball
C1, 2, 315 Hockey C1, 2, 31gVo11ey ball C1, 21.
EILEEN MARY CUNNINGHAM "Cummie"
12 MANsr1E1.D STREET, FRAMINGHAM
Here's to a pal who is tender and true,
Loyal and helpful in all that you do.
Smiling or sober,-may your eyes of blue
Look bravely forward,-success, pal, to you!
Commuters' Association C1, 2, 31, A'Kempis C1,'2, 31g Library Council C11g
Parents' Day Usher C31g Quiet and Order Committee C115 Natural Dancing C21
KATHERINE JOAN CURRAN "Kay"
42 AUBURNDALE AVENUE, WEST NEWTON
She's honest, loyal, merry, and bright,
The kind of girl who puts up a good fight,
For everything honorable, worthy, and just,
For she'll not sit by and let anything rust.
Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 31, Publicity Manager C113 A'Kempis C11, Glee
Club C1, 2, 315 A. A. C31g Commuters' Activity C315 Baseball C21g Tennis Tourna-
ment C1, 215 Literary Club Cl, 21, Quiet and Order Committee
38 CoNvERsE STREET, PALMER
Charming without knowing it,
For she is really quite a dear,
Clever without showing it,
For she is earnest and sincere,
Dear to us, so near to us,
Ruth, a friend to cherish and revere.
A. A. C2, 315 Y. W. C. A. Cl, 21, House Councillor C31, Sales Force Gate-Post C31g
Harvard Hockey C21g Publication Dance C319 Student Government Dance C31.
THE DIAL -
DOROTHY FISHER "Dot"
43 MONTFERN AVENUE, BRIGHTON
No words can express what we feel about you,
You're friendly, intelligent, loyal and trueg
A distinguishing air and a style all your own,
Dot Fisher, we hail you-you stand all alone.
Editor of Dial C355 Gate-Post C255 Commuters' Association C1, 2, 35 Secretary
C355 Commuters' Bridge C255 Commuters' Activity C355 Literary Club C1, 25
President C15 Treasurer C255 Glee Club C1, 2, 355 Assistant Librarian C355 As-
sistant General Chairman Junior Prom C255 Publication Dial Committee C355
Senior Prom C355 International Christmas Bazaar C355 Hockey C1, 2, 355 Baseball
C255 A. A. C2, 355 Open House Cl, 255 Etiquette Book Committee C155 Gate-Post
Activity C355 Chairman of Pageant Theme Committee C35 Committee Christmas
DOROTHY GOODWIN "Dot"
126 FRANKLIN STREET, FRAMINGHAM
Very gay and sophisticated
Is our Dorothy, you know
Also, as an actress
Great ability she does show.
Commuters' Association C1, 2, 355 Commuters' Activity C2, 35, Program Com-
JOSEPI-IINE GRACEFFA "Jo"
11 LAWTON PLACE, WALTHAM
Cheerful, generous, and kind,
A friend to all5 we bear in mind
Chairman Commuters' Activity C155 A'Kempis C155 Fine Arts C155 Literary
Club C2, 355 Glee Club C355 Pirates of Penzance C355 Hockey C1, 255 Basketball
MYRTLE GWENDOLYN GREENE "Gwen"
118 HARR1s1-for STREET, ROXBURY
Gay she trudges on her way,
Gentle, sweet and always gay.
Full of life and pep I'd say.
Such a friend, but oh so shy!
Captain Volley ball C155 Hockey C355 Basketball C155 Commuters' Association C25.
DOROTHY A. HALL "Dottie"
34 EAST LINCOLN STREET, MARLBORO
Who is this so tall and bright?
It is our c1ass's shining light.
Always hustling everywhere,
Never any time to spare.
Dutiful in all things, brave enough to say who's true,
Conscientious, loving, kind to all and loyal, too.
Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 315 Student Government Cl, 2, 315 Glee Club
C2, 315 Commuters' Activity C315 Literary Club C215 Elementary Historian C315
A. A. C11.
ALTA HAMILTON "Al"
67 VVINTHROP STREET, FRAMINGHAM
She's a mixture ofthe bitter and the sweet,
She's the spiciest gal you could meetg
Sometimes she's a ferocious Pirate King,
Sometimes she's a sweet young thing,
But always she's true blue,
A good friend thru and thru.
She's Alta-to know her is a treat.
Commuters' Association C1, 2, 31 Christmas Play C11 Commuters' Activity C215
Glee Club C1, 2, 315 Pirates of Penzance C315 Fine Arts Cl, 215 Basketball Cl, 215
Volley ball C215 Literary Club C1, 21.
MURIEL MARTHA HANLEY
79 JEWETT STREET, NEWTON
A chuckling nature, a helping hand,
In situations needy, a firm commandg
As property manager, you certainly shine,
Especially in substituting grape juice for wine.
CIn the Commuters' Activity.1
A. A. Cl, 2, 315 Basketball Cl, 2, 315 Hockey C115 Volley ball Cl, 215 Baseball
C1, 215 Fine Arts Cl, 2, 315 Christmas Play C215 Commuters' Association C1, 2, 31
Activity Stage Manager C315 Literary Club Cl, 21 Secretary C215 Pageant C31.
GERTRUDE JESSIE HARRINGTON "Gert"
338 NEWTON STREET, WALTHAM
If she is always gay and sweet
Charming, blonde, and oh so neat
Giving to others a helping hand
Then it must be Gert, you understand.
Ecimmuters' Association Cl, 2, 315 Volley ball C215 Hockey Cl, 2, 315 Basketball
MILDRED LOUISE HARRINGTON "Millie"
44 ROCKRIDGE ROAD, WALT1-IAM
Flowers and birds
Are an open book,
She's always turned out
With a well-groomed look.
"She's quiet and grave,"
Says the passerby,
But he misses that twinkle in her eye.
Commuters' Association 11, 2, 31, Commuters' Bridge 121, Junior Prom
IRENE GERTRUDE HAYES
35 ORCHARD STREET, MARLBORO
Here's to Irene who is Winsome and gay,
Gracious and willing and fond of fair play,
May she succeed in all she may do
One of the best pals I ever knew.
Commuters' Association 111, A. A. 11, 2, 31, Treasurer Student Government 131,
Basketball Manager 131, Tennis Tournament 121, Yale Basketball 11, 31,
Basketball 11, 2, 31, Hockey 11, 2, 31, Volley ball 11, 2, 31.
VERONICA E. HAYES
14 MECHANIC STREET, HOLLISTON
Poems have been written long ago about a cheery smile,
About a disposition that is sunny all the while
X And like the "Cheerful Cherub," I know it must be true
That those poems of praise on happy ways
Were written about you.
Hockey 11, 2, 31, Commuters' Association 11, 2, 31.
MARION RUTH HICKS "Hicks"
183 AUSTIN STREET, NEWTONVILLE
Here's to Hicks, a friend to all here
She's been a pal year after year.
School spirit, humor, and will to do,
That's what makes her ever true.
Commuters' Association 11, 2, 31, Commuters' Activity 12, 31, Quiet and Order
Committee 111, A. A. 11, 2, 31, Junior Prom 121, Senior Prom 131, Senior Prom
Usher 121, Stunt Show Committee 121, Library Council Chairman 131, Volley
ball 121, Hockey 111, Tennis 111, Basketball 11, 2, 31.
38 FAXON STREET, NEWTON
A true friend, right to the end,
A pal to me-and you.
She's witty, pretty, very gritty,
That's my ditty-she's the best.
Anything she takes a hand in turns out a big success,
So if you have some trouble, look above for her address.
A. A. Cl, 2, 31, Harvard Basketball C31g Basketball C1, 2, 31 Captain C1, 21,
Volley ball C1, 21, Glee Club C31 Chairman Decoration Committee Joint Con-
cert C31 Orchestra C1, 2, 31, Commuters' Association C1, 2, 31 Play Director C315
Advertising Manager C31g Junior Prom C21g Literary Club Cl, 21, Tennis Tourna-
ment C1, 21, Tenniquoit Doubles Champion C113 Stunt Show C31g General
Chairman of Pageant
EDWINA HELEN LAREAU
18 PEMBERTON ROAD, COCHITUATE
Good-natured, yes, and studious too,
Edwina IS one of the favored few.
Commuters, Association C1, 2, 313 Commuters' Activity C21g A. A. Cl, 31, Yale
Hockey C2, 315 Hockey C2, 31, Baseball C113 Volley ball
CHRISTINE LOUISE LAVELLE "Tina,-Louise'
15 MILL STREET, MARLBORO
"Like roses in the winter time,
In keen and frosty air
A smile that comes straight from the heart
Is truly just as rare."
Student Government C1, 2, 31, Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 31, A. A. C11g
Commuters' Activity C315 Literary Club CI, 21.
MARY JOSEPHINE LUNDERGAN
116 THORNDIKE STREET, CAMBRIDGE
She's smiling, she's loyal,
She's kind, she's true,
And there, my dear friends,
Is Mary for you.
Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 31, A'Kempis Cl, 2, 31.
l 71 l
A jig , 'V
MARGARET FRANCES MARTIN "Peg"
193 BEACH STREET, MARLBORO
Jolly and clever-scholastic and sweet-
Always is ready-and always so neat.
Good-natured, athletic-she makes life complete-
When she dances with us it's a pleasure and treat.
Commuters' Association C1, 2, 315 Commuters' Play Committee C315 Basketball
C115 Ticket Committee Senior Prom
DOROTHY ADA MCKEON "Dot"
122 CHURCH STREET, WATERTOWN
Happy and merry all the day,
Friendly and jolly in every way.
A helping hand she'll always lend,
We are proud to call her everyone's friend.
Fine Arts C215 A. A. C1, 2, 315 Commuters' Association C1, 2, 315 Commuters'
Activity C21, Commuters' Bridge C215 Hockey C2, 31, Captain C315 Volley ball
C1, 215 Baseball C11, Captain5 Basketball C115 Class Secretary C215 Class Day
C315 Usher Senior Prom C215 Yale Hockey C2, 315 Tennis Tournament C11.
KATHERINE MCNEILLY "Mac"
32 STEDMAN STREET, BRookL1NE
Responsible, efficient, capable and kind
These are the qualities in "Mac,' you'll find
For she's a girl whom we all admire,
A girl of whose friendship we'll never tire.
Senior Editor Dial C315 Student Government C315 Y. VV. C. A. C115 Fine Arts
C1, 215 A. A. C1, 2, 31, Treasurer C215 Publicity Manager C315 Basketball C1, 2, 315
Yale Basketball C1, 315 Baseball C115 Volley ball C115 House Councillor C115
Publication Dance Committee C315 Senior Prom Committee C31.
HELEN NORINE MOONEY "Mooney"
122 MEADOW STREET, SAxoNv1L1.E
In all our work, both sad and glad,
We needed a girl like you,
Whose cheery smile, all the while
Was to help us struggle through.
Commuters' Association C1, 2, 315 A'Kempis C1, 2, 315 Hockey C115 Commuters
Activity Chairman C315 Chairman Officials Committee Field Day C31.
VELIA A. L. MORETTI
16 WARREN AVENUE, MANSEIELD
An air charming and frank3
Humor, subtle and quickg
A'Kempis3 Fine Arts C213 Choir3 Junior Prom C213 A. A. C31.
MARJORIE MUNSIL "Margie"
32 CIRCUIT AVENUE, NEWTON HIGHLANDS
A helping hand,
A ready smile,
A quick wit-
That's Margie-a friend worth while.
Commuters' Association C1, 2, 313 Literary Club C213 A. A. C2, 313 Commuters'
Activity C313 Alumnae Usher C113 Parents' Day Usher C313 junior Prom C213
May Day C313 Bridgewater-Framingham Playday C213 Natural Dancing C2, 31
Recital C313 Basketball C1, 2, 31 Harvard C313 Hockey C2, 313 Baseball C213
Volley ball C21.
ALICE C. MURPHY "Al"
4 LEXINGTON STREET, FRAMINGI-IAM
Attractive, sweet, and capable
A leader-friend to all,
A girl who is truly lovable-
One whom we'll often recall.
Student Government Council C1, 313 Gate-Post Literary Editor C113 Commuters'
Association Cl, 2, 31 President C313 C. C. C. C313 Student Government Delegate
C313 Glee Club C1, 2, 313 Fine Arts C1, 213 A'Kempis Cl, 213 Freshman Handbook
C2, 313 Etiquette Book C113 Junior Prom C213 Alumnae Usher C113 Senior Prom
C313 Open-House Usher C113 Stunt Show C313 Publication Dance C313 Basketball
Cl, 213 Baseball Cl, 21 Captain C213 Hockey Cl, 213 Tennis Championship C113
Class Prophecy C31.
MARGARET MARY MURTAUGH "Peggy"
LAVENDAR STREET, lVlILLIS
You must know "Peggy"
Commuters' .Association Cl, 2, 313 Fine Arts C11.
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FLORENCE O'TOOLE "Flossie"
210 SOUTH MAIN STREET, HAVERHILL
"When Irish eyes are smiling
They surely are beguiling."
A'Kempis CD3 A. A. C113 Fine Arts C1JQJVIlI'1iO!.' Prom Committee C213 Basketball
C25 Captain C213 Volley ball C233 Stunt Show Cl, 213 House Rules Committee
DOROTHY IRENE PHILLIPS "Dot"
Dot's a girl who won't be passed by,
For she's as true-blue as the sky.
Though she is a little shy-
For her equal, you can't tie.
Fine Arts Cl, 213 A. A.
MARJORIE MAY POTTER "Marge"
R. F. D. No. 1, WARE
A person like Marge is worth having nearg
With a smile for all, genuine and sincere,
Friendly, cheerful, kind, sincere,-
In simple Words-she's a dear!
Y. W. C. A. Cl, 253 A. A. Cl, 213 Fine Arts CD3 House Councillor
ELEANORA PRESTINENZI "Ellie"
70B THOMAS STREET, BELMONT
Shining wavy hair,
Sparkling brown eyes,
A live vivacious manner
Beside her stateliness lies.
She's stunning, she's witty,
In bookly knowledge wise,
Such a combination
Scarce can be realized.
Commuters' Association C1, 353 Stunt Show CD.
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MAR-IORIE QUIRK "Margie"
22 SPRUCE STREET, WATERTOWN
A cheerful smile, a friendly way
About our Marge we all can say,
And in her work a student keen,
Now on her laurels she can lean.
Commuters' Association C2, 3Qg Commuters' Activity C2, 31, Fine Arts
MARION KEITH REED
OLD BEDFORD ROAD, NORTH WESTPORT
A pal to all
A friend-you knew.
Junior Prom Committee C2Jg House Councillor CSD.
MARY E. RUSSO
196M WILLOW STREET, WALTHAM
She's an all-round girl,
She's a pal without compare,
She sticks to her friends
In foul weather and fair.
Glee Club Cl, 2, 3,3 Hockey CI, 255 Tennis Cllg Baseball Cl, Zjg Literary Club CD5
Commuters' Association Cl, 2, ID, Stunt Show C315 International Christmas
DOROTHY SEISIG "Dot"
101 HowE STREET, METHUEN
Dot with her friendly, pleasant smile, with an odd mixture of seriousness
and vivacity, has won her way to the top through her quiet perseverance and
fineness of character. Success and the best in life cannot fail to come to one
with such firmness of purpose and such high integrity.
Editor of Gate-Post C2, 31, Student Government Council Cl, 2lg Glee Club
Cl, 2, 35, Orchestra C2, 31, A. A. C353 Hockey C2, 313 Student Government
Dance C2Dg Publication Dance C3Jg Choir C3Jg Class Secretary CZJ.
DOROTHY C. SLEEPER "Dot"
29 WEST PLAIN STREET, COCHITUATE
Clever, witty, charming, gay-
Say, how did you get that way?
Fine Arts Cl15 Hockey C115 Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 31.
MARY M. SMITH
225 OAK GRovE AVENUE, SPRINGFIELD
Take a sweet smile, and a cheery air
The nicest brown eyes you can find anywhere,
Add personality both true and sincere,
Mix with a way that is friendly and dear.
Grandest of pals, Mary, here is to you
A pal that is faithful, and loyal, and true.
A. A. Cl, 2, 315 Y. W. C. A. C115 Student Government Council C315 Chairman
Quiet and Order Committee C315 Fine Arts C115 Sales Force Gate-Post C315
Corridor Council C215 Student Government Dance C315 Publication Dance
R. MABELLE STEVENS "Marble"
28 RICHARDSON ROAD, MELROSE HIGHLANDS
We loved her as a freshman,
We love her better now,
For she's one of the finest at F. T. C.
A fact which we all avow.
A. A. Cl, 215 Fine Arts Cl, 215 Glee Club C2, 31 Concert Ticket Chairman C215
Commuters' Association C31 Commuters' Activity Chairman C315 Class Treas-
urer C315 Hockey Cl, 215 Volley ball Cl, 215 Baseball C215 Tennis Cl, 215 H. M.
Hall Activities Committee C215 Class Day
DOROTHY HELENE THORESEN
66 LYNDI-IURsT STREET, DoRcHEsTER
Dot-personality, charm, and grace
Are all brought out in your smiling face.
Your perfect manners and very sweet voice
All are points over which to rejoice.
Glee Club Cl, 2, 315 A. A. C215 Hockey Cl, 215 Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 31.
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fe THE DIAL
ELLA V. WASHINGTON
3 WHITNEY STREET, WEsTBoRoUoH
A friend whose understanding
Is rare enough it's true5
The gems of intelligence and sympathy
You'll End in Ella, too.
85 BARBER ROAD, FRAMINGHAM
Here's to a girl who is full of fun
For those who really know her.
Talented, earnest in all that shels done,
A friend-can we ask for more?
Fine Arts Cl, 215 Glee Club Cl, 2, 315 Assistant Librarian C315 Fine Arts Play
Cl, 215 Commuters' Activity C315 Captain Hockey C215 Vice-President Senior
Class C315 Class Day Committee C315 Choir C31.
LOUISE ANNE WINSLOW "Lou"
11 JENISON STREET, NEwToNv1LLE
Louise is a girl who in art does excel5
And yet in athletics she does 'most as well.
She's quiet and cheerful, yet always good fun-
F. T. C. will be sorry when her work is done.
Fine Arts Cl, 2, 315 Fine Arts Play Committee C215 Commuters' Association
Cl, 2, 315 Commuters' Activity Committee C215 A. A. Cl, 2, 315 Basketball
CI, 2, 31 Captain C315 Yale Basketball C215 Junior Prom Committee C215 Dial
Dance Committee C315 Dial Stal? C315 Hockey C21.
MILDRED E. WOODS "Milly"
FRONT STREET, ASHLAND
Tall and clever and dignifiedg
These words do sing her praises.
Her equal you will rarely find
Though you may search all places.
Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 315 Alumnae Usher C21.
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MARION E. ZEH
MILL STREET, NORTHBORO
Last in the alphabet
But first in our heart,
A steady true friend
From the end to the start.
Glee Club C315 Fine Arts f2Dg Commuters' Association C1 2 31 Literary Club
Cl, 2Dg A. A. fl, 2, 31g Hockey Cl, 3Dg Basketball CU Volley ball C1 2D Baseball
HERMA H. ZETTER
GARLAND ROAD, NEWTON CENTRE
And rounds of laughter in between
-s, Commuters' Association fl, 2, 3Jg Commuters' Activity QD Business Chairman
Natural Dancing f3D.
ELEANOR H. BEAL
EASTERN STATE NORMAL SCHOOL,
IRENE M. DOHERTY
165 BURLINGTON STREET, WOBURN
Tall and stately is Irene
Always calm, cool, and serene.
Very witty too is she,
A charming girl to know and see
Glee Club fl, 2, ID, Assistant Librarian C225 Fine Arts C1 A Kempxs D
Business Manager of Dial C3Dg Commuters' Association C1 2 3
MARY E. COOK
12 JEFFERSON STREET, NATICK
Mary's happy, helpful,
Ever ready to aid you.
Always pleasing, ever kind,
A finer friend is hard to find.
Commuters' Association Cl, 2, 315 A'Kempis CU.
ELEANOR F. MORSE
EASTERN STATE NORMAL ScHooL
XIV!-IEELOCK KINDERGARTEN Scnoor
PERRY KINDERGAR'FEN Scnoo 1.
SENIOR CLASS QFHCERS
ANNETTE PIERCE HARRIET WERNER
PRESIDENT VICE PRESIDENT
VERNA WAHLBERG MABELLE STEVENS
FORMER MEMBERS OF TI-IE CLASS OF 1934
MRS. EARL FONTAINE, nie MILDRED WHITE
Living in Arlington and has a son, Earl.
RUTH ALICE KNOWLES--Taunton
Has been living at home since she left F. T. C.
MRS. JOHN SMITH, mfe RUTH ROBBINS
Living in Springfield and has a son, Neil
MRS. GEORGE REIS, mfs ABIGAIL BEATTIE
Living in Lowell and has a son, Ronald
Has been living at home since she left F. T. C.
Is attending a beauty culture school in Boston
MRS. ROGER CLAPP, nie BETTY DUDLEY
Has a baby daughter.
Now attending Framingham Business College
Graduating from Russell Sage College, Troy, New York,
Has been living at home since she left F. T. C.
Doing sanitorium office work
Doing library work in Newton
MRS. RALPH HALL, nie WILBERTH STAFFORD
Has a son, Robert
MAUDE WILLIAMS-Great Barrington
Is engaged to be married
EDITH WILLIAMS-Great Barrington
Is teaching school
Is working in Ward's Stationery Shop in Boston
Is working in Brookline
Is now married
Is now married
Has been attending Springfield International College
since she left F. T. C.
Living at home
Has been working in a private family in Holyoke
'Transferred to Hyannis Teachers College.
f m'1ior LFFOU7
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MARY KENNEY .
MARY FALVEY .
DR. FOSTER .
Go not to Crocker with treasured dreams,
Of formal dinner parties and teas.
Every day tasks come first, you know
And on Fridays,-Oh! we'll let that go.
After you have taught a lesson or two
You'll say, Crocker's work was easy to do,
But here's to you Sophomores, our best wishes and all
For the fun and joys which await you next Fall.
I-IGUSEI-IOLD ARTS JUNIOR DIRECTCIQY
BISBEE, VERA ADELE
BOYNTON, ELIZABETH EDITH
BRENNAN, JANE FRANCES
BRIGHAM, DOROTHY AUGUSTA
CAVANAUGH, FLORENCE VIRGINIA
CAVERLY, GUINEVERE BERTHA
CLARKE, LOUISE GILES
COURTIS, FLORENCE KINSTON
CROCKETT, CHRISTINA MAY
CRAWLEY, LORENA ROSAMOND
CULLEN, RUTH MARTHA
DOGINIRAS, MARY RITA
DONAVAN, MARCIA HELEN
DREW, DORIS ELEANOR,
ERNST, RUTH ELEANOR
FAUNCE, CATHERINE AUGUSTA
FORSYTH, FLORENCE ELIZABETH
GARDNER, MARION CLARE
GARVEY, AGNES GERTRUDE
GLYNN, ROSE AGNES
GOULD, RITA OLGA
GRANGER, WINNIERED PHOEBE
GRANT, RUTH GERTRUDE
GROVES, ETHEL LORENA
HAYDEN, CATHERINE MARSTON
HAZNAR, WANDA LOUISE
HEYWOOD, DOROTHY ELIZABETH
HUTCHINS, EDITH ANNE
HOITT, THEADATHA GERTRUDE
HITCHINSON, DOROTHY ELIZABETH
KEEDY, BARBARA SEARLE
KELLEY, ELEANOR MARIE
KENNEY, MARY CECELIA
KING, ELIZABETH EASTON
LANDRY, BERNICE MURIEL
LARSON, ASTRED LINNEA
LAVELLE, MARGARET MARIE
LEAVITT, CHRISTINE ELIZABETH
MANVEL, MARGARET CARPENTER
MARSDEN, AGNES ELIZABETH
MERRIHEW, ELLA BETH
MIERZEJEWSKA, LEONA BARBARA
MILLIGAN, AGNES MARY
MORSE, MARION ISABEL
MORTON, HELEN ELIZABETH
MULVENY, GRACE HATHAWAY
MURPHY, DOROTHY ELIZABETH
NEWHALL, ALICE MABLE
NOLAN, MARY AGNES
NOURSE, ANNA ELIZABETH
REUTON, NANCY HOLBROOK
ROPER, A. MARGARETHA
8 Myrtle St., Saugus
Main St., Russell
87 West St., Randolph
Highland St., Sharon
135 Parsons St., Brighton
15 Ostencour Rd., Jamaica Plain
5 Bradbury Ave., Medford
57 Elm St., Marblehead
26 King St., Worcester
42 Holyoke St., Easthampton
27 Osgood St., Fitchburg
204 Stafford St., Worcester
23 Bertha St., Lowell
285 High St., Athol
92 Mill St., Newton Centre
226 Metropolitan Ave., Roslindale
21 Highland Ave., Arlington
174 Dewey St., Worcester
15 West Ave., Salem
30 Blossom St., Haverhill
22 Gaston St., Roxbury
Dilla St., Milford
388 Torrey St., Brockton
31 Myrtle St., Framingham
7 Grove St., Upton
7 Caresbrooke St., Andover
27 Albion St., Newton Centre
129 Bates St., New Bedford
Boston Rd., Westford
108 East Main St., Westboro
170 Western Ave., Lynn
Burt St., Norton
423 Highland Ave., Somerville
5 Salem St., Amherst
175 Brown Ave., Roslindale
74 Washington St., Marlboro
North St., Granby
26 High St., Plymouth
239 Congress St., Milford
57 Clark St., Clinton
196 Howard St., Framingham
801 North St., Pittsfield
419 Winthrop St., Taunton
37 Burnham St., Belmont
971 Homestead St., New Bedford
81 Washington St., So. Groveland
80 18th St., Lowell
10 Melrose St., Adams
118 Oakland St., Fall River
37 Washington St., East Milton
10 Highland St., South Hamilton
835 Main St., East Wareham
455 Lake Ave., Worcester
23 Downing Ave., Haverhill
350 Washington Ave., Needham
SAARINEN, SYLVIA FRANCES
SAMPSON, RUTH ALVINA
SEARS, ELIZABETH WALLACE
SPRAGUE, MARJORIE LOUISE
STUDLEY, MARJORIE AUGUSTA
SULLIVAN, RITA MARIE
SYVANSON, GWENDOLYN MAE
TRASK, NORMA CHELLIS
VALENTINE, DOROTHY MILDRED
VINCENT, INGRII7 AUGUSTA
WALKER, HAZEL MARGARET
WATT, MARX' VIVIAN
WHITE, MARY ELIZABETH
WHITNEY, ADAH ELIZABETH
VVOLF, LOUISE ELIZABETH
Woons, ELEANOR CLAIRE
538 Walpole St., Norwood
1051 Country St., Fall River
34 Nursery St., Salem
83 Pennburton St., VValpole
50 VVarren St., Needham
187 Neponset St., Dorchester
35 Olga Ave., Worcester
35 Tucker Rd., North Dartmouth
34 Main St., Beverly
Monument St., Wenham
South Water St., Edgartown
87 Granite Place, East Milton
40 Beverly Rd., Worcester
26 Robinson St., Webster
457 Williams St., Pittsfield
115 Church St., West Roxbury
128 Brayton Rd., Brighton
VOCATIONAI. HOUSEHOLD ARTS JUNIOR DIRECTORY
BARNES, MARY ELIZABETH
BOUCHER, VIOLA MARIE
CAHooN, LILLIAN CAMILLA
FALSOM, EDNA AVIS
GoTscH, MARTHA ANNIE
KANE, EVELYN MARIE
LoUHI, .AURA DAGMAR
RICHARDSON, FLORENCE ARILEEN
XNHEELER, MARJORIE FRANCES
20 Mapleton St., Brighton
VVaterville St., No. Grafton
Old Bedford Rd., No. Westport
Westboro Rd., No. Grafton
'29 Fort Ave., Roxbury
1 Waban St., Wellesley
Box 77, Ashby
3 New Braintree Rd., Gilbertville
ELEMENTARY JUNICDR DIRECTORY
AMES, EVELYN C.
BOYD, HELEN L.
BROWN, ELEANOR F.
BROWN, EVELYN F.
DE CRISTOFARO, LORETTA
DOLAN, ROSALIE M.
DONELAN, ALICE N.
DUGAN, DORIS M.
EMERSON, MARJORIE C.
FALVEY, MARY K.
GILL, RUTH E.
HAMILTON, MARION I.
HEALEY, VIRGINIA A.
HINSMAN, RUTH A.
HOUSTON, BARBARA E.
IRWIN, MARGARET M.
JACOBS, PHYLLIS H.
KAPLAN, STELLA R.
KELLEY, ALICE P.
KELLY, RITA M.
KENNEY, EILEEN M.
KUNEN, HELEN R.
LARKIN, MURIEL A.
LARSON, LORRAINE M.
LEARY, REGINA A.
LYNCH, ISABEL D.
MACFARLAND, MILDRED R.
MACORA, STEPHANIE B.
MACUSTY, MIRIAM M.
MADDEN, ALICE B.
MANCINI, GRACE M.
MAYNARD, DORIS A.
MEYEROVITZ, ELEANORE C.
MONTAGUE, KATHERINE A.
MONTGOMERY, BESSIE E.
MCAVOY, MIRIAM E.
MCDONALD, MARY L.
MCKINNEY, BERTHA D.
MCLOUD, HELEN J.
MCMULLEN, Helen B.
PALADINO, ROSE A.
PORTER, ANNA C.
ROI-IDE, ELEANOR M.
SHARPE, FLORENCE H. L.
SHARPE, MARY J. L.
SI-IMAUK, ANITA L.
SWANSON, ALLISON M.
THOMPSON, VIOLA A.
5 Stanton Street, Cochituate
20 Albion Place, Newton Centre
45 Summer Street, Milford
153 Chestnut Street, Waltham
38 Fairmount Street, Marlboro
112 Quinobequin Road, Newton
73 Thatcher Street, Brookline
89 River Street, Haverhill
61 South Street, Foxboro
75 Rosseter Street, Dorchester
30 Richwood Street, Framingham
64 Maple Street, Framingham
54 Winslow Street, Cambridge
16 Manning Street, Hudson
140 Bellevue Street, West Roxbury
48 Gorman Road, Framingham
6 Fielding Street, Concord
1141 Main Street, Haverhill
855 Commonwealth Avenue, Newton Centre
78 Windsor Road, Brookline
82 Davis Avenue, Brookline
654 Huron Avenue, Cambridge
128 Essex Street, Marlboro
101 Conwell Avenue, Somerville
65 Highland Street, Marlboro
215 Arsenal Street, Watertown
Woodland Street, West Boylston
17 Cottage Street, Mansfield
60 Wyoming Road, Newtonville
Haven Street, Dover
132 Green Street, Clinton
171 Cherry Street, West Newton
44 Orchard Street, Cambridge
78 Crafts Street, Newtonville
22 Pleasant Street, Palmer
67 Ellison Park, Waltham
29 Charles Street, Dedham
7 Church Street, South Barre
273 No. Washington Street, North Attleboro
156 Warren Street, Newton Centre
19 Richgrain Avenue, Waltham
435 Worcester Road, Framingham
108 Adams Street, Newton
8 Martyn Street, Waltham
Oakland Street, Medway
20 Mechanic Street, Milford
21 Lincoln Street, Dedham
7 Boylston Street, Pittsfield
472 Dedham Street, Newton Centre
472 Dedham Street, Newton Centre
6 York Terrace, Brookline
80 Howard Street, Waltham
17 Cross Street, Uxbridge
106 Lexington Street, Auburndale
2 Q JI
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.BFGOQU8 Through from
TI-IE SOP!-IOMORES SUGGEST A CREED
in the Framingham State Teachers College and in its motto "Live to the Truth."
in a spirit of loyalty to our faculty, classmates and friendsg
in a spirit of co-operation and sportsmanship in the classroom, on the athletic
field and in all other act1v1t1es.
in courtesy at all times and a consideration for the rights and privileges of othersg
in true and generous comradeshlp and mutual helpfulness that insures the well
belng and advancement of the 1nd1v1dual and the group.
in a high standard of scholarship, intellectual integrity and thoroughness in all
in making diligent search, through our contacts with people and books, after
the best that life has to offer.
that an honest and consistent devotion to these ideals will so develop us as
to give us "The Good Life" and sustain and bulld traditions for our College.
BETTY OLIVER .
M. SCHWERTZER .
EVELYN WINSHIP .
H. OSTERLUND AND M. WHITTIER.
. . Treasurer
HOUSEHOLD ARTS SOR!-IOMORE DIRECTORY
ANDERSON, ENGLA J.
ANDERSON, VIRGINIA M.
ARCHIBALD, HELEN L.
ARONSON, SARAH D.
BAHLEDA, VERONICA C.
BARNICOAT, MARY RHODA
BAUER, MARGARET G.
BELL, DOROTHY V.
BENSON, MARY J.
BROSNAN, CATHERINE A.
CHAMPNEY, MAYDELL E.
CHASE, ADELAIDE L.
CUTTING, MIRIAM S.
DAHILL, HELEN R.
DAVIS, ANNIE F.
DAWSON, FLORENCE A.
DUNBRAGR, DOROTHY G.
DUTTON, ELINOR M.
GAGE, HERMALINE F.
GRAY, THELMA H.
HARRIGAN, HELEN A.
HARRISON, ADELAIDE S.
KING, ELEANOR M.
LACOUTURE, ELEANOR J.
LINDBLAD, DOROTHY I..
LYONS, RUTH A.
MAYNARD, MILDRED L.
MCPIKE, GERTRUDE 1.
MODIG, SIGNE D.
MOLLOY, MARY G.
MULLIGAN, RITA A.
MURPHY, HELEN D.
OSTERLUND, HILDEGARD N.
PHILBIN, MARGUERITE A.
REYNOLDS, ELLEN B.
ROSE, EDITH L.
RUGGLES, VIOLA J.
RUSH, HELEN B.
RUSSELL, GRACE G.
SCENA, GALINDIA E.
SCHWEITZER, MARIE L.
SHOULTZ, MARGARET M.
SJOGREN, GERTRUDE S.
STONKUS, LILY F.
SULLIVAN, ELIZABETH C.
VALENTINE, MAMIE A.
34 Lawrence Street, Malden
59 Grove Street, Wellesley
16 Vaille Avenue, Lexington
108 Washington Street, Medford
5 Ashley Street, Westfield
1040 Main Street, Melrose Highlands
9 Richie Road, Quincy
R. F. D. No. 1, Attleboro
45 Goldthwaite Road, Worcester
600 South Street, Roslindale
16 Rittenhouse Road, Worcester
17 Smith Street, Taunton
358 Auburn Street, Whitman
76 Boynton Street, Waltham
179 Highland Street, Taunton
38 Shirley Street, Worcester
385 Pond Avenue, Brookline
67 Lunda Street, Waltham
North Road, Bedford
52 Pearl Street, Amesbury
1640 Centre Street, Newton Highlands
2 Albion Place, Newton Centre
30 Allston Place, Fitchburg
Old Country Road, Westport
75 Haywood Street, Greenfield
573 Millbury Street, Worcester
22 Wyola Drive, Worcester
53 Florence Avenue, Norwood
39 Woodford Street, Worcester
Muschopauge Road, Rutland
423 Mountain Avenue, Revere
13M Grove Street, Haverhill
Holliston Street, Medway
6 Center Street, Auburn
3 Cushman Avenue, Revere
Springside Avenue, Pittsfield
40 Grandview Road, Arlington
156 Main Street, Clinton
16 Mt. Bowdoin Terrace, Dorchester
33 Boyden Street, Worcester
.196 Logan Street, Gardner
East Main Street, Southboro
287 Ashmont Street, Dorchester
32 Maple Street, Norwood
17 Old Morton Street, Mattapan
180 Kittredge Street, Roslindale
42 Sturges Road, West Roxbury
28 Cross Street, Westfield
143 County Street, Blackstone
Fenton Street, Hopkinton
27 Moraine Street, Jamaica Plain
15 Columbia Street, Wellesley Hills
3 Vernon Terrace, Worcester
6 Spring Street, Bondsville
Cherry Street, Northboro
WALTER, ANTOINETTE C.
VVHITTIER, MARJORIE L.
WIONOT, DOROTHY L.
WIITANEN, IRJA A.
WISOWATY, ,TENNIE D.
Monument Street, Wenham
61 Summer Street, Natick
85 Pearl Street, Stoughton
48 Medford Street, Chelsea
13 Trenton Street, Lawrence
VOCATIOINIAL HOUSEHOLD ARTS
BROWN, ELLEN F.
GIEFIN, G. VIRGINIA
JOCELYN, VIDA M.
OLIVER, ELIZABETH C.
PI-IELPs, DOROTHY F.
Church Street, Cheshire
7 Crandall Street, Adams
59 Oak Groove Avenue, Springfield
Old Chester Road, Huntington
South Street, Grafton
GIRLS WI-IO I-IAVE LEFT SINCE SEPTEMBER
DERMON, CAROL MARIE
Fox, ANNA F.
LANGDON, FLORENCE E.
ROBINSON, ORA BERNICE
VVATERS, MILDREO L.
WELLS, HELEN G.
Latisquama Road, Southboro
37 Winthrop Street, Malden
6 Beach Street, Framingham
51 Salisbury Street, Winchester
14 Hadwen Lane, Worcester
- THE nw
N September 13, 1933, the members of the class of '37 resumed their educational
careers with a drop from seniority in various senior high schools to the rank of
freshmen at F. T. C. Al they had overcome their timidness and awkwardness,
they immediately plunged into coiliige activities.
The first important duty confronting them was ably met when they elected the follow-
KATHLEEN RYAN, Elementary . . President
JEAN MARSHALL, Elementary . . Vice-President
EVELYN LE FoRT, Household Arts . Secretary
BARBARA KNAPP, Household Arts . Treasurer
Miss WEEKS .............. Advisor
Many eager freshmen enjoyed their social debut at the Student Government Dance
held early in October.
The Elementary Freshmen came to the front as athletes when they won the hockey
championship, then upheld their reputation by taking the honors in basketball. The
Freshmen turned out for Harvard-Yale week-end with a great deal of enthusiasm which
increased when several of their classmates were chosen for the various teams.
The next event was the Song Contest. The class of '37 certainly showed its musical
ability when it produced the prize original song. After the song contest they all looked
forward to Stunt Night. Here even the teachers proved to us that the professional attitude
is occasionally ignored. '
The members of the Freshmen class again proved their musical talent by taking part
in the very successful operetta, "The Pirates of Penzance." Indeed, Beatrice Hipson took
one of the leading parts.
Even though they are regarded as little freshmen, they have high hopes of showing
the present and future classes of F. T. C. that '37 is a progressive class. They shall be
satisfied if the next two or three years are as enjoyable and successful as the year 1933-34
I-IGUSEI-IOLD ARTS FRESI-IMEN DIRECTORY
ALLEN, ELINOR F.
ANDERSON, RUTH L.
AULD, CAROLINE J.
BARNICLE, MARION E.
BARTLETT, JANET C.
BILLINGS, DORIS L.
BLACKBURN, EDITH B.
BRADY, MARIE K.
BROOSLIN, AVIS L.
BURGESS, ELINOR D.
CARTER, BERTHA W.
CASE, JOCELYN S.
CHADWICK, BARBARA E.
DANFORTH, FRANCES E.
DIx, ELIZABETH L.
DRAPER, ELEANOR E.
ELDRIDGE, Helen B.
FRIEDMAN, ADELE E.
HAMEL, ADELINE L.
HIPSON, ELSIE B.
HORTON, JENNIE E.
HOwE, HELEN L.
KARNER, MARTHA C.
KNAPP, BARBARA D.
LE FORT, EVELYN C.
LEVINSON, DORIS E.
LYFORD, DOROTHY E.
MANUEL, FRANCES M.
MARTIN, EVELYN A.
MARTIN, FRANCES M.
MASON, MABEL D.
MILLER, ELIZABETH C.
MILLER, ELSIE K.
MURPHY, ANNA E.
MURPHY, MARY E.
MCDONALD, MARION A.
NAUGHTON, CATHERINE F.
PATTEN, ROSAMOND N.
PESKIN, ELEANOR L.
PHILLIPS, EVELYN E.
PINSON, VIRGINIA T.
POPE, MARION E.
PRICE, MABEL C.
QUEENEY, BLANID P.
RAcIcoT, BEATRICE A.
RICE, MEREDITH A.
29 Jackson Road, West Medford
439 Cambridge Street, Allston
60 Housatonic Street, Lee
26 Caughey Street, Waltham
Washington Street, Holliston
29 Elvir Street, Lynn
21 River Street, Northboro
10 Ludlon Street, Worcester
22 Prescott Street, Dorchester
135 Firglade Avenue, Springfield
53 Summer Street, Manchester
13 Clyde Road, Watertown
County Road, East Freetown
51 Francis Road, West Bridgewater
260 Pleasant Street, Norwood
75 Washington Street, East Holliston
32 Sycamore Avenue, Brockton
69 Ridge Avenue, Cambridge
38 Bancroft Park, Hopedale
Belmont Street, Westboro
29 Woodford Street, Worcester
52 Intervale Street, Roxbury
3 Assumption Avenue, Worcester
568 Main Street, Hyannis
244 Newbury Avenue, North Quincy
6 Gates Lane, Worcester
35 Hudson Street, Cambridge
28 Center Street, North Easton
4 Main Street, Dalton
Box 50, West Acton, West Acton
15 Claflin Path, Brookline
237 Park Avenue, Worcester
Sturbridge Road, Spencer
801 North Street, Pittsfield
66 Adams Street, Orange
801 North Street, Pittsfield
3 Belvidere Road, Haverhill
58 Taylor Street, Pittsfield
113 Tyndale Street, Roslindale
19 Wetherell Street, Newton Upper F
825 Plymouth Avenue, Fall River
22 Main Street. Foxboro
31 Forest Street. Milford
Maple Street, Sterling
6 Maple Street, Roxbury
8 Palmer Avenue, Saugus
823 Market Street, Rockland
Fountain Street. Ashland
240 Massachusetts Avenue, Dedham
Allen Street. Scituate
9 Fifth Avenue, Webster
192 Fairmount Avenue, Hyde Park
318 Moraine Street, Brockton
SHERMAN, FRIEDA L.
TIMMONS, ELEANOR M.
TOMASZ, Helen L.
VVILSON, RUBY M.
33 Central Street, Marlboro
27 Moraine Street, Jamaica Plain
28 Laurel Road, Milton
41 Thompson Street, Amesbury
1795 Highland Avenue, Fall River
71 Central Street, Fitchburg
VOCATICDNAI. PRES!-IMEN DIRECTCDRV
ALLARD, MARION R.
BATES, LOUISE R.
CHASE, HELEN C.
CURLEY, EVELYN M.
KESTER, BARBARA D.
MASON, MABEL D.
RYDER, M. ELIZABETH
VALITON, GLORIA E.
Laurel VVay, Huntington
6 Parker Street, Islington
Common Street, Dedham
35 Chase Street, Danvers
1622 Massachusetts Avenue, Cambridge
174 Austin Street, Worcester
3 Belvidere Road, Haverhill
M. 19 Prospect Street, Clinton
33 Gardner Street, Peabody
552 Andover Street, Lawrence
47 Stetson Street, Whitman
55 North Street, Fitchburg.
1 mi 1
ELEMENTARY ERESI-IMEN DIRECTCDRV
BOND, MARY F.
BONYMAN, ELLA M.
BOSTON, HILDRED E.
BROWN, DOROTHY E.
CUNNIFEE, CATHERINE E.
DILLON, DOROTHY M.
DORAN, RITA G.
DOUGLASS, RUTH E.
FOSTER, CLAIRE A.
GARVIN, ANN P.
GEOGHEGAN, ANNE F.
GLEASON, MARGARET A.
I-IAGERTY, ANNA E.
HALPIN, FRANCES A.
HARNEY, CATHERINE E.
JOHNSON, KARIN L.
JORDON, ANNA M.
KAITZ, MIRIAM C.
KENWAY, CYNTHIA R.
KIRBY, DOROTHY G.
KOHLER, RITA L.
LINCOLN, CONSTANCE L.
LODGE, ELLEN E.
MACARTHUR, ENID L.
MACE, HELEN A.
MACLEOD, MARGARET F.
MARSHALL, CATHERINE J.
MODONOUGH, CATHERINE A.
MCGRATH, LORETTA A.
MONDELLO, VIRGINIA F.
MUNDY, RITA C.
O,MALLEY, RUTH P.
PACETTI, FLORENCE I.
PEAR, ADELINE F.
PERKINS, DOROTHY A.
PESKIN, BERNICE E.
RANDALL, ELSIE A.
RANDALL, GRACE L.
ROWLAND, GR.ACE L.
RYAN, KATHLEEN A.
SATO, M. TAMAO
SHERMAN, ELIZABETH P.
SLAMIN, PHYLIS M.
SMITH, ANNA F.
SMITH, RITA M.
STEVENS, ANNA M.
WEINSTEIN, CLARA N.
WVHITTIER, BEATRICE A.
YOUNGSON, ALYCE M.
10 Grant Street, Framingham
15 Coolidge Avenue, Natick
81 Longwood Road, Quincy
30 Main Street, Framingham
11 Bedford Street, Concord
14 Carleton Road, Waltham
67 Depot Street, Milford
32 Park Street, Marlboro
78 Warner Street, Hudson
Old Connecticut Path, Framingham
18 Lake Street, Natick
102 Fuller Street, Brookline
664 Worcester Street, Wellesley
81 South Street, Westboro
33 Hastings Street, Marlboro
96 Curlew Road, Quincy
6 Winnemay Road, Natick
28 Jasset Street, Newton
2 Florence Road, Waltham
125 Kemper Street, Wollaston
11 Florence Street, Natick
19 Lyman Terrace, VValtham
22 Walnut Place, Newtonville
90 South Main Street, Milford
16 Mosgrone Avenue, Roslindale
378 Newton Street, Waltham
High Street, Holliston
82 Chestnut Street, Waltham
25 Riverview Avenue, Waltham
10 Hastings Street, Framingham
25 Herbert Street, Framingham
58 Hayden Rowe Street, Hopkinton
14M Winnemay Street, Natick
92 Sea Street, Hyannis
11 Lawrence Street, Framingham
89 Train Street, Dorchester
49 Linden Street, Arlington
North Avenue, Kendall Green
22 Hooker Street, Allston
6 Maple Street, Roxbury
12 Pine Tree Road, Wellesley
876 Worcester Street, Wellesley
38 Hobson Street, Springfield
68 Crest Road, Wellesley
88 Tileston Street, Everett
194 Franklin Street, Cambridge
126 Lincoln Street, Newton Highlands
15 Gorden Street, Framingham
66 Endicott Street, Dedham
188 Lincoln Street, Marlboro
34 Morse Street, Natick
8 Ashton Street, Dorchester
76 Hammond Street, YValth:1m
25 Emmons Street, Milford
' J .J
I-IQLJSEHCDLD ARTS CLASS I-HSTGRY
IDWAY through the month of September, 1930, the class of '34, timid and homesick,
entered upon its career at Framingham Normal School-later to become the State
Teachers College at Framingham. At this time Mr. Bagnall also started his work
here. Strange we were at first, but after passing the stages of bewilderment, the rigours of
Freshman Week, the thrills, excitement, and resultant hoarseness of our first Harvard-Yale
week-end, we felt as familiar with school life here as any senior, yet our senior sisters were
awe-inspiring personages all year long.
It was with division C of this class of '34 that the "Gate Post" had its inception. As
a special project for Miss Kingman this division marked out a paper called the "Hilltop
News." Such was its popularity that the Student Government considered the publication
of a school newspaper. The next year the "Gate Post" appeared.
Time went fast and soon, for the first time, we saw the apple orchard a mass of beautiful
blossoms. Then June had come and close on her heels September, bringing us back to
greet our friends of the previous year. This is the year that long, thin rolls of draft paper
were tucked under the arms of girls striding up the hill from homes in the village, if one
walked close enough to one of these girls one could hear her muttering long chains of C's
in queer combinations. They had to be written in that chemistry exam at eight o'clock!
But the hand work of skirt drafts and chemistry exams did not daunt us-we still
were thinking of new ideas. Our's was the first sophomore class to have freshman sisters,
and the fact that we had just passed through our own freshman year ought to have made
us more helpful.
Stunt Night this year was a bitter blow to us. A stunt had been prepared but was
tabooed and until the last minute, no one knew what we could present. At last an idea
came to our leaders to have "The Funeral of the Sophomore Stunt." So to sad, slow music
the characters of the sophomore stunt marched across the platform that night. These
characters represented Dr. Foster, Miss Sparrow, Mr. VVorkman and others, they were
immediately recognized by every person seated in the audience. They were greeted with
so much applause and laughter that we received honorable mention. Thus life went on,
it was spring again, then June again and the second chapter of our life at Framingham
No class history could be complete without mention of the good times and hard work
at Crocker and the dignity of the practice teacher. Life would not have been complete if
there had been no gory encounters with Crocker cockroaches to tell about at home or no
midnight lunches to regret next morning.
Then came the day when after long hours of practice in Crocker living room we won
the song contest singing the Alma Mater song written by Betty Waite. To Arleen Morse
our song leader was presented the coveted baton which is the sign of the winning class.
Spring brought three things to the juniors:-the morning walks that a few energetic
"Crockerites" took, the first field day at Riverside, and the Junior Prom with Peirce Hall
dining room made into an old-fashioned garden. Then that year too was gone.
And now, after senior inauguration when we filed into the assembly hall a long line of
black-robed, sober girls, we are officially seniors. Each event this year from field day when
we Won the tug-of-war, through the Carol singing, the dances, to the Todd lecture by Zona
Gale has meant more to us than ever before because this is the last time we shall attend
them as students. This year We find our classmates and friends holding the highest posi-
tions in the school.
VVearing a cap and gown does make one stop and think. It means that after the fever
and fun of Senior VVeek and Commencement We must face life. And now that We have
spent four years training for it, what are We going to do? It's a hard problem but we arenlt
afraid of it. VVe'll face each bit of joy or sadness and each in her own Way will assimilate
it into her life pattern. And may each pattern be such that when We are old and tired We
can look back and say, "VVell, I had my troubles but I guess I had my happiness, too. 'It's
A Pretty Good Wlorld' after all.',
ELEMENTARY CLASS HISTORY
FRESHMAN YEAR 1 1931-1932
O you know the exact date for the Battle of Shiloh? VVhen was the Russo-Japanese
VVar? No, I don't know either. But here are some dates and events that members
of the class of '34 will always remember.
SEPTEMBER, 1931. We were the newly enrolled freshmen. Remember the tunnels, and
Glee Club try-outs! Freshman week also came in this memorable month. VVe presented a
sorry sight that week, with black stockings, straight hair, and shiny noses.
OCTOBER, 1931. Student Government Dance! At last the freshmen could show their
NOVEMBER, 1931. On November 6, we were indeed proud to bring our parents and friends
to see our college, and to meet our friends and teachers.
Our first Harvard-Yale week-end! Friday night Mock-man Dance. Saturday morning
clear and cold. A march down to the Athletic Field. The two teams in readiness-the
whistle-the bully! The score is now forgotten, but the delirous march back to the hill is
overshadowed only by memories of the over-crowded gymnasium at the basketball game
that afternoon. A perfect week-end crowned by a banquet and a theatre party to the
DECEMBER, 1931. This month was filled with Christmas festivities, carolling, and a vaca-
JANUARY, 1932. A new year well begun with the Musical Clubs Concert in which a goodly
number of freshmen took part.
FEBRUARY, 1932. The second dance to afford the freshmen an unforgettable evening was
the Dial Formal Dance.
APRIL, 1932. The grandest evening of all evenings-Stunt Night! VVe didn't win a prize,
but we came away with a lot of new ideas, as well as a peep into the humanness ofour faculty.
April also brought with it the Fine Arts Club offering of "You and I" by Phillip Barrie.
Our class contributed two fine actors: Harriet VVerner and Lucia Back.
JUNE, 1932. This was the last month ofa happy school year. W'e left looking forward to
our reunion in September as Juniors. I
IN BETWEEN TIMES. Lest our readers might think that all was fun and no work for the
freshmen, let us add that we had subjects galore, research work, special topics, and exams!
JUNIOR YEAR -- 1932-1933
SEPTEMBER, 1932. Happy reunion days! As Juniors we began another year with thoughts
ofa new experience ahead-practice teaching!
OCTOBER, 1932. Another Student Government Dance even more enjoyable than the one
of our freshman year, perhaps because we were now upper-classmen.
NOVEMBER, 1932. Harvard-Yale Week-end again with its hockey, basketball, excited
cheering, and the banquet. DO you remember the slogan of the day? "Smilin' Thru."
JANUARY, 1933. Remembering the good time we had at our first Dial Dance, we began our
new year right by going to the second Dial Dance of our college career.
FEBRUARY, 1933. Another hilarious stunt night and another get-to-gether with Lettice
Mitchell as Master of Ceremonies.
MARCH, 1933. The Commuter's gave us a glimpse of the Orient in their Japanese play
"Mousme of the Toy Shop." Didn't Frances Benman make a grand man!
APRIL, 1933. A new event was born in April at F. T. C.-"Song Contest!" CRemember
"Liz" Gardner's contribution?J
MAY, 1933. Junior Prom came this month-our prom we shall never forget. We still wear
our pendants, which remind us of the thrilling time we had!
JUNE, 1933. Farewells again, and but one more year to go!
SENIOR YEAR El 19334934
SEPTEMBER, 1933. At last-Seniors! We welcomed the freshmen, Cin more ways than onej
and then set busily to work, for we had more practice teaching yet to do and visions of a
hoped-for teaching position.
OCTOBER, 1933. Another crowded, enthusiastic, Student Government Dance, which was
dampened only by the realization that it was our last.
NOVEMBER, 1933. No other class at F. T. C. will ever live to see such excitement such
cheering, such jumping, as occurred on the Athletic Field and in the gymnasium when
Harvard and Yale had a tie score in both hockey and basketball. ln the Novembers to
come, we, as graduates, will be in thought, if not in person, right on the spot every minute
during Harvard-Yale week-end.
MARCH, 1934. A very dramatic month indeed. First the Commuter's gave three one-act
plays. These were especially interesting for their variety. We were proud to have members
of our class in each play.
The combined Musical and Fine Arts Club presented the Pirates of Penzance. VVe
had waited anxiously for this event, and were thrilled when at last we saw it. Our own Alta
presented an excellent impersonation of the ferocious pirate king. VVe hope that she will
not go any further into the wiles of piracy.
f We do hope that hereafter operettas will be a regular yearly event on the social calendar
o F. T. C.
APRIL, 1934. Here we pause to look ahead. Among coming activities we see the C. C. C.
Dance, our Senior Prom, Pops, Graduation festivities, Superintendents, and-our returns
to F. T. C. as alumnae proud to have spent three such fruitful and happy years on the hill.
I-ICDUSEI-ICDLD ARTS PROP!-IECV
HIS is station 81 H. A. Hello, everybody! Betty Waite speaking. For the next hour
I shall take you to the scene of the Centennial Celebration at the State Teachers
College, Framingham, and relate some gossip concerning the members of the class
It is a beautiful day and the sun is shining brightly. Lazy clouds are floating over the
recently completed administration building. In the distance we see the outlines of the
world's most modern gymnasium, and nestled among the trees is the new long-hoped for
Crocker Hall. The spacious campus is thronged with people and almost everyone from the
class of '34 is present, or is expected very soon.
From where I am situated I can see the "Norm qf If" landing on the aviation field
connected with the campus, and from it steps none other than Vera Richardson who is
hostess for this airline. Her guests are Betty West, now a famous vocalist, Kay Riley, a
French instructor, and Anne McGinnis, Ethel Gilligan, and Bertha Kessler, who are de-
signers of renown. But where's Dickie Mendum? She should have been a passenger. Oh,
Vickey Schouler just whispered to me that "Sister" came last week-got the dates a little
twisted. We'll excuse her, though, for you know Dick is the head dietitian at the St. Luke's
Hospital, N Y., where the doctors think her indispensable. Verna Wahlberg is Dick's
help-mate, and never gets homesick for Worcester any more. There comes another group
from the plane, Ginny Rhoades, the young lady who will accompany Byrd on his expedition
to Mars, Fran. Ramsdell, president of the Federation of Women's Clubs, and Fran. Baker
who has recently compiled a history of the political affairs of 1933 and 1934.
As the group strolls toward me I catch a few choice bits of gossip. It seems that Annette
Pierce is the new president of Bennington College and on her faculty are Anna Billa, in-
structor of art, Marion Burnell, instructor of French and Io Czelusniak whose sympathetic
nature and keen intellect won her the position of dean.
Listen to this, folks! Agnes Rawstron just joined the crowd, and is telling them that
according to the morning paper Louise Guild has startled the scientihc world by splitting
the "ion', in her laboratory at Cornell.
Well, well, here come Dot. Ghizzoni, Millie Keefe, Ruthie Carlon, Jessie Phinney,
Marjie Field and Ruth Patten selling Gare-Posts-the subscriptions for this paper have
increased one hundred fold. Let's see what Vera Vrooman has written in the 1934 Alumnae
Mim. Gould has recently accepted the position of blues singer on Rudy Vallee's pro-
gram. Ethel Buzzell is her manager.
Marguerite MacPherson's article on "The Technique of Making Red Flannel Hash"
appeared in last month's Good Housekeeping, accompanied by a photograph of Marguerite
mixing the ingredients in her own inimitable style.
l Muriel Kodis is travelling throughout the United States organizing alumnae associa-
Al. Reum is matron of a new dormitory at Westhelcl. Often, like Miss Swan of our
own college days, she doesn't know at ten o'clock at night whether her girls are going to
bed or starting the day's work.
Charlotte Grodsky is studying anatomy and expects to take a position in a New York
hospital. New York, you know, always held an allurement for Charlotte.
Lucille Linton is a technician in the Peter Bent Brigham Hospital, Boston. However,
her hobby is still knitting.
Dottie Clark is Superintendent of Home Economics in Brooklyn,.New York. CDottie,
by the way, took Dr. MC1Cf,S advice to "start all over in home CCOl'lOI'I11CS.,,D
Now here are some advertisements in the alumnae column.
NEw EXCLUSIVE ROSE TEA SHOPPE
"Where Cofiege Girfs Dine"
Situated on the Turnpike midway
between Boston and Worcester
THERESA KELLY AND EMMA MURPHY, Managers
Cllve heard that it excels even the 1812 Housej.
NEWEST COOK Book OUT!
Compiled by Ruth Goddard and Evelyn Nichols
Illustrated by Mim. Jagodnik
Dedicated to Miss French
Every recipe has been tested by Nyda Dyer, Rebecca Parkhurst, Mary Maloney and
Mona McGrath of the Good Housekeeping staff.
And here's a picture of the "Varsitonians," Marion Slayton, Arleen Morse, Bea.
Willard, and the rest of their orchestra. It's an advertisement for a radio program featuring
popular songs of 1934. The medley will be as follows, "In My Dream of Love" "Margie"
"You Have Taken My Hearth so 'Differ Suna'0wn" "Le!'.v Ca!! If a Day," "Le!'s Fa!! in Level'
and "Build a Lillie Home of Our Own" where you'll bring me "My Cojee in flze Morning"
and "Ki.v.ves in the Niglzff'
More news items! My, the number of Gate Post reporters must have increased.
Louise Brown is a draper for an exclusive New York concern. Clt isn't stated here,
but I've heard that she tries out all the latest folds on her practice model-Scottiej.
Mildred Kay is supervisor of waitresses at Northfield Seminary.
Marjie Matoon is serene in a little white house in a Boston suburb, domestically patch-
ing, darning, and cooking for that choice six footer.
Sil. Putnam, Claire Keating, Bunny Magwood, and Kay Cochrane are on the staff of
the countries largest and most fully equipped Nursery School. Bunny cooks the food,
Claire and Kay teach, while Sil. keeps the accounts.
. Alice Tobin is a famous tennis star. Her photograph appears in every sporting maga-
Althea Claflin, secure in a modest parsonage, is writing for young people's magazines.
"Skippy" is mayor of Thorndike, now a thriving metropolis. Of course "Millie" is the
power behind the throne.
Anne Jenkins, famous radio lecturer, has recently signed up with station YYEEI.
And now, with the clairvoyant power that is mine, I shall relate some of the incidents
occurring on the campus at this moment.
Hal There's Marjie Holmes with a man kneeling before her. But don't get too excited,
dear audience, he's not proposing, he's a superintendent, begging Mari. to sign a contract
for 33,000 a year.
One, two, three, roll, two, three, bend! There are Ginger Cairns, Sue Carion, Kay
I-Iilly, Marge Evans all of radio fame, over in the new gymnasium doing their daily dozen
by the great gross.
In Horace Mann living room the two eminent lecturers, Margaret Ross and Kay
Roughan, are pacing up and down looking terribly worried. Something must be wrong!
Oh, I know, Margaret and Kay have both run out of words.
I see Bea Thompson rushing over to greet VVynne Fitzgerald. Bea, you know, is
Secretary of the Interior, the nature of her position allows her to remain indoors during
rainy weather. Wynne, because of her great love for children, has adopted all the waifs in
Essex County and has one ofthe country's largest asylums. Marion Majenski and Sophie
Kwasniowski prepare the meals and teach the children good health habits. Much of the
success ofthe school is due however to VVynne's Boston advertising manager. Guess who?
And there's Cassie-the greatest home economic lecturer in the state. QThey say her
success is due to that Hrst lecture given to the Framingham VVoman's Club on "The Price
of VVheat Cereals and its Relation to the Price of W'heat." Good Dr. Meier, he started
many a girl on the right roadj.
Down the driveway walks Dot. CO'DayD with the twins, Rio and Rita. Dot is talking
to Loretta who is 50 excited! She's met a doctor and I-Ie's asked her to a Tuft's formal.
On Crocker steps Quinnie is introducing her VVest Point man to Dottie and John,
Gladdie and Bob. You know Quinnie answered an advertisement.
Send in Your Application Early
Final Selection March 5.
There were many applicants but Quinnie's big, round, blue, democratic eyes won her hero.
Three minutes to four and whom do I see spring from that black and red Pierce-Arrow
roadster?-VVhy, Esther O'Brien, dressed in a stunning purple suit, and wearing a black
hat ofthe latest creation. There's a man with her, too! My, but he's cute,-he's wearing
white shoes! Esther has recently returned from a honeymoon in Venice, but she's still the
same old Esther that sang ".fWinnie the M0urizer" in our days at F. T. C.
And now, audience, I must sign off. The members ofthe class of '34 are all prosperous,
and we hope, happy, and we know they are glad to be back at our dear F. S. T. C.
B. E. W.
ELEMENTARY CEASS ERoEHEcv
Oh, should you like to know what's happened to the class of '34,
To the elementary seniors by nineteen-forty-four?
'Tis a story that is full of charm, as who could think it would not be?
For they were such a brilliant class, with their goals set high, you see.
As I look back upon them, now, I see that Fate their paths had set,
And, now, I find in '44, that they their Fates have met.
The first one in the record book is little HELEN LANDRY
Who, and quite by accident, concocted something handy-
A liquid which, has made our Helen grow so very, very tall,
While MURIEL, her assistant, can be hardly seen at all.
Both HELEN MOONEY and DoT SLEEPER are enjoying foreign scenes,
For both of them are teachers in the far-off Philippines.
MARION REED, now, as an author has made a record of great note.
"Men" is the name of her story, a helpful anecdote.
IRENE BROWN is still producing each year a puppet show
Do'r KITT has had her dream come true and lives in Ohio
I bet that you can never guess o'er what GENE BRODERICK,S mueing,
She's studying at Harvard for a real degree and it's A.B., not A. M. Canj,
IRENE is studying, too, at Yale, and leads the men's choir in singing,
While her ever dear familiar smile, much cheer to the college is bringing.
Perchance are you looking for a little apartment? ELEANORA in them deals.
She tried to have us get one in '34, apartments are the life, she feels.
EILEEN, the cheeriest of our group has a class in "How To Be Cheery
At F. T. C. When Exam Times Comes, And One Feels Dumb and Dreary."
Two degree seniors are compiling a bOOk-MARGARET DYER and PEG MAGEE
A line, new dictionary which contains all collegiate phraseology.
MARY Cook is giving regular talks over the radio,
On the charm of a natural bloom on the cheeks, and how to keep it so.
Joe Penner, now, has a great successor in the person of THELMA POND.
MARION HICKS 1S writing expert artlcles on How, My Dean, To Stay Bfonde.
MARGE MUNSIL, forsooth, doth run a bus from here to Newton Centre.
VVh1le LUCIA,S original turn of mind has gained her the game of inventor.
POLLY, long since, is a Doctor's wife-a Wvesleyan man he was.
She swears he's the perfect husband-uprlght and without flaws.
PEG MARTIN, whom you'll all remember well, runs a dance hall in Marlboro.
Way back there was some indication that this might prove to be so.
MARION FELCH is busily studying hard though possessing all the degrees.
I hear POKEY and her husband are sailing foreign seas.
HARRIET XKVERNER is living at present "way up in" the woods of Maine,
While VEILA MoRE'r'r1, the artist, has reached the heights of fame.
DOT PHILLIPS has started a missionary house for the heathen 'way over in China
There really is nobody else 1n the class that has chosen a task any finer.
MARGE QUIRK is. conhductingua dancing class in the minuet calm and stately.
MARGE POTTER 1S still teaching "uppers" among children who love her greatly.
There's one of our class who's become a queen, of a dear little isle in a tropical sea
There's only one who could be a queen-Remember DOT THORESEN in Room 3?
MARY DIFABIO and MILLICENT, with one or two helpers or more,
Run a sanatorium for the unemployed of the class of '34.
FLossY O'TooLE gives a difficult course to freshmen at F. T. C.,
On How to Avoid the Framingham Men Though Tempted You May Be.
JULIE lectures on the outcome of the good old N. R. A.
And has given several lectures, at F. T. C., they say.
LOUISE JOY has lately invented a one-man microscope,
With the creation of such an invention, she has long been trying to cope.
There's a car which tours the turnpike, to pick up girls who there are seen,
To want a ride to Boston-run by PEGGY CONNORS and GWEN GREEN.
MILDRED H., a kind and wealthy woman, has donated her old Model T,
As a bus for dear old Framingham with transportation free.
MARY RUsso, a mistress of dancing, has taken Boston audiences by storm,
In her gaily colored costume and her slender swaying of form.
"JO" GRACEFFA is "Mary's" manager, and what a good team they make!
Waltham is proud of these daughters4'34 says they "take the cake."
MARY SOCOLOFF recently travelled in Russia on a lecture tour,
Denouncing their 25-Year Plan as a very poor sort of cure.
Sudbury has grown into a city, it's large and exceedingly grand.
To GLADYS, the mayor, who has done it all, Let's offer a great big hand.
EDWINA LAREAU and her stnudious sister, are .principals in the two new schools,
That were recently opened in Sudbury, the city where Bentley rules.
DO you remember a girl whose hair was lovely as it could be?
Shels invented a wave-set guaranteed, that girl IS MARION ZEH.-
Both RUTH PERLMUTTER and JEANETTE COOPER have gained great prosperity,
And donated a Commuters' automat, which serves all lunches free.
MARION COLE in a Cape Cod cottage is living a life of leisure,
While we think that some garage man still gives ANN BIRDSALL pleasure
KAY CURRAN is acting chairman at present of the National Education Council
She started as chairman in Room 15 where things never came to a standstill
LILLIAN has now stopped her waiting for David to come home
Indeed. married they are, and quite settled,-never away to roam.
Some very fine homemakers we have found in our class at F. T. C.
MARY LUNDERGAN, CYRIL, and EVELYN BEAL, are the most conspicuous three.
VERONIOA, too, has a little home, a dear little Holliston farm,-
With chickens, 'n' cows, and horses, and the well-known Holliston calm.
MARY SMITH and RUTH, her pal, both correspondence schools do run,
In the good old days they liked to write--only then-to somebody's son.
FRAN BENMAN and HERMA, the two of them are psychology experts at Yale,
Getting I. Q.'s and M. A.'s and what not of that creature-the college male.
DOT FISHER is telling sweet stories to children, she always wanted it so,
It's a Story Book Hour she's conducting, well-known is her voice-and low.
,TINA LAVELLE has grown so wealthy she's spent years in making her will.
SO she recently hired DOT HALL to help-DOt's the best will maker still.
I wonder if you'd like to know who's supervising Newton Schools?
'Tis COLE who retains that job and now In Newton rules.
ELLA, one of the very finest who came to us this year,
Now heads Tuskegee Institute-such a fine report to hear.
How many now are on the stage? There's DOT GOODWIN and BETTY BROWN
WhO're said to have more talent than ever anyone has shown.
GRACE CARON still plays sweetheart to some Beau Brummel on the stage,
But off as well as on, I think, "Love cOnquereth's" an old adage.
MABELLE, who used to be so frenchy is teaching in Paris, now,
Giving French lessons, of course, to the Hat1VCS, a wreath for her noble brow!
DOT MCKEON and GERTRUDE BELL go about distributing laughing gas,
To make Others as happy as they used to be, when going from class to class.
Filenes' have hired a charming model in the form of MADDY BRIER.
She always wanted to be one and the chance did not get by her.
GERT HARRINGTON has a girl scout camp in the months of summer heat,
In the winter she has a First Aid class on how to make bandages neat.
GINNY, I've heard, has opened up a very line beauty shop,
WVhere men seem to cultivate beauty, for in crowds and swarms, they stop.
AL HAMILTONYS gone into opera, taking Lawrence Tibbett's place.
Remember her voice in "The P1rates"? And again-remember her face?
PEG MURTAUGH is running a settlement house in Millis, the city of millions,
As is MILDRED VVOODS in her own home town in Ashland, the city of billions.
DOT -SEISIG, that lover of nature stilllwanders all about,
To discover the beauties of Outdoor life, of that there is no doubt?
IRENE HAYES and LOUISE WINSLOW and KAY MONEILLY, too,
Are running a national field day, backed by the A. A. U.
And so you've heard just what has happened, in a short ten years of time,
TO the girls who were so wondrous, and how they reached their prime.
The places they have been are many, the things they've done, galore,
And the last one has been told about-so now the tale is o'er.
ALICE C. MURPHY
With much to do with nothing, we, the Class of 1934 make this our last will and testa-
To the faculty we leave the following adaptation of a famous saying-"There's a
little good in every bad Class and a little bad in every good Class."
We also leave the following bequests:
To future students, round trip excursions to the World's Fair of Mr. and Mrs. Bacteria
and all the little Bacterias by way of a piece of baloney.
To the Class of '35, the favorable results from "little talks" given to us following
Telescopic necks to dormitory girls who don't have front rooms.
To a leading psychologist, preferably at Framingham, we divulge all details of our
silly actions in three o'clock class in order that all such tendencies may be exterminated
from F. T. C.
An outside dress catalogue to Crocker girls who strangely increase in stature as well
To Miss Armstrong we dedicate an encyclopedia Kas yet unwrittenj in which shall be
found all the answers, hoping thus to obviate the fatality of future unprepared classes.
To practice teachers, a "look-in" with any leading astrologer to learn when "visitors"
To history students, a photographic brain for the many pages of facts in store for them.
To those who need to conserve their energy, miniature flagpoles on which to hoist
little white flags in response to Dr. Meier's "Raise hands."
To Mr. Workman, a glass case in which to preserve his dictionary bought in 1912, and
thus insure it from over-use.
A pair of weights to bring Mary Nolan down to earth after she receives her daily
letters from certain persons in VVorcester, Springfield, Cambridge, Connecticut, and all
To Miss Rochefort we bequeath a sum of money for the installation of a television and
radio set for overcoming the inconveniences of travel to observe junior and senior practice
To Dotty Perkins, the honor of dedicating her name to a seltzer water in memory of
her Ueffervescing personality." .
To all who need it, a special series of diets guaranteed to produce the "skin you love
to touch" for all dances.
To those with impressionable boy friends, Al Marshall's giggle.
A series of "Signs for Mice" to Miss Taylor, to be distributed about the gymnasium
so that seniors need not feel called upon to do traflic duty during class.
To the commuters, lockers with automatic push buttons. To those commuters who
drive cars, steam-heated garages and a service station.
To the cooks in the dormitories, we leave a new invention called "Brunch" to be
utilized the day after "Formals." This is a combination breakfast and lunch to be served
about 2 P. M., "the day after the night before."
To the Chemistry Department, yellow organdie curtains, atomizers and a pair of
Canaries as a means of producing environment as a factor toward developing interest.
To Clothing practice teachers in sixth grades, ten ways of maintaining self-control,
also an essay by V. Richardson on "VVhy Patience is just a Row of Basting Stitchesf,
To beginners, Dotty Clark's ability to "Tip-toe through the Tulips" Ctwo-lipsl.
To the choir, the "boo-boop-be-doop" appeal of our present one.
To graduates, believe-it-or-not Ripley's book on "One Hundred and Fifty Fields
Outside of Teaching for H. A. Students."
To be at the disposal of Miss Gerritson, we leave a Baby Austin that when she resumes
her trip to England she may travel as the English do.
To Elmer, the monopoly ofthe olive business for Al Marshall.
As a beginning for the Museum of Relics at Framingham, we leave one Model T Ford
which is deserving of a diploma, having completed in a trustworthy manner its three year
A couple of loads of rock plants for the case of rocks at the head of the staircase in
Candy slot machines to be installed in the chairs in Room -ll to relieve the great pangs
of hunger of five o'clock classes and of future students like E. Buzzelle, M. McGrath, C.
Roughan and M. Gould.
In an effort to accommodate Miss Cummings' vast library of history books we bequeath
a few dozen flower boxes to be placed in tiers outside the windows of Room 16.
To the girls in the Commuters Lunch Room we leave Evy Beal's ability to make corn
Vile leave some sensible seniors to Miss Hunt Cwith low-heeled shoes prevailingj.
To our engaged young graduates, a "bouquet" of good wishes for matrimonial bliss.
To the commuters, from the commuters, a bronx cheer for eight o'clock classes.
To the C. C. C. House, a can of white paint and a couple of red rose bushes to honor
the new name.
Wle leave happiness in her work to Miss Nietzhold in spite of the removal of the artistic
Class of '3-1.
We offer subscriptions to leading newspapers and magazines to Mr. Doner in order
that he may keep up the good work of his scrap-book.
Straw chair backs and electric fans for the assembly hall for warm spring days.
To Nantucket folk, a suggestion for a winter trade-that of putting up cracked ice in
To the back hill, a new water tank with stream lines.
A ticker tape machine to certain faculty members so they can at least give out the
returns on an exam which is not to be passed back until anywhere from four to eight weeks
Blinders for students taking tests in crowded classes.
A tablet outside of the lunchroom in memory of "Those who have Served."
To Charlotte Grodsky, an elastic ball to be used for reducing purposes following her
A can of anti-freeze for hot water bottles used in Horace Mann on cold winter days.
Also a woolen bathrobe and a pair of gloves for Venus in May Hall for zero mornings.
To Miss Ramsdell we leave an Elementary Division in which the flaws are few.
To insure the perfection of this Class, we bestow to such individuals as they may
become with grace the following assets from the Elementary Class of '3-1:
The pep of Cleo Ancoin.
The Wisdom of Lucia Back.
The poise of Marion Hicks.
The Willingness of Edwina Lareau.
The foresight of Marjorie Potter.
The dependability of Katherine Curran.
The vocabulary of Dorothy Sleeper.
The artistic ability of M. and G. Harrington.
The vocal ability of D. Thorenson.
We leave to the College a series of ten minute talks for Monday Chapel, on "Great
Lives from F. T. C.," depicting real girls who took "Live to the Truthn a personal goal
and have done inspirational Work. Thus shall we do our part in promoting our School
Ideal and inspire our Future Graduates as we depart to fill our own little niche in this great
MARY alias "V1cKY" SCHOULER.
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FEATURES or ASSEMBLY
GCTOBER 23MMr. Samuel Dennis kept us very much entertained for an hour with his talk
on the "Mysterious East."
NOVEMBER 13-Dr. Sherwood Eddy sketched his impressions of the "Danger Zones on the
European Horizon" and brought to us a more complete realization of the real issues
involved in the activities of the various countries of the World.
NOVEMBER 21-Mrs. Grace Morrison Poole, President of the General Federation of Women's
Clubs, spoke on the international situation as she interpreted it through her contacts
on a recent European trip.
DECEMBER 11-Framingham celebrated its 80th Anniversary with a very entertaining
program. The speakers were Miss Mary Moore, Secretary of the Alumni Association,
who acquainted us with many old Framingham graduates by reading excerpts from
letters she has received from them, and Mr. Wright, Deputy Commissioner of Educa-
tion, who gave an interesting informal talk on the founding of the Normal School.
DECEMBER 18-Members of the Senior Drama Class presented a Christmas play, "Why
the Chimes Rang", it was a ine production, and beautifully done.
JANUARY 15-The Interclass Song Contest was sponsored by the Musical Clubs. The
Freshmen won the coveted baton for the best original song, and their Senior sisters
were adjudged the best harmonizers for their interpretation of "The Little Dustmenf'
JANUARY 22-The first of a series of lectures on social work for children was given by Miss
Lucy Wright. Her subject was "Public School Teachers and Social Workers-Their
Differences in Emphasis-Their Common Ground."
JANUARY 29-The Student Government Association sponsored a musical by the Jordan
trio whom we have all enjoyed so much in previous years, and who again delighted us
with a pleasing program.
FEBRUARY 12-A very entertaining lecture was given by Mrs. Evelyn Pidgeon of Boston
who spoke to us on the changes Wrought in the World today by the Industrial Revolu-
MARCH 12-A delightful hour was spent listening to the fascinating tales told by Mr. and
Mrs. John Cronan.
MARCH 26-The Assembly was both entertaining and delightfully instructive when Mr.
Frederick Millar, a singer of national note, gave a vocal recital.
APRIL 2-Dr. Augusta F. Bronner, Director of the Judge Baker Foundation in Boston
presented one of the lectures in the Child Study course, "The Need of Understanding
the Child's VVhole Life."
APRIL 9-Another Child Study lecture, given by Miss Doris I. Allen of Arlington on "How
the Visiting Teacher Enlarges the School's Usefulness to Children" gave us profitable
information as Well as entertainment.
APRIL 11-Miss Zona Gale, the Todd Lecturer of this year, gave to us an unforgetable
APRIBL 16-Gnce again Mr. L. R. Talbot of the Massachusetts Audubon Society gave one
of his interesting, illustrated talks on "Birds"
MAY 14-A pianoforte recital Was given by Miss Marion Dermon, Massachusetts Federa-
tion Music Contest winner, Miss Dermon is very talented and her skill at the piano
made a charming musical hour.
Field Day, Riverside
Fine Arts Party, May Hall
Faculty Reception to Freshmen, Crocker Hall
Student Government Informal Dance, Peirce and May
Commuters' and Y. W. C. A. Hallowe'en Party
"Open House" for Parents, May Hall
Mock Man Dance, May Hall
Harvard-Yale Dinner, Peirce Hall
Y. W. C. A. and Home Economics Bazaar, May Hall
Christmas Pageant, May Hall
"Why the Chimes Rangl'
Christmas Dinner, Peirce Hall
Christmas Concert Musical Clubs, May Hall
Gate Post Activity "Tableaux Vivantsn, May Hall
Publication Dance-Dial and Gate Post
Stunt Night, May Hall
Commuters' Plays, May Hall
"Pirates of Penzance" Fine Arts and Musical Clubs,
C. C. C. Spring Formal Dance
Joint Musical Clubs Concert
Y. W. C. A. Week-end Party at Sharon, Mass.
C. C. C. Dinner and Theatre Party
K. RYAN M. WI-IITTIER A. GEOGHEGAN M. IRWIN M. EVANS K. MCNEILLY M. SMITH
A. MURPHY B. WHITNEY I. QUINN MR. BAGNALL M. KENNEY V. BISBEE M. Ross
I. HAYES J. CZELUSNIAK Miss ARMSTRONG Miss SAVAGE Miss RITCHIE P. CAIRNS A. BILLA
M. SULLIVAN H. WALKER M. NOLAN A. PIERCE R. PATTEN
STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATIGN
URING the past year, the Student Government Association has endeavored to carry
out to a fuller extent its aims of student cooperation in all school matters.
Several changes have been made in the plan of affairs. The Budget System of
previous years has been abolished, and a new system now being planned, is to go into effect
at the beginning of school next September.
The social activities sponsored throughout the year by the Association included an
informal dance and a St. Patrick's Day Party. Both were successful affairs.
Entertainments for four of the Monday Assembly periods have been arranged by a
committee chosen from the Council.
The plans for a special observation of Christmas Week were successfully carried out.
Donations of trees and money to the Framingham Associated Charities were made at this
Student participation in Chapel programs was encouraged and planned by members
of the Council and faculty.
News reporters were chosen by the Council from the student body to report school
activities in the local papers.
The Freshman Handbook for 1935 has undergone some revision and will be ready for
publication in June.
It is generally felt that the Association is making definite progress each year, and it is
hoped that this progress will continue till the ultimate purpose of the Association is reached.
M. DAVIS F. CAVANAGH J. CASE A. CHASE G. SWANSON H. L. HowE K. MONTAGUE
B. WHITNEY H. OSTERLUND G. CAVERLY E. ANDERSON H. CHASE E. WINSHIP M. NIANVEL
MISS LARNED L. LARSON V. WATT M. NOLAN I. VINCENT M. STUDLEY B. KING
V. GIFFIN R. WILSON A. MILLIGAN H. WALKER M. MORSE
TI-IE GATE PCDST
AST February the Gate. Post celebrated its Second anniversary with a new editor and
a new staff. It seems incredible that the experiment tried by a freshman division a
few years ago should have resulted into what IS now the well established Gate Post.
This year the editorials and the free speech columns where students have voiced their
opinions concerning life here "on the hill" have been of dominant interest. New features
are the column of questions for everyone to answer and "Framingthem," an advice column
for college girls.
Several alumnae have evidenced their interest by subscribing to the paper, and we
hope that the number to receive the Gate Post will increase yearly. VVhat better way could
former graduates keep in touch with the news ofthe School than by the college paper.
It is only through the untiring efforts of Miss Larned, and the fine work of the staff
that the paper continues to develop along the lines envisaged by the 'founders-a pro-
gressive student publication seeking ever to serve the best interests ofthe college.
V.BOUCHER MQSLAYTON A.RAWGTRON
I-IE Musical Clubs ofthe College include the Glee Club Orchestra, and Choir. These
clubs endeavor throughout the year to provide sources from which the students who
belong may gain an understanding and appreciation of good music, and may thus
add inspiration and beauty to the lives of those around them.
Two years' Glee Club membership with attendance at two weekly meetings has come
to be considered of sufficient value to merit one point of credit.
The year's activities began during Christmas Week when the Choir sang special music
at Chapel and the Glee Club and Orchestra presented a most impressive program of Christ-
mas music at a Candlelight Service.
In January another song contest was held. All classes enthusiastically contributed
songs which are to be in the new College song book which is to be published soon.
The usual Annual Concert was, this year, replaced by an operetta, The Pirates of
Penzance, which was given on March 23 and 24, in conjunction with the F ine Arts Club.
In May a joint concert was presented with the members of the Musical Clubs from the
Worcester Polytechnical Institute. Dancing followed the concert for members of the Clubs.
Throughout the year the Clubs contributed to numerous events. The Choir has sung
at Chapel on Tuesday mornings, the Glee Club and Orchestra assisted by the Choir pro-
vided appropriate music at Thanksgiving time, and a group from the Glee Club and Choir
sang Christmas Carols at the Framingham Hospital and Home for the Aged.
. : . 3:,..:v,:t7r:f H 17' ' : aggpnaun'
In June the Glee Club will, for the second time, sing at Pops on Framingham Night.
All will participate in the Commencement VVeek program. The Choir will sing at Bac-
calaureate and the Clubs will contribute music for Class Day.
Although faithful and hard work is required ofthe members of these clubs the reward
is great because much happiness is derived from membership in them.
We express sincere gratitude to Mr. Archibald, our director, for his untiring efforts to
help to make our year a successful one.
THE DIAL -
This year was a busy one for the members of the Orchestra. They took part in the
Operetta, presented by the Musical Clubs, and in the annual joint Concert. Some ofthe
members took part in the Christmas program and in various Chapel exercises. The orchestra
has enjoyed a very pleasant and successful year.
E. WAITE MISS CARTER A. JENKINS M. STUDLEY
TI-IE FINE ARTS CLUB
HE purpose of the Fine Arts Club is to supplement the every day life of the school
with the pleasure ofthe cultural arts.
This year there was offered an opportunity for students to join and participate in
an outdoor sketching class under the direction of the sketching group.
At the beginning of the year a dance was given under the auspices of the Fine Arts
Club called "Framingham Frolicsf' This dance gave us an opportunity to meet the Fresh-
men and an opportunity to sport the funniest, the most suitable or the most artistic of
our beach pajamas.
Our major activity was the production of the "Pirates of Penzance" in conjunction
with the Musical Clubs. This took the place of the Annual Fine Arts play and the Glee
Club Concert. An operetta was a new venture with us and everyone was pleased with the
enthusiasm it envoked and its unusual success.
A theatre party was included in the program and an opportunity for members to
become puppetiers in presenting "Hansel and Gretel" at M. I. T., june first.
Tl-IE PIRATES OF PENZANCE
Libretto by Sir Wlilliam Gilbert Music by Sir Arthur Sullivan
Cast of Characters
RICHARD, a pirate king .... . Alta Hamilton
SAMUEL, his lieutenant . . . Barbara Chadwick
FREDERIC, an apprentice . . . Beth Merrihew
MAJOR GENERAL STANLEY .,.. . . Anne jenkins
EDWARD, Sergeant of police .... . Eleanor Mendum
MABEL, General Stanley's youngest daughter Bernice Hipson
EDITH Elizabeth VVest
KATE Daughters of General Stanley . . Beatrice VVillard
ISABEL Theodatha Hoitt
RUTH, a piratical maid of all work . . . Agnes Marsden
First Act: R. Goddard, B. VVaite, F. Georgas, D. Fisher, D. Drew, B. Carter, C.
Aucoin, A. Jordan, L. McGrath, K. Hayden, D. Thoreson.
Second Act: B. Oliver, K. Johnson, Graceffa, D. Hall, A. Dempsey, L. Barden, M.
Pope, H. Archibald, M. Russo, E. Morse, G. Bentley.
Firrt Act: R. Gill, R. Sullivan, A. Murphy, C. VVoods, M. Zeh, R. Sondermann, M.
Stevens, P. Sparhawk, L. Hathaway, E. Costello, E. Bonyman.
Second Act: C. Naughton, M. Brier, V. Bahleda, R. Douglass, D. Dunbrack, E.
MacArthur, M. Bond, E. Anderson, A. Rawstron, M. Hamilton, V. Jocelyn, R. Paladino.
I. Doherty, D. Hutchinson, C. Leavitt, A. Garvey, C. Sullivan, V. Boucher, A.
Minichello, C. Foster, L. Brown, H. VVerner, A. Morse, M. Slayton.
C. Alach, L. Bach, Blackburn, H. Boyd, D. Clark, R. Dolan, H. Gage, E. Howe
E. King, R. Kohler, H. Landry, R. Lovelace, I. Lynch, F. Martin, L. Mierzejewska, H.
McMullen, H. Osterlund, K. Philbrick, H. Raynes, T. Sato, D. Schuerch, M. Sullivan
V. Thompson, A. Walther, G. Valiton, C. Lincoln, D. Seisig.
Violin, Miss Rose Canning, '26
Ftute, Mr. L. E. P. Smith
Trumpet, Mr. Arthur Bupeel
G. BELL C. HARNEY
D. FISHER A. MURPHY MISS SAVAGE
CTIVITIES began for the Commuters Organization early in the fall with a delightful
tea given by Dean Savage and Mrs. Bagnall in Horace Mann living room. Next
Was a Christmas party held in collaboration with the Y. W. C. A. Games and dancing
were enjoyed and refreshments were served.
The main event on the Commuters social calendar took place March 9th, when three
one-act plays were presented under the direction of Miss Kingman. These were a splendid
success both dramatically and financially.
The commuters Wish to thank the members of the faculty, particularly Miss Savage
and Miss Kingman, and the student body for all they have done to make this year an
FRAMING!-IAM TEAC!-IERS COLLEGE PRESENTS THREE ONE-ACT PLAYS
MRS. MEGGS .
JOSIE . .
Charles F. Wells
MISS LOUISE KINGMAN, Director
. . .
. EPHROSYNE GEORGAS
. HARRIET WERNER
. ANN GARVIN
. HELEN LANDRY
. . BETTY BROWN
. DOROTHY GOODWIN
. GRACE CARON
. LUCIA BACK
THE FASCINATING MR. DENBY
Selwin Sage Howard Jones
. . .... . . MARION HICKS
. . . . . . JEAN MARSHALL
. KATHERINE CURRAN
. . . . DOROTHY FISHER
. HELEN KUNEN
. ALICE MURPHY
T. KELLY C. KEATING R. CARLON
A. TOBIN L. KIELY MISS JOYCE. A. MILLIGAN
THOMAS PCKEMPIS CLUB
HE Thomas A'Kempis Club, named after a priest and writer of the 14th century was
founded in this school for the purpose of bringing together girls of the Catholic faith
for discussion of common problems.
Our club is affiliated with the National Federation of College Catholic Clubs. We are
represented at the meetings held in Boston every month. This year we were very fortunate
in having the opportunity to entertain the Federation here at school.
The Club does charity Work. This year at Christmas time the needy were helped.
The programs of our meetings have been alternately social and business. We enjoyed
many instructive talks given by our chaplain Father Dunford.
Two very successful communion breakfasts were held this year, one in the Fall and
one in the Spring.
The Club sponsored a trip to Pilate's Daughter during Lent.
We wish to express our appreciation to our faculty advisors and to all members of the
student body who have helped to make this year a successful and beneficial one.
F. RAMSDELL E. MENDUM
I. VINCENT MISS POOLE MISS FRENCH M. STUDLEY
Tl-IE LQLJISA A. NIC!-ICDLAS HOME ECONGMICS
HE Home Economics Club was organized in Framingham in 1924. It is our desire
to bring together Home Economics Club students so that they may keep in touch
with current topics of interest. This club is afiiliated with the State, New England,
and American Home Economics Association.
We have sponsored two very interesting groups this year, one being, a knitting group,
and the other, a handcraft class. These were enjoyed by the members of this club through-
out the year.
This year we joined with the Y. W. C. A. in giving an International Christmas Bazaar.
This was well attended by both those of us on the hill and people in the town, and proved a
success for both clubs.
We have been able to send two delegates to the Springfield meeting of the Massa-
chusetts Home Economics Association this April, and we hope to send delegates to the
American Home Economics Annual business meeting, which is to be held in New York in
The club wishes to thank their faculty advisors and all other members ofthe faculty
and student body, for their cooperation in the work done this year.
I. HAYES M. ROTHKOPF G. SWANSON S. PUTNAM K. JOHNSON K. PHILBRICK H. OSTERLUND
N. RENTON R. PALADINO A. MORSE H. ARCHIBALD K. MCNEILLY
UR Athletic Association has been most successful this year in its activities. We have
endeavored to put forth a varied program from which we hope every member has
durived some benefit.
During Freshman week the association sponsored Field Day, which was held at the
Riverside Recreation Grounds in Auburndale.
On November tenth, three delegates were sent to North Adams to the Athletic Asso-
ciation Conference of the State Teachers Colleges of Massachusetts.
Harvard-Yale week-end was ushered in with the undying spirit and the games ended
for the first time in a tie score. The banquet arrangements were most unusual and met
with great favor.
The annual Stunt Show was both a social and a financial success. The hall was filled
to its capacity and the program was exceptionally clever. Moving pictures of the faculty
snow ball fight were a special feature.
During February and March, the handbook was revised and will be distributed before
the closing of school, to the members of the association and mailed to the incoming students.
Badminton and Tenikoit have been added to our long list of sports already functioning.
With the awarding of letters, numerals, and certificates the curtain closes on a most
worthwhile and happy year in the history of the association.
May we express our appreciation to the members of the faculty and to the student
body who have in any way aided our program.
I. DANIELS H. GAGE A. HARRISON V. RICHARDSON K. PHILBRICK M. ROSS
MISS HUNT B. OLIVER A. MARSHALL V. RHOADES DR. MEIER
YOUNG WOMENS CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION
HE Y. W. C. A. at Framingham is an association which is open to all. Therefore,
we hope you will wish to partake ofthe splendid opportunities it offers.
In the Fall of 1933 the "Y" cabinet met at the A. K. X. House of Wellesley College
to make arrangements for the coming year. The members present discussed plans which
would help to give every individual an opportunity to get what she wanted from the "Y, W.',
A number of discussion groups were formulated and a new "Current Event" group was
established. Another group K'My Philosophy of Life" proved to be very inspiring and
worthwhile to those attending.
For our annual activity the HY. VV." and "Home Economics" Club sponsored a Na-
tional Bazaar which was an entirely new idea. It was a colorful and outstanding event of
the year. In addition to the regular"Y" meetings we held a "VVeIcome Freshman" Sunday.
Dr. Newton C. Fethers, a popular speaker in our year's calendar, gave a timely talk on
the "Economic Conditions of Today."
Throughout the winter, a number of delegates have attended the Metropolitan Student
Council in Boston, bringing to us clever and original ideas. VVe have sent delegates to
Marqua for the past few years and will do so this year.
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E. ALLEN MISS TAYLOR M. MUNSIL H. ARCHIBALD
E. HOWE E. MENDUM N. DYER
You may cheer for Yale or Harvard,
You may cheer their Captains, toog
But we'll all raise a cheer for Miss Taylor,
For she's both Harvard and Yale-true blue!
I. HAYES B. BROWN C. HARNEY
R. KELLY G. SWANSON K. McNEILLY L JOY
THE TIME!-A crisp Saturday afternoon on November nineteenth, 1933
THE PLACE!-A crowded gymnasium on top of "the Hill."
THE PARTICIPANTS!-TWO fairly evenly matched basketball teams both determined to win
THE ACTION:-Four quarters of a thrilling breath taking game with plenty of yells cheers
THE RESULTS :-A tie score and many, many hoarse throats and happy satisfied hearts
E. GEORGAS A. MORSE S. PUTNAM K. RYAN L. BACK
J. CZELUSNIAK M. BOND R. CARLON M. SULLIVAN
HE first game on our new Held! Mud! Fun! Thrills! More Mud! Yale in her gay
blue outfits and Harvard in her trim black, white and red, made a vivid picture long
to be remembered by those present.
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M. DIFABIO P. CAIRNS E. SMITH A. SMITH T. POND
D. MCKEON E. LAREAU L. KIELY M. FALVEY L. MIERZEJEWSKA
Silence! The crowd, breathless, wait the starting bully! The game is on! For forty
thrilling minutes the spectators follow keen sportsmanship, clean play, unsurpassed speed
and skill. Never before had there been such an enthusiastic spirit displayed by all. It was
a game of games, fairly played-ending in a tie.
- THE DIAL -
RE we living in a time of history in the making? I ask you! This year occurred the
World's Exposition in Chicago, Boston Harbor froze over for the fourth time since
the landing of the Pilgrims, and most important, both scores of the games of Harvard-
Yale week-end were tied for the first time in the history of the week-end at this college.
Pandemonium reigned just before entering the banquet hall. Both teams had pre-
pared toasts in case they won, and both had toasts in case of losing, but neither had even
given a thought to preparing toasts in case of a tie score in bolh games. Frustrated authors
were seen running around the campus at the last minute, wildly tearing at their hair in a
vain search for an inspiration.
The next perplexing problem arose when a decision was called for to state which team
was to march into the banquet hall first. This, however, was more easily settled when
some discerning person discovered that there were 2 doors leading into the dining hall. It
was decided that both teams would march in at the same time to the singing of an all
Incidentally, everybody managed to fully enjoy the turkey because of this unusual
situation. The number of improvised toasts was necessarily so depleted that we had time
to get filled up on turkey instead of water as in former years.
Do you agree with me that we are living in a time of history?
Tl-IE TOAST QF TI-IE EVENING
GIVEN BY Miss CARTER
All the stars were in last night
When I Came from the dance.
But all the stars were out today,-
I saw them at a glance.
They shone upon the hockey-field
While over in the gym, you know,
Some "shooting stars" were there.
It's true that blue's my color,
And shall be ,till I dieg
But just the same all stars I toast
The Crimson and the Yg
For, after all, what's better
Than a very friendly tie?
fAnd that's the way we all feltl.
I 148 I
HALL OE FAME
6 Sylvra Putnam
Wearers ol the All Pound I:
0 Also recerved Certificates the highest award
given by the
Eramnnglwam Teaclmers College
HE basketball season this year was at its height during February and March. Divi-
sion games were played during class time, and interclass games were played after
school hours. The games were well supported and showed a fine spirit among the
students. The class championship this yearwas awarded to theElementary Freshmen.
Following are the results ofthe class basketball games for the year 1934:
Degree Seniors versus Juniors
Sophs versus H. A. Freshmen
Freshmen versus Juniors
Freshmen versus Seniors
Seniors versus Juniors
Seniors versus Elem. Freshmen
Seniors versus H. A. Sophs
Seniors versus Elem. Freshmen
VERY day, enthusiastic girls occupy the tennis court from dawn to dark. Handi-
capped, since there is only one court on the campus, the girls, nevertheless, patiently
await for their coveted "hour" at the net. The annual doubles and singles tourna-
ments inspire the lucky winners to thoughts of imitating the unimitable Helen Wills Moody.
Tennis is one ofthe most popular sports on the "hill," and its supports hope that soon its
vital need of better facilities will become evident to "those powers that be."
IKING is an ever popular sport at Framingham. Our first hike this year was an over-
night hike to Nobscott Mountain on October 12th. Many early morning walks have
been enjoyed the year round and our final supper hike is a hike we will never forget.
This is an easy and refreshing way to earn points for A. A.
SEPTEMBER 12-25, 1933
TUESDAY 12: Informal "get-acquainted" party.
WEDNESDAY 13: Treasure Hunt.
THURSDAY 14: Shopping.
FRIDAY 15: Theatre party.
SATURDAY 16: Hike.
SUNDAY 17: Church.
Freshmen serenade to seniors
MONDAY 18: Freshmen Testimony.
TUESDAY 19: Tug of war, freshmen vs. seniors.
MONDAY 18 TO MONDAY 25: Initiation days.
It is stated herein that the freshmen shall comply to the following duties from Sep
tember 18 to September 25.
wear oilcloth bibs everywhere except on Sunday and when going home.
show proper deference to seniors at all times.
use only side entrances to dormitories.
wait until ten o'clock before receiving mail.
pour water and coffee at every meal.
address seniors as Miss .
wear no class insignia.
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BETTY SANDS .
I-ICDRACE MANN I-IALI.
Upon the hill amongst the "Three"
Stands Horace Mann for you and me.
Her friendly walls enclose us round
And cherish glee and joyous bounds
At HalloWe'en and Christmas time
We, fun and frolic do combine.
Miss Cheney and Miss Robbins, too,
Are friendly counselors, kind and true,
And with the girls make up a crowd
Who cheer Horace Mann with praises loud.
. Pref ident
B. W. AND I. Q.
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A DAY AT CRGCKER
The crack of dawn is coming,
It breaks o'er the distant hills
And the cooks are up and stirring
With great effort but such a will!
Soon the eerie silence of the early morn
Is broken by alarm clocks
Going off throughout the "dorm."
So many sleepy voices penetrate the air
"You'd better get up 'Roomey,'
This week you must be there."
All this I know sounds gloomy
But it really is such fung
First comes the kitchen shift then serving room
Then waitresses on the run.
Oh then there is a hustle
And the place takes on an air
Especially when Miss Hall,
Instructor and Friend, is there!
There's never a moment's peace
For her in this big place
Between the favorite Josephine
And missing food to trace!
On through out the day
We work with greatest fervor
Old recipes tried and true
That "simply can't go wrong"
Turn out to be too tricky
So we cheer up with a song
Remember the hot mint sauce?
Ah that was quite a treat-
To know exactly what to do,
Was the direction re-heat or heat?
The ducks of course receive high praise,
And we always do our parts
In reeking out a vengeance
Along with lungs and hearts.
So when at last the laughing sun
Sinks down in the golden west
XVe all are very glad
To go to our rooms andfrest???
RUTH PATTEN . . . . . President
HELEN TOMASZ . . Vice-President
ADELAIDE HARRISON . . Secremry
BERTHA CARTER . . Treasurer '
Peirce Hall has been fortunate this year in having representatives from every class
living under its roof. This has been a great success, for the girls have learned to mingle
with and appreciate girls in classes other than their own immediate circle.
Miss Keith and Miss Bryant deserve a great deal of credit for their interest in the
needs and comforts of the girls. They are always "on deck" to settle problems, to answer
questions, to send trays to sick people and to enter into all good times.
The friendships made during our happy life at Peirce Hall are bound to be long and
sincere. Peirce Hall, itself, will hold a cherished place in the hearts of those who resided
within its open doors.
RUTH N. PATTEN
V UUBFS Eassie AGGUUIHS -I-BHS IHGHIBFEIIUT HHVBS Naps Anchnvies
HUSIBSS UYSUBTS NIBHSHS SHITIOVHT EXITWUUIY
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e e- THE DIAL
TCD Tl-IE CLASS OF 1934
ERY hearty greetings from the Alumnae Association to
the Class of 1934. Only five years, then you will re-
turn a hundred percent strong, we hope, to honor our
Alma Mater in her centennial year.
We are happy that after an interim of thirty-four years,
your class contains a group of four year students in the Ele-
mentary Department, may it be the ambition of some of them
to make line first grade teachers, to lay Wonderful founda-
tions upon which others may build.
Never was the need ofloyal Workers greater than today.
Though-just novy many must "stand and wait," it is Well
to bear in mind that it was in the wilderness that the teacher
of teachers gained power for HIS great work.
MARY J. Moons,
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Princi C0n1Cerence F130
So What in
Wihteru of J3"l
PEG DYER: "Give me an example of something made out of ivory?"
Student Teachers preparing for the next day's lesson.
NUMBER l: "I think ifl had a globe, this material on meridians would be clearer to
HELPFUL PAL: "Use your head."
Mr. Workman using a string of ninety-eight cents words.
"Girls did you notice the psychological term?"
T. POND! Whew, I wish I had a cousin, Hugo.
Miss Gerritson reading Chaucer, asks-
"Girls what does this mean?"
CHORUS! "He can't sleep."
T. POND: "Too bad they d1dn't have Gvaltine in his time."
MR. ARCHIBALD: "VVhat would you do if you had a child which sat and did nothing?"
T. POND: "That's just it, what would you do?"
MR. ARCHIBALD: "Let him sit."
T. POND: HO. K., guess I'll sit."
BOARDER 1: "Bird, Beast or Fish-l, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, IO."
BOARDER 2: "Ba b r r."
BOARDER 1: "Does that walk or Hy?"
Heard in the tunnels-
"Say, Good Looking" are you putting on weight ?,'
ANSWER: "Weight and see."
Tl-IE DUCK SUNG
I see somebody just like you, preparing ducks for 52
A dream that always does come true, why do I clean those ducks?
And at the close of every day, there's always ducks to put away,
And you will often hear me say, why do I clean those ducks?
All night long, I've a terrible illusion, ducks are in my dreams it seems,
Right or wrong, you must pardon my intrusion,
I have ducks to clean
The morning sun will shine again, the hearts and lungs are mine again, but in the
night, there's more again
Why do I clean those ducks?
Tune-"Why do I dream Those Dreams."
I-IAVE VCU HEARD
Dot O'Day: "There's no sense to it."
Peg Dyer: "Ah, hush up!"
Peg Magee: "L'ever mind!"
Althea Claflin: "Oh, I'm so miserable."
Irene Hayes: "It was a hootf'
Anna Billa: "Oh, shut up, Billaf'
Dickie Mendum: "VVait for me, kids."
Fran Ramsdell: "What'ja wearing today, 'Ginnie?' "
Lillian Barden: 'iGodfrey, Ella."
Verna VVahlberg: "Hurry up, 'Dickie'!"
Louise Brown: "I'm mad-I didn't get a letter."
Miss Ramsdell: "Take a clean sheet of paper."
Miss Neitzhold: "Do it over-Make sure the first one wasn't a mistake."
Mr. NVorkman: "May I brag a bit."
Miss Gerritson: "Content A-Technique E."
Mr. Archibald: "Throw out your chests."
Mr. Doner: "Are you listening?"
Miss Kingman: "Really, girls."
Miss Armstrong: "Now let me see, where did I put that."
Miss Gardner: "0nly one at a microscope."
Miss Hunt: "Read the assignment for September l2th."
Miss Cummings: "Don't say that I told you, girls."
Miss Larned: "Isn't it alittle close in here, girls?"
I N19 I
BUNNY: "Yup, prices have gone up because of the N. R. A."
SYL: "Just like our caps and gowns went up."
DoT: "I wish my cap would come down on my head." "Underclassmen" take heed.
Third Hoor north eating cake which just arrived in the four o'clock mail.
"ALM: "Gee, l'm going to send my children a box of food every week.
"RET": "Yup, itls a God send."
LOU: "No your mother sends it."
President Inez Quinn speaking before the house.
"We put a new horse in the laundry, you can put your clothes on it and put it out to
QUESTION! Do high tides in any one locality differ in height? Do they differ from one
time to another? Explain.
ANSWER: The side nearest and the side on the opposite side are equal in time and
height because the moon pulls one side and doesn't affect the other side, therefore
the other side falls away.
STUDENT I-"Lou, will you put this in your pocketbook?"
STUDENT II-"Hey, IS this a community chest?"
MISS GARDNER: "Why girls, you aren't cutting this very Straight!"
PEG DYER! "The paper is crooked."
DR. MEIER: "What use does man make of grass?"
D. PERKINS! "Grass skirts."
ALTHEA: "Pm going to wear all my clothes out."
CLAIRE: "Where do you usually wear thCIT1-1I1?,,
El. Freshmen II
MISS CUMMINGS: "Who was the first Crusade ruler in Jerusalem ?"
MISS PEAR: "Baldwin."
MISS CUMMINGS: "Who?"
MISS PEAR: "Oh! Godfrey."
Heard in the corridor:
"VVish you best of luck in the sociology exams."
"Hope society is preserved."
Chapel Announcements l
"Seniors, please bring your 'Ideas and Forms' to class this afternoon."
"The tickles for the dance will be limited."
CYRIL: Gee, "Nandan what'ja get for Christmas.
NANDA: "Underwear, underwear and underwear."
Did you see this on the blackboard in Room -1?
The Question of Petting
Growing Up in the VVorld Today
Love in the Making.
E. A. H.
Tl-IE MODERN SCREEN EGR E. T. C.
The Last Round Up .......... Fire Drills
. . Loretta, Althea and Millie
. . . . Dean Savage
Stage Mother .
Advice to Lovelorn . Iri Oth
After Tonight . . . ? ? ?
The Chief .
Coming Out Party
Duck Soup .
. Incidental Fee
. .... Senior Prom
. . . . F. A. Bagnall
. . Freshmen Recitals-Remember?
. . . . Thursday Night
. . . . Blind Dates
. . . The Major General
. Students' Room 9:15 A.M.
. . . . The lvaterboy
Massacre . . .
. . Exam Week
The Frontier Marshall . . Millie Hogan
Smoky .... . Sandwich Shoppe
Keep Em Rolling . . All the .-Vs
A Boston university professor sent his child to a progressive kindergarten to be edu-
cated. After half of the school year was completed he began to wonder how "Sonny" was
"progressing" so decided to visit the school. He spent all the morning watching his adored
young one sitting in his seat doing absolutely nothing.
At the close of the morning session the much disturbed professor asked the teacher in
charge of the room this natural question, "Why does my son sit all morning doing nothing."
"Oh, he is expressing himself," said the modern educator.
Cl-IUCKLES FROM SENIOR II
Miss LARNED: After a discussion about the sinking ofthe Titanic, "What was sung as the
ship went down ?"
MARION ZEH: "God Save the King."
Miss LARNED: "Do you think it wise to have boys and girls together in classrooms?"
DOT FISHER! Adding information-"They don't allow the boys and girls to see each other
at Perkins Institute."
Miss ROCHFORT: "Who are the guinea pigs of society?"
DOT HALL! "Farmers"
Correct answer-College Students.
MR. WORKMAN: "Has anyone read '100,000 Guinea Pigs'? VVhat is it about?"
IRENE DOHERTY: "Rabbits"
MR. WORKMAN: "Usually in large families the younger members are not so healthy."
IRENE DOHERTYZicI,fT1 the youngest in a family of 12 and there's nothing the matter with
DID YOU EVER GET CAUGHT--?
1. Starting a bath and then of course a fire drill?
2. Raising the roof after 10:00 P.M.?
3. Shouting out the windows on Friday afternoon?
4. Laughing at a teacher's joke and not stopping soon enough?
5. Squawking about the Chem. exams?
6. Swearing over your matching problems?
7. Sweeping your rug in the "John"?
8. Chewing gum in classes?
9. Sputtering about your most difficult course?
10. Taking life easy during a free period?
Well then-You're normal! ! !
The Touch of Your Hand"-Receiving line.
"To Be or Not to Be"-A teacher.
HoW's Chances"-A position.
Poor Fellow"-One man alone in the living-room.
Stop that Clock"-Late permissions.
There Goes My Heart"-Pay Station calls.
VVho Walks in When I Walk Out"-Junior class.
"Heat Waves"-Room 15 capacity of 85 seniors.
I Got the Jittersn-History exams.
Street of Broken Dreams"-Campused Kids.
You're My Everything"-Degree.
You Ought to be in Pictures"-Faculty.
Wagon Wheels"-Mike's Delivery Wagon.
Let's Begin"-Cleaning for the convention.
Supper Time"-Liver and Bacon.
Your Devastatingn-Harvard Blinds!
"Everything I Have is Yours"-Sociology exams.
Submitlea' by members of Zndjioor Harare Mann Ha!!
HEARD TWG WEEKS BEEQRE A DANCE
I'm going to keep my fingernails looking nice from now until the d
VVhere shall we go after the dance?
May I have the eighth with you?
My dress is blue, I hate it.
HEARD CNE WEEK BEFORE THE DANCE
Honestly, I look a "wreck."
I've just got to sew on my dress tonight.
Aren't you all excited?
HEARD THE NIGHT BEFQRE THE DANCE
Will someone get me a "blind," my man has the measles?
1 175 I
Coffee in the Morning, Kisses at Night"-Week ends.
LoU: "I had to strain my ears, but I didn't hear anything."
RET: "Get a finer strainer."
MIM: "The other kids had an exam on the Erie Canal."
RET: "Oh, we always Write ours on paper."
1sT STUDENT: "What did we have last period?"
QND STUDENT: ccDlHU6T.,,
CLAIRE: 'Tm going to visit some night school."
RET: "VVhen? At night?"
MIKE: "What shape is Peirce Hall in?"
IKE: "Bad shape."
LOU: "Ret, your tub is runningf'
RET: "VVhere's it running to?l'
ALTHEA: "Gosh, kid, feel that Wind."
KID: "You feel If I'm sick offeel1ng1t."
RUTH P.: "How do the buses run?',
PEG M.: "Un Wheels."
TRITE EXPRESSIONS OF TEACHERS
"Pick up the floorf,
"Open the windows-Throw out your chests."
"Pass out quickly."
"Are you all here." Uust imagine if We took these literallyl
Heard at a dress rehearsal of the Commuters' play:
Miss KINGMAN Q0 prompterj: "Give her the line quickly, Rose."
RosE Cgiving the find: "Shut up, will you?"
Tl-IE DINING RQQM SPEAKS
1. Be sure to greet your hostesses.
2. Always smile no matter what the menu. Remember, "Keep Smiling
3. Dish out all that's in the dishes-avoid reappearance in disguise.
4. I-Iurry not or tarry long for the C. C. C. meets tonight.
5. Put down knife and fork when the small bell barely tinkles.
6. Ask the Waitress what is coming if you like it not, just disappear.
7. I-Iave your Water glass filled and filled to aggravate the pourer.
8. Talk above a whisper, the faculty can't hear you.
9. B all means, stand aside and let your hostesses lead the prison line.
for gym umforms
V 4 HHH ' 5 HE?
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KDLHUWQ Fdd New Sfyle
SEEN IN IQZD4
.'7Q.!0Wk9Q!0S'k9Q!0Wk9Q 9Q 9Q DQJ'00'k9QJ0Wk.9QA
TQ CUP READERS 1
Our advertisers have once more helped us to make our I
year book financially possible. They have shown a friendly I
interest in our publication and have been very co-operative. ,
We ask you to give them your patronage.
MURIEL KoD1s, t
INDEX QF ADVERTISERS
A' Kempis Club ........
Athletic Association .
C. C. Bailey Co. Inc. . . . .
Dorr, Batchelder, Snyder Dorr 81 Doe Co.
Beattie 81 McGuire Inc. . . . .
Ralph J. Burns . .
Butterworth's . .
The B. 81 VV. Lines .
The Centre Sandwich Shop .
Childs, Sleeper 81 Co. . .
The Class and Club Council .
Dieges 8: Clust . .
Fine Arts Club .
A. J. Flemming Co. .
Framingham Laundry .
Freshman Class . .
Graphic Press . .
The Leland Gray Studios
Home Economics Club .
Junior Class . . .
Lewis-Mears Company .
Lowell Bros. Sz Bailey Co. .
Musical Clubs . .
Old Framingham Inn .
S. S. Pierce Co.
Senior Class . .
Shattuck 81 Jones .
Sophomore Class . . ,
Student Government Association
Arthur Travis . . .
VVarren Kay Vantine ,
Glu the Gllamfa nf 1934
The honor and glory ol a school lie in the long line ol its
loyal graduates banded together:
For friend iness among the graduates,
For loyalty to the school,
For the good of the school and the students,
For the good of one another.
These are the aims ol your Alumnae Association.
Association needs your active membership, your inspira-
tion, and etiort. The Association s message to you is:
Be an active member.
Come to your First Biennial, June15,16,17,1934.
Join the Framingham Club in your vicinity, or start a club in
Buy a Framingham Rlate.
l-lelp your class mal4e its goal for the Memorial Fund for the
Qne l'lundredth Anniversary of the School in 1939.
GRACE E. BARTLETT, AOQ, President
CHRISTINE MQSES BENNETT, '08, First Vice-President
DR. JAMES Cl-IALMERS, Second Vice-President
MARY C. MQQRE, '72, Secretary
ANNlE B. RENNIMAN, '03, Treasurer
"For when tlwe One Great Scorer comes to write
against your name l-le Writes-Not that you won
or lost-but luow you played time game."
RALRI-I J. BURNS DIEGES 8g CLUST
If we made it, it's right"
Class Rings Fraternity Pins
B. B. Mclieever, Pres. F. B. Tyl
Lowell Bros. 8: Bailey Co.
FRUIT 8m PRODUCE
Tel. Capitol 8790
47-48 Soutlw Market St.
Clwarms ancl Medals for
Prize Cups and Plaques
73 TREMONT ST. BOSTON, MASS
l 4 Y I
To our triencls, tlie Seniors-
AT THE CROSS ROADS
You to tlie lelt and l to time riglit,
For tlwe ways of men must sever-
Ancl it well may be for a day and a niglwt,
And it well may be forever.
But vvlietlwer We meet or Wlietlwer We part,
Ql:or our ways are past our lmowingl
A pleclge from tlwe lieart to its fellow lweart
Cn Ways we all are goingl
For we lcnow not wlwere we are going.
Class of 1935
QI. Ll. Eaileg Qlumpany, Zinn.
Selling Agents and Wholesale Dealers in
48 CANAL STREET BOSTON
Telephone CAPitol 3503
THE B. Sz W. LINES
De Luxe Motor Coaches
Students' Monthly Pass
Tel. Eram. 4343
OLD FRAMINGHAM INN
CNext Door to the Post Officeb
LUNCHEON TEA DINNER
OVER NIGHT GUESTS
Telephone, FRAMINGHAM 4031
Tel. Capitol 9860 Est. August QQ, 18952
CHTLDS, Siallflflblflt TCD.
Beef, Porlc, Mutton, Lamb, Veal,
Poultry and Hotel Supplies
84 NORTH STREET
1. i -
.r wife L
- - NY e. . 5,
. K, Y .
c Q i
,f 2 24, Q49 ,S-
q,5uBL'SHEo,,jl 4' ff xsmgvonrirpig
Better Food for
, KVI Health and Pleasure
Thousands ol New England women have discovered that For wholesome Iilavorlul foods-
vvhether the staples lor everyday coolcery or the luxuries for parties, teas, Formal dinners
or holiday spreads-they can turn to the S. S. Rierce Co., confident that their vvants will
be satisfactorily and economically Filled.
S. S. Rierce's splendid variety ol foods brings enjoyment to the table. The service malces
ordering a pleasure, and the prices appeal to people vvho understand good value. Visit
the S. S. Rierce stores or avail yourself ol the expert telephone or mail order service.
Send for "The Epicure"-it contains our complete prife Hs!
We deliver by our own trucks in Framinglzam
S. S. PIERCE CO.
COPLEY SQUARE TREMONT and BEACON STS. 133 BROOKLINE AVE.
COOLIDGE CORNER, BROOKLINE NEWTON CENTRE BELMONT
I ' I
H Q Q D 9 S I Phones Laf. 4670-4671
, I Q ,
55561 Cgagny A. J. FLEMMING co.
has I WS Fancy Dressed Meats
De"CI""s m i n Hea"""" 1345 FANEUIL HALL MARKET
1 C E C R E A M BOSTON, MASS.
FOR GOODWILL AND SERVICE
Compliments of We GO To
EALTFTZIE 82 MQGUHRE
me. ARTHUR J. TRAVIS
A BOSTON, MASS.
The REXALL Store
IFIINIE ARTS CLUB
l 4: l
ELBIN F. LORD, Manager
162 HOWARD STREET
Telephone Framingham 7163
of all Washable Material
The largest and best equipped
Laundry in Framingham or vicinity
LEWIS - MEARS COMPANY
Butter, Cheese, Eggs, Poultry
33 SO. MARKET STREET
Dorr 84 Doe Company
Producers of Fine Foods
President .... Loretta Kiely
Vice-President . . Teresa Kelly
Secretary . . . Ruth Carlon
Treasurer .... Alice Tobin
Publicity Manager . Agnes Milligan Qomplimenfg
Fecleration Delegate . Claire Keating
Wishing the Dial
Ti-IE CLASS AND CLUB CCDUNClL
ll - l
Louisa Au NMUUS THE CENTRE SANDWICH SHOP
Homme Eeoimonmiifcs CLLMLH
OHicers of 1933-1934
President . . . FRANCES RAMSDELL
vice-Diagram. . . INGRID VINCENT SERVICE CQURTESV
Secretary . . MARGERV STUDLEY
Treasurer . . ELEANOR MENDUM
. KATHLEEN RYAN
. JEAN MARSHALL
. EVELYN LE FORT
. BARBARA KNAPP
. MISS WEEKS
THE WARREN KAY VANTINE STUDIO, lm:
Specializing in Sclwool and College
160 BOYLSTON STREET BOSTON
SHATTUCK 8g JONES
l' l h
Comp 'mms O t 6 152 ATLANTIC AVENUE
eofvxfvxurtsas ORGANIZATION BOSTGN MASS.
Presiclent . . . Alice Murphy -
Vice-President . Gertrude Bell IE
Treasurer . . Kathryn l'larney I phone 5001
Secretary . . Dorothy Fisher L 1 S d,
Advisor . . Dean Savage :wb C an ray tu IOS
357 UNION AVENUE
COMPLIMENTS OF Tl-lE
GEORGE W. JOHNSON
THE GRAPHIC PRESS
Complete Trinting Service
Tvmers of "The Dial" For 1 934
8-TQ CENTRE AVENUE
Telephone Newton North OO77
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